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bores, r v Oar Country and our Home I ( f . , . - . . ETC' J1ME3 MOSTGCMERT. Thdo is a land, of every land tho pride, Beloved by Heaven, o'er'atl th world beeide; Where brighter uni dspinse serener. light. And milder moons ernparadise the night; : . A Tandofoeautj, virluo; vlr, truih, Time-tutored tse and love- xsltcd youth - The--wandering mariner, whose eye explores The wia! hioet isles, the rooft enchanting sht views not a realm so bcantnul and fair, NojTbralhes Jhe spirit of a purer sir;: ., . In eeTjLcU'methe'inagiicJ of his stout, -. V Touched bj remembranc, trembles to that pel For in thiaJand of Heavc6'frcti!iar gi v e. The heritage of Nature's noblest race, : There Ma spot of earth supremely blest, A dearer, sweeter pot than all the rest, Where Man, creation's tyrant, casts aside His word and sceptre, pageantry and pride,' While in his softened Iooks Demgnry uin.u Thtr:rhn man: the husband, father, friend: Here Woman reign?; the mother, daughter, wifr. Straws with frrth flowers the narrow way of life; In the clear heaven of her delightful eye An angel-guard of loves and graces lie; ' Around her knees domesiicduiies meet, And fire-side Dloaures ffiimbol at her fet; "Where shall lhatanrf,lhot spot of earth, be found?" Ait thou a man a pat lot? look aruund. Oh! thou shall find, howe'er thy footsteps roam, That land thy country, and that apot thy home! The" sublime and beautiful. - The New York Sunday ,. Atlas perpetrated the following: I j 'J' fe i For good or for avil, L; -por bettrr or worse, ' Man gets him a wife, ,nV c,iii Or buys him a horse. ,5 "' Both are deceptive, We take tfiem on trust; The likelietj looking s ? Oft turns out the worst. it Miscellaneous. M' A Westeru'Bear Story. ill: FROM " LIFE lit THfi WOODS." AmoD2 the .earliest settlers in the wilds of Salmon river, was .a Verroontese of the name Dobsou a large, resolute mad. Returning one evening from a fruitless hunt after his va grant -cows, "which according to the custom in new countries, had been turned to the woods, to procure their own subsistence from the rank herbage of the early summer. Just before emerging from the forest upon the elearing of his .neighbor, the late worthy Joseph Sleeper, ho saw ,u large bear descending fco'm a lofty sycamore, where ho had been, probably, in quest of honey. ;'-A bear ascends a tree much more expert ..ly 'than he descends it, being obliged to come down hindforemost. My friend Dobson did not like to be joined in his evening walk by such a ' companion '.;. and,' without reflecting what he should do with the 'armiM' afterwards he ran to', the tree, on the opposite sreoYrom ther aUhhar's body, and just before hefcixhed the - ground, 1 he seized mm by. the tore paws. never too late to do good. - So hold tight now, and hold tight and dou'i let the tarnal critter get loose,-wntie i sp-"'a i,sav . TVTr. no aid Pobsou. After holding lh hftast here all .flight. I think I ought to have the pleasure of killing him. . So you just take hold of his paws heie, and I will take the I.( a traL- f)f da vllffht UltO niS SK.UI1 -twiit thp. nuickest.' , The proposifion4eing a fair one, Mr Sleep- ...-.q. inn rMcnna ima mnn to OtJieCl. ' Jie nas nn coward either : and he therefore stepp ed up to the tree, and cautiously taking the bear with, both uaods. relieved noiiooi on frimi hli nrediramCD t. . . , , !?-? , The hand of ihe latter, .though sjd'y stilT- ened by the tenacity w i.'h which they had been clenched for so many hours, were soon bran diahin" the axe : and he apparently made all preparations lor giving the deadly blow and deadly : it would have been, had he struck. Dut, to the surprise of Sleeper, he did not strike ; and, to his further consternation, Dob . i- i it- i son swung ine axe upon nis snouiacr aau marched away, wbi&tling as he went, with as much., apparent indifference as the other had shown when coming to his relief. . . It was now Sleeper'sjurn to make the for est vocal with r his cries. In vain he raved and called and threatened.' Dobson walked on . and disappeared, leaving his friend as sad a prospect for his breakfast as he himself had for his supperr. To relieve the suspense of the