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' From the Charleston Ertnlng Nw.
SCRAPS . FROM ' M Y NOTE BOOK. I remarked in.mj last; that the means i was pursuing viz : rising cirly. to earn monej-to take me out of the country, was the tneans which Providence employed-to keep me in. the country. . Had I not risen at half past 3 A. M., 1 would not have met this voung woman at 4 ; and he laid on ine an embargo, which lias not been removed;'- though fifty-four summers are past and ' fifty-four harvests are ended, since her person first met my admiring eyes.' Seeing her approach on the second morning at the same minute, f thought it was like witchcraft ; on the third morning ' locked for her, and behold she was there. She yet had a hundred feet to tread before " turning the corner j' I quickened my pace, and orTpassing. gave her as sharp a look as I could, ivithout infringing on common de cency and common sense j I read care, delicate health, and a tinge of melancholy in her meek eyes. Having passed, I turned, and retracing my steps, took my stan fat the coiner. As I watched her figure receding. from my view, I commun ed with my heart as follows f -'Poor 'girl, thinks 1. something wrong disturbs thy sweet repose and sends you forth to sweep the morning dew : I wish 1 were'a brother or a cousin, that 1 might know and share thy troubles ; from thy countenance it's evident thy health is delicate ; and from thy dress 1 presume thou must be one of those sewing-girls of whom 1 hear theyoung men con verse ; and no doubt thou art going to walk an hour on the Battery for the benefit of thy health, before commencing the labors of the day. When in two months thereafter, we came on speaking terms,' I found every word of my conjectures true to the letter. I missed heron the fourth morning, but on the fifth she appeared ; so we used to meet and pass every other morning for a month. One afternoon about this period, 1 saw a hearse in front of the house next to my workshop, and not having seen a funeral in this country, I stopped to see how the matter was managed. In a few minutes the coffin came forth, followed by a matron who might have seen forty-two summers ; behind iier, stood this self-same flaxen haired maiden, whom I met in Broadway at the rising of the sun. i started, for, by her mourning dress and flowing tears, 1 could see she was deeply interested in that funeral, and therefore, an inmate of that house; but how it came to pass that J had never seen her coming out or going in that doyr, was to me a mystery too deep for my hollow brain to unravel, for, by this time, 1 had been - at work . three months in the house adioinins Whose funeral is it? says I to a neighbor. Its the' husband of that matron and the father of that young woman. What sort of people are they ? 1 enquired. Poor, but respectable, says he; lects ot exposure in the camp with V asii ington ; and their 'chief support for twelve months past has been from the daughter, who goes out to sew in families, ami for which she is paid thirty-one cents per day A hard lot, thinks I. Some two or three weeks from this date the people with whom my brother ami I boarded were removing to the country : we found some difficulty in procuring a place to our liking. Among many good counsels from our father on parting, one was, not to board, if possible, in a r.ouse where a number of young men boarded, for they would lead us to the devil ; a sound advice to be sure, and the interpretation true, but not easy to act up to its letter ; but to make a long story short, our land lady was to remove at 10 o'clock on Satur day morning, and at 4 P. M. on Friday, .1 knew not where to deposite my chest on the morrow, or where I should pillow my head on Saturday night. I began to think serious of the matter, (my brother was one of those honest souls who take no thought for to-morrow,) and while my hand was on the bellows, and my eyes on the nail rod, my soul was traversing the streets i ... .".., - .:..!. i 4 ...t nuu lanes uiuui nniiuiM uwuu iuee wiiere 1 might set my foot in the morning, or pil low my head in the watches of the night ; viewing in my mind the dwellings in rota tion, I loitered by the door adjoining mv work-shop; says 1, to myself, here dwells the new made widow and