N. iV LEGISLATURE.
or proceedings of the 2tb. 17th, and 18th, aee first page.
Friday, January 1 9, 1 849.
The bill to incorporate the Danville and
Charlotte Railroad company was then taken
up as the order. of the (lay, and on motion
laid on the table for the present
On motion of Mr Patterson, the Senate
proceeded to consider the bill to provide
relief for the purchasers of the Cherokee
Lands at the sales of 1838, and to secure
a portion of the debts due the State.
On motion of Mr Albright the said bill
was amended 5 and then Mr Worth moved
that said bill be postponed indefinitely.
Negatived yeas, 11, nays 28. The bill
then passed its second reading yeas 27,
The bill to incorporate the Dan River,
Mechanics' Association was read the sec
ond and third times and passed, and or
dered to be engrossed.
The resolution relating to a called ses
sion of the Legislature was read the second
time, and on motion of Mr Worth laid on
The bill assenting to the purchase by
the United States of certain parcels ot
land on the Cape Fear River, was read
the second and third times and passed and
ordered to be engrossed.
The bill to view and lay oflf the Iron
Mountain road along Big Ruck Creek, was
rpad the second and third times and order
to be engrossed.
A bill to authorize Cornelius Shields to
build a bridge across Bear Creek, in the
county of Moore , was then passed.
HOUSE OF COMMONS.
Mr Paine reported unfavorably to the
bill to repeal a part of the act to increase
the public revenue, concerning collatral
descents, and said bill was put 011 its sec
ond reading and rejected. Also, favora
bly to the bill concerning appeals from
Justice's Judgments, which ou motion of
Mr Hay man, was laid on the table.
Mr Dobbin, from the Judiciary commit
tee, reported favorably to the bill concern
ing Constables, which passed its second
Mr T fl Williams call up the engross
ed bill concerning the Wilmington and
Raleigh Railroad company. The bill" was
amended on motion by Mr Urogden, and
passed its second reading yeas 77, nays
Mr Nicholls presented jesolutions rela
tive to the opening of Nag's Head Inlet,
which were read first and second times and
passed yeas 73, nays 25
Mi Ferebee cailed up the resolution
heretofore presented by Mr Farmer, fixing
the day of final adjournment on the 22d
inst. On motion bv Mr Mebane the
44 29th "was inserted instead of22d."
Received from the Senate a message,
informing that boilv have nassed the
resolutions passed a second reading. 1 Retailers of Spirituous Liquors 810, in
lird readin- was then ordered, and they stead of 84. Also, to tax Billiard Table!
by large majorities. Mr
nassed a pain
-O -J . T . -..
Courts at first retusea to voie, uui after
wards did. Mr Person of Moore, did not
vote until called upon; nor M r Dancy.
Mr Blow (a very appropriate name) said
that he would not vote for "them resolu
tions;" he wanted to vote for the resolu
tions introduced by the able and distin
guished " gentleman from Richmond (Mr
Steele.) He voted at first for his resolu
tions, and would have voted for them all
the time. They were the production of a
"mighty mind, a shining light of the age"
of course then, the 4 'able antl distinguish
ed gentleman from Richmond " was not
the author of them and he preferred them
to the 44 very alarming string of abstrac
tions, as reported from the committee, Qby
which he meant Mr Dobbin's resolutions.
Mr Dancy asked leave of absence from
and after Monday next for Mr Coleman,
of Buncombe. Granted.
The bill for the relief of the Wilmington
and Raleigh Rail Road was then taken up.
Mr Mebane offered several amendments
to the bill Messrs Rayner, L'each, Smith,
Williams of New Hanover, and Jones, of
Orange addressed the House on this question.
liuinu'inur pnirrnukLBil hillc lt.ni Jt- - .
to provide for a reassessment ot the lands
in New Hanover, Brunswick and other
counties with an amendment The amend
ment was concurred in and the bill ordered
Also, a message informing that the Sen
ate recede from their proposed amendment
to the engrossed bill relating to the inspec
tion of Turpentine.
