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JUSTICE WAKING UP.
The following particulars of a trial in Cabarrus r-ountr will show that juries there are not as tarVl to convince as some juries we have seen. We hare seen and heard of culprits getting clear when the testimony was" much stronger than in the following case : , From tfa Salisbury Watchman. CABARRUS SUPERIOR COURT. Nearly the whole of this Term was oc cupied iu the trial of Beverly Rash who was indicted far the murder of his wife Mar j Rash, and was finally convicted. Thej had lived together most unhappily for more than six months, during which time; lie had inflicted some violence upon her and much savage indignity even to the extent of stripping and driving her from his house in a state of nudity. A reconciliation was proved to have taken place two days before the death J and this gave the prisoner's counsel room to insist that malice did not then exist. Hut the great point of contestation was whether she died of violence at all. No one was pre sent when any violence was done to the deceased : It had, therefore, to be deter mined by a post mortem examination. This was made by two young-gentlemen, Drs. I ..o n j and Carter, who dissected the throat, and declared that they found coagulated blood about the windpipe that some of the muscles about it appeared bruised, and that there was a' rent on the side of the trachea an inch and a quarter or an inch and a half in extent longitudinally. They also said that they saw no mark of violence on the out side of the throat. The persons who saw her immediately after her death, said that they saw none. The persons who washed and dressed tiie body on the day of the death saw none. A good many gentlemen of the Medical profession were examined on both sides as to whether it was possible to break the windpipe of a person in health as the deceased was al ledged to be, by compression with the hand in tlie manner described by the witnesses? And whether such a phenomenon could occur without causing abrasions or some visible marks on the outside of the neck ? In their statements we are glad to hear these gentlemen were more nearly unaui inuu than is usually the case on sucii oc casions. From this testimony, and from other facts occurring about the death, and especially from tiie deportment of the Prisoner at tlat juncture, it was earnestly insisted by his counsel that no violence had been sufficiently proved as occasioning her death. That she did not receive any vio lence on the neck from the prisoner, nor from any one else. They contended that she came to her death from a sudden at tack of disease either from mania potu or some other attack that carried her oft'sud dcnly. There were many facts proved iu the case from which they made this argu ment. And as to the rent on the wind pipe, they thought it either a misapprehen sion of the young physicians, or that the rent had been made in the dissection which had been made hurriedly in a crowd and in a dark room. For the State it was insisted that the violence was there, and that if the Physi cians who conducted the post mortem examination were honest, which was ad mitted by the opposite counsel, there could be no room for doubt on this point : that they, and other Physicians, examined on the case, thought that the violence done to the throat was sufficient to have caused ! death, and that it did cause the death that the prisoner was the only person there that have inflicted the violenc , and un- less he could rebut the conclusion by some satisfactory proof, he must be taken as the author of it. There was much ability exhibited on both sides, and much anxiety as to the re sult in the community. Spiritous liquor was, as usual, at the bottom of this tragedy. The husband kept a still house and sold spirits. There was generally' a debauched crowd about him. He drank freely himself, and she exces sively. He became jealous vf the compan ions that he had invited to buy liquor. Her rude drunken conduct caused him often to beat her severely, and to mal treat her other wise. If he killed her it is just what might be expected: If he did not, his own life is in imminent peril from this most fatal evil, intemperance. We learn that the prisoner has appealed to the Supreme Court. Dreadful Whirlwind A most fright ful whirlwind passed over a portion of the