Iwr ilnrhttr Fame says I hey are respectable, though poor; poor folks must shift for a living ; perhaps the widow will board my brother and 1, to help to keep soul and body to gether. The daughter is of age the fa ther is just gone one pillow mav serve the mother and daughter; so a couch will remain whereon my brother and I may stretch our weary limbs. " iu iiius i u iii i iia ii i. g James foweil stept in our work shop ; the family of James occupied the basement, the widow and her daughter the Atic under the same roof says J, James, we are adrift for want of lodgings, can you recommend us to a boarding house he could not. 1 told him my surmising concerning the widow, and added, do you think she will board my brother and I, to help Iver to live ; he dare say d she would, and say he, I will see her to-night, and let you know to-morrow : says I, James, never leave anything for to-morrow, if you can do it to-night ; besides, if I knew where I will sleep to-morrow night, I think I may sleep sounder to-night ; go, if you please, and say two. younir Scotch tad Kn work next door wish to board with her we will pay her two dollars and fifty cents each, per week, (the price for mechanics .fifty -four years ago,) and as she is a lone woman, we will split a stick of wood, and bring in a pail of water at night for her, and "say if she treats us like a mother, weel behave to her like son?. In five min- UtM ho rat rn.fl Mitli 4 r ftmtt aslkl . ............. - ......... . . uu.v. aiuni.1, next day we dined with the mother, and at m ea w'k ne daughter. Here, then, without premeditation, I was brought into blessed communion with this mysterious stranger; on the jfext night after the first, her mother hsvin imn. t meeting and my brother to a friend: l had iwinclmation to leave her alone. She 1 wa removing the supper usensila : I sat on a chair a little distant;sne was wiping the outside of a'cup and platter, when a sigh from the depths of the sou! escaped through her lips. What means that sigh, Rebec ca," I asked. 1 sigh," she replied, "when I think of my ignorance, while others talk of what they read, and what they have seen. I feel as if I knew noth ing I was born in New York on the day on" which Lord Howe landed jr.. h the British army; my parent follow ed Y ash ington ; we returned to New York at the entlofthe war, my father s.ck from wounds and exposure, and what property they had left was all destroyed ( The country was unable to pay pensioners in inose uay s ; Mother and I wrought for our living. I have not been baptised, nor do I know my letters.' Do you wish to learn?"' said I. She replied, k I do, above all things." " Then I'll teach thee." Next night, af ter tea, I commenced-the pleasant task. The rise, progress and training of young ideas, will be developed in the next chap ter. I would merely hint to my young friends of twenty-two, that except they are willing to get married in spite of their teeth, that they be very cautions how they undertake to learn a handsome woman of eighteen how she may repeat the ABC. Later From Europe. The steamer Canada, arrived at Halifax on the 22d inst., having left Liverpool on the lOlhinst. ENGLAND. -An important document has been laid upon the table of the House of Commons,- .showing the disposition of the various governments ot burope to re ciprocate similar advantages with those we propose to concede to them by the abroga tion of Navigation laws. The frightful wreck of an emigrant ship has taken place off our coast off Harwich. The barque Florid'ian of 500 tons, E D. Whitmore, master, from Antwerp for New York, the property of Messrs E. D. Hurlbut & Co., chartered by a German company to convey emigrants, was wholly lost on the 28th ult., and all on board perished, with the exception of three indi vidual's, who were miraculously rescued from death- The master and crew except three men, together with 126 passengers, were drowned. INDIA. The details of the late war like intelligence, from India, are of more than ordinary interest. The Bombay Telegraph, says, another of those murderous conflicts with the Sikhs has occurred; on the 'left bank of river Jhelum, near, as some say, the identical spot which 2000 years ago formed the bat tle fi.Ll.if JlluvauiltT anil Purua. l'ltikt scene, rich