The following bills were then read the
third time and passed, and ordered to be
engrossed. A bill to amend the act of
1846-Y entitled 44 an act to alter the mode
of electing Wardens of the Poor"; a bill
to prevent the sale of spirituous liquors
within a certain distance of Floral College;
a bill to facilitate the collection of certain
debts given for Cherokee lands and for
other purposes ; and a bill to lay oft' a road
in Yancy county from Flat Rock to the
Indian Grave Gap road.
Leave of absence was granted to Mr
Coffield from and after to-day, and also to
Mr Blow from and after to-morrow. The
House then adjourned.
Saturday, Jan. 20
Mr Albright, a resolution to authorize
the Public Treasurer to alter the mode of
printing of the Public Laws, which was
The engrossed bill establishing a system
of International exchanges, as proposed
by Mr Vattemare, passed its third read
ing, unanimously, and is therefore a Law.
On motion of Mr Thomas, of Davidson,
the Senate took up the bill to incorporate
the North Carolina Railroad Companv,
which was read the second time.
The bill pa sed its second reading, Ayes
22, Noes 10 Not a test vote.
The bill concerning tax on transient
merchants was reconsidered, and the bill
laid on the table.
i 1 Wi Wo -
$200 00 instead of $500 00. Adopted
Mr Jones, of -Rowan, offered an amend
ment to tax Nine and Ten Pin Alleys
The question was then on the passage of
the bill as amended, and decided in the
affirmative,1 to 25.
Mr Person, of Northampton, reported
adversely to the Resolution to elect the
State Librarian by the Legislature. Con
The bill supplemental to the bill for the
improvement of Deep and Cape Fear Ri
vers above Fayetteville, was next taken
Mr Mebane offered an amendment,
which was , adopted. On this question
several gentlemen addressed the House.
The bill passed its 2d reading Ayes
69, Noes 29 ; and its 3rd, Ayes 55, Noes
HOUSE OF COMMONS
Mr Carmichael asked leave of absence
from and after Monday next for Mr Farmer,
of Henderson ; granted.
. The Speaker announced the special or
der, the Resolutions concerning Slavery
Mr Stanly then took the floor and ad
dressed the House at some length , on the
resolutions. Mr Taylor, of Nash, follow
ed in a lew remarks.
Mr Jones, of Rowan, said he wished to
see if there was any new alarm felt by the
House since the world alarm" was strick
en out of the Resolutions when they were be
fore this body. (The Resolutions under
consideration came from the senate : simi
lar ones were on the table of the House.)
He would therefore move to strike out of
the 3d Resolution the word 44 alarm".
The question was then put and the House
refused to strike out by Ayes 48, Noes 50.
The Speaker then announced the special
oruer, wnereupon Mr Person ottered a
Resolution to suspend the order until the
Resolutions concerning Slavery were dis-
poseu 01 ; wnicn was adopted.
The House then proceeded to
the Resolutions separately.
After some attempts at amendments
some excuses, a few remarks, &c. &c,
Monday, Jan. 22.
After the usual morning business, a mes
sage was received from the House trans
mitting the engrossed Resolutions of the
senate on the subject of Slavery, with Mr
Ihe question on concurring in the
amendment was then taken. All the
members present, voted in the affirmative,
except, Messrs Collins, Move and Speight-
An amendment to the common school
bill, making it imperative on the County
Courts to lay a tax to the amount of one
third of the school fund received by each
County, was concurred in, Ayes 20Noes
Several other amendments were adopt
ed, and a protracted debate ensued upon
some features of the bill, after which the
bill was laid upon the table.
The senate took up the special order of
the day, being the bill to provide for amend
ments to the constitution of the State
which was read the second time.
Mr Shepard moved to strike out the
Preamble all those whereases which mo
tion was supported by Mr Smith.
MrWoodfin opposed the motion.
Mr Gilmer moved to strike out the
Virginia word 44 commonwealth" where
ever, it occurs, and insert the North Car
olina, word State;'' vvpich prevailed.