eastern section of this county, on Sunday afternoon between 2 and 5 o'clock in the day. It seems to have taken its rise at Dunn's mountain, three miles South-East . of this place, and. travelling in an Easter ly direction, prostrated almost every build ing fairly in its path. Considerable dam- aire ot this Kinu is reported to nave been ; and the destruction of timber and Kven large stones places they had oc niorn. It was for was narrow some- MR WISE AGAIN. Last Saturday we gave a Mitf notice (from the Richmond Republican) of the speech and course of the "erratic Wise" in the Virginia convention. We now give a democratic notice (from the Petersburg Democrat). It is amusing enough : Henry A. Wise. The Southside Demo crat fVa. ) thus sketches Mr Wise in con- i ncctiun with his late speech before the Virginia Constitutional Convention : No man who has not seen and heard him in his present performance, can form the least conception of the matter or the man ner. The attitudes and gesticulations of the man, are in themselves a marvel. Now he stands erect, with uplifted hand, imploring the favor or imprecating the wrath of heaven ; again he sinks almost to the floor in the agony ot some extreme passion. Now he whispers forth the ac cents of persuasion, anon he hisses out some withering anathema. At one time a suffering his voice rings like the bleat of calf : asrain it sinks to the solemn sound of a Sunday sermon. Atone moment his face beams with gentleness, presently it flames with all the passions of a fury. He strides up and down the floor, he tosses and swings his arms, he shakes his fist and points his finger ; he stamps and raves and scowls. The matter is suited to the manner. Such a torrent of twaddle, such a mush mix ture of mere fustian, such agonizing pathos, such erratic flights of fajicy, such blasting invective, such solemn prayers, such blasphemous imprecations! Every topic is discussed by the orator, no matter what its irrelevancy. Now he is specu lating about the origin of society, in a moment he launches into an invective against race-horses. Now he is compli menting Jesus Christ, and now abusing John Randolph; at one moment he quotes Shakspeare, at another the Bible; Magna Charta and King John, the Declaration of Independence and Thomas Jefferson, the Medes and Persians, the Greeks and Ro mans, the French and English, the whites and the blacks all figure in this compre hensive medley. But to say that this speech of Henry A. Wise not character ized by ability, is to utter a manifest absurdity. In mountains of the merest trash and dirt, are scattered gems of the first water. Mr Wise is an orator, he can and does control the will and feelings of the men he addresses. In power, in inte rest, in effect, no man in the Convention can compare with him. Crowds flock to hear him, just as they go to the play-house, to be amused and excited by comic passa ges; and by brilliant declamation. Booth was playing Hamlet at the theatre, and Wise Harlequin at the Capitol, and the latter drew the crowd. But when we say Wise's speech is a theatrical exhibition, we do not mean to intimate that he produ ces no impression. He does produce an impression, if not upon the Convention, yet upon the galleries to whom he especial ly addresses himself. It is impossible to characterize the doctrines of Mi Wise's harangue in terms sufficiently denuncia tory. Their tendency is mischievous to the last degree. We speak not of his opinions upon the basis of representation, but of those socialist doctrines which he promulgates with all the zeal of the red dest republican. The whole burden of his oration, is abuse of the rich ("whom lie calls the aristocrats) and laudations of the poor; and the inevitable ettect of his doctrines, is to exasperate and excite these two classes of society against one another. From th Southern Banner. Athens, Ga., Sth Inst. DARING ATTEMPT AT ASSASSI NATION. The editor of this paper has just escaped a most daring attempt to assassinate him by a woman, who is called Jane Young, by some who" profess to know her, and wbo-is supposed to reside on Tugalo river, in South Carolina. The vengeance of the misguided woman, we however regret to say, fell with great severity upon the pub lisher of the paper, Mr Thomas Reynolds. The circumstances, so far as we have been enabled to gather them in the