reader, it is right . to add that Dolisun returned and killed the bear iu the course of tha afternoon. Pic ay u ne. . , 0 - From the Sunday Mercury. ; Short Patent Sermon. At the request of an old and not very valu ed friend, I will preach upon this occasion, fionr the following ttxt: ; ' t O, did we take for heaven above. '--' - But half the pains that we ''' Take day and night for woman's love, . , . j What anela we shoul t be! ; My hearers Heaven is a good ways off, even to the most holy; but to the heathen it is nigh at hand. On account of its immense distance from this world of dirt and doubt, and the length of time it takes to journey thither, wo are too apt to banish all thoughts of it from our mind; till the last bell of life has been rung, and we are compelled to embark either for its blissful shore, or for (hat ever-barren isle of woe, whore the wicked perish but never die. Our thoughts had rather wander amid the cares, .the vexations, the ills, those isrnes fatuus of the world, the women than be borne away upon the wings of devout meditation to cull the blossoms of hope in the blooming gar dens of Heaven. We had rather atterrmt to wash out our manifold sins with such soft soap as a corrupt and carnally-minded society af fords, than with those waters of sincere re pentance which alone can cleanse . the soul from all earthly corruption, and render it suf ficiently pure to be pickled in the brine of ev erlasting bllSS." r ! ; My-deaf friendsythc truth is, yoti are so given to wine, women, and such other worldlv matters that I verily believe theLYnir el of Death, miaht blow his soul-shakinir trumpet directly invour Rrnin prowled aud gnashed his tuslts : but he Knnn certained that his nawa were in the I eard and would care no more for it than grasp of iron paws equally iron-strong with for a parcel of rriusquitoes trying to bore thro' his own ; uor could he use his hinder paws to your boot-legs. : . You seem to go at all lengths ttlomrrowpr" for woman's love which after all, is as short tho bear is, inasmuch as the trunk "of the tree 1 as lhe season for shad, and as uncertain as it was between " them. - But JJobson's predica ment, as he was" endowed with rather the most reason, ' was -Avorso yet . He could no m5re assail the bear, than the bear could as sail him ,. nor could be venture to let him go a very, gracious return for his unceremon iously taking him by the hand. The twilight was fast descending into darkness, and his position was far lessomfortable than it other wise would have been at the same hour, sur rounded by his wife and children, at tho sup per table," to say nothing ot the gloomy pro picts for the; night. Still, a9 Joe Sleeper's house was not far distant, he hoped to be able to call him to his assistance, but his lungs al though none of tho weakest, were-unequal to task, andalthough he hallowed and bawled the live long" night, making the woods and welkin ring again, he succeeded uo better than old iGlcndowet-'of old, in calling spirits from the' vasty deep - It was a wearisome night for Dobson ; such a came of hold last ho had never been en gaged in before. Bruin, too, somewhat wor ried, although he could not describe his sen sations in English, albeit he took the t egular John: Bull method of making known his dis satisfaction -that is to say, he growled inces Bant. ; But there was no let go in the case, and Dobson was therefore under ther neces sity .of holding fast, until it seemed to his clenched r ami achi nsr fingers ' as though the - beer's paws and his had crown together. As daylight returned, the smoke from Mr Sleepers chimney began to curl up grace fully though rather dimly iu the distance. Dobson-again repeated his cries for succot, his worthy but inactive neighbor, who had at last been attracted by the voice of the impa tient sufferer bearing an axe on his shoulder. is short.. . For the sake of keeping in posses sion this incorporeal, irnmeterial. invisible. indigestible and indiscribable nothing, you are ready to roll out of Heaven into the lowest pits of damnation, willing to sacrifice soul body, boots, breeches, purse, and character. ,, How, my Iriends, if you were but- to take halt tho pains to secure for yourselves some