The question was then taken on striking
out the Preamble, which failed, Ayes 20,
Mr VVoodfin moved to lay the bill on
the table until the 4th of March, which
was negatived, Ayes 18, Noes 28
Mr Wood fin utuinia -'' .
nmvi wnitii ihv cmiiin moveu an amend
Mr Woodfin's disturbed the basis of re
presentation in both Houses. The effect
of Mr Smith's would be, in accordance, to
take the tax off a portion of the black polls,
so as to lay it on all polls alike. 3
The principle involved was debated be
tween Messrs. Smith, Woodfin, Shepard,
Bower, Gilmer and Worth ; when the
question was taken on the amendment of
Mr Smith, which was rejected, Ayes 19,
Mr Gilmer moved to strike out 44 free
white,'' in Mr Woodfin's amendment, and
insert 44 federal " in its place.
The effect would be that the Senate
would not represent taxation The
amendment was rejected, Ayes 8, Noes 37-
Mr Woodfin's amendment was then re
jected. Ayes, 16, Noes 31.
Mr Gilmer offered an amendment mak
ing the representation in the House of
Commons depend on the white population,
and not Federal numbers.
Ayes 13, Noes 36. The amendment
The senate proceeded to the considera
tion of the special order, being the contest
ed Election from Orange.
The case was then opened by Mr D. K.
McRae, counsel for the sitting member.
Without concluding, the senate ad
journed. HOUSE OF COMMONS.
Mr Dobbin asked leave of absence for
Mr Person, of Moore. Granted.
The revenue bill was then taken up.
Mr Barringer offered an amendment to
strike out $2-J, and insert $60, as the
amount of interest exempted from'taxation.
Mr Leach, of Davidson, offered an
amendment to the 5th Section to tax Pianos
and Harps, except those used in Seminar
ies of learning. Adopted.
Mr" Clement offered an amendment,
to strike out 100 and insert 50 as tax on
Gold and Silver plate. Adopted.
xMr Jones ottered an amendment to tax
all persons who bring Horses, Hogs, &c.
into the State for sale, the sum of $10.
in every County where they are offered
Mr Biggs moved to strike out S10. and
insert 85. Lost.
Mr Cad Jones moved to strike out $10
and insert SI 5. Lost.
The amendment of Mr H. C.Jones
passed, Ayes 57, Noes 38.
Mr Taylor, of Nash, moved a reconsid
eration of the question. Lost.
Mr White of Lincoln, asked leave of
absence from and after Wednesday next
for Mr Wilkins, of Rutherford. Granted.
JVlr Courts asked I Pa VP f ahcpnrp frnm
and after Thursday next for Mr Keene.
Ttlf Hnnco tllon " 1 .1 . .
. . .traumeu me consmera-
.& - A I. . I I .
",e um 10 urease the Revenue of
M- mi ..
"' ."T , "uve.u to str'ke out the
woru --apuai" ana insert the words -in
leresi, uiviuenu and profit.'' Carried.
Mr Jones, of Rowan, offered an amend
ment to tax 4playing cards-" Adopted.
Mr Steele offered an amendment to tax
BURNING OF THE RICHLAND. !
We gave the important facts last week fcf the
burning: of the steamer RichlaDd, on the Peedee,
on the 14th inst. Since then, the Cheraw Ga
zette gives some interesting particulars of hat
tragedy, as follows : '
On Sunday morning about 10 o'clock
the boilers exploded, instantly killing fif
teen persons and severely injuring several
others. Among the killed were Mr John
McFarlan of this district. Mrs Henry
Davis, and neice Martha Davis, of Mari
on ; Richard Downing, mate 5 Mr White
head and Mr Maxy, Engineers ; Simon,
Pilot, belonging to Mr David Gregg, of
Society Hill, and six of the crew belonging
to the Capt. Brock ; the others unknown.
Among the wounded were Capt Brock,
badly scalded and leg broken, Mr J. A.