in classic associations, lias been the arena of a fierce and protracted strug gle between the artny.of the Punjaub, under Lord Goug'n, and the Sikh forces, under Rujah Shivere Singh, a struggle in which the IJritish have to deplore the loss of at least 9:i officers, and 2500 men killed and wounded, four guns captured, and four r five regimental colors taken by the ene my. The struggle, terminating in victory, was disgraced by the flight of the Bengal cavalry regiment, and the retreat, as yet scarcely satisfactorily explained, of two British corps of dragoons; a struggle which left the contending hosts so weak and shattered that it was doubtful which had sustained the greatest injury from the conflict, and which yielded so few of the badges of triumph for the victors, that their opponents took a new 'position and tired a salute in honor of its termination. Though master of the field, our laurels are drench ed with blood, and it is the universal opinion that two more such victories would he a virtual ruin. No attempt is made by the English press to disguise the fact that the news from India is of the most disas trous character. Lord Gough has been promptly super seded in the command by SirChas. Napier, who was to have proceeded to the scene of hostilities on the 20th inst. FRANCE The French Government continues to gather strength, and there is evidently a growing disposition on the part of the nation to crush any attempt at pub lic disorder. Upon the whole, the pros pects of tranquility are more favorable than they have been during the past year. The labors of the Assembly have ceased to be of any interest they have been chiefly occupied in pushing the , electoral laws. As an evidence of the strength of the Gov eminent it may be mentioned that an at tempt to censure the minister for calling out the troops on the 9th Jan. was rejected by the large majority of 254. - FROM THE CONTINENT. The Continental news will be read with more than ordinary interest, and in fact, is of the highest importance. Perhaps the most striking feature is -the march of the Im perial Guard of Russia, from St. Peters? burg. These men, numbering, 52,000 strong, have not quitted the Capital since 1831. They have proceeded through Winla, to the frontier, and will no doubt take such a position as to be able to keep in check the disaffected Poles on the Prus sian frontier, support the imperialists in the Hungarian struggle and assume such an attitude as shall plainly indicate the intention of the Czar to control, as much as possible, any. disposition to revive the scenes which so unhappily occurred dur ing the last year. The Danes are ready to resume hostili ties, and are concentrating a large force at Kolding. It is very doubtful however whether the belligerents will again come to blows. e in. - . . - a . revolution ot Tuscany is complete. ivepuouc na been proclaimed t The t " Li- , : , central Italian Republic has been formed in union with the Romans- - ThPri.nof ciM as been elected Vice President of the tteptthlicoTBjDroe. The Pope after halting between abdica tion and soliciting French intervention, has now, it saidtnade an appeal to Aus tria,' and it is confidently stated that Spain is about.to send a division of 10,000 men to aid in restoring his Holiness. The relations of Sardinia and Austria had added further difficulties to thegener al confusion, which prevails from the foot of the Alps to the Meciterranean Cexsus or 'tie British Empike. What the United States began to do sixty years ago, says the National Intelligencer, Great Britain has just thought of doing, namely, numbering the people. A census of the whole British Empire is to bo taken in 1851. Orders have been sent to all the colonies to make preparations for this labor, that it may be executed on a sys- tematic and uniform pian inrnuguom me From Turin all is in a distracted state, i British dominions in every pan oi ine gtoue. whilst Genoa seems ripe for some renubli-! This is the hrst time tl at a complete cen can'movement, and altogether the elements of disorder were scarcely ever more rife in Italy than at this moment. It is only the quiet attitude of France, and the peace ful efforts of England, which prevent their combustible material from bursting into a flame. Spain