THE NORTH CAKOILMiM
v . , l?oreign.
, the steamship Acadia, arrived at Bos
ton, Liverpool dates to the '18th of Septem
ber are received. The Acadia brought 1C9
passengers and among them Daniel Bixby.,
who is the bearer of dispatches tor the Ameri
can Government from our Minister in Eng
land. The British ports have been opened for the
admission of foreign wheat and flour at the
lowest rates of duty. The crop in England
has fallen short about one-sixth of the usual
Pari iamcnt assembled on the 6th of Sep
tember. Nothing relative to the affairs of
this country had been brought
Considerable excitement prevails in France
against the government. The French pa
pers are much occupied with au attempt to
assassinate one of the royal family, the Duke
d'Aumale, who was fired at with a pistol,
wniw marching through Tans nt the head of
his regiment. The shot did not take effect.
Groops of persons parade the streets, utter in"
execrations against the king and royal fa.ni-
The renoi't of thn T.i
ket, as late as the 17th Septeriiiyor, savs :
" '1'here was a good demand fo?- cotton in'the
early part of the week, and rather advancing
prices obtained. Since Tuesday, however,
-there has beeu less animation, and an equal,
it not a larger, quantity offering; consequent
ly a more favorable market for the buyer.
Uui quotations, therefore, w ill not differ from
those of Friday last in any descriptions ex
cept Maranharns, which are a shade lower.
Ihe sales of the week have been 30,1 (JO
bales, 9,100 New Orleans, &c. good to fine,
7 1-2 to S; 7,940 Mobile, &e. good to fine,
7 1-S to 7 1-2 ; 6,720 upland Georgia, do. 7
to 7 1-4. Imports this week, 12,277 bales.
Stock, September 17,439,100 Arnciican ;
total stock of all kind., 579,300. Tast year
name-date, 498,300." J C Standard.
The trial of 3icX,eodT
EVIDENCE OF MR WELL.
Mr V.--Werd you the owner of the steam
boat in the year 1837?
Witness 1 was. It was the Caroline.
In December she was lying in ihe canal at
Buffalo, and I fitted her up, m and ran her to
Schlosscr. On the 29e!i December I run her
to Scblosser, arrived these about six in the
evening, and made her fast with a
'ble to a pile at the end of the dock. As
jis wo got our suppers w set our watch and
vent to bed. On board of steamboats or ves
sels, it is usual to set a watch over night.
Our watch on that night was set about 9o'
clock. Sylvanus Saring was one of the
watch that niht. I do not recollect the oth
ers, about 1-2 o'clock I was awoke by some
of the hands, who had been to Niagara Falls,
came back and finding their bciths occupied
by strangers, they cailej me up, and I direc
ted the strangers to got up and give my hands
their berths. While on deck one of the
hands told mo he saw a boat approaching. I
iold him to look after it and see who was in
it, but allow no one 10 come on board. I
ibeu went to the cabin and cot in bed aain.
but presently the watch came down and fold
boats, fi!ied with
niimosH of sivimm.
I I 1 - ...... 1
il'i irnnn 10 mo i . i 1 .
... uuic, iuuivcu oui,
. 1 la '
nnd I tried to get out through it, but could not.
lthen went into the after cabin, and throw
ou my overcoat with the
"g. I t
and s:iw 1 o k., i . . .
.... Uy u yawi uoax, with men in it,
armed with boarding pikes, &c. They ap
peared to have just thrown the painter on
board the steamboat, and made it fast, and
their boat was swimming round with the cur
rent. I saw there was no chance of escape
then, and returned to the after cabin, and had
got one of the windows nearly out, when 1
discovcted two yawl boats made fast to the
stern of the steamboat, with a man in each.
1 backed out anain. and stood wnu.no- till I
.-. , . lilt M
leit the boat move from the wharf. I
the stairs, and while doin
strike the wharf again. Secim
me there were four or live
anted men ; and before I could get rny
clothes on heard people ou the deck, making
(i great noise, and p.lso heard the report of
several guns or pistols on deck. 1 heard a
good deal of hallooing, but could not distin
guish. what was said. I concluded that the
people who had come on board wanted to get
possession of the boat; and knowing I could
not resist them, I dressed myself fully secu
red my papers, and made foi the companion
nay. Before I got to the stairs which would
lake me on deck, I heard orders given to
"give no quarter," to ''kill the damued Yan
kees," or words to that effect. I then became
alarmed, and asked Capt. Appleby who was
with me, what we should do? He replied we
must do the best we could.