David, of this place, Henry Davis and
daughter Margaret, of Marion, slightly
injured ; Jacob, servant of Mr MacFarlan,
The cargo, consisting of about 1000
bales of cotton ignited from the explosion,
which, with the bodies of Mrs Davis and
Niece and the remains of Mr John Tavlor,
which were being to removed to George
town for burial, were all consumed. This
is the most terrible casualty that has ever
occurred on our river, which has been navi
gated by steam boats since 1819-
We learn there were thirty persons on
board at the time of the explosion, fifteen
ot whom, as above stated, were lost. 1 he
two unknown were a man and woman, the
servants of Henry Davis, Esq. Mrs Davis
was not killed by the explosion, but was
drowned after saving, with the assistance
of the stewardess, Capt Brock, and. her
husband and daughter. One of the Engin
eers was last seen floating down the river
on a bale of cotton ; holding to the dead
body of Mr McFarlan. All that remains
to tell his sad fate is his boots which were
found on the bale of cotton. Jacob,,' ser-
floated down the river several miles oh a
bale of cotton, sustaining the woman ser
vant of Henry Davis, Esq. who died, soon
alter bema: taken from the water.
We can give nothing buf conjecture as
to the cause ot this terrible disaster. As
the boat was under wav at the time and had
been for several hours, the most reasonable
conclusion is that it was caused by some
defect in the pump which supplies the boilers
witn water. In tact, no other reasonable
cause can be assigned
About 220 bales ot the cotton on board
were from this place and were fullv insur
ed. The balance was mostly ulanters'
shipments and probably very little of it
insured. Ihe boat belonged to Castain
Brock, was not insured and is a total loss,
having burnt to the water's edjre and sunk.
The Richland was a regular packet between
Cheraw and Charleston.
Hailes, the Giant. Hailes, the treat
Norfolk (English J giant, is astonishing the
New Yorkers. The Mirror seys j4 He
is but twenty-seven years old, is justight
leei nign, weignsoniy auu ids., nas avery
pleasant John Bull look, converses agreea
bly, and has an inclination to bon potit or
rather bon paunch, and is quite an Aboil o
in personal appearance. He is unmaried,
and bating the objection that no ladv uld
ever hope to wear the unmentionabjjs of
such a husband, he would certainly lean
eligible match, although there is no piola
bility of his ever being matched. We hare
not looked into any giantesque history late
ly, but we believe that Mr Hailes is be
largest man that ever was seen upon earn.
It makes an ordinary mortal feel extremv
ly small in his presence" f
Death of Judge Lac v. We are caled
upon, with startling suddenness, to reci-d
the death of Thomas J. Lacy, a prominot
member of the bar of this State. On Wd
nesday Judge Lacy was in the enjoymdt
of his usual health, though he had sufferd
for some time with an insidious malaof,
which left him ill able, with his fragile con
stitution, to bear up under a violent attak
of illness' of any kind. On Wednesdy
night he was seized with symptoms f
cholera, and yesteiday afternoon. atS
o'clock he breathed his last amidst the teJ?
and regrets of his numerous friends. Jude
Lacy was a native of North Carolina, ad
was educated at Chapel Hill. Sute
quently, he emigrated to the west, havfg
resided first in Kentucky, and thefe
removed to Arkansas. Here he was raild
to the dignity of a Justic of the Supnie
Court of the State, and acquired an not
able distinction in his high office. It isvv
several years since he removed to this jfy
where he has been engaged in an exteipe
and lucrative practice at the bar. T
The Cholera in the West. Tf
subject is almost exhausted. AtLouisvif
the papers say there has been no casl
The same is true with regard to St. Loui
At Cintinnati on the 12th inst., there wit
no cases reported in the city. At if
Commercial Hospital there were two cat
reported, and one death. Elsewhere th4
is not a wovd said on the subject. f
For proceedings of 16th, 11th, 18th, 18th, 20th- see 1st page
In the Senate, Mr Dix presented resolutions
of the Legislature of New York, instructing
their Senators and requesting their Representa
tives to use their best efforts to exclude slavery
from the territories recently acquired from Mex
ico j asserting that the teiritory between the
Neuces and the Rio Grande does not belong to
Texas, and that slavery should be prohibited
therein; that the existence of slave prisons and
slave markets at the seat of Government ought
to be abolished ; and that a law should be pas
sed to protect slaves from unjust imprisonment,
and to put an end to the slave trade in the Dis
trict of Columbia.