heart and hurry of the moment, are as follows: On Wednesday afternoon, (yesterday) about S o'clock, P. M., the editor of this paper being absent from his office, a woman of slight frame, with grey eyes, and black hair, about 45 years of age, entered the of fice and inquired for the proprietor, ef a gentleman sitting at a table in the reading department. Being told that he was ab sent, she went into tiie press room aim re peated the same inquiry, when she was told that he would be in the office in the course of an hour and a half. Being still impatient for the blood of the editor, she approached the desk of the publisher, and taking up a type and asking him "are these type?'' drew "a pistol and shot him. The ball took effect between the elbow .and shoulder of the right arm passed through the arm and entered the body and ranged nearly through it. It has been found Ly the physicians and extracted. Mr Reynolds now lies danger ously wounded at his lodgings. The wo man was armed with two large rifle-bored pistols, and a large glittering bowie-knife, all of which are lying before us. Now as to the pretext for the commis sion of this outrage. Returning to our office, we met the woman in the custody of the. Town Marshal, and surrounded by a number or our citizens. In the presence of them the editor inquired her reasons for the attempt. Her answer was "that she had been published in the Southern Ban ner as a man dressed in woman's clothing, going about doing mischief." Upon being asked if she had ever read it in the Ban ner, she said she had not that she had searched them all, new and old, but could not find it. She said she was told by sev eral friends that the charge was published, and she supposed it was done in an extra, but had never seen even that. Now we assure the country that we have no recollection of ever making such a pub lication or any thing like it, either in our paper or in an extra from the office. The whole story is a sheer fabrication. Now as to the motive which prompted this attempted assassination. The woman is undoubtedly of sane mind; and our opin ion is that she has been made an instru ment, either knowingly or unknowingly, we cannot yet pretend to say which, for the purpose of taking the life of the editor. It his political enemies desire hU life, as an atonement for the principles which he avows, he is willing to lay it on the altar of his country. The woman has been committed to the county jail under a charge of an assault to murder. done fences was complete were. hurled from the cupied since creation .tunate that the track times not exceeding seventy-five yards in width. Many persons who witnessed its passage and its ravages, say that tree tops and limbs of trees, fence rails, &c, whirled in the heavens like leaves and straw ; and accompanied with a dense smoke, and a roar almost equal to thunder, formed a scene the most awfully sublime. Its furywas exhausted by the time it reach ed the Yadkin river, some eight or ten miles from the point of its rise. We have heard of no loss of life, either of man or beast.- Salisbury Watchmen. What do the Whios Want ? They don't want a Bank. A high Tariff they repudiate The Sub-Treasury they would by no means have- repealed. And a wild and extravagant system of Internal Im provements by the General Government, they feel unwilling to go into at this time. .Then, what do they want? They want office? That is what they want ; and they are willing to give up all of their ion chrrished principles, for the sake of office. Roanoke Republican , Correspondence of the Tribune THE WORLD'S FAIR. London, April 17, 1851. Great was the excitement a few days since when it was announced that Her Majesty had determined to open the Ex hibition in state on the 1st May, am! a pageant such as is seldom seen was of course anticipated ; the Americans par ticularly felt that the show would be to them not only novel but attractive. A reac tion took place this morning when the papers announced that the holders ot season tick ets and even the exhibitors themselves would be debarred from entering the buiiil ing until 1 o'clock on that day, after the. opening ceremonies had been concluded. From one erd of the Crystal Palace to the other, a feeling of dissatisfaction at this most singular decision has been loudly manifested. The feeling that it will be an unjust