snug corner in Heaven, as you do to creep in me attections ot the female world, what angels you would be! les, you would be terrestial angels, clad in the garb of morality; upon which the surrounding particles of vice would fall as harmless as a suow flake upon av white cambric handkerchief. My respected friends why is it that your souls are so soldered to earlh? Why don't you cut the cords to the balloons of your aspi rations, and let them soar far above the clouds of gloom and uncertainty to the regions of eter nal sunshine and glory? What is the sicken mg soug of the syren, or the monotonous thumpiugs of a lady's piano, to the dulcet mu- sic oi tne perapnim in the supernal saloons o the blest You can if you have a mind, bask in the warm smiles of a woman's love, and still have one eye directed upward - while the other is fixed as firmly upon the object of your attachment as a sucking pig to its mother's fountain of sustenance. While you are wan dering through the wilderness of the world in search of such beautiful wild flowers as wo men are, you must try and select those that emit a moral sweetness from the nectary of their minds, rather than such as put forth blos soms of scarlet and purple, and yet are desti tute 6f any thing like a virtuous frasranee. I tell you, my. friends, that a woman of moral and intellectual worth, as a bosom compauiou tor man, is a pearl ot as great a price as the lmporiea angeis, you win, m icaai, uo iueu, whom your fellow mortals cannot help respect ing, even in their hatred, and secretly admire, while they openly' condemn you. 1 v My hearers let this discourse explore ev ery dark avenue of your hearts clean all the dust of doubt that gathers ia the cracks; and may it bo the means of bringing you to a sense of soberness in relation to a woman, wisdom, Heaven, temperance, brotherly kind ness, charity, and all such small but important matters. So mote' it be! ' ' ' , don': like to see A tlii ty shirt cover ed with a clean, dicky; a working muu, who has two hats, wearing the best every day; the window patched with paper, rags, or turf; 'a sweep or baker passing through the crowd; a woman's . boot-lace dangling loose;, orange peels thrown on the foot-path; an orphan girl tempted to walk the streets for the purpose of prostitution; s;ood meat thrown to the dogs; a work-house funeral nearly without attendants; rich man's funeral blocking the streets; a woman beating her child because it had nearly got run over; a county overseer putting out a poor woman by the shoulders; two men fight ing a pitch battle on Sunday afternoon, with a large attendance of men and women; a man after breaking a square of glass in a window, runniBg away to escape detection; a child crying for hoiirs together in a cradle; a poor at five o clock in a winter's morn ing, going to the factory much out of health; a man stuffed with rich food until his legs are obliged to be lied up; a.bcdrootn comb left till of hair; a servant waiting at the table with diity hands; a woman slipping in at a back door of a public house, with a little jug, at tea time; a justice lining persons for getting drunk, who frequently gets "fresh" hirmclf; a beggar exhibiting his wouuds and deforma tions on tho road side; an old man of severity and a young girl of seventeen going to church to get married; a drunken coachman driving his horsesat full gallop down a narrow street; cloth lying to be moth eaten, while there are so. many backs without covering; a coach horse with bleeding shoulders; a dog in a poor man's house who gets relief from the parish; children's shoes unbuttoned and stockings out at the heel; an umbrella on a windv day with two broken bones; a shop with dirty windows; the bailifis carrying the bed and chair of a poor widow to the obelisk, to sell for rent; a poor ragged wife seeking her husband at 12 o'clock on Saturday night zine. -English JWaga- Modesty. The extreme modesty attribu ed to females of the present day, appears to have been productive of some benefit to mar ried men. We heard yesterday of a husband who has thereby become ' master of his house" again a matter he has been unable to accomplish for several years past. On a slight squabble in the morning, as