and Austria are said to be concen trating armies for the purpose of restoring the Pope to power, while in the Roman Republic they are determined to resist his restoration even unto death. MARKET. The disastrous accounts from India, and the news by the Niagara, that there was a lafge excess of receipts of cotton at the principal shipping ports in America over the corresponding period last year,gave a decided check to the market in the early part of the last week, and since then the demand has been contracted to the supply of the immediate wants, of con sumers, which has caused prices to decline one quarter of a penny per pound. Fair uplands are now quoted at 4 pence: The importations of breadstuff's from the United States during the last fortnight have been unusually large. Prices for all des criptions have been irt favor of the buyers. There is a large supply of Wheat and Flour, Indian Corn, and Meal in the market, and large quantities are beTng warehoused. Purchases are made merely to supply im mediate wants. These remarks -will ap ly to all the leading Corn markets througn out the kingdom. , From the Rio Grande. -The ' Flag," published at the new town of Brownsville, on the Rio Grande, states that for the week ending on the 3d instant, the number of deaths from cholera, in a population num bering seven or eight hundred, - was about whom were and useful citizens. 1 his exhibits a tearful mortality. At the latest date, however, fthe 11th J the disease had almost entirely disappear ed and the town had assumed its wonted business appearance. seventy-nve persons, some ot the most enterprisin among sus of the British empire has been deter mined upon by the Government. A newly married couple went to house keeping not long since at Boston, in Poplar street. At breakfast the next morning af ter their entrance, the gentleman said to his lady, ' My dear, this is Poplar street, and by putting u (you) in it. it becomes popular." And by putting its in it,v promptly re plied the lady, "it will become populous." Newspaper Case. In the Supreme Court of Rhode Island, in the case ot Jas per Harding vs. Henry D. Wolf, for nine years' subscription to the Pennsylvania Inquirer, from 1835 to 1844, it ;was ruled that the regular mailing of a newspaper for a length of time was at least prima facie evidence of its reception, and tlntt. receiv ing;! paper for a certain timeaud not or dering the same discontinued, was. sulfi- .,iitTo noni me person-&.. e -j r. scription price, notwithstanding lie may never have ordered that pLper sent. A verdict was accordingly given for-: the plain tiff. - The Mkthouht Church Property Question. We learn that the': Baltimore Fruits of Abolition. A northern gentleman who recently visited Kingston, Jamaica, en route for California, thus al ludes to the effects of emancipation in a letter published in the Buffalo Commercial Advertiser: Charleston Mercury. The harbor of Kingston is easy of ac cess, and is a fine harbor- The city, since the emancipation of slavery, is going to ruins; and the island itself is only an ex pense to the mother country There ap ncars to be but little energy or enterprize in the nlace. and I should as soon think of going to the Equator for ice as to go to Kingston to make money." Another northern gentleman writes as follows: Since slavery has been abolished, Ja maica has been slowly deteriorating, until it is said that this year they will hardly raise sufficient of their usual articles of export for home consumption- The ne groes are mostly a miserable, low set of creatures, and we were constantly worneu with their importunities for money or drink - From the Buffalo Courier Breach of Promise. Mary Hoit sued V illiain H. Moulton, last week, at Ports mouth. N. II. for not marrying her accord ing to engagement, after keeping her wait ing some fifteen years, but going off and marrying another lady. His conduct, or misconduct, was aggra'ated by . the fact that, during this long courtship, Mr Moulton used to make her a visit about once every two weeks, stopping from a few hours to a couple of days; himself and his horse being fed at the cost and charges of Mary's lather; and also by the other tact that at one time, so near was the consum mation, Mary bought furnituie, table spoons, &c, &c, with her own money, in preparation for the expected house keeping. Divers letters from Mr Moulton to Alary -were-read at the trial, one of which we copy as a specimen of courtship literature: . "IIavekhill, June 23, in.jB. Dear Sister Mary i have nothing else to dew. so i will w rite a few lines to you and Sophia. i am well and hope these lines will find Mary enjoying the same bles sing. We arrived home 'Monday inorninir liter a lew accidents. Moses has l Question. We learn that the Baltimore ! 