Look out for Scoundrels.
There ia no doubt from the various feats of
rascality perpetrated in this city, within a few
days past, that we have among us a set of des
peradoes " fatally bent on mischief.' A few
nights ago, the Western Stage was robbed of
two trunks, almost within the corporate limits
of the city, and, almost at the very same spot
a night 01 two after, a valuable trunk was cut
from the travelling Carriage ot Samuel Simp
son, Esq. of Newbern. One night, the pre
sent week, a wagouer, who had encamped in
the Baptist Grove, was knocked down while
iu the act of kindling his tire, but not beintr
nflinnfifl. h r mva KU 1 - f l .
' " timiiii emu me assassin
made off. On Tuesday night last about S
o'clock, as a Mr Hughes of this county was
passing through Capitol Square with his saddle-bags
on his arm, he received a violent
blow which felled hirn to the earth, where he
would, probably, soon have died from loss of
blood and strangulation, had not the noi.se he
made attracted the attention of passers-by !
And on Wednesday night last, we learn there
was an attempt to fire a Houses on Harnett
This catalogue of less than a week's inci
dents, would do pretty well for New York or
New Orleans, aud shows stronger thnn nnv
exhortation can do, not only the necessity of
municipal viguance, but ot individual caution
prudence and firmness. Raleigh R
One circumstance, among the many of a
touching character which attend the presence
of a mortal epidemic in a city, is thus refened
to in the New Orleans Picayune of the 12th
The Unattended Hearse. Among the
rnany scenes to be now daily witnessed in
this city, which excite our sympathy, awaken
our commiseration or enlist our pity, an un
bonded hearse, as it bears its lifeless burthen
to the grave, calls up most quickly from the
recesses of the heart thoughts shrouded in
Sorrow -feelings robed in regret.
i hen we see that one horse sombre vehi
cle driven by when we observe the indifler
ence with which the black driver hurries along
to the grave-yard with his pulseless passenger
- when wo behold not a sou! following after,
to perform the last sad rites o'er departe
friendship; or to place even the most simple
nark ot recognition over the deceased's grave,
we feel lhat the inhabitant of that rou"h, un-
ornamented coihin died a desolate stran
But we know not how he lived whether
his journey, even from the cradle to the grave,
vas one continued pilgrimage of privation
whether he was once the inheritor of wealth -
the possessor of consequence, surrounded by
butterfly friends, who deserted him when the
!immor of his prosperity passed away or
ftethor some loving wife, affectionate moth
er, or Kindnearted sister is not anticipating
fairs return to a home long deserted, to friends
long estranged, at the very time when his
d-ost is being comrt itted to dust, by a strange
harwi, in the swamps of New Orleans !
We never see an unattended funeral but
e feel that we float through life on the ocean
h uncertainty ourselves, and at such a time
we pray heavea to avert from us a death so
distasteful a grave so gloomy we pray, if
it should not be vouchsafed to us to die a
roong our kindred, that we may at least be
permitted to breathe our last where we are
known among our friends.
he approach the voter directly with the liquid
bribe, or reach him indirectly, or through the
instrumentality of his friends or his tools, it
is all the same. -
The" dignity of the State is insulted by the
ofFerj and betrayed by the acceptance ; and
the living principles for which the fathers of
the country fought and bled, are drowned in
a glass of vile liquor. The practice is iu
fact so deeply censurable, that we can hardly
find language sufficiently forcible for its con
demnation ; and we are heartily glad to per
ceive, that in some parts of the State the peo
ple are taking measures to abolish it where it
had existed, and to prevent its adoption where
there is reason to apprehend its introduction
, i i
or revival. Wherever such measures, being
proper ones, may be taken, we wish them
success. We are most heartily ashamed,
tired, sick, of hearing parties, after elections,
through their agents and organs, mutually de
nouncing each other, lugging erojr shops in
to their denunciations, as a means used to
corrupt the franchise, poison legislation at its
pource, nnng tree popular government into
contempt, and the national character into dis
grace. Let monarchical candidates for mem
bers of parliament " keep open houses " for
corruptible "free-holders" if they will it is
their vocation ; but let our freemen feel the
intoxicating influence of no electioneering
spirit, save that of pure patriotism ; there will
then be no cause to grumble and resort to
recrimination at the results of elections.