exclusion is as general with the English as with the foreigners. A pretty idea, forsooth, that after compelling an Exhibitor to pay three guineas for his admission ticket, he is to be told to place his goods in order and leave them for the private inspection ot some score or two of lords and ladies ; lose the pleasure of witnessing what he anticipated as one of the most attractive features of the Exhibi tion, and then perhaps be some hour or two before his turn will come, to pass with the crowd, Indian file, through the iron turn stiles at the entrance. . Meanwhile there is comparatively no protection to his goods from those who have succeeded in entering before him, for there cannot he Police enough to watch every table and counter in the vast edifice. Curious Phenomenon. We are in formed, by a gentleman who witnessed the phenomenon himself, (says the Win chester Republican,) that there was a mock sun observable in the sky on Saturday morning last, about the hour of seven. There seemed to be two suns, the artificial one presenting a solid and brilliant appear ance, and scarcely distinguishable from the true one. The distance between the two might have been ten degrees to the eye, and they were at about equal distance from the horizon. It roust have been a curious sight. News of importance has been received from Morocco. It appears that the Emper or Abderrahman, not being able to raise the usual amount of taxes, bv reason of the general distress which prevails, has de termined! to make up the deficit by ap propriating the means of his wealthiest subjects- ., , . ,. . - ... v THE RALEIGH AND GASTON RAILROAD. There are numeious indications that this Roatl is lo be abandoned. First, we see no notice of any additional subscriptions in Petersburg or elsewhere. The 36,000 subscribed at Petersburg seems to have been a spasmodic effort only. Next, the Raleigh Register says, ' In the event of the probable failure to. be rebuilt of the Raleigh and Gaston Road even though it be but a temporary fail ure the benefits of a Plank Road connec tion with Fayetteville will be almost inestimable." Which we construe into an admission that the case is hopeless. Finally, we are surprised to hear, from the Goldsbomugh Republican, that the mail from the North, for Raleigh and ;the Western part of this State, is to be broight to Rocky Mount, in Edgecombe, by. the Wilmington Rail Road, and thence by stages to Raleigh! The mail for Fayttte ville to come by Warsaw. The mail ton tract from llorkv Mount to Raleish unl thence to Greensborough, has been ttfcen by Messrs Springs and McLean of Gre?us borough. who also have the contract from to Raleigh. Observer. Goldborough vho nis- W IFE MI ST R ESS L A I) Y. Who marries for love takes a wife; for the sake ot convenience takes a tress; who marries from consideration t&es a ladv. You are loved by your wife, regarded by your mistress, tolerated by your lady. You have a wife for yoursdf. a mistress for your house and its frieiils; a lady for the world. Your wife will agee with you, your mistress will accommodate you, your lady will manage you. Ymr wife will take care of your household, yar mistress of your house, your lady of appea rances. If you are sick, your wife vill nurse you, your mistress evil 1 visit yu, and your lady will inquire after yur health. You take a walk with your wie, a ride with your mistress, and join pr ties with your lady. Your wife will shae your grief, your mistress your money, ad your lady your debts. If you are ded your wife will shed tears, your mistres lament, and your lady wear mourniig. A year afer your death marries agsn your wife, in six months your mistres, and in six weeks or sooner, when moun- ia uici) juui laujr. The Paper Mails. We learn that its the intention of the Postraaster-Generalio have all the newspaper mail-bags receniy contracted for closed by locks, insteatLf being merely tied, as has been the prac tice heretofore. This is an excellentlr rangement, and will insure greater secfi ty to this class of mail matter. The lit to the Department will no doubt be grpt- Ij increased in the , first instance, butjhe change is a very judicious one, and me public convenience will certainly be gmt iy promotea Djr it. SPIRITUAL RAPPINGS. Jl poetical Poem after Poe, (with a sharp stick,) MOT BY 'PKVlTOR.,, Once upon a midnight stormy, a lone batchelor Attorney pondered many a cu rious volume of his neart's forgotten lore; while he nodded nearly napping, suddenly there came a tapping, as of some one gently rapping rapping at his chamber door. 