to who should " wear the pants," the. wife got the best of it, and had put them on, when the ".ude mot) " suggesting that the buttons had eyes, his wife s modesty was so shocked that she burst into tears, and pulled the pants l riht off!" JV. O. Crescent Oil it. . One of tho Washingtouians tells the follow ing good story: He .served his time at the grocery business, with deacon, who was in the habit of making his own Port wine, from whom he often had orders to "go up stairs and grind some logivoad. as the Port wine was most out." One Sunday the deacon was hard at work over a lare cask with a pole in his hand, stiring up tho home-made Port wine, when a member of the same church entered unobserved. After looking with as tonishment fi,r some minutes, he exclaimed, "Hallo! deacon, what are you doing?" The deacon jumped round in great confusion, and after a little hesitation, replied -"Why, I was afraid I might get off in a boat some of these times, and I was learning how to' scull." Dialogue. Quilp Digby) why was Charles II. in his ' merriest " days like the steam ship? , . '. . Digby Bother me if I know. Quilp Because i he was a Royal JYIale Steamer! ; ; . Dobson had never been so rejoiced at seeing waves of fortune ever cast upon the sandy Mr Sleeper before, albeit, he was a very kind snore OI numan expectation, by coutribu and etimable neighbor. t,DS a" in your power to her comfort Why don't you make haste, Mr Sleeper, u y g yuui uwuguw uummuaiiy wraP id not be lounging at that rate when you Ped UP n her welfare by using every effort fellow Christian in such a kittle offish lo KeeP ner we" Psnea, aa irom me rust oi we wonu you are dui serving tne cause of Heaven,-and abiding in the estab lishment of that domestic peace and happiness upon which the stones of poverty and afflic tion may beat and be dibbled. But, my dear friends if there is not suffi cient laid up in the great store-house of the Future to attract your attention, I am inclined to believe, that if I were to place the bread and cheese of salvation in the pantry of Heaven for you to nibble at when hungry, it would all mould before you'd think of touching it - In dulge" in the IdVe of women, the love of wine, love ot wonders, love of laziness, and in the love of all things earthly, to the outside boun daries of your desires, but if you wish to get rid of that iniquitous scurf that begrims the backs of your souls, go and wash in that lim pid stream which: flows from ? the fountain of divine mercy and forgiveness. At 'any rate, let your thoughts be divided equally between the women and the love of things heavenly, and see a as this I v-s I run I is that you, Mr Dobson, up a tree there ? And was it you I heard hallooing so last, night? I guess you ought to have yeur lodging -for nothing, if you've stood up agin' the tree all night.' It's no joke, though, I can tell you, Mr Sleeper ; if you had hold of the paws of a black varment' all night, it strikes me you'd think you'd paid dear enough for it. But if you heard me calling for help iu the night, why didn't you come and see what was the trouble 1 ,, Oh, I was goihgf tired to bed, after laying my log fence all day, and I thought I'd wait till morning, and come bright and airly.-; But if I had known it was vou ' Digby, on seeing a beautifully executed inscription on a church bell lately cast by Holbrook, observed that he was glad to per ceive a growing taste for 6c letters. Jeff, in the height of his indignation at some boys who had stolen every apple in his orchard, swore he would have them indicted for high treeson ! - A gric ul t ural. A correspondent assures us that at a whig caucus, one of the speakers murdered Bryant as iouows: Truth crushed to the Around shall rise aa!n And upward and downward her way'shall take O . . - It a . out terror wounaea wriggles in pain, Ana cues like like like the Nicker son snake ! Ambiguitv.: The corresnondent of London paper, writing respecting the report that Lord Howick had been fired at by some ruffian, says, with great naivete, "a gun was certainly pointed at his lordship's head, but it is generally believed there was nothing in it." Fiom the Albany Cultivator Preparation of Lard. Messrs. Gaylord & Tucker: The follow ing is our mode of trying up lard, of which we make three qualifies; that from the intestines. that from ihe leaf-fat, and that from the upper -A At I 1 t . pari oi me oat K-uones. l ne latter is the su perfine. So soon as the intestines are taken from the hogs, while yet warm, the fat is rid off and thr wn into cold w ater, where it re mains to soak some hours; it is then washed out and put into other fresh water in which it remains until next morning. It is then cut up into pieces riot more than two or three inches long, rinsed again and immediately put oa in iron boilers thoroughly cleansed. The nre is men applied, which must be free from smoke during the whole nroces nfbnili"nr which should bo continued for at least twelve hours. It is very freauentlv stirred Hm-mrr iho boiling, and the bottom of the boiler scraped hard with the sharp edge of the iron ladle to keep the cracklings from adhering and burn- ing, wnicn tney are apl to do towards the end of the process, if the fire is strong and the boiling rapid. When the cracklings begin to burn brown, and the lard becomes clear as water and scarcely any evaporation is visible, the fire .should be slackened. The bubbles rising to the top will be as clear as cut glass. Continue the simmering gently until ihe cracklings are quite brown. They never be come crisped; but although brown "and entire ly done, will be soft and flabby. The clear ness of the lard, the brown color of the crack lings, the crystal purity cf the bubbles, and the nutlike scent arising, indicate the end of the boiling. Take Jhe boilers o.Tlho fire, or ex tinguish the fire, and when the lard is so cool that you can bear its heat on your finger dip ped into it without pain, strain it off into clean tight vess-lj. Exclude the air; and you will have a nice article, even from gut fat. The leaf and chine fat are soaked in water at least forty-eight hours, after being thorough ly washed and cut up into hits not more than cubic inches in size. The frequent agitation aud stirring of these in the cold water makes the lard much better." When put into , the boilers Ihe water should be carefully drained off, so that as Iittlo water as possible should go into the boilers with Ihe fat. Apply the fire, and in eight hours these two kinds, which should be kept separate, will be don.. The lard clear as water, the cracklings nut brown and crisp, and givins as they simmer the sound of rustling dry leaves, enrntung tho scent of nicely fried pork, and giving olf scarcely any perceptible evaporation.' . Stir very otteu du ring the boiling aud lt no cracklings stick to the bottom of the boiler. Kor the last hour the boiling should be ; very geutle, rather bri.k simmering than boiling, to prevent burning, which must be most carefully avoided. Cool and strain off, and exclude air as directed for gut fat, and you will have a snowy white, firm fragrant article that will keep for years with out the slightest alteration. Never put anoth er parcel into the boilers during .the process, and when one parcel is done, have tho boilers most carefully sceured, and so clean that they will not soil a cambric handkerchief. Much depends on thorough washing, and agitation in clean pure water before boiling; much on cnrefnl boiling and stirring, but most of all on the perfect purity of the boiler. The slightest ransidity, burnt grease, or oxydation, will im part to the whole parcel of lard boiled in it, of fensive or iujurious scent, taste or color. Although I have stated the usual time of boil ing, you must uo't be governed by the time, but by the indications mentioned as produced by boiling. These indications must appear, no matter what the time has been, before the boiling or trying up is complete. Leaf and chine lard thus prepared are superior even to the best butter for making pastry, biscuit, all kind.s of hard cakes and jumbles. Laid, like butter, should be. kept inicool, dry apartments, subjected to as little atmospheric change as possible, In tliis country we usually keep lard iu kegs or firkins of the linden or lime (tilia) tree, containing from 55 to 60 pounds. I however prefer well; glazed stone jars or tin bucket?, because they are more impervious to the air. MATS. & E, - r v .. .1"-!.. ' ' TIT) ETTJRN their thanks for the liberal Pationage Ht'they have received and lake pleasure in in forming their Friends and Customers, that they con tinue to Manufacture all kinds of HATS, also, to keep a supply from the moat Fashionable Factories in New York, and Philadelphia. ' ' 2LSQ ' ";' FURS, IIAT -TRIMMINGS &c &c October 30, 1 34 1. 