A long and interesting debate followed the
presentation of these resolutions, which was par
ticipated in by Messrs Rusk, Yulee, Dickinson,
Foote, Dix, Mason, Jeff. Davis, Butler, Fitzpat
rick, Douglas, Niles, Downs and Metcalf. Mr
Rusk said that Texas would maintain the boun
dary described in her constitution at all hazards.
Mr Yulee insisted that the resolutions vere in
sulting to fifteen of the States of the Confederacy,
and opposed the motion to print them. In this
positron be was sustained by Messrs Davis,
Downs and Fitzpatrick.
Mr Yulee of Florida having declared his in
tention to vote against printing the resolutions
because they were insulting to 15 of the States,
Mr Dix of New York very warmly replied in a
speech of some length, in which he brought for
ward some old documents to prove that the lan
guage used by the New York resolutions was no
worse than that used by the inhabitants of the
District themselves, years ago. He said that in
1S02 the grand jury of -Alexandria had presented
as a grievance, the slave traffic of the District.
And that John Randolph, of Roanoke, in 1S1G, in
the House of Representatives, introduced a reso
lution inquiring if such a traffic existed, and what
measures were necessary for its suppression. In
1S2S, said Mr Dix, a memorial signed by 106G
persons was presented from citizens of the Dis
trict on the subject of slavery, which memorial
he read to the Senate. The memorial was hn
invective against the slave trade in the District,
and a recommendation for gradual emancipation.
The resolutions were finally ordered to be
printed ayes 15, noes 6. The noes were Borland
of Ark., Davis of Miss., Downs of La., Fitzpat
rick of Ala., Hannegan of la., aud Yulee of Fla.
The Senate then adjourned.
In the House, Mr W. Hunt presented the me
morial of Mr O'Reiley, the Agent of the Western
Telegraph line, praying the impeachment of
Judge Monroe, for malfeasance in office, which
was referred to the Committee on the Judiciary.
Mr Wilson presented the resolutions of the
Legislature of New Hampshire, instructing the
Senators and requesting the Representatives
from that State to oppose the admission of slav
ery in the Territories of the U. States; which
were laid on the table and ordered to be printed.
The bill for the relief of Dan Drake Henrie,
vvnn iviexico, was taken up and passed. The
bill allows him two thousand dollars, and two
sections of land.
The House then took up the general appro
priation bill, which occupied the remainder of
The Scotch Settlement. In Walton
county, east of this about eight miles, there
is a settlement of about one hundred fami
lies, composed of native Scotch and their
descendants, emigrants from Scotland and
North Carolina, who formed their settle
ment some twenty years since,, and now
form an industrious, intelligent, and moral
population, that as a body will compare fa
vourably with the citizens of any part of the
State. They are noted for their hospitali
ty, and any one who has been a recipient
of their bountiful kindness cannot soon for
get it. Such a cheerful welcome, as only
a Scotchman can give, greets you as yon
enter his dwelling, and while you abide at
his house you are at home.
Their occupation is farming, and though
their lot is cast in a part ot the country
where the earth does not yield a very boun
tiful supply to the husbandman, yet by their
industry, frugality, and economy their
homes present a degree of comfort not
found in scarcely any other situation, where
they are dependent (usually) on their own
exertions entirely, for support. Comforts
surround them, plenty covers their board,
virtuous contentment has its place at their
i fireside. They area happy people. Pen-
Bikd Fanciers' Exhibition The an
nual exhibition of the New York Canary
Bird Fanciers' Association closed at New
York on Saturday. The exhibition has
been a highly interestingand profitable one,
and has a Horded the lovers of the fancy an
opportunity of witnessing some of the fin
est specimens of the long-breed Canary
ever before produced in either Fiance or
America The prizes awarded numbered
about thirty, and were taken by several of
the leading fanciers of New York and
Williamsburg. Some of these birds bring
very high prices, ten of them being sold
for the round sum of S200, seven of which
were bought by a wealthy gentleman of
No Man should go to California without
a wife, just to keep the bugs ofl! The
stockings and shirts won't get mended
without, and then a sensible woman is so
useful and aflbrds such delightful company.
A visit to the tomb of the late Mrs Maffit,
has led to the horrible conception, that she
was prematurely buried! The bodv, ac
cording to the New York Sun, was found
on its face, and the shroud and
ordered. liulllmore Argus.