Casavet.l Countv. The editor of this
frapcr has had the pleasure of pet forming a
short tour through Caswell, and at every stage
nf his travels, the reflection was constantly
forcing itself on his mind, " What a pitty
euch a public spirited community should be
so thoroughly loco-foco !" It is but sheer
justice to the people of this enterprising little
county, to eay, that they can rank among the
first counties in this State, in intelligence,
patriotism and public spirit. The country is
dotted with fine farm houses, and the land
every where under the best cultivation ; while
the citizens exhibited a liberality, hospitality
and enterprising spirit, that have forced this
tribute fiom the humble writer of this article,
vho has the misfortune to differ widely with
most of them in political views. But it is
cheering to think, and proves indeed that
fours are the plans of fair delightful peace,"
that however widely different communities
tnay think in politics, and however high party
strife may run, whigs and democrats, may
very where meet beueath the same hospitable
roof and sit round the same social board, and
forget in on common feeling of patriotism
end brotherly love, all party rancour and par
ty prejudices. Oxford .Mercury.
Treating the Voters.
The practice of "treating at elections'
end at other times during the campaign as it
is often called, which amounts to the same
thing, has heretofore p:evailed very extensive
ly in this country. Indeed so great an evil
bad it become, in the estimation of the pore,
the? moral and the patriotic, that laws, we be
lieve, have been enacted in some of the States,
either directly or indirectly prohibiting the
practice,- but whether this be really so or not,
it is quite certain that popular opinion has set
strongly against it of late years, in ma ny parts
of the country. Tantamount to bribery, it
has a corrupting influence on the subjects of
if. whirh taints the Durity of the elective fran
chise, and mars the efficiency and power of
the ballot-boxes. Men who can be seauceo
by donation of liquor, who are so degraded
as to be capable of bartering their birth-right
the precious privilege of a free votefor a
glass of rum, are not fit to be trusted with an
individuals share of the sovereignty of a State.
Snch a one is fit only to be the serf or vassal
of a feudal lord, and "is by no means suitable
company for free republicans assembled at
the polls. Where such a practice prevails,
the laws, asemanating from an impure source,
are deprived of much of the respect that would
be paid them if it did'net exist. The treat
ing candidate is not looked up to, if success
ful, as a proper agent to carry out pure princi
ples in legislation. He is supposed to repre
sent his constituents; and when they prove
themselves corrupt, he furnishing the means
of debauching them, the honest and patriotic
cannot be expected to respect either him or
i- .,--, tvtioihor h nrierinafe an V or
jlis mtjiisiMGo, .-V,. . o J J
only aid io carrying them out. And whether"!
Military and Naval Powers
It may not be unsatisfactory to our readers
to know the actual military and naval force
kept at the present time by the several powers
of Europe we therefore extract the informa
tion from a small volume recently published,
euuueu - ine n oriel in a rocket Book."
The official Army Register for 1841, states
that the United States Army, in officers and
men, numbers 12,539 the militia, 1,503,
592. The American Navy is composed of
Ships of the line 74 and 120 guns, II
' razee 50 guns, 1
Frigates, lt class 44 guns, 11
" 2d class 36 mins, 2
Sloops of war 16 to 20 guns, 21
Brigs " 10 guns, 4
Schooners- 4 to 10 guns, 8
Steamers two frigates, 4
Store ships, &c, 3
From the above statement it appears that
Great Britain has more steamships of war
than we have vessels of every description in
Men. Ves. of War. St'm Sh's.