Capt. Appleby was in advance of-me, and
had'just put his foot on deck; he was seized
by the collar by some person, who told him
not to go out there, or he would kill him. As
he stepped back, there appeared to be two
parties of men- one coming from the bow of
ihe boat, and the other from the stem. They
met by the cabiu door, which they closed, and
I heard swords clashing and guns firing.
Capt. Appleby and myself then returned into
the cabin, and turned round the machinery
toward the forward part of the boat, to make
my escape from the forward hatchway by a
blank commuuicating with the deck. While
I stood near the hatch, watching my chance
to get out, a man put his hand upon the hatch
way and sprang down into the lire room with
out touching the plank. He immediately
cought hold of the poker, and commenced
working at the fire, as I supposed for the pur
pose of getting up steam and taking the boat
off. I stood there, not daring to make a
noise, till he got busily engaged, when I
crawled back into the cabin, without his hear-in"-
me, to escape through the cabin door.
When I put my head out of the c abin door,
my hat brushed the calf of a leg of a man who
was standing there, and, thinking he felt it, I
nra n fr below airain. The cabin door at the
top of the staijs was open at the time.
.,oTii xvmt forward, and in doing so
some one, ran against me; I supposed him
to be one of the attacking party.
We spoke, and each passechon. hen I
got to the fire-room, and was watching my
chance to escape, the man who first entered
it still sat there. He soon arose, seized by
the collar seme one ho had secreted him
self there, handed him out to the light, and
in rou"h language asked him who he was,
1 ..!... U ....,. ahiit I horn T tllOll SaW it
rtllU illicit uLy ii u u;iij .
was Amos Dm fee whom he had seized.
Dm fee replied that he belonged to the boat.
I did not then know his name was Durlee,
but only knew him as a stage driver. Ihe
othf-r then used very opprobrious language to
him. and keening hold of him ordered him to
follow him on deck, or he would blow hi
brains out. They both went upon deck.
My intention was at first to go up and sur
render, but from the treatment I saw D'urfei
rpppivn. I concluded I had better not do so.
J observed that the port hole on the starboard
side of the boat, used for throwing fire out,
was open. It was 8 or 10 inches square,
felt the boat
(Tf (iri ono c-1 ! i u l
the cabin door, but from the no.s at
the stem of the boat, concluded it was not
sale to venture out. Hearing the word given
to cast off, to fire, and an inquiry for rockets,
I stepped on deck, and saw three men stand
ing close by, armed. I concluded to serreu
der to them, and stepped up to the first one
for that purpose. I was thinking what to say,
when, seeing they did not susncc me. I n.ts-
sed by them toward the bow of the boat, til! I
got opposite the gang-way, and placed rav
hand upon the railing to let myself upon the
dock, when one of the three men came up
and seized me, saving "Halloo, do you be
long to the boat?" I answered no, I do not
I belong ashore. Their attention was at
that moment directed by a pistol that was fired
behind them, and I slipped oiTupon the dock,
gol jn a position behind the wheel house in
which they could not see me, and so effected
my escape from the wharf. When I got to
the lower track of the rail road I saw a man
lying about four feet from the edge of the
wharf with his head to the boat.
The witness here gave the court and Jury
a description of the dock, warehouse, rail
road track, Sec Seeing the man lying there
I passed ou to me other track, and got to the
other end of the dock, when I saw two men
standing there, whom I supposed to be a
guard, and concluded I had not got out of
troubl. vet. I concluded to hide, and while
looking for a place to do so, the people on
tho boat rushed off. cast her off, and I then saw
she was on fire. I concluded then to try my
luck with the two men whom I supposed to
be guards, and going up to them, found them
to be men belonging to my boat. It was
then nearly light as day, from the fire of the
boat- I nsked them where was King, anoth
er of the hands, but they said they knew noth
ing ot what had become of him, or any other
to he King,
t iilCIl a
strangers to me, had just arrived in the city.
Among these was a gentleman who became
seated directly opposite to me at the table, and
soon attracted my observation by his peculiar
and remarkable appearance, and especially by
his singularly restless and subtly quivering
eye, which to me threw off an expression ex
tremely sinister, for I had ever noted than an
eye of this character indicated mortal obliqui
ty of the heart, and this kiud of eye he pos
sessed in a more eminent degree than any I
had ever seen. So strong, indeed, were my
impressions in the case, that I felt no hesita
tion in making up for myself a decided opin
ion of the true character of the man before
me, as before mentioned, then unknown to
me even by name.