'Tis the spirits!" and he started, 'rapping at my chamber nloor. Oh, for help! Tin frightened sore!" 'Then into his chamber flitting, (not even once permitting him to fly into the closet, or to get behind the door) came the ghost -i of fond hearts broken, (with many a ring and other token and they sat them down beside him on the dusty bookstrewn floor, sat them down amid the volumes of most venerable lore. Quoth the lawyer What a bore!" It must be something serious; this is certaiuly mysterious, quite an advent of the Spirit resurrection con amore. But I understand them mostly" here there came a rap so ghostly, that he could no more dissemble as he has doi.e heretofore, and his face grew pale and paler as he started for the door, down he fell upon the floor! Then there came a clatter, and his teeth began to chatter, as the spirits gathered round him, and accused him ve ry sore; how, with handsome face all smiling, and with winning words beguiling, he had charmed away the senses of fair maidens by the score! and each lass had fondly fancied 'twas" her he did adore. Quoth the lawyer Nevermore!' Startled at the stillness broken by reply so aptly spoken, for the answer, strange enough, quite a relevancy bore; they began a noisy rapping sort of spiri tual clapping, which the lawyer thought could be but a fashionable encore and again, as if his soul in that word he would outpour, did he groan out 'Nevermore! ' Presently his soul grew stronger: hesi tating then no longer Oh!' said he, 'sweet spirits your forgiveness I implore: on my knees, to every ghostess, who to love has played the hostess, 1 will promise to recant the many faithless things I swore! Will you promise then to leave me?'' here he pointed to the door. Rapped the spirits Nevermore!' Be that word our sign of parting,' said the hapless wight, upstarting. hie ye hence into the darkness, seek ye out some distant shore. In the noisy camp or forum, in the lonely sane sanctorum such ghostly grim, ungainly guests were never seen before. Leave my loveliness unbro ken' here he opened wide the door. Rap ped the spirits Nevermore!" So these vixen guests of evil spirits still tho' most uncivil they will never leave the lawyer, tho' in tears he may implore. At his false heart they are tap ping, they are rapping, rapping, rapping and he wishes, oh how vainly! that his haunted life were o'er; and he often sighs 'Oh! could I but recall the days of yore. 1 would flirt all Nevermore!" Mrkan saw Tsuveler. Bank of Wadksbohouoh. On the 28th ult a meeting of the Stockholders of the Bank of Wadesborough was held at their Banking Mouse, when the following Directors were chosen: VV R Leak, S W Cole. Joseph Medley, G W Little, Pur die Richardson, Joseph White, and Nel son P Liles. W R Leak was elected President, and H B Hammond. Cashier. TS Ashe is the Bank' Attorney, and Nathan Beverly Notary Public. The Bank is now in operation, and we sincerely hope that it will do a good and safe business both as regards the Stockhold ers and the customers. Tuesday is their discount day. Argus. We have been informed upon good au thority, that the merchants of Boston, very naturally alarmed at the rapid decline in the Southern trade, have caused to be published an immeose number of pai ers. containing full reports of the proceedings iu Sims' case ami have taken steps to have them very freely distributed throughout tiie South A good many copies have been received here, addressed to our prin cipal merchants. No sign can be more significant than this, of the inevitable effects upon Northern trade resulting from the perpetual agitation of the slavery ques tion. llichmond ft n'g, Thursday. AN ORNITHOLOGICAL CURIOSITY. A fe w nights since a mammoth bird closely resembling the famous Stork, was cap tured on the plantation of Mr Griffith, near Vernon. Ind., on the Madison and In dianapolis Railroad The night was un usually stormy, when this feathered stran ger came hovering about the streets, and finally lighted on a branch near the ground, when it was attacked, ami engaged in a very singular fight with a couple of watch dogs, when it was secured and brought into this city, on the Madison packet yesterday It measures five feet, when standing erect, and eight feet six inches from the tip of one wing to the other when spread. Such a bird is a stranger in these parts. Cincinnati inquirer. 