194,000 COO " 76
660,000 370 6
330,000 320 36
297,000 29 " 2
73,000 18 "
70,000 30 "
38,000 5 "
80,000 2 "
10,000 S "
9,000 1 "
16,700 1 "
40,000 0 '
12,000 0 "
15,000 0 "
nett, of the 7th Infantry, died at Pilataka on
the 30th inst.; all. I Relieve, withlhe low fever
Or, as the natives rail it ahnul fViPCf nrt: the
Congestive fever. Each and all of these ireu-
tlemen were greatly beloved and respected.
The news from Tampa is still encouraging
and cheerful. The Indians belonging to Tiger-Tail's
party are on the road, and no doubt
ere in is nave arrived at that post where no
doubt CoU Wrorth will pay every respect to
meir comtort and saj keeping-.
. r i ours, truly. ..
Afcws by Mails.
The Legislature of Georgia was organized
on Monday week. Gen. Kobert M. Echols,
of Walton, was elected President of the Sen
ate, anh Colo&el J. Baily, of Butts, re-elected
Secretary. Gen. W. B. Nofforp, of Haber
sham, was elected Speaker of the House.
Resumption in NetV Orleans. The
Advertiser of the 30th ult. says: Most of the
Banks in that City have considered the pro
position of the Commercial Bank to resume
early in November, and so faf a majority
were in iavor of the movement.
our navy ;
and that our army is very little
superior in number to mat ot me smallest
powers ef Europe. A large military force is
not necessary in this country, but we think
that our navy could be increased with advan
tage, particularly in Steamships. J. Y. Jetc
Another Convention to form a new Con
stitution for Rhode Island, assembled on the
2d, at Providence. It is the third which has
convened for the same purpose within a few
years, and although the other two have been
unsuccessful, public opinion has demanded
another, and if a Constitution is put. forth,
suited to the wants of the people, the present,
the Journal says, may be deemed a favorable
time for its adoption. There seems to be
pretty general dissatisfaction expressed at the
feature in the present Constitution, requiring
a property qualification from every voter.
These conventions are without the sanction
of the Legislative authority, but public opin
ion will soon bring about the proper Legisla
From the Daily Georgian; of Not. 3.
By the steamer General Clinch, Capt.
Brooks, the Editors of the Georgian received
this forenoon, from two of their attentive cor
respondents, the subjoined letters.
Another young officer of our gallant army
has fallen a victim to the fever which has this
year rendered desolate manyahomein Florida.
We allude to Lieut. Ganuet, who diecTat
Pilatka on the 30th ult.
The deaths of Major Brown and Capt. Gar
ner have heretofore been announced. Capt.
G. was a son-in-law of General Armistead.
Correspondence of the Georgian.
East Florida, Oct. 30, 1841.
Alligator and Tigertail are to be at Fort
King This day. Lt. Sprague, A. D. C. has
arrived at that post accompanied by a number
of Indians, part of whom belong to the Arkan
sas delegation. His object is to open a com
munication with Alleck Tustenuggee, by
means of his brother, who recently delivered
himself up. - j
In about ten days the expedition intended
to operate against Sam Jones' camp in the
Evendades, will commence their movement.
One hundred boats belonging to the navy are
at work already in vicinity of Jones' camp.
I will advise you of their progess In baste.
East Florida, Oct. 31, 1941.
Dear Sir: Death has been busy, within
a short time since with Uncle Semi's officers.
Captain H. Garner, 3d Artillery, died at Pico
lata on the the 23d insf. Maj. Jacob Brown,
Paymasterson of the late d istinguished Maj.
Gen. Jacob Brown, died at St. Augustine on
the 25th inst.; and 2d Lieut. Thomas B. Gan-
Shipwreck and Loss of Life.
We learn, says the New York Commercial
of Thursday, from our attentive correspon
dents of the Warren (R. I.) Star, that the
whale ship Mariton ai rived at that port on
the2Sth Octoberj in latitude 31, 21, longitude
63, 50, fell m with two rafts ; on one of them
there were 14, and on the other 2 men.
They were the remaining part of the officers
and crew of the brig William and Joseph, of
Tisbury, Martha's Vineyard.
From the statements of those on the rafts it
appears that the William and Joseph capsized
in a hurricane on the morning of October 21.