After retiring to the private room of the
friend at whose invitation I had dined there,
he asked me, with au air of curiosity, if I no
ticed the gentleman who sat opposite to me
at the table we had just left, and, if so, what
was my opinion of him?
I replied, that I had not only noticed the
man, but formed a decided opinion of him;
and that was, that his true character might be
expressed in three words coldness, cunning
"Why, sir," said my friend, in suprise,
"you cannot know the man of whom you are
speaking : it is Mr 13urr, the greatest lawyer
in JV. York."
" I will not alter my opiuion for all that,"
I remarked. 'I have never known such an
eye as his in an honest man's head ; and
whatever may be hiss present eminence, and
fair reputation, I will venture the prediction,
that he will yet he known as a villain."
In after times, continued Mr J. to me, I
had frequent reason to recall my first impres
sions of the true character of Jlaron JJurr.
D. P. T.
Montpelier, Vt. Sept., 1S41.
This interesting and remarkable anec
dote, which has never before, to our knowl
edge, been published, is communicated to the
Democratic lleview by a gentleman of high
respectability, on whose statement its truth is
unquestionable Mr D. P. Thompson, of
Montpelier, Vermont, formerly for many years
a neighbor and friend of Mr Jefferson. Ed.
man whom 1
his appearance on
1 spoke to him, and he answered. He
was very badly wounded. The next morning
I saw Durfec lying on his face, dead, in the
spot where I saw the man lying the night be
fore. His head was shattered. He appeared
to have a ball fired through his head from ear
to front, coming out at his forehead. He
appeared fo have hied a good deal. I saw
the sealette cap he wore on that night. There
were two holes in it on opposite sides,
and appeared to be singed on the back side.
It must have l)cn i.diuonn 12 and 1 -
clock when the asrailants boarded the steam
boat. Witness thinks the number of assailants
between 40 and 50. They came in 5 yawl
boats, each of which would carry 8 or 10
comfortably. The men on watch on the
steamboat were not armed, nor was any per
son who was on board. The crew consis
ted of ten, arid there were 23 sleeping on
board. They had arrived too late for the ears,
and the public house being overflowing, he
provided them with lodgings to accommodate
them. I had intended to run to Black Hock
Bend that night, and had invited a few friends
to go with me ; and they were also on board.
Schlosser is about two miles above Niagaia
Falls, in the county of Niagara. Of all
on board, six or seven were missing in
tho morning, and as many as seven have
never since been heard off, as far as 1 have
On examining King, he was found to he
very severely wounded on the right shoulder,
and his left arm, and his clothes were full of
blood, and cut in many places where the flesh
was not reached. Several others were slight
ly wounded. John Leonard received a blow
on the forehead with a blunt weapon. Capt.
Harding had a severe cut through his cap, in
to his head, bearing the skull.
My object in running my boat from Buf
falo and intermediate p. ace's on both shores,
was to make money, carrying passengers and
freight touching at Grand Island, Tqnawan
da, Navv Island, and stopping at Schlosser.
On the day before she was destroyed, she
had made two such trips, but little besides
was carried on that day. But little freight
was offered to Navy Island, and none from
if. I took what was offered. On that day
font AivUfihv acted for me. J cither I nor
my boat had any connection with the Navy
1 Ar nrvt think if was Uortee whom x saw
lvin4' on the dock in the night. I thiuk I
heard as many as 40 or 50 shots fired during
the attack on the boat. JNo swords were in
the possession of any body on board my boaf,
to my knowledge. 'The assailants boarded
the boat in two parties one at the forward,
and jhe other at the after gangway
1 Yum the
-...Krvr nuniUnr of ihe Democratic Re-
j p- t , v. -,1 tinrr.
ho first luecung ui 01:11
Thr follow ing anecdote was related by Mr
Jefferson to Ine
Can this be true 1
Editor cj Ihe ''Old Dominion " says :
were fortunate enough to reach home
season to be present at the grand rally of
the republicans of the '93 school, on Monday
evening last, to approve of the two veto mes
sages of President Tyler. The utmost har
mony and good feeling prevailed ; perlect
unanimity characterized every proceeding.