25d ult. Visttors to the World's Fair Our townsman, Mr John Kane, sailed from New York on the 8th insr., in the packet ship Devonshire, direct for London. The Wilmington Herald of the 10th inst., says: Messrs 8. P. Polley and John Baker, of this place, accompanied by M. J. Fai son, of Sampson, will leave New York to day in the steamer Pacific for the World' Fair. Raleigh Standard. A Monster Balloon. Mr Wise, the great American aeronaut and distinguish ed author on the art of ballooning, has now in preparation a monster balloon, holding fifty .thousand cubic feet of gas, and-capa-ble of carrying up sixteen persons ofdne hundred pounds each. He expects to have it ready for ascension-from Pkiladel phia about the first of Jubc THOMAS PAINE, apolitical and deis tical writer, was born in 1737 at Thetford in England, where he was brought jp to the business of a stay maker. He afterwards became an exciseman at Lewes; but being dismissed for some mal-practices, he went to Ameiica in 1774, became editor of the Pennsylvania Magazine, and aided the rev olution by a pamphlet called Common Sense, for which he was rewarded with 500 by the legislature of Pennsylvania. He was also appointed clerk to the com mittee for foreign affairs. In 1780 he was appointed clerk to the assembly of Penn sylvania, and in 1785 received $3,uuu from congress, and 500 acres of land from the state of New York. In 1790 he went to London and excited considerable notice by his Rights of Man, written in answer to Burke's Reflections on the French Revolution. A prosecution, howeyer, being commenced against him, he fled to France, where he was chosen a member of the national convention, but in curred the displeasure of the Jacobins for recommending a lenient course towards Louis XVI, and was thrown into prison. Here he narrowly escaped death. The jailor, when he received orders for a batch of prisoners to be carried to execution, was in the habit of marking the doors of their cells with chalk. One day, Paine had left his cell to visit. a fellow prisoner, and the door stood wide open. The drunk en jailer having occasion to single out some victims, chalked the inside of Paine's door, which was afterwards closed, and thus he escaped notice, when, on the ensuing day, the devoted prisoners were delivered up to the proper authorities. By the publica tion of his Age of Reason, a work levelled at Revelation, he forfeited the esteem of many Americans who had been his warm friends. He fell into disrepute, when, on his return to America, he gave himself up to intemperate habits. lie died June 8, 1809, the victim of his excesses, and wvas buried on his own farm, interment on their ground having been refused by the society of Friends to whom application was made. Cobbett, who professes an unbounded ad miration for Tom Paine, dug up his bones, and carried them to England. Taking the Cknsus. A census taker going round last fall, stopped at an elegant brick dwelling house on Western Row the exact location of which is no business J of ours. He was received at the door bv a stiff', well dressed elderly lady, who could be easily recognized as a widow of some ml O years standing. On learning the mission of her visitor, the lady invited him to a seat in the hall. Having arranged himself into a working position, he inquired for the number of persons in the family of the lady. Eight, sir,' replied the lady, 'including, myself. 'Very well yoor age, madam?'' 'My age, sir,' she replied, witii piercing, dignifud look : 'I conceive it's none of your business, what my age might be you are inquisitive, sir.' 'The law compels me. madam, to take the age of every person in the w Bi d -it is my duty to make the inquiry.' 'Well, if the law compels you to ask, I presume it will compel me to 'answer. 1 am between thirty and forty' 'I presume that means thirty-fiver" 'No, sir, it means no such "thing lam only thirty-three years of age.' 'Very well, madam.' putting down the figures, 'just as you say. Now for the ages of the childien, commencing with the youngest if you please.' 