The masts broke by the deck, after which the
vessel i ighted. Two of the crew were swept
overboard at this time. The remainder were
on deck for six days, during which time they
prepared the rafts, and took to them imme
diately before the vessel sunkv
The follow are the names of the persons
Capt. Elisha Dexter, of Martha's Vineyard.
Peter J. Dillingham,
Wm. T. West,
Henry W. Armstrong,
Wm. H. Craft.
The names of those who were swept over
board when the vessel was capsized, were,
Sylvester Daiiey, of Worcester ; Francis
Cottle, of Martha's Vineyard.
Two others died on the raft, viz: Gershom
Dunning, second officer, Martha's Vineyard;
Hosea Goodspeed, seaman, N. Y. -
Capt. Dexter, and the others on the raft,
had suffered tenibly before they were taken
from it. Many of them could not stand.
Their flesh was scarified and bruised, and
their limbs and tongues were much swollen.
"The Resurrection PLANf.--A speci
men of this rare and beautiful Plant has been
just received and exhibited in N. York, from
Lower Calilornia. It was, to all appearan
ces, entirely withered and dead, but upon
placing it iu water it recovered and presented
a most beautiful green and flourishing appear
ance." Sat. Eve. Post.
Inspections in Baltimore. The in
spections of flour during the last week amount
ed to 12,054 barrels and 896 half barrels
wheat flour, 185 barrels rye flour, and 200 bar
rels kiln dried corn meal. Of tobacco 494
hogsheads of Maryland, ind 14 of Ohio were
The Lake Trade. The Cleveland Her
ald states that a fleet of sixty sail of vessels
entered lhat harbor on the 28th ult. The
Herald remarks that the " forest of masts " at
the wharves would have done no discredit to
East River, New York.
New Life Preserver. Mr. E. Evans,
a very enterprising citizen of Cincinnati; has
invented a Life Preserver, by means of which
the power of locomotion is peifectly retained
in the woter in an upright position.
Loss of the Steamboat Bunker Hill,
The steamboat Bunker Hill, Captain Hun
tington, belonging to the Connecticut River
Steamboat Company, on her passage from
NeAV Yoik to Hartford, ran ashore about 10
o'clock on Sunday in the fog' on Cornfield
Point, about two miles from the Connecticut
River. The passengers and freight were
landed in safety.
Captain Sauford, her owner, returned from
her on Monday, and states that she had brok
en fore and aft of the boilers, and cabins full
of water within about half a foot of the deck,
the tide flowing out and in. Her machinery
will mostly be saved. Her loss will be about
$20,000. No insurance.- JVeiv Erat
L't B. M. Dove, who was tried by the
Court Martial which assembled on board the
Pcnnsylvanian a few months since, was sen
tenced to be cashiered the sentence has been
ATMOSPHERIC VACUUM ENGINE.
The Louisville Advertiser notices a new
invention by Mr Lanning, of that city, which
would be invaluable, if the principle could be
successfully applied to the propelling of heavy
machinery. It is an engine which is put into
operation by atmospheric air, dispensing with
boilers, water, and steam, and putting all dan
ger of explosion out of the question. It is
thus described :
" In its construction it is exceedingly sim
ple. Two tubes, or chimneys capable of
bearing a pressure of fifteen pounds to the
inch, are placed perpendicularly over a stove
or furnace, from which a flues leads to each.
The flues have valves at each end. A fire is
lighted iu the furnace, the blaze of which as
cends into one of the chimneys, the other be
ing closed by the valves. This rarities the
air which rushes through a pipe into a com
mon cylinder, and moves the piston.
"The action of the engine shuts the first
flue, in which a vacuum is created, while the
heat and propelling force are changed to the
other ; producing the reversed motion. Thus
heated air is applied to the common engine
in the same manner as steam. With a slight
fire we saw the engine put in motion, and,
though but a rough model and upon a small
scale, it afforded sufficient power to drive a
common fanning mill, or wheat cleaner, with
considerable . rapidity. It will require less
fuel than is necessary in working a steam-
engine, no water, no boilers. We under
stand that the inventor has received liberal
proposals already, from men of capital, who
have confidence ia its complete success."