ThF. PlIVKAuvvnu -Tn C
the phenomenon noticed by the Snnft to
Banner, the Savannah Georgian B rn
The strange orb is no other than the J. Jl 5
able star Canopus, of the constellation
go Navis, known by the ancent Ern?- r
and worshiped by them, and the Amk; ns'
arid probably other nations of the p8'
The apparent motisn of the star is fj
less caused by the vapors of the earth Ubt
ing between the eye and the star,
years since notice was attracted to
in the North East, designated by iastar
pers as the dancing star. " Upon Pa"
tigation it was discovered to be thelVes"
Arclurus. Like Canopus, ArcturUs
red star, and it is to he remarked, !
this character of stars are more affect i
in their appearance, by the causes to wlJ
we have referred, than any other of J 1
heavenly bodies. , e
Cotton Blankets A corresponds
of the Augusta RepubliCifrom Tallafer!
county, under date of 15th ist. says :
44 As the various uses to which cotton
can be applied is now attracting some at
tention, permit me to mention one, to which
I have seen no allusion Cotton Ba-w.
for Negro Blankets. 8
" Four and a quarter yards of cotton
bagging, at twenty cents a yard, gives
vw.,,. . c.&..j-,ivc cents, a Dianket, tU
for service, weight, and warmth is wuni
any two wool ones that can be bought ;
your city for $1 each." ,D
ICT The North Carolina Conference (lf
the Baptist Church concluded its session
on the 18th ult. at Danville, Va. and re
ports a membership of 20,495 whites ami
6,556 colored ; showing an incrase durin-r
the year of 419 whites and 104 colored
This Conference includes a small portion
of Virginia, bounded by the Roanoke
River and the Blue Ridge; but on the
otl icr hand, the irginiaand South Caroli
na Conferences embrace portions of lower
North Carolina, and the Western part of
the State is comprised in the Ilolston.
The membership in the State is, probably
not less than 45,000. Richmond RtpuLll
Singular Disease of the Eyes. A
singular case occurred last week at the
Glasgow Eye Infirmary. A girl of sixteen
years of age, having applied on account
of loss of sight of her left eye, the cause
was ascertained to be the presence of a liv
ing worm hydatid (the cysticercus of scien
tific naturalists,) in the eye, close before
the pupil, which is completely obstructed.
The species of animal consists of a round
bag about the size of a small pee, from
which on one side springs its body, which
is a filament, consisting of numerous rings,
and capable of being elongated and retract
ed at the creature's will. The body ends
in the neck and head, and the latter is sup
plied with four lateral suckers. All this
was plain to the naked eye in this instance,
but appeared still more so when the ani
mal was viewed through a microscope. As
the existence of such a creature in the in
terior of the eye not only prevents vision,
but ultimately destroys the whole textures
of the organ, it was resolved to remove it
by operation. This was successfully ef
fected. The pationt behaved with perfect
steadiness, and found her vision imme
diately restored. The hydatid continued
to live for more than half an hour after be
ing extracted. As only four similar cases
are on record, the worm excited much
curiosity, and was examined by numerous
visiters. Glasgow (Canada) Chronicle.
Office Seekers The New Orleans
Delta says: We saw a man who came ail
the way from Erie county, N. Y., to lay
his claims before Gen. Taylor for the office
of Postmaster in his county. This enter
prising gentleman wore a white hat and
homespun clothes, and we are happy to as
sure his distant friends that he has seen the
President elect, and forestalled all his ri
vals for the aforesaid office. To be sure,
his resources are pretty well exhausted,
and having come down in a flat boat from
Pittsburg, he is a little surprised to find
that he cannot return by the same cheap
conveyance: but we assure his familv he
will be well taken care of, and transmitted
home in time to enter upon the enjoyments
of his comfortable station.