'Josephine, my youngest, is ten years of age.' Josephine pretty name ten." Minerva was twelve last week.' Minerva captivating twelve. ' Cleopatra Elvira has just turned fifteen. 'Cleopatra Elvira charming fifteen.' ' Angelina iseighteen, sir just eighteen.' A gelina lavorite name eighteen.' 'My eldest and only married daughter, sir, Anna Sophia, is a little over twenty five ' Twenty-five did you say madam?' Yes, sir. Is there anything remarka ble in her being of that. age.' 'Well, no, 1 can't say that there is but is it not remark.-ibie that you should be her mother when you were only eight years of age ?" t . About that time the census taker was observed sailing out of the ho-e, closely pursued by a broomstick. It was the last time he pressed a lady to give her exact age. Banvard, the American Ahtist. John Uanyard, the artist, whose Panorama of the Mississippi excited so much atten tion at home and in England, is now in the Holy Land. He was wrecked on the Nile by a real African Simoon. He lost his gold watch and all his mony, but luck ily he says, his sketch-book and drawings were saved, and this made him forget all the rest. A number of Americans were along with him, and were verv kind. The Rev. Dr Scott, of New Orleans, and Capt. McCallum, of the West Point Military Academy, were very attentive and kind to him, they being one mile ahead and in a place of safety, came to the rescue with great dispatch. Banvard will bring home some rare specimens of oriental scenery true to nature in every respect. He paints no imaginary scenes, like Gliddon's Nile, and some other panoramic nonsense. Cape Pear Navigation Go. i,Ahnnal eeti"g of the Stockholder, will be held in fayetteville 0 n Friday the 30th int May 1Q g LINSL0W' ON CONSIGNMENT, 4G bbls. No. 1 Mullets, for sale by , R. M. ORRELL. May 10, 1851. 637-3t PROPOSALS Jprbuildirig.a FIRE PROOF STORE on t&e nortb-east corner of Market Square, will b received by the sub scriber until the 1st day ,of June next. .. Hans, and pecifioations will be exhibited on applica tion to - " " , ;,iMEs JENKINS. Would announce to those tht are indebted to them to come forward and attie up immediate, ly. All unsettled by the first of jufy next will be handed over for collection, as they intend to close their business at that time. May 10, 1851. &37-5t CARTHAGE HOTElT THE Subscriber having fitted up andenlarg. ed the above well known House, is now prepaid te entertain travellers with increased comfort " Tho' man has travelled o'er the world, Whatever country he has seen, Must sigh to think that he has found The greatest welcome at an Inn." ROB'T McNABB. Carthage, Moore Co,, N. C, , May 10, 1S51. $--y CUMBERLAND ACADEMyT The Winter session in chi9 School will close on Monday the 26th inst. Examination on the 23d, 24th and 26th. The summer session will commence on Wed nesday the 2d of July, and continue five months. Board and tuition as heretofore. By order of Directors, H. ELLIOTT, President. May 10, 1851 637-6t WANTED. 30,000 feet of Juniper Lumber, delivered at Campbleton. R. M. ORUELL. May JO, 1S51. 637-3t The Copartnership Of Hall &- Hall will expire on the 1st of Aujriwt next, and in order to close the concern, we ofler our GOODS at REDUCED PRICES. Those . wishing to make purchases on very favorable terms, will do well to give us a cull, as we are determined to sell offour entire stock. We w ill also sell the Store and lot now occu pied by us. Ao the Dwelling and warehouse in the rear. Also, one tenement in the Brick Row, occupied by R. D. McNeill. All or any part of the above property will he offered :it private s.ile until the 1st of August, and if not sold then, will be offered at auction, of w hich due notice will be given. Persons desirous of purchasing, can get BAR GAINS by calling upon t he undersigned. 11 ALL &, HALL. May 10, l&.ll. tf FARRIERY. A new work on Farriery, being a concise treatise on tiie treatment of the diseases of the Horse, and other information useful to all who possess that animal. By John T. Cameron, of Cumberland county, from an experience of yo years. For sale at the Carolinian Office. Price 25 cents. WHOLESALE PRICES. Corrected meekly for the JVbrth Carolinian . r A1TETTEVII.I.E . COUNTRY PRODUCE. Bacon, lb 104 a Brandy, peach do a do. 