The annunciation of one of the speakers,
which he declared came from the highest au
thority, that President Tyler had declared that
he had nothing to expect from the federal
whigs arid should only look for support from
his old republican friends, was received with
the most rapturous tokens of applause.
The St. Louis Bulletin comes up-manfully
to the defence of Mr -Tyler. We have m
mat paper ol the 27th and 2&ih, two well writ
ten and severe articles upon the subject of Mr
K wmg's disclosures of Cabinet secrets, w hich
it says have "placed the seal of political dis
honor unon the brow of Mr Kwing." Such
will be the universal verdict of the country
when the heat of the excitement which follow
cd the veto of the Bank bill, shall have pas
P. civs by M ails.
Gone crazv. It is said that Mrs Adams,
the wife of the murdered printer in JSTev York,
has gone crazy her reason is a shattered
Samuel X. D. Stout has been elected May
or of Nashville.
Fatal Accident on Board the U. S.
Steam Frigate Fulton. We learn from
the N. York Commercial of Wednesday even
ing, that on 1 uesday afternoon, a sixty-four
pound gun burst on board the Fulton, off the
Hook, killing two men instantly, and badly
wounding six. The killed are Samuel Snow
man, seaman, and Joseph Philbrook, ordinary
seaman. Wounded, Itussel Smith, carpen
ter's mate; Joshua Wyman, quarter gunner ;
Levi Iawson, seaman ; Thos. Smith, ordi
nary seaman ; Richard Bell, do.; and John
Cooper, seaman, and all very badly, some of
whom will probably not recover. The fore
part of the Fulton is a complete wreck, from
the effects of the explosion. One piece of
the gun fell 40 feet from the carriage knock
ing in both starboard steam chimnies in its
SurrosED news of the President. A
letter is published in an English paper, the
Vindicator, said to be from a trustworthy and
intelligent correspondent, named Yincenzo
Guervini, who states that ou the 29th of Aug.,
ou his way from Brazil, his brother discover
ed in the vicinity of the Azores what appear
ed to be a boat exposed. The Captain order
ed the ship to lie to ; and on approaching
nearer, he found it was the side of an im
mense vessel having the beams erect resembl
ing masts ; the other side was away. All
hands concurred in the opinion that it was
the wreck of a steamship.
Trial of M'LiEOD. The trial at Utica is
beginning to be exceedingly interesting, and
the witnesses who are now brought forward
identify McLeod, and connect him with the
infamous transactions of the night the Caro
line was destroyed. The Utica correspon
dence of the JVew York Sun says, the wit
nesses by whom these facts were proven,
were men of more than usually intelligent ap
pearance, and delivered their testimony with
great readiness, firmness, and apparent confi
dence in the undoubted truth of what they ut
tered. Thev stood the searching cross-ex-animation
of Mr Spencer, without shaking
under it, either in tone or readiness, of ex
pression ; on exhibiting anv indication of
wavering in their confidence of their own
truths. Their testimony made a very marked
impression upon the jury and the audience,
and during its rendition the prisoner was
much agitated, aud his before placid counte
nance exhibited indications of uneasiness
and fear. During the cross examination of
he consulted much with Mr
Spencer, suggesting questions, and anxious
ly watching the replies of the witnesses, and
the effect of them upon the jury, as far as it
could be gathered from their countenances.
The facts elicited were scattered industrious
ly by tho thronged auditory among their fel
low citizens after the adjournment of the
Court, and greatly increased the prevalent ex
citement in the city.
Who akk DisrLEASEDf The Democrats
are delighted with their victory ; the Tyler
men are not displeased. V no, then, mourns
the the result? Why, the Clay Whigs and
the two Clay organs that have been doing all
in their power to "head Capt. Tyler."
v.! if pi- whilo on a visit to
. . . ..... 7 ..