The ship Saluda sailed from Norfolk, Ya.j
for Monrovia, Liberia, on the 16th ult. Very
contrary to all our expectations and prepara
tions, she had on board only six emigrants,
Of these tour were from Washington, N. C,
one from Augusta, Ga., and one from Hart
The ship carried out a supply of goads for
purchasing more territory and carrying on the
operations of the Colony. She bad also sev
eral passengers on board. The Rev. Mr
Sawyer and lady, missionaries of the General
Assembly's Board of Missions, destined to
Settra Kroo. Mr Sawyer goes out to supply
the place made vacant by the death of the late
Mr Alward. African Repository.
3rFrom the returns mado to the Ohio an
nual conference, lately held at Urbana, it ap
pears that the number of Methodist in Ohio
is 56,047, whites, 605 colored, and 422 local
ministers. The number in the northern Ohio
conference is 25,407.
Suicide. We learn from the Eastern Ar-
that Mr Daniel Caldwell, a farmer in
Augusta, Maine, committed suicide on Satur
day morning week, by hanging himself on a
tree in the woods. He was about 60 years
of age, had a wife living, and was in good
circumstances, but was haunted with fear that
he should come to want.
Gen. D. Parker, formerly adiutant and
Inspector General, and subsequently Paymas
ter General of the Army, has been appointed
by the Secretary of War chief Clerk of that
Flver in New- Orleans. All the pa
pers concur that the epidemic has taken its
departure from New Orleans for the present
it uas been very fatal. According to a cor
respondent of the N. Y Commercial, during
the three months of August, September and
October, the number of deaths amounted to
2,249 ; of which 1,372 were by yellow fever.
In addition to this it is estimated that 350
persons from N. Orleans died at Lafayette
of the fever.
Saul amongst the Prophets'. The
whig' central committee for Middlesex county,
New Jersey, has called a meeting of the
whig voters of the county to be held on the
18th inst., with a view to request the legisla
ture to compel the banks to resume, specie
payineuts. Go n, Jersey
named Brvdtit Lass Iter, a native
tysM vs u j j
.c pi: uiu rMvt VI: C. cortimhtfed miioirlA
Jl X'illMUClU "jy J w
by taking laudandm at bis boarding boase on
Saturday night last. Hb bad entered the
Naval service a few days previous.
Tion Complete. The cars vrere a few
few days since run completely tbrotigH Oorti
R..fhrtfr to Auburn. This makes a coiti-
nected railroad line from Albany to Rochester.
Thri Rirhmond Enauirer savs: "We un
derstand, that in the case of the Bank of the
U. S; against Steenbergen and nis aiiegea
nWr. f Col. Andrew Beimel in the court
r Rnolrinotiarti cotiniv. before JucUze Smith.
judgfrient has gone in fitvrjr of the defendant.
The stirn in question was very large."
C-Gen. Wbitesides, commissioner lor
Illinois, has returned home from Europe, and
the Executive' of that State thinks that the re
ceipts from the tax law will be sufficient to
meet the June interest.
Riot at New Haven. The students at
Old Yale - have been creating a disturbance
of a very serious character at New Haven.
It appears that on Saturday last the Fire De
partment of that city turned out with their 8
engines for inspection and review.
The students, Who were engaged in playing
at foot ball upon the Green, determined that
the hose should not be laid across the Green,
and in the face of the public authorities who
had assembled to witness the performance,
successfully kept possession of the Green,
and drove off the Department.
Soon after 12 o'clock on Sunday night, a
gang of students, in disguise, made a rush
upon the engine house, and almost entirely
demolished a beautiful machine, called the
Washington, which was entirely new, and
ornamented with a beautiful portrait of the
Father of his country. About 200 feet of
hose were also deliberately cut and destroyed.