'ple 40 a Beeswax, llj lio a Cotton, lb 8 a ('oru. bushel S2 a Klour. bbl 4.75 a 5 Flaxseed. Irtish 1.00 a 1 Feather, lb Z'2 Fodder, cwt 1,00 a 1 Hideo, greeu. lb do dry 0 a Lard. lb Oats, bushel SO a Oil. liusecd. gal 80 to Peas, bushel 10 a Kye, 90 a 1 Tallow, lb 8 a '1'abarco. mnmif SO a 11 55 45 9 85 Mo -5 35 25 4 10 11 55 90 95 00 10 40 .25 40 18 .00 MERCHANDISE. Bale Rope, lb 9 n 10 Bajigiug. heavy. yd 15 20 Wheat, bushel l.tfOa 1 Whiskey, corn, gal 3ti a Wool, lb 16 a Wood. oak. pr cord 3 EATABLE!. Beef, on the hoof 5 a 6 Butter, lb 18 a 25 C hickens, each 15 a 20 Kp.cs. dozen 10 a 12J4 Tork. lb rota toes, sweet, do. Irish do. north ;n Turkeys. Turnips, bushe Kice. lb Cheese, lb FlTETTEVtLLr MANUFACTURES Cotton Yarn, lb 18 . 4-4 brown Sheeting, 8 a 7J 7-8 do. do. none Osnaburgs 11 a 00 do. light Coffee, lb Candles, lb d. Sperm Copperas, lb Iron. Swedes, lb do. extra size. do. Kntrlitfh. Lime, bbl Lead, bar Molasses, gal . Nails, kufi Oil. lamp do. tanners'. bbl Powder, blasting do fine 13 a U 12 a 13 16 45 a 50 2 1-2 i GaGl-2 a a 4 1.75 a 2.00 Ga 7 Ut 25 4 a 4 1-2 87 a l .40 17 a &0 31-2 a51- Brandy. French lJi4.00 Gin. Holland 1.75 2 00 Rum. Jam. jral 200a 2.25 do. St. Croix 100 a 1.60 do. N.E. 35 a 40 Rags, lb 3 a 21-2 Sugar. Ib. N. O. 7 a 8 do. I'ortoEico Si II do. St. Croix 9 a 10 do. Lump 9 a 10 9:i do. Loaf 11 a 12 50 a 55 Salt, sack 1.40 al 50 00 do. alum. hush. a 50 0 On , 1 oh. lb 60 a l.f.O 40 a 75 i Twine. bapgine. lb 20 40 60 , Wine, Malaga 55 a CO 4a.4Hr do. Madeira 2.00 a 3.00 9 a 10 I do. Tort 1 60 a S.00 do. Sicily. 1.00 a 1.50 do. ScuppernoiiK 85 a 100 Glass.8xl0.box 1.75n225 do. 10x12 2.25 a 2.75 White lead, keg 1.50a 2,25 REMARKS. We have to report a very dull week Sev eral thoiisaud pounds Bacon sold yestorday at 11 cents cash. Not much Corn offering small lots are taken at 90 ets. The amount of Flour arriving is small, but tha market is well supplied no rale over quotation. Butter and Kjtgs are wanted at outside quotation. Chickens are more in demand than anything else thoe coming iu arc taken readily at 20 and 25 cts. wiMtiNGTON market. Corrected weekly by the '; Commercial" NAVAL STORKS. Yellow dip, 000 a 2.25 Virgin dip 300 a 3.05 Hard 1.S0 a 1.35 Sn'ts Turp'tine. gal 29 Tar 1.45 a 0.00 Pitch 1.12, liosin. Nol 1.75 a2. 25 No. 2 0 00 a 1.37 " No. 3 00 a 100 Varnish, 20 a 22 TIMBER. Inferior 3.00 a 3.50 Fair quality 6.00 a 12.00 LU M B K R. steam-mill. Wide boards, plank and scantling 13.00 a 15.00 Floor board 14.00 a 15.00 Wide boards, edged. 14.00 Refused, half price on all. LUMBER, River. Floorboards 11.50a 13.00 Wide boards -0.00 a 7.50 Scantling 0.00 a 0.00 RICE. Rough so Cleaned 3.12 1-2 a 3.25 STAVES. W. O. hbd rough 16,00 a 2f dressed 00 " bbl 00.00al5.0f: R.O.hhd rough 15.00 " ' dressed 00.00 Ashe heading 10.50 Sll INGLES. Common 2;50 a 3 00 . Contract 3.50 Black's large. 5 00 PEAS. Cow Peas 70 a 00 Pea Nnt 1 00 a 1 20 SUGAR New Orleans . . 7 a 71-2 Porto Rico 7 a 8J COrFEE St. Domiug 10 a 11 1-2 K' 11 a 11 Java 15 Lapuira n 11 1-2 Cuba 12 a 12 1-2 MOLASSES. New Orleans i 00 Porto Rico ' 25 Cuba 22 a 23 SALT Bonaire 18 a oq Liverpool, sack f,0 SPIRITS. N. E. B um 32 Common Gin 28 a ;0 Whiskey 27 a 00 Apple Brandy 37 a 40 BACON. Hams. N C. llall?- Western 8 a 10 Sides. N.C. 10 a 10J-4 " WeFtem ,V 9 1-2 Shoulders N.C. 9 Western 8 a DOMESTICS. Cotton Yarn 18 Cotton O-nabnrgs 9 4-4 N.C. Shfeting 7 J,' 7-8 7 1.4 FLOUR Fayetteville, sup. 6.00 a 6 25 Canal Corn Meal Butter Ghees Beeswax Hay Soap Feathers Lard. N C Lime 5,50 a 6.00 65 a 7ft. Oi 15 a 20 7 al2 . . 20, 72 4 1-2 a 5 35 8 a 8 1-2 7S Chkraw Market Cotton 6 to 0J bacon 10 to 12 flour 5 to 6 50 iron 5 to 650 Salt $140 to $1 50 corn 90 to 100 Molasses 35 to 40- Corrected by the Cheraio Gazette. ivnnnRiwii! FOR SALE.P I hare determined to el my place of resi dence on Haymount, containing 4 acres, more or 1ms, with good dwelling and out-houses, con venient to a good spring of" never-failing water, with one of the bt garner in this vicinity. n4 a fine collection of fruit aaj "ornamental trees, some three or four hundred of the most deirabl kinds, and of bearing size and age, with vines, shrub.be.ry, &c. In short, it is, useless to say more, as those who may wish to purchase can come and .examine far themselves. v Also, my lot and' workshops on Mumford and Winslow streets, fronting On each. .6$ eet, more or less, with all the improvement and effect or materials for the business of House Carpenter r Wheelright JQS, . PUNN. . - . 637-2W May 10, 1S01. May 10, 1S51.