DoitRISM Thfi Ne.lVS. n wllir n.qmr nt
j New port, R. I., thus discourses on the
... ! II I . f . i m i
uiijusiiuaoie conuuet oi tne rrencli people
in striking for freedom:
" The manner in which Louis Philippe was
dethroned, was the worst kind of radicalism
rank Dorrism and so long sis the leading men
of France openly acknowledge the right ot the
people to revolutionize the government for slight
and transient causes, (!) just so long will reasona
ble and sensible men have just reason to fear for
Human Rights and Whiggery Dorrism
and Despotim -are as extreme opposites
as are the notes, according to th lit i man..!
thus unreservedly and publicly avowed.
Well, hn honest confession is good for
The first white child born in North Ame
rica, was Virginia, daughter of Annanias
and Eleanor Dare, and grand daughter of
Governor John White. She was bom on
the 19th of August, 15r8, in Roanoke,
Population of the World.-The last
estimate of the world is as follows:
Of this number
there are :
Koinan Catholics 130,000,000
Greek Church 55.nnn.(Hn
Protestant denominations 65,000,000
Ijy tile above tab e It annnnrs lliat
ot a population of a thousand mill innu 4 1
Christians can claim but about one fifth
of that inconceivable number.
Remarkable Cask ok Dropsy We
are informed by a resident of Coxsackie,
Green county, that there is at that place
the most remarkable case of this disease on
The patient is a man of about 40 years
of age, and has for the last two vearsbeen
under the remedial care of Dr j. B. Hen
shaw ; but in his absence, has been uf late,
and is at present, under the treatment of
Dr G. E. Buddington. The patient lia
""''"'dine the operation of tappin fc5
times, and the amount nf t,tl.
ceeds 600 gallons or 4810 lbs. Notwith.
standing this, the natient is in n t,,U .a,
- t u UIL
state of general health.
Our informant also states that the above
named physicians have expressed a pro
bability that, by a strict adherence to the
present course of treatment, he ma wet
-intifnln . . rm "'
VUU,CIJ 1 cto v ei y . Jiiuany Jlrgus.
Leisure is a very pleasant garment to
look at, but it is a bad one to wear. Hie
ruin of millions may be traced to it.
OFFUT, THE IIORSK Tmf kne !.
. , " iu.- U - 1 1
astonishing and delighting the citizens of
Columbus, (Ga.; with his wonderful faculty
of subduing and taming nild and refractory
horses. The Democrat furnishes the fol
lowing account of ids extraordinary powers:
Col. Jas. C. Holland hns :i l.w.lid.
" ini ivui ion
animal that would never suffer .him while
riding to come near the tap of a drum. ile
was slow to believe that Mr (K -..nl.l .1
any thing with her, but it took but a few
am iv . m .-. C tl 1 . - -
uitMiieiii;. lor me latter lo enter the stable,
bridle and saddle the filly, and cause her
to follow him quietlv out. he bentmn-.i .lmm
a few paces in advance. He then mounted,
with the drum in his hand, beat the same
while on horseback, then dismounted and
tied up the reins, causing this now docile
animal kto follow him like a well-trained
soldier at the sound of the music, and obe
dient to every word! This and other ex
periments were witnessed by several citi
zens, to their entire satisfaction. '.'
C5 Mr Reill, an old resident of New
York, says that the origin of the Cholera is
in the inhalation of an insect so minute as
to be scarcely visible to the naked eye, and
when the cholera is in a place, the exis
tence of these insects may be Droved bv
greasing a cloth, or a persons arm. and
waveing it in the air, w hen the insects will
stick to it, and may be examined.
GoiXG IT WITH A Rr.H Th fJ:-
F?!i?tait? J;u.I"corda the marriage
Ot l. M- ISiiiitriarht n .. .1 u . . .. . Q
tT r el - . duus, this
Jbsq. Boutnght's ninth marriage "
1 18 Vk'T ,,UllVSht " connection
the celebrated Bluebeard?
; The parent who would train up a child
in the way he should go, must go in the
wav in which he would train up the child.
Iarn half out of patience with societies
for converting Jews, Turks, and New
Zealanders, while the people in our great
cities have never heard of a God, except
to blaspheme him... Stirling.
It is only necessary to grow old, to be
come more indulgent. I see no fault com
mitted that I have not committed myself.
The friendship of some people is like our
shadow, ' keeping close while we walk in
the sunshine, but deserting us the moment
we enter the shade.