'V' rt ,cw accmenis. Closes has been Annual Conference of the Methodist Epis- .Slck ev"r SIMce annah -Mor ' s,tk there copal Church, the first in rotation, has J J no Iiews he,e of importance I wish I unanimously passed a resolution authori- 1 iad not. went t.Loell. May, i've been si ni: and recommending iiy pa that the property question, in dispute between the Northern and Southern branches of the Church, be submitted to arbitration. Should the other Annual Conferences follow the example. and it seems to be generally expected that j they will, the constitutional difficulty will- be removed, the South having made j preparations for commencing a suite to es- tablish their claim, will have incurred some ; expenses, but probably these will be made j matter of arrangemement should an amica ble adjustment of the other difficulty be ! agreed upon. .V. Y- Commercial. j Dr. J. Black, of Glasgow, relates in the Medical Times, the case of a man who lost his sight, when twenty months old, by a second attack of small-pox, and, notwith standing this, could with great ease distin guish one colour from another, refuting that common saying, "that such a one is no more able to judge of this or that thing than a blind man is of colours He could impart all kinds of cloth, and, what is still more remarkable, all shades of colours. He was by trade a dyer, and followed that occupation, unassisted, with great success for a period of fifty five years. home sick ever since and love sick to. I want to see May more than i did, bef-.re i had nothing only an introduction to you over there, you must come home soon u i shall be crazy. i think of you nil the time, and you must come home before you go to concord if' you want me to "go with you. give my best respects to that Ray mond girl, she is the likelvest irl i .-ee. LJe a good girl May, say your main and remember me." pi airs The jury gave Mary $1000 damages. OatGis-AL MS. of Washington's Fare well. The original manuscript copy of this sacred document has always been in the possession of D. C Claypoole, the first publisher of a daily newspaper in the U. States, who latelydied in Philadelphia. The seat of Government being then in Philadelphia, Mr Claypoole published the address, and having begged the favor of Gen... Washington, he was permitted tore tain the manuscript. The whole of the address is in Washington's own hand- writ ing, even the interlineations. Now that Mr C. is no more, this farewell address should be purchased by the U- States. Forsyth County We learn from the Greensborough Patriot that Forsyth county was organized last w eek, in pursuance of the act of the late session creating it. The following gentlemen ' were elected by the Magistrates to fill the respective offices, to wit: William Flint, Sheriff; Andrew J. Stafford, County Court Clerk; Tnomas J. Wilson, County Solicitor; F. C. Meinung,.-Register; George Linville, Trustee; John H. White, Coroner; Abram Steiner, Standard Keeper; and Francis Fries, Chairman of the County - Court. The Special Court consists of the Chairman, Andrew M. Gamble, Phillip Barrow, John iveicn, auu jesse . augn, n,sqoires. The site for the new Court House has not yet been selected, but will probably be in the vicinity of Salem. Raleigh Standard- The Yankee Blade tells the following anecdote of a college chum: H- - a member of one of the classes was distinguished not less for dry wit and sly waggery than for his address in evad ing the writing of themes, arid in palming off the brain coined currency of others as his legitimate tender.' One Monday morning he read a theme of unusual merit; but Professor A- 'smelt a rat,' and, as H. finished and sat down in the pride of con scious jnerit asked: 'la that original, H j "Yes sir.