140-y 9 barrels Camps' refined Syrup. O barrels New Orleans TREACLE. For sale by GEO. McNElLL. December, 16th. IBlank Warrants, State and Civil, with and without judgments, just printed and for sale at the Carolinian Office, where all kinds of B!an!;s arc kept for sale. Will our friends give us a c ill ? NEW AND CHEAP GOODS J. & J. KYLE HAVE just received by the last arrivals from the North , a large and splendid assortment of I It Y GOODS. lmong which are Superior c'o hg and Cassimeres ; Sattinefs : Kentucky Janes; white, red, and sreen Fiannc', 4-4 and 6-4; Merinos, f rench and Itngluli ; 2100 pieces Calico; plain Muslins; Bishop Lawns; Irish Linens, L-iwns and Diapers; Bolting Cloths, browrwand bleached Domestics, from 3-1 t) 6-4; with ninny other -articles. All of which, being bought at the lowest Package price, are oHer d at reduced prices, by Wholesale or Retail, for Cash, or topanctual Customers on tha usual time. September 6, 1S4I. 134-'f. JVJETV ESTABLISHMENT. SADDLE AND HARNESS BIAKINC. THE Subscriber begs leave to inform the pubi c, that he has cosrimnred the above business on Marker Square, next door to Mr James R. Gee's", where he will ke! p constantly on hand and f r sale, Carriage, Barouche, Suiky, Carrvall, and NVaffon "HAKNES, SADDLES, of every quality and price, TRUNKS AND WHIPS. In short, every artis-ta usually found in a Saddler's Shop- Persons wishing to buy, would do well lo call and examine his work before puri'insiiiff else where, si' ho is dctei mined to sell VERY LOW FOR CASH, or on the nsual time to pun- tual eus lomers. -lie hopes by strict a'tcntion to his busi ne?, fo mrrif. a portion of public pnrona?. -IfdjP REPAIRING of every d-.-cripiion in his lino promptly attended to, and moderate charges made. J. S. RABOTEAU? S-pt. 29, 1841. I36-3M. Sir Robert Peel thinks a great deal of him self," says a London paper. A cotemporary replies that "he is just the man to trouble himself about trifles." Evils. An child in church. Remedy Take them out. aching tooth, and a cryinj 'Know 'twas me !' replied Dobson bitterly :you knew 'twas somebody who had flesh and blood too good for these plaguey varmints though ; and you know there's been a smart spriukle of bears about the setUement all the pmuc . -- - - WeJl,; d3hX T9 : ia ,4 buff, Tommy. Its Joly, and moral: and if you are not genuine An English baronet, being asked when he should finish hi3 house, ingenuously answered, " Sir, it is a question whether I shall finish my house, or my house finish mc. .. : -" A Yankee has invented a plaster so strong that it draws prizes in lotteries, likewise the most beautiful landscape views, also the wag on to church, peradveni.e cider from the barrel. (t I keep an excellent table," said a land lady disputing with one of her boarders. J f That may be true, ma'am," says he, "but you put very litde upon it." 1 The Northern Light ' contains a com munication by John A. Dix, in which a com parison is drawn between the Slate of New York and England and France, in respect to their agricultural products. The following are some of the Results : PRODUCT OP CEREAL GRAINS. State of N. Y., r 21 1-7 bu. per iuhab. England and Wales, 16 8-5 " France, 14 1-4 Let us now extend the comparison to live stock. HORSES. State of N. Y. (horse3 and mules.' 