While this was going on, the city watch
rallied, but were assailed with brickbats and
other missiles, and so overpowered by num
bers that their services were inefficient, and it
was not until the alarm bells were rung and
the citizens began to turn out, that the rioters
CONF EC TIONEB,
MAS just received a Fresh and General Supply
of the following articles, which he offers low
for Cash, viz:
Soft shell Almonds, new crop Bunch Raises,
Palm Nuts and Filberts, Butter Crackers, Starch,
Barley and Cheese, S- otch Herrings, Race Ginger
and Citron, Cassia and Nutmeg, CiJrranls and
SeidJetz Powders, Ahini and Saltpetre, Span'sband
Common Cigars, Maccoboy SnurT, Scotch do in
bottles, Hair Powder and Gum Camphor, Windsor
and common Soap, Rose and Coioine Water, Oil
ofLemon and Pr-ppcrmint, Oil of Cinnamon arid
Essence of Peppermint, British Oil, Opodeldoc, &c.
A large assortment of CORDIALS, Pon and
Madeira WINES.COGNIAC BRANDY, JAMAI
CA RU.M, HOJLLAND GIN. A genera? assort
ment of TOYS, &c &c.
N. B. Country Merchants and others wishing
to purchase Confectionaries, wh'-thT by whblosale
or retail, will find it to their advantage to call.- The
wholesale price of Candies is 28 cents per ltr. re
tail price 35 cents per lb.
Fayetteville, Nov. 13, 1840. 142-6t.
FOOT OF HAYMOUNT,
Faytttevme, .V. C.
THE subscriber having opened that large and
Commodious House on Hag Street, known as
the PLANTER'S HOTEL, is now prepared to ac
commodate Boarders and Traveller. upon moderate
terms. She trusts that strict attention and hfer inti-
matf arnnflintanro with fho Kiibiap.. -.!! am
'1 --. .... L VMOB.D9, T lit V-li.Ul A
liberal portion of the patronage of the publrc the
table will be furnished with the best the Market af-
c 1 M . it - . i j- Y . . -
lorus, aucrene siaQies wuncareKM ana attentive KJsu
November 13, 1840.
Judg4: Elected. Ira C. Whitehead,
Esq., has been" elected Jutige of (he SuprerfJe
Court of New Jersey, iotheplt.ee of Judge'
Ford, whose terra has expired.
Thriving. A wagon load of ifatttis sir-
rived in Salem. Mails., on Monday. The
demand for this useful household implement
... . ii .i ; i .1 .
is saia to do rapiaiy on tne increase in iuni
Weightt Jultt. A late jury in Moulton,
Ala., weighed in the aggregate 233 1-4
pounds each on an average.
Murder. Captain De Hart, a pidtiler of
St. Mary's parish, (La.) living about (en
miles from Franklin, was shot while at supper
in his own house, on the evening of the 16th
inst. The gun was discharged from the edge
of the gallery, at a distance of about 20 feet,
and killed him Instantaneously, blowing his
head entirely to pieces Six of his negroes
were arrested, five of whom were" concerned
in the murder. One, a runaway, made a full
confession of having perpetrated it Mobile
In rtalergli dri Wednesday evening last, Mr
Wm. H. Dudly, of Wilmington, to Miss Elizabeth,
youngest daughter of Dr. Simmons J. Baker.
In Wilmirfgtdn On the 28th of Oct-, Mr David
Hay Grove, of Tennessee, to Miss Susan Hay
Ashe, of New Hanover county.
In Davidson coiinty, Mr Joseph Conrad, to Miss
Elizabeth Nicholson. .
Ia Rowan, Mr Henry Morgan, to Miss Mary
In Caswell county j Mr Lemuel Mebarte, to Miss
In Davidson bounty, Mr Piter Hasten, 6f Stokes,
to Miss Nancy Hedgecock.
In Halifax county, DnW 1 Skeltori to Mis
Mary Eliza Daniel.
Also, Mr Wm. Brickell, sen. to Mrs Nancy Wat
son. Also, Mr Jesse A. Flemmings, of Edgecomb, to
Miss Ann Pitman.