tv, ..in cdln. in the year 1622. it was uiu ju
illustration of an opinion advanced by the
'brmcr in relation to physiognomy, mar, ai-Ihou-h
it was but lolly to attempt a system of
iud"?ii" character from any particular con
" o. -matTon ,f features, yet the eye was an un
on in- index of the soul, and no training on
,lie pa.t of its possessor could prevent it lrom
discloin" his true moral nature to a skiliul
observer." I will endeavor to repeat the anec
dote in the exact words of the illustrious o nar-
rat?v., mv attendance on one of the ear-
liest sessions of the Continental Cor
... Cnid Mr J. I chanced
1 niiaueiiJ"j - , 1 j-
one day at a public" house where several dis
tinguished gentlemen from abroad, 11 entire
Examination of the Bottom. 01' the
Ship Columbus. Among the new nnd im
portant inventions iu the Mechanics' Fair, is
a suit ol Capt. Taylor's " Submarine armor ;"
and yesterday forenoon, by permission of the
commander the committee on inventions, to-
;ther with some invited guests, went on
board the Columbus to witness the operation
of the machine. Having encased himsclt in
his armor, Capt. Taylor was hoisted from the
deck over the side of the ship, by a tackle fix
ed to the main yard, and lowered. When he
first sank into the water; he ascertained ttiat,
owing to tho strength of the tide, he did not
carry weight enough, and, at an appointed
signal, communicated by accompanying lines,
he was drawn up, aud had additional weights
attached, and he then descended to the ship's
keel, lie was raised and lowered three times
so that he was enabled to examine the keel at
three different points. The last time, he
brought up a bunc h of grass, filled with min
ute insects which he scraped from the copper,
to which it had adhered. His lamp gave such
a brilliant light, when submerged, that he could
plainly seethe creases in the coppering, nnd
innumerable shells, from the size of a four
pence to an inch in length thus demonsttat
ir.T the great utility of his apparatus, and the
practicability of its application in the manner
m-onosed by him.
- The apparatus for pumping fresh air into
the conducting elastic tubes, which connect
w ithtthe armor, was placed in a boat longside
the shin, and was worked with great ease and
effect. The experiment was peifectly satis-
factory to xnose w no wimesseu 11. t ne uoi-
tom of the ship was found to be generally very
foul but some sheets of copper were entirely
free from grass, w hile others were as complete
ly covered with if. Althougn Capt. laylor s
hands were covered with the air-tight India
rubber gloves, lie had the free use of them ;
but he has also contrived a pair of sleeves, to
terminate at the wriste, with an elastic band,
which will leave to him the perfect use of his
finders. Oilier experiments arc in contem
plation. Boston Post.
Nr.vv Governor, General of Canada.
c:.. r-h li.irrot. former! v Minister to the
i T S from the British Government has been
.,...r.o fim-pmnr General of the British
provinces in North America.
Prrm GuiLTV. Richard Burton, a man
upwards of seveuty years of age, plead guilty,
th Philadelphia Court of Sessions, on
Thursday, of having attempted to commit
. .rliiilft irl-. -only., ten-years' 01
iX UJIt v . . o
In this town on Thursday evening last, by the
Rev. James McDaniel, Mr John BroTfn t& Mfsa
Etty Ann Atkinson.
In Richmond co N. C, on Thursday, the 7ft
instv Alexander Stewart, Esq., of Moore county, to
Miss Ann McRae, youngest daughter of Daniel
in this county, on Sunday morning last; Mrs.
McCoiman consort of Alalcom AlcColmai, in
the ..54 year of her age. She was (or a long time a
zealous member of the Presbyterian church, and
much est denied for her hospitality art) J charity to the
poor and the sick.
JNear I Icuuerson, ttranville eountv on JVJondav
last, William B. AJrarcs, Usq., aged about 55"years.
1 he subiett 61 1ms urn t notice was welt known
to the people of North Carolina, and sustained a
rcputauon not confined to the limits ot his biate.
lie was a native of Wilmington his place of resi
dence at his demise. By force of a vigorous intel
lect and indefatigable industry, he soon became an'
eminently successful practitioner of Lavr; As a
lawyer he acquired wealth with reputation. As a
farmer, not content with the mere profits of his in-
Tcstment he was ever eager in the pursuit of agri
cultural knowledge, and prompt in contributing his
attainments for the public benefits .. As a member
of our State legislature, he was distinguished for
his laborious attention to business, and an eloquence
ever commanding attention. As a citizen, none
surpassed him in enterprise; and Wilmington will
Ions mourn ihe loss of his energetic and practical
mind. He has left a large family to feel thefr sad
At Pitlsborough, arf w days ao, of Cronp, Mary
Jones, eldest child of the Hon. Abraham Rencher,
aged about 4 years.
In t!iis countv, on Wednesday morning, the 6th
hist., " William Lewis, in the 81st year of his age, a
soldier and pensioner of the Revolutionary War,
and a native of Contentna, Greene county, N. C.