176.115 j Great Britain, (horses) France, (horses and mules) ; - CATTLE. State of N. Y. Great Britain, : France, SHEEP. ' State of N. York, Great Britain, France, The proportion stands thuc ' HORSES State of N. Y. hor. & mules 1 ta 5 Ureal Lritam, (horses) . France v.; - - CATTLE State of New York, Great Britain, - . France, 1,500,000 2,9S3,326 2,02,438 5,220,000 8,671,918 5,331,225 39,643,000 30,360,6S2 1 to 11 1 to 11 1- 10 in 2- 100 1-4 1 to 1 1-10 1 to 3 17 100 1 to 3 9 10 SHEEP. . V "' 1 1-5 for each inhab. n "'' 1 2-5 .' ! , ; t i- 090 State of N. Y. Great Britain, France, or one sheep for every 1 110 inhabitants.' Scars' I?iciorf al Illustrations of the RIBLE, A!.D VIEWS IN" THE HOLY LAND WITH Fu -L AND INTERESTING LETTER-PRESS Inscriptions CHIEFLY EXPLJlJfJlTORY OF THE EJST-GR.4VIJfGS and of ihs numerous passages connected ivith the tocography, J alnral History y JJntiqui- ties of the SACRED SCRIPTURES. THE FOLLOWING WORK HAS BEEN COMPILED FROM THE LONDON PICTORIAL III III, K WHICH SELLS IN THIS Col'NRT FOR 1 S tO $25 per copy I iL'Every man, Woman a .id child in th-TJnit:d Sfnt , wlio p s?e ses a l.jb'e, g!i:e'y furaith th(Mn?e!ves with the fo lowing boautdui sor es oi Scri p u r j 1 1 ' : i s' r t i o . . 200 Pictorial Illustrations OF THE BIBLE, AND VICW3 IN THE HOLY LAND. NliW, CHEAP, AST) VAl.VxBl.F. PT-Bl.fC A TI:N. Four. Imndrtdpagts, 8 vo., Fin- Paoer, lla:-lsorne-ly B un i, P.- ice vii-'y tico dollars. The ?ub-ci:der respectiully invites tha att'-n'iori of Cierjrymen, Teach-.Ts of Sahbash ' S-Yho.d, i Joads of F.nnilicfs, and Booksellers; throughout the U. States, to te ;brve N'w, Ciieap, and plcndi i!y Illustrated Wo.k. P.ublishe i a-.:d tor sale, at No." 123, N..ss ai Street New York City. lis fl-aturcs are belter de fine! by the title: '. ' ' TWO HUNDRED PlCTORAL ILLUSTRATIONS OF ; THE SCRIPTURES, Cft-.fliTISG OF Views in the Holy Land, Tofircther with many of the m ist remarkable ob ject. mentioned in the Old ana New Testaments, representing sacred historical events, copied from cc le!.rated pictures, principally by the old mas ters, tiie Landscape Scones, taken fiom original sketches made o:i the spot, with fu'I and inter esting Ltttor-Press descriptions,' devoted to an explanation ot the objects mentioned in the sa cred text. On examination this will be found a very pleas ant and profitable book, especially for the perusal of Young People, abounding in the most valuable information, collected with great care, fiom the best and latest sources. It may, very properly, be desig nated a common place book for everv thin" valua ble, relating to ORIENTAL MANNERS, CUS TOMS, &c. &c. and comprises within itself a com plete library of religions and useful knowledge. A volume like the present, is far superior to the Com mon Annuals it will never be out of date .. CZJIt is beautifully printed in new Ion" primer type handsomely bound in muslin, gilt, and lettered and is, decidedly, the best and cheapest publication (for the price,) ever issued from the American Press. ICjP'A liberal discount made to wholesale pur chasers. MCPersons in the country, wishing to act as agents, may obtain all the necessary information, by addressing their letlers to the subscriber, No. 122, Nassau Street. N. York City. ROBERT SEARS, Publisher. . U ' g . 9 9 $ Clergyman, Superintendents and Teachers of Sabbath School?, ICp'Agents of Religious Newspapers, and Periodicals, cfnj Postmasters, & Book-sellers, throughout the country, are lespcct fully requested to act as our agents. tdP'-Vb letter will be taken from Ihe office unless post paid. - To Publishers of Papers throughout the U. S. Newspapers or Magazines, copying the'above entire, without any alteration or abridgement (in cluding this notice,) and giving it twelve inside in sertions, shall receive a copy of the work (subject to their order,) by sending direct to the Publisher. Sept. 4, 1841, 132-1 2t. MISS BINGHAM'S SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES was opened on Mon day, the 4th inst. - October 16, 1841. 13S-4t GREEN STREET SCHOOL. j TflKS HART will open her School on Monday, -lvja. ine i itn instin ins xiouse recently occupies, by James Kyle. Oct. 4, 1841 137-31. PAY TQB PRINTER. Gardner and McKethan, CARRIAGE MAKERS. HAVE now on hand, anu ior oato ai very, vc duced Prices, . :, 4 Carriages, 1 : 6 Barouches, ; ; 4 Buggies; ; 3 Buggy Gigs, 4 Sulkies,". :, t. .' , r: .--..-i ?Mi- - 8 Spring Wagons and 3 nhain Wacrons. Also, a very large assortment of work which we are daiiy.nmsnmg. Also a neneral assortment oi rirtarh-TVfaker's materials kept constantly on hand and for sale?. ' Persons wishing to buy, would do well to call thev feel confident thev can make their work as well, and sell it as low a ... TVT l T7-1-LI1.L it can be had trooi any jeguiar xoruieru c.suiuiiBii ment. . All work made and Sold by them is warranted 12 months, and will be repaired without charge, if they fail by bad workmanship or materials. Repairing neatly executed at short notice, and on reasonable terms. Orders thankfully received, and promptly attend ed to. Fayettcville, Ju'y 24, 1841. 