In Bladen County, on Sunday evening last, Mr.
William H. Oldham, to Miss Elizabeth Robeson.
At Pleasant Retreat. Bladen countv. on the 28th
ult. after a lingering illness, Mr. Henry B. Beatty,
in the 35th year of Iii9 age.
In Greensboro', MrsReed, wife of Henry Reed.
In Guilford county, Robert Lt. Uorrell. Also,
George Nicks. , '
In Rowan, on the 29th ult, Robert N. Fleming,
Esq. Chief Justice of the Countf Court of Rowan".
In Salisbury, Mr George W.- Baker, late of
Fayette County, Ala.,- aged 2f year.
At his residence in Sufnte'r Ctfunty, Ala, in tqe
62d year of his age,Thorrias Cbfcbs, Esq"., formerly
FA YETTE VILLE.
A Lighter from the Cotton Plant arrived on
Thursday, and another from the Henrietta on Fri
day evening, with goods for town and back-country
PORT OF IVILMIStGTOM
Arrived since 3d inst.
Nov. 4th. Bfig BJcho, Mesjer, H&vannaV
Br:g John Crobsy, Hopltifta, St Pierre.
Schr. Peruvian, French, Boston. .
Bchr. Sapello, Townsend, Nassau, (N. T.j
8. Brig Anawon, Sanlord, Fall River.
Brig Tuscan, Coggings, Boston.
Brig Pinta, Purrington, Guvama.
Schr. A. F. Thorn, Sandford, N. York.
Schr. Norway, Clark, Boston.
Schr. Charles, Rich, St. Croix.
Schr. Rowena, Williams, Newport.
9. Schr, Samaritan, Boon, Philadelphia.
Nov. 4th. Barque, New World, Younj, Barba
dos. 5. Morning Star. Bakery Cuba.
6. Brig Pnrah, Dyer, Berblce.
BrigMunroe, Wall, Martinique.
Brig Franklin, Dyer, Martinique.
Brig Bcl'e, Myers, N. Y.
7. Schr. North Carolina. Brown, Phi'adelphia.
8. Brig Vandalia, Berry, Mayaguez.
Brig Citizen, Brown, Jamaica.
9. Schr. Mechanic, McCarty, St. Vincents.
Clock and Watch Repairing.
V V inform the citizens
of Fayetteville and" the sur
rounding country, thfat he
has commenced Ihe aove
Business in this pi ace. He
ha a nn assortment of
and H prepared to de all
kinds ef TOil(S22 BTCttPiUHBraiMH
in the very best manner.
From his long experience in the business, he f- els
confident in giving entire satisfaction to all those
who iniy lavwr n.m with their enstdnt.
All work from trdisxnce, wHI Ire ptrnctiarllv at
tended to and forwarded according to order.
Ills shop is two doors above the Lafayette Hotel.
Nov. 9, 1841. 142-ff
BUCKWHEAT FLOUR !
For sale by GEO. McNEILL,
Nov. 10, 1341.
A PRIME ARTICLE,
For sale by OEtt fvfcNEILL.
' " ' " - -
o.o. onx?n, .
WOULD ifcKMlM citi
zens of rsjefl4v.Ho.
and the public rdsaraSly, &
he has located htmaelf in Fay
ottevillle, in the store adjoin
ins Mr. James Baker's, where
he intend to carry on the
WATCH and JEWELRY
HtJSlft ESS. in all its various branches: and from
hia long experience, doei noi hesitate to say, that be
can give entire satisfaction Id those who may favor
him with theif custom. . ...
He is prepared to MANUFACTURE any article
in the way of Jewelry Having complete set of
Tools for the purpose. ., .... .
Particular attention will be paid to the REPAIR
ING OF WATCHES, and any part of the same
that may be deficient will be made new, and war
ranted to perform well for one year.