In Haywood, Chatham county, on the 6th inst.,
very suddenly, of cout in the stomach, Col. John
Farrar, aged about 66, formerly and f rraany years
a representative in the General Assembly from that
In "Sampson co., on Friday, 8th inst., Mr Jetbro
In David.-on co., on the morning of the 6th inst.,
Mr Zubulon Hunt, ageJ abolit 55 years. Mr Hunt
was a most worthy and valued citizen.
In Rowan co., on the 30th September, Mr Wash
ington Noely, aged about 72 years. . .
At hi3 residence in M.intomry Co., on Tuesday
the 7th irist., Mr John Jordan, Sen., aged 72 years.
In Bladen co., on Monday evening the 4th insL,'
Mr Henrv Aflcn, in the 64th year of hi age.
In Bladen co , on Friday, 24lh Sept., after an ill
ness of eight days, Mr Richard W. Comartie, aged
about 27 years. ' - '
SHIP NEWS jgffb
More Triumphs. The third trial for Re-
Jiesentative took place iu Portland, Maine,
on ivionuay, ana resuuea in me cnaice ot
Capt. Shaw, a staunch .Democrat, by a ma
jority of upwards? of 100 votes. Portland is
now represented in the .Legislature ot Maine
y four democrats. lb.
"Stilt, thev Come." The Old Domin-
ion says : " mr mormon, me nig senator
from the Caroline District, attended a late
Democratic meeting in his county, and made
an old fashioned Republican speech iu favor
of Democracy. Yvho'll buy a coon skin?
The Notorious Capt. Drew. The
famous, or rather the infamous Capt. Drew,
and the leader of the gaug of rascals who
came into this country aud burned the Caro
line, has refused to give evsdence 111 the case
Grog an at Liberty. We fearh from
the Montreal Herald, that Grogan has been
set at liberty by the Governor of Canada.
The honorable John Murphy, formerly
Governor of Alabama, and Representative in
Congress, died at his residence in Clark co.,
(Ala.), on the 21st ult., in the 56th year 01
fIt is stated that Coil's father became
instantly deprived of reason, when he receiv
ed the account of the murder of A dams by his
S. Steamer Beaufort burst one of
her boilers, ou the 4th inst., between Savan
nah and Pilalka, killing 4 blacks and a white
At the military review in Cowen on the
23d ult. no less than five muskets burst, two
of them doing serious injury, blowing to pie
ces the left hands of the men who hold them.
The sufferers were a Mr Kidder, of Town
send, and William C. Reed, of Pepperell.
The guns were received from the State Ar
mory not more than a year and a half since.
The verdict of the coroner's jury in the.
case of Payne, the lover of Mary Rogers, was
thnt h was " found dead with con-restion of
the brain, supposed to be brought about by cx-
oosure anu irregularity 01 nrui-, im-iuun
ibberaticn of mind." The New York Sun
thus sums up the w hole story of the evidence
given before the coroners jury. It appeared
that Payne after reaching Hoboken ou Thurs
day, roved about from that place to Wehaw
ken, visited the House of Mrs. Loss, where
Miss Rogers had last been seen, indulged in
drink lost his hat spoke of his troubles
told of his engagement to Miss Rogers laid
in the woods suffered from htingcr, cold and
constant exposures, .. ith no house to shelter,
no bed to repose on; no hand to relieve him,
and finally died without a friend to ck?e his
eyes. Bait. Sun.
ll YE TTE VI LI, E.
DEPARTED. October 9, Steamer Cotton Plant,
with goods for George McNeill, E. Puller, E.- W
Willkins, Benbow & Co., Jlockfish Company, C .
P. MallJtt, and J- D. Williams-
Also, on the 9th, Steamer Henrietta, with Tobac
co, Wax, &c., for Hall and Johnson, Daniel John
son, B. Rose, T. S. Lutlerioh, C. J. & R.M. Orrell,
A.W. Stoe! and others.
THE COTTON PL INT and Henrietta left
Wilmington yesterday, with "oods for Fayelleville
and the back country merchants, but the lownees of
the river wilt prevent their arrival.
P OUT OF IVILMIJSGTOJV.
Arrived since 1st inst. v
Oct. 7. Sthr. Charles E. Thorn, Smith, New
8. Brio Hellespont, Randall, Bath-
9. Brig Eliza susan, Dyef, New York.
11. Hr7Bri Pearl, Shaw, St. Thomas. .
12. Barquo Don Juan, Harden, Now York.
Brig Wave, Sutton. Boston.