5-tf, JAMES SIEJNIP, Trimmer and Harness Maker. TJTB EGS leave to inform the public, that he ia pre JtBparrd to do all kinds of C A RRI AGE TRIM MING and HARNESS MAKING, in short time j and on the most reasonable terms for those who may favor him with a call. ' - . - He lias now on hand and for sale at reducsd prices; " , Elegant Brass and Silver-mounted Carriage Harness, Gig and. Sul key ditto,. ditto, Buggy ditto, ditto, Japan Gig and Carry-all ditto, Ivory-mounted- Trotting Whips, Gig and Wagon Whips, Wagon Bridles and Collars, Riding Whips and Spurs, Saddle Bags, , .! ' Bridles and Martingales, Coach Lace and Morocco,: Knobs and Tacks, j- Gig and Barouche Tops, and second hand carriages, &c, Repaired on the most reasona ble terms, and at short notice. Orders thankfully received and promptly attended to. All work done by me repaired without charge if it fail by fair usage in a reasonable length ol time. , . : F.iyftreville, April 27, 1S4I. tl, 14-lf LEMONS ! " -g gfs BOXES Fresh Sicily Lemons ! JLy Expected by the Henrietta Live. For sal? by GEO. McNElLL. Favett vi Ie May 23, 1311. I IS tf Very Extensive. Ve have just printed a parcel of Blank, Indii tmtrits of Overseers of Roads, do. for r tai!;ng ardent spirirs, Ka-.k Notes ;md VV itn; S3 Tickets. Give us a call !' we'll oulv ctiora-e lh ren .ir rice. HOLMES & BA.YNE. L1me " Casks Thomastown -Lime, for sale, GEO. McNElLL. Feb. 12, 1S41. 103-tf For publishing hi the Town of 'Wii'rnitigtnn, . IV. C, a weekly paper, to be entitled the SOUTHERN DEMOCRAT. , : The columns of the Democrat will be de voted io the advocacy of those sound Repub lican principles which have been so warmly and zealously cherished by ihe people of this Congressional District for the last forty years. But while it will be unflinchingly firm, and consistent in its political course, its career will he distinguished by great editorial urbani ty aiid etiquette. The earliest and most . in teresting political, mercantile, and agricultu ral neivs will be carefully selected and pub lished. Choice moral and. political essays will adorn its columns. In conclusion, the publishers would assure its patrons that no ef fort will be left untried to reader it a highly useful and interesting journal. The Democrat will be published every Friday morning on an imperial sheet, with entire new type. TERMS Three dollars per annum ia ad vance, or three dollars and fifty cents if pay ment be not made within six months.- - The first number will be issued on or about the first of September, and those" furnished with this list will please send it in by that time. RTCHARD SIMPSON. WILLIAM'S. JONES. -Subscriptions will be taken at this office where a Prospectus will be found. ?r HOOK BINDERY. JkT SALEM, KT. O. THE Subscriber would inform the citizens of Fayetteville, and all others, that he is1 pre pared to execute ALL KINDS OF ORDERS in his line with neatness and despatch, warranted welt done according to the style in which it may be or dered, Stationary works bound in Calf and Moroc co, as may be ordered, with Spring Back ; b would call the attention of Ladies particularly to tho binding of MUSIC, PAINTINGS, , &c, in the most handsome or plain style, also to business men, the making and binding of account Book. ' iC3He proposes to receive and deliver Iho $ook FREE OF CARRIAGE at the Store eTMesar C.J. &.' It. M. Orrell at,FayettevUle,NACj -who will act as agents for him, and charge no more' than; his regular prices at home.' ' " ' ',ff' '-' ': ':' J ." ; - DAVID CLEWELL. Salem, N. C June 22, 1841. ..-t. 125-8U . 1-oco.JPoco FRICTION MATCHES. fil jfh GROSS, HOLMES' Improved Fric QPMV imn Matches, just received.' anil fir sale by the Gross or Dozen, a uperior article, and warranted. Apply to , JAMES M ARTINE, ' A constant s.ipply of the above kept on band, and will be sold low. to sell again. . ' Ut ' - '- Fayetteville, September 5, 1840 80-tf