November It, 1841. Utf. ' ' '
"TVTO"ILL beSb-lti.o-n' Saturday the STth of No-
berland County, the Allowing valuable TwU of
LAND, belonging to the Estate 6f life Mte Stephen
Homngsworth, deceased: .... ,'
, ii. t v.Lm.. hJ TT.II T juuL- JtnA former-
ly the property ofL. MalletL ;
4 d Acre, utti vided, oetweAn S. Booh and J, Jes-
l&ti Acres' teiiefioihsworth no! Barksdele.
6 O Acres adjoining the lands of the Widow;
il do. do; Tohjw ,
ldd do. . do. Half; . . . . .
All fko t tna will he sold on the dar
above mentioned, or! a credit 61 Six Mhthsr with
Notes and approved Security
AT the same time and place, a few thousand feet
of - r
"vtThich will be sold on the usual terms.
O. T. BAR DSD ALE,
Amtnistrators of S. HoUingsworth, dceVh
October 16, 1841. IM-lds.
FEW BfJXES fresh,
For sale by
No. 10, 1841. .
Arrivals & Departures of
Post Office, Fayetteville, Tfi &2 '
The NORTHERN MAIL arrives dsily by $
o'clock in the morning, is closed at S, and departs
daily at 4 o'clock in the evening. -
The SOUTHERN MAIL arrives dally bt S
o'clock in the afterntton, is closed at &i stnd departs
daily at 9 o'clbt'k in the morning. ' t
The LUMERTON MAIL arrives at S o'clock
Sttnday; Wednesday arid Friday mornings, is closed,
and departs at 2 o'clock, Sunday, Wednesday and
Friday afternoons. ... V
The CARTHAGE & SALISBURTMAIL ar
rives at 12 o'clock on Mondays and Thursdays,
s closed and departs at j o'clock; on Mondays and
TThdELlZAflETHTOWN MAIL arrives by
o'clock on Sunday, Wedrtesflav; ard Friday morn
ings, is closed and departs at fO o'clock, on Our
day, Wednesday and Friday m'orhlnst. , , ,
The WILMINGTON AND CHARLESTON
MAIL, io. CLINTON and WARSAW, arrives
on Sat'day, Tuesday, and Thursday, at about 3
a. m. and departs on Sunday, Tuesday and Thars
dav,"o'clock, p. m. '
ThlAURENCEVILLE MAIL arrives by
o'clock on Saturday evemng, is elosed and depart
at 6 o'clock on Wednesday morning.
(KL.M trf .mcii r ia t'PDDV TfT AfWtQ
STORE and DRAUGHAN'S STORE, arrives at
9 o'clock Monday night is closed and departs at 5
o'clock on Friday ffiorning..
H flMfo BBLS. TRIM'D HERRINGS
lLMJ"eV io Bbls. Roe do.
J0 Half Barrels Shad.
10 Barrels Mullet.
For sale by GEO. McWElUU
Nov. 10, 1841. . - tv -
Corrected weekly for the AVrlA Carolinian.
Brandy, peach, 3b
" apple 0
Bale Rope, s
Cotton Yarn, 16 m
Coffee, 10 sT
Cotton, 8 m
Cotton Bagging, SO si
Corn, 45 a
Copperas, , 3J
Candles, F. F.' 17 a
Flaxseed; 10 a
Flour1,' 5 i
Hides, green, 4 a
Iron, bar, ' 6 .
Lead, bar,' ? 7 a
Lime,- 2 a
La?d; 7 ft
Molasses, tf ft
Nails, cut, , 6 ft
Oil, Linseed, per eallon. 70
Rags, per 100 lbs.
Salt, per bushel,
Tiff, per tto.
4-4 Sheeting, Fayetteville manufacture,
3-4 do do dd
8 ets. yd
Bees war ,
Byrfiftfy, tfpple, ,
Cotton, per 100 lbs.
Flour, per bbl.
Pitch, at th Stills,
Rice, per 100 lbs.
Ruin, N. E.
Turpentine, soft, per buh
Tar, per bbl.-
Flooring bos rdV it.
Wide do do
Coil n fry, rf0
a J 55
a S 50
a. 7 00
: 5 50
pay xtns : PRINTER,
xml | txt