- - Are you sure of it ?M queried the pro fessor, doubtingly. - ' " Why, yes. sir," replied H -,"with the imperturaWe .gravity, and that paste board countenance he always wore. aaa orttnnm over- u in (tie from." The Cholera. We regret to preceive indications of an increase of this pestilence in New Orleans, and also that it has ap peared at Nashville, where a number of ca ses have terminated, fatally- Charleston Mercury. A Shrewd Reply.- A youngr friend ours was undenroinir an examination of for admission to the bar. Judge S had pushed his questions pretty closely, but the candidate was never at fault. Finally, the Judge pounced upon him as follows. 'Suppose that a Boston importer should come to you with a case like this" and here the Judge went on to state one of the most complicated questions that arise in regard to marine .insurance. . It was a poser. Our friend, intending to practice in the country, was not "posted up" on this topic. But he was a Yankee, and he ne ver was at a loss fur an answer. So soon as the Judge had summed up his case, and closed oft" with the inquiry, "What would ywi say?" Our friend promptly replied, "I should tell him to sit down, sir, until I could look at my books. "The best thine you could do the very thing yoo oudlt to do,?' rejoined the Judge, you are admit ted, sir.'- - , . fjff-Mt. Ellsworth the .American Consul at Stockholm, has beea recalled in rnnun , paper J took itl the report or charge Caling, , noticed ia tius paper last week. ' SUPREME COURT. The following Opinion! T have been deli vered since our last-notice t Br Huffin, C. J--In, Gillespie v. Foyin Equity from Rockingham ; declares plain tiff not entitled to anv part of the personal estate, but that it belongs to the defendants in equal parts; in Dargan v. Waddcll, from Anson, awarding a Venire de novo; ,m Barnes v. Simms, in Equity from Edge combe; in Bell v. Clark, from Chatham affirming the judgement below; in lea v. Shelton, from Caswell, affirming the jodg ment below; in Whitfield .v. Hurst, from Wayne, affirming the judgement below j in Denexdem, Powell v. Bangham,, from Northampton, reversing the judgment and directing a venire de novo Bv Nash, J In Parrish v. Mangum, from Orange,' affirming the judgment below; in State v. Mcintosh, from 'Moore, revers ing the judgment below, and rendering judgment here for plaintiff; in West v. Tilghman, from Craven, reversing the judg ment, and directing a venire de novo; in Askew v. Daniel, in Equity from Granville, dismissing the bill ; in Deans v. Dortch, in Equity from Nash, dismissing the bill with costs. By Pearson, J. In Hall . Harris, in. Equity from Montgomery, a decree ioi ine plaintiff; in Harris v. Phi I pot, in Equity from Person; in Ward v. Jones, in Equity from Warren, declaring that testator had a life estate only in the land; in Deh txdein Etheridge, from Currituck, reversing the judgment, and awarding a venire de novo; in Hardy v. Williams, from Bertie, re versing the judgment and awarding a ven ire de novo ; in Henry v. Henry, from New Hanover, reversing the decree ; in; Mc Craw v. Davis, in Equity from Surry, dir ecting a decree for an account. Raleigh. Register. - Death of Col. Wilder. We regret to have to record the death of Col. Hillory Wilder, an aged and respected citizen; of this County. He expired at his residence on Thursday last, after a protracted illness, which he bore with fortitude and resigna tion. . ... Col. Wilder was distinguished for his frugal and industrious habits, his ' hoiiesty, and his sound common sense. He repre sented Johnston County for many years in the State Legislature, and was a member of the Convention which revised the State Constitution in 1835. Raleigh Standard. The Union 2937. -,f: NEW POST ROUTES IN N r following new routes are advert! w Kr iiiuucrs yo carry tfte mail8 otl the From Asbville. through Buncos, ' -Yancey counties, by Garr'woa's f'iik " Bull Creek, Indian Gap, Double o X v i I- o T u ""rrir across the 0,5s. line.l Via Sulphur Springs,, Green ty, 'lennessee, and Love's. tr t ; Cori. River ani W kai hkii at St. Louis. The St. Louis Union of the 13th inst savs: "We learn that the Illinois river is over its banksall the way from Peoria down. and rising rapidly. Between Peoria ;md Beardstown, the water is v.