Oct. G. Sc.hr. Lidemia &. Eliza Price Fhiladetphia
, feciir. Julia, Jfiirnc-II, JNew York.
THE SUBSCRIBER, Offers for
sale, at the Store latefy occupied by Messrs Benbow,
&. Co., on Hay Street, a vanefy f
ENGLISH, FRENCH, AND GERMAN
COLOGNE and FLORIDA WATER, BEAR'S
GREASE and OIL, ANTIQUE OIL, POMA
TUM, CIRCASSIAN and COLD CREAM, OX
MARROW, PRESTON SALTS, EXTRACTS,
SHAVING SOAPS AND CREAMS; HAIR,
CLOTH, TOOTH, and FLESH BRUSHES;
POWDER PUFFS and BOXES; RAZORS; PEN
and POCKET KNIVES; SCISSORS; SHELL
SIDE, DRESSING and POCKET
Steel Pen?; Pocket Books; Backgammon Boards;
Dice Boxc?, Battledoors and Birds, Gentlemen's
Dressing Cases; Hooks and Eyes; Fishing Lines
and Hook?; IVrcussion C.ips, (ribbed and plain)
Matches; SnufTar'd Tobacco' Boies; Plated Corks,
for decanters; Marbles; Slates and Pencils; Wafers;
Note Paper; Sun Glasses;. Teething Rings; R.
Hemming &c Son's dri!led eyed Needle."; Silver
Thimbles; Silver Ever-pointed Pencils; Black snaps;
GIa?3lInkstands and Ink; CXuills, &c. &.c.
A good assortment of
VIOLINS, FLUTES, AND FIFES,
Violin Hows, Strings, Bridges, and Screws;
Clarionetl Heeds; lining Forks, and
All of which' will be soli clreap f ,r CASH.
Octobsr It'., IS 11. 133 tf.
FRUIT, SjXUFF, TOBACCO,
W7i constantly on hand at the Store of the
Soft and bard shell Almonds,
Brazil and .Madeira JWils, Filberts,
liaisons, Prunes, Citron, Crackers,
Mace, JSutmegs, Cloves, Cinnamon,
.Macaboy and Scotch Snuff',
Smoking and Chewing Tobacco; Mustard.
ALSO, a cood aso:t r.ent of STUART'S CEL
EBRATED !TUAM KEFIXUi) ( AN11V.
Octob-r 1G, 1311 133-tf
MISS BINGHAITS SCHOOL
FOR YOUNG LADIEaw opened 6n, Mon
day, the 4th insfcf . . , - f
October 16, 1S4L , . , .
' , r " , .... .' .t
FOR RENT. A Frame dwelling &
Rowan ttrcet,containin four room, Kitchen
pantry, fcc. &c, inquire 61
September 16, 1841.
VAL UABLE LANDS
WILf, be Sold, on Saturday the 87th No
vember next, at hii lata residence in Cum
berland Counly, the following Valuable Tracts of
LAND, belonging to the Estate of the late Stephen
Hollinssworth, deceaseds -V. .. . - ' "'
6lo Acres, known as the Kelly Land, and former
ly the property of L. Maflett. ;
ISO Acres, undivided, between S. Booh' and J . Jea-
on Harrison's treek. ". ' . '
ISO Acres between HoIlinarfh antf Barksdale.
SO Acres adjoining; the lanibfthe Widow.'
1 1 do, 5b. Tola.' ...
IOO do. , Sn Hall; . . .-'
All of die Above Land will be sold oh the day .
above mentioned,, on' a credit of Sfi Months, with":
Notes and approve Seonrity- ' -:- - . : - , v
rr ROBERT MELVIN,
J : -f G.-T. BARKSDALE,
' A mintstrators of S. Hollingsworth, dee'd.
October 16, 1841. I33tds. - ; ,l '
, ' , , Carthage, Aug. 15, 1841 "
To the Officers comman'ding' ,the Regin.nts com
. prisin g the 4th Brigade, 2d Division of the North .
Carolina Militia .- . : " "
YOU are hereby commanded to attend at the
times and places hereinafter specified, with the regi
ments under your respective commands, armed and'
equipped as the law directs.orJJfvfew and inspection
viz r '" 'Y "'"' ' . . . '.;'".