The man who threatens the world is al
ways ridiculous; for the world can go easi
ly on without him, and in a short time will
cease to miss him.
ANOTHER VOLUTIO.VARY TRIBUTE.
Winthrop, Kennebec County Maine. I
August 12. 1845.
Dear Sir : If my testimony in favor of your valu-M i
mca.cine will do you any gooU. or of any service toth- i
L i ler you aro to make ouch uneofit
you tlea!. I i.f .:--.... . . i
- , " -- - , i i-igni years I nae noi - s
iZ T 1 haltI?- Jn the Spring of 18441 had-nm. .
plied to a tiliVKi.-iun -.v.,. .... : .,.. i
. . - . . , . -? gfc mi- pome meuirine. '
luiu nui, rvueye me I w.-is not ai,i., i ,i.,rin thf
summer. Last fall I was much worse. reJuctJ ly
coughing, and sweating nights, that I wac obliged to tak.
my room. My physician triod in vain to reraoTe inv coiiL-h
and restore me to health, but I did not expect to nroT.r
... wuiiuuvu io iry w .stars lialsam oi
t lierry ; I waa then troubled with very frequent ppH'
ot coughing, night and day : before I had taken one. in.
cough was easier : I continued to take Ihe medicine un
til I was able to leave my room. I have taken .Tr.:
bottles, and I think Wistar s Bxlanm of Wild ( liern" !'' ,
cured me ; at least I feel as well and as strong as f li"
for twelve years.
I am acquainted with the subscriber, and belief It'
statement to be true
HOWARD It. LOVEJOV
Xouc genuine, unless signed 1 BUTTS on the wrair.
Raleigh bv Wm. Haywood & Co.; in Wilmin
by Wm Shaw
ClICKESEr's SUGAU-COATED PlLLS -
Medicine a luxury! Ve mean what
say ; Clickeners Sugar Coated Purgative
Pills have no taste of medicine, Luton the
contrary of a pure sugar plumb. Ami Vit
for operation there is no surh medicine
extant. Speaking in a'general wav, no f
person can be sick in the morning wliii has
taken a dose of those Pills the night before,
and yet they lie on the slomachas mild as .
a moon beam, giving no takon of their pre
sence by griping or nausea, orbyanysign
other than the splendid manner in which
they clear the system, and put one inalad.v
to the right about.
SAMUEL J. HINSDALE is the sole agent f r
Fayetteville and vicinity.
CONSUMPTION DISARMED of ITS TERRORS. ,
DR. HASTINGS' !
COMPOUND SYRUP OF NAPHTHA.
DR. HASTING'S COMPOUND SYRUP OF NAPH- ,
THA. The great Remedy for Consumption. Vectiu' -Asthma,
Spitting of Blood, Night Sweats. Husky Throat .
Wasting of the flesh, Bronchitis.. Coughs. Colds: and "
Diseases of the Chest and Lungs.
This celebrated preparation is pleasant to the tarte.
is so speedy in its operations, that patients plainly f"1 lU
good effects in a few minute after takinir the first do-
HASTINGS' COMPOUND SYRUP OF NAPHTH4
is now bing used in nearly all our hospitals, and it
coming into rapid use among aU our best physicians. I"
coughs, colds, and all diseases of the lungs. It i lf
recommended in th worst state of consumption by w'
celebrated physician. Dr. Mott. of New-York ; nd y
Arnold, mt Savannah. Ga., writing to the agent at M
York, under date of Jan. 30. 1848, says : " received tb'
half-doien Hastings' Naphtha Syrup ordered from y"
and am convinced that v ..,. i. - i. th r.rinciral inerea'-
ent. Inclosed is l.wpnf -. jnii.n. far which you wl"
send me two doen and a half bottles. I bare two Pt ,eBJ
in the Marine Hospital, whom I think will b beneflttw
None genuine without the Written Signature
ft?- Price one dollar a bottle
H"T a iki
i u: un auiiar a
lars. The usual allowance to tne traae.
For sale by S. J. HINSDALE, FayettevilJe.
And Messrs JOHNSON & Co., Clinton.
Nov. 25, IS IS ly
Six bottles for fir
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