-it'nin two feet of the height attained during the great flood of 1844. In the town of N;ipefs, the water is some two or three feet "deep. Florence, Griggsville, Frederick, Lancas ter and Copperas Creek Landing, are all completely inundated. At Copperas creek ....... ,L lntliiL llU'li-li ill" jllll-L" ! flit lard are under water. Mork Gor.D. Messrs. Candler & Shu ford are doing a great California business, and no humlmg about it. A letter to Mr Candler, from his son, states that the Moun tain Creek mine, in Catawba count v. three hands made in two days and a. half, witi. hand, rocker and pan. 2,208 dvvts. of gold out of the' vein, aiid 1.39 dwts. by the mil 1 out of the sands below the lin ker. The week's work, besides the rockers a. 2.367 dwts-! Mr Shufnrd, huoself p:ui ned 213 dwts. of gold in one pan, the larg est particle weighing 37 dwts. "These are lacts- no two ways about it.-" Linculnfon Courier. - Fish Story- The New York Express says that Mr- Gallagher. --. one of the boat men a! Whitehall, on Fiiil.iv !..'n.o- u.Ji. cited for alms by an able-bodied man, of fered', him employment at a dollar a day the employment .to be fishing from the Battery, with only a potato at the end of his rod and line thinking, probably, that the applicant would refuse. He took Mi Gallagher, however, at his word, for tw o days' employment, and has beeu engaged ever since, industriously plying his new avocation, with adue respect, of cou rse, for the ten hour' system- The Globe of Saturday cvening.however. gives the finale to this curious transaction as follows . "Singular as it may appear, the man absolutely hooked and slelv I nil (I Oil on immense halibut weighing 217 lbs. It was not secured until nearly dark last evening. This is the only halibut which has been taken in New .York waters for many years, and it is now supposed that the difficulty has ever been in the bait. Numerous fisli tng parties will be fitted out this morning and much sport is anticipated." FEVER AND AGUE FINALLY CONQUERED! Thrs disease has at length mat with' an oppo nent, before which it has had to vield, in the In dia Cbolajrogue, prepared bv Charles Osgod, m. D. This gentleman resided several vears in an infected district of Michigan, making Fever and Ague, its cause, effect, and cure, his study, and xrom the knowledge thus acquired, he compound ed the above named medicine,. which has never yet been known to fail. . T - Numerous certificates from men of the highest respectability, testifying to the great efficacy of this medicine, can be seen on application the undersigned agent. - - For sale in Fayette rille by S. J. HINSDALE. From the Columbus (Ga.) Enquirer, Feb S. JS48' WISTAR'S iALSAM OF WILD CHERRY. K?t.i. are, lculated to mislead the put- ! hoJ,lnJJ:aiCh-Ienny noftruuw. daily Tende i ?,t.?yi - wh re not only of no ralue, but b Tf Li?"?01?. t0 .the Phril n The 'are th thi WhSSL met8' not braced peradrentur in. P?.ttUc arrangements el the apothecary or refcu tw!.Liyi!CiaB,atmre certain eases, of more Talue R. 1? LlErS5pltoM 01 0mleB PBt together. WLtar , ft!"" ' Wud Cherry is admitted by the oob current tes ttmony ofthoM who have prored it rirtoea to be oT the nccer class In eoits and consumption, asthma and ehron. w cough, as well as in other kindred dlseaaes, it has been with almost naimeal access. In a climate so ehangaMe as this, superhsdnciag and aggravating the mrnuy of diseases above aUoded to, this medicine has a not to be estimated. , . None jwnuine noises signed' L. Butts nj the wraps?. . ' ' Fjor sale in Fayetteville by S. J. Hinsdale la Raleigh by . Wn. Hay wood . C04 ioi TjtmfatrW Iw WnSfaw, . -t., - - r295S. 2959. ,2900. 29G1. 2962. 2963. 2961. 2965. 2966. 2967. springs, Ob miles. csion, From Cedar Creek, Greene countv t by Allen's Old Stand, N. C anf, ,en", Kives' Mill to Bald Mountain Creel t& eey county, 40 miles. Vjn. From Daniel Carter's, byj w t, on Gabriel's Creek, Yancey countv Creek, Walnut, and Brush Creek 7' ren Springs. Bidders to state h if ud schedule. "l3tar,j, From Lexington, by Fulton, M0. . County line, and Oak Forest t oh ville'.47 railed " ' 10 "U,. From Lexington by Fair Grove Joh Hoover's, and Sawyer's Gold M; 0ll. Ashboro, 35 miles. Une, From Elizabeth city toNewbir0I1 r 8 miles. " Qti, From Floral College to Raadaiisvi, miles. . ' :o From Lumberton to Elizabeths Prospect Hall, 35 miles. "0W or From Gravelly Hill to Favettevil miles. ' ifi 34 From Warrenton to Sliocco Surin, miles. 