The 85th Regiment at Whiteville, ColumbusCpon
Friday, 1 5th October,n?xt. .' -. '' - i v
Tho 4 1st Regiment at Eiizabcthtown, Bladen. co., on
Saturday, 16th ol October; next. -w;.--'. ' r 1
The 32d Regiment at Clinton, 6ft Monday, 18th Oct
The 33d" do Fay ettlevine, Wednesday 201 h do
The 34th do at Barksdale's.Cumb'dThoday.Sl do
The 44th do - Carthage, Saturday 23d do
i The Review will take place pfcisely at2 O'clock,
ooon, and the inspection immediately afreft .
By order of the Brigadier General, ... .
COVINGTON J. ORRELL;
- V'- Brigade In'spectof.
Augost,21, 18-11. . IS0-7t;
Arrivals Sl Departures of I lib'
, Post Q;flice, tTayettevlllc, if. Ci
The NORTHERN MAIL arrives daily by 9
o'clock in the ntormng, is closed at 3, and departs
daily at 4 o'clock in the evening. ,
The SOUTHERN MAIL arrives darly by 3
o'clock in the afternoon," is closed at 8, and departs
daily at 9 o'clock in the morning.
The CHARLESTON MAIL arrives tk'tS o'clock
Sunday, Wednesday and Friday mornings, is closed
and departs at 2 o'clock, Sunday, Wednesday and
Friday afternoons. . . , ,
The CARTHAGE & SALISBURY MAIL ar
rives at 12 o'clock on . Mondays and Thursdays,
s clo'sed and departs at 1 o'clock, on Mondays and
Thursdays." .... .
Tho ELIZABETftTOWN MAIL arrives by 9
o'clock on Sunday, Wednesday,' ar.d Friday riiorn-
insrs, is closed and departs at iu cvc.ock, on oun-
day, Wednesday and Friday nWiVfnjr?
Tho WILMINGTON ANIJ.UUAftLLSlUA
MAIL, via. CLINTON and WARSAW, Arrives
on Sunday,' Tuesday, and Thursday,; at aVput 3
a m., and departs on Sunday, Tuesday aAd Thurs-
dav, at 8 o'clock . p. m.
The LAUREN(JEVILLE MAIL arrives, by 5
o'clock on Saturday evening, is closed and departs
at 6 o'clock on Wednesd f'y morniri?. .. ...
i Tire M AIL by M cNEI LL'S FERRY, BLACK'S
STORE and DRAUGJIAN'S STORE, arrives at
9dor.k Monday night, is closed and departs at 5
o'clock on Friday morning.
Corrected weekly for the AVrA Carolinian.
H 6 Tft fifed!! PRINCIPE AND HA
JLrjvW VANA SEG ARS, a good ar-
licle f r retau, received and lor sale at the Srore of
October 16, 1841. ISStf
IVE CENTS REWARD. Runaway from
the subscriber, a m datf.o irirl named Isabolla.
on or aliout the lath ot August. All persons are
hereby forwarrsed nitti harbor said grrl, as the
p rialtv r.-l ttu law will be enforced.-'
September IB, IS 11. 138-lt.
LOOM AT THIS.
Y HOUSE has been thoroughly repaired. I
will kep En'ertainment at very reduced Pri
ces, and be ulad to welcome the return of my friends
and customers. Call and see.
Favcttevi.le, October 13, 1841. 139-tf
M v House is on the corner of Gillespie and Mom:
ford St reets, convenient to the Market, and near the
State tianK. K, 0.1
Brandy, peach, 9 50
Butter, 12 j
Bale Rope',' 8
Col ton Yai'n, 16
Cotton, 7 1
Cotton Bagging 25
Candles, F.'F.' 17
Flaxseed, - 90
Flour, 5J a
Feathers, SB m
Hides, greeny 4
Iron, bar, 5
Lead, bar 7
Oats, . t
Oil, Lin'sced. per gallon,' IS
Powder, bes, fr
Raijs, per 100 lbs. 2
Salt, per bushel,
Tirr, per boxY, 13
Wheat, 9 1
4-4 Sheeting, Fayetteville manufacture, 8 cts. yd.
3-4 do do do 6
Brandy, apple,' .
Cotton, per 100 lbs. 4 .
CotrVfl Bagsing, dtilY
Flou,-.per bM. -.
Fitch, at the Stills;
Rice, per 100 lbs.
Rum, N.. E.
Sugar, brown, ' ti
Turpentine, soft,, per 1)11.
Tar, per bbl.
Rosin, . do . - ' .
Flooring boqrds, !' ".'
Wide do' do
Contract. ? - . ; do
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