3s. U From Littleton by Grove Hilt and w shoo, to Kansom's Bridie, o j & c - HI 1 1 Marvellous Coin ciukxc-es One those -remarkable cases of presentiment second sight," that have occurred at' tervals to the conlusion of all hu-n;,,, '"' ulation in every age of the w'orhl, yJ' been broughtlo our knowledge in tliiSC, The daughter f ai highly respectable C,;" ily, a child of some twelve vears, who ha been ill of fever, for some days, told ,' parents in a paroxvism of delirium ont day evening, that her brother, wlm waS,c board the packet ship Devonshire, comi,,, from London, was then within' twenty mj of home, and had with him sundry present; for them, specifying, among other thin five books. with. red. covers, gilt edges, The vessel arrived the next morning an, the return of the brother with the speci&ni presents, verified the truth of her marvel, lous impression. V'hen the brother entpred her chamber, she recognised him at once and on the instant: interrogated him con. cerning the presents which she said she h it! dreamed of, when he confirmed her predic tion in every particular. She then hum,., diately relapsed into delirium. JS'eteui Advertiser. Cincinnati, March G. Cholera on the If "extern Rivers. Tie N Orleans steamers of the past two or three ilay.s. have again brought t!ie Cholera up thej-ive. The Bride on !er last trip had a large number ol cases, 14 of which prum! fata!. On the (lrtre. Washington, pieii ous lo her arrival at Memphis, there err fifteen deaths, and on the Creole three deaths. - At the last New Orleans dates tne wat!. er was very hot and sultry, causing siik ness. particularly among emigrants, tube nlitniiiugiy prevalent. ' TATHF.H il A'l THKW, t:e -icilt Apostle ol I eioperancf. in answer to an invitation -frmn.Geii. S. F. Carey a tenl tlie National Ju!ji!tM in thi, irv n of. May. -states that his health ha ):; ',-.. restored, he vi!i e ub; 1 k 1 i!m- l'.a,, .Mne time during-the month of ' April. Cinti inuti Ch rot tide. "rExact :f a 'lrttr "from Edward liimih-L." Lsl , Druggist of Detroit. Detroit, March 23d, 1SU Dr. Chtrles O-ood, Dear Sir I hav fi!is -- r'um'llll,""1"eU of bo"es of the ISM tMUMGOGUE prepared by von, and h;ive ft, nr. it to give universal satisfaction in the curr ol'f er and A?ue,ChiH, Fever, Dumb -Ague, &r. i ma' think, tvithout hesitation, that I ha never kno-.vn it to fail in cases which huvec ..tt under my own observation, where it has bet: , laitl.lullv used according to direction. - - I am yours very trn!vr ' "iL BIXGHAK Extract of a Tetter from Messrs Scatters Haverstick & Co., of Philadelphia. Philadalphia, 2d mo. 24th, lil- ' Dr. C. Osgood, respected friend ; We have k occasion to see the good effects of thv mtdici ' in the case of a youn man who had been trow ed with chill a long time and could not clear of them, but since he commenced takin-"5 bottle of thv nrpmr, f U.. ...... i ana is now becoming quite stout. - Respectfully thy friends SCATTERGOOD, HAVERSTICK & 0 5&?V,iltF',"e,ril?e b S- J- HINSDALE m rc u 31t, lb4y. TO PERSONS AFFLICTED WITH IUIE' MATISM. mJJS?"" kC arnin Physician, by pr-scribi raedicmei hut our naturalantinLthv Y'tu. vr , way 10 the good we inardoi: Yht?Udle ?"cert Sugar Coated W eft hVS"0f fc have V rk,a6e maDner" The patient iv,?t,friendrTf t.Urs WaS laboring under' wWK K. f I.?o,y RheumatiJ1 r i .i, had8Urfe,te? hnself with medic until the very name sickened him, but witW hvThi mProTe,m'nt. His wife then, (induc ed by the name, and their wide-spreading oTttreUrfdK?fT-, bo of Clickener'9S SuSSt f- V1' P,U which the patients without objection (no taste but that of9urbei tZSSiTL. time Lga toVnd; h the exception of a little ; than 1 l Jine was asP well a. ever in dosthit luShl The Patieat ftlt from the fir dose that the physic was doing him good, becu' his stomach -d,d not reject ft, as was the mthjiearly all the other remedies h. had uk' Wswl add Itir tki k. 1 .-. .n.ieot- .fr?,hlt at he .commencement the p!t down to three ; and again up to ujl or W f raduating the dus according .to the eflect pr"' ced oh bissyatera. ... SAMUEL HINSDALE it the sole ,w Faytteville and vicinitty.