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THE NORTH GABOJuiyiA; ATpOTE Y1LLK, xN. C.AI'1UL , ioi.
MASSACHUSETTS TRUE T) HER
"Massachusetts is the first State to respond
to the requisition Trf the PWideot. W ithout
waitin- for the official -requisition for troops,
Gov. Andrews to-day -telegraphed to ; the
President : 'The quota of troops required ol
Massachusetts is ready; how will you have
them to proceed ? ' " N. Y. Herald of IGth.
Comn enting on the abvc, the W aslnng
ton States remarks ''that in the last war vrith
Great Hritain, when our shores were invad
ed, our cities iaid in ashes, our women insul
ted and degraded by heartless foreign troops,
the President made a lawful and constitu
tional call on the Governor of Massachusetts
(Strong,) for a small quota of troops to de
fend our homes und families, and it was re
fused. "Vow that the blood of Southern brethren
U to Iih smiled, the unconstitutional call of
tie President is anticipated, and Massa
chusetts shows her craven spirit
'How distinct is the contrast between
Massachusetts and North Carolina.- hile
the citizens of North Carolina, under the
lead of their brave ForsytUv wera watrinu.
the Northern frontier in 1812 with their life
Uood, the citizens of Massachusetts refused
to obey the call' of president Madison, de
claring "it immoral and unbecoming a free
people to rejoice at our victories over a for
eign foe." The blood is still the same.
While Governor Andrews anticipates in the
supply of men for intestine strife, tl.e pitri
t)tic Gov. Ellis ttlegmphs to the Secretary of
War, 'I can be no party to this wicked vio
lation of the laws of the country, and to
tliis war upon the liberties of a. free people.
You can get no troops from North Carolina.'
''Massachusetts had no troops to fight
Great firitam in a national war, but it has
ready cohorts to precipitate and carry on
civil war to coerce Americans out of the
principles of persona! and State independence
which were guarantied by the Constitution.
On the other hand. North Carolina, which
fcuirht a foreign foe. eannotand will not find
powder and ball to immolate its brethren.
"Look on this picture anc" on that.''
The Apes and Man Mr, DuChaillu, the
distinguished traveller in Africa, recently
vntertained a crowded audience in the hall
of the Geographical Society, New York. He
have a graphic account of his journey into
the interior, and his explorations of the
country from two degrees above the equator
to two degrees below, and two or three
hundred miles trom the coast into tlie moun
tains. His testiihony is distressing in illa
tion to the moral and civil condition of the
wretched inhabitants. North of the equator
he found them cannibals of the mo3t ferocious
character.. They fattened on human flesh,
and preferred it to any other looti. lie was
urged to partake with them in their horrid
banquets. Once a friend, who wished to do
him a kindness, brought to him a fat negro,
torn turn to cut his throat and eat what he
Inked! llelow the equator he did not
whole country is a bcliei m wiicni-nin.-a
person dies, his death is alwaj'S attributed
to soms- one as having bewitched him
nnd - reused his death, bomeiunes more
than one is charged ; but eery death is fol
lowed by the sacrifice of one or more suspect
ed persons, ami this mimucr is at times
creased to hundred.- and even thousands
The most interesting part of Mr. DuChaillu' s
lecture was his description of the Gorilla and
other members of the Ape family. The
i lorilla is the largest and most formidable
boast in that region, being from five to six
iet aud two inches ltfgh.,vhen .stranding
erect. His strength is so great that he can
tear down trees, the sap of which he eats.
IJe does not kill men for food, but when at
tacked he is fearful, and with a single blow
ol the liand will eviscerate a man in an in
stant. The speaker exhibited the skeleton of
a Gorilla, and nointed out those features of
the anatomy by which lie is indisputably dis
tinguished from the human family, and he
showed that it is iinnossib'e for the race of
apes to produce a man, or man to degenerate
auto a nes a very comfortable conclusion
From the North Carolina Presbyterian.
THE AJISEXTAL A T FA YETTEVILLE.
On Monday last the Arsenal at this place
in possession of the Federal Government at
Washington, was surrendered to the au
thorities of North Carolina. 'About forty
troops, under the command of Maj. S. S.
Anderson, a native of Virginia, composed
the guard placed here for the protection or
the property- A force consisting of more
than a thousand men assembled for the pur
pose of secur;ng it to the State, "peaceably
if they eould, forcibly if they must." Upon
the demand being made through Gov. Win
slow, Aid-decamp to Gov. Ellis, the whole
was surrendered without bloodshed. ' A
conflict for a forcible surrender, though it
would piobably have been a bloody one,
could not but have, resulted in the defeat of
the guard, had the officers persisted in hold-ins-
the nlace. ' ' .
When the flag, which had so long floated
over the Arsenal, was lowered, few of those
among the State troops-were unaffected. That
flag had bt-en the pride and glory ot every
American. Alas ! that it should have become
a symbol of tyranny and oppression. Wei
had stood -toy" it till drircn toy. the sternest,
necessity from under it folds. But when it
became manifest that it no longer afforded
the guaranties that freemen demand of the
flair of their country, we had no resource left
but to assert our inalienable rights.
The people of Fayetteville will part with
regret from Maj. Anderson and his excellent
lady, as wrll is from the gentlemanly Lieu
tenant of the Company, A. J. DeLagnal. Du
ring the few months that they have been a
inonjrst us. the relations that have subsisted
between us have been of the most pleasant
kind. And had not the authorities at a sh
in gton driven us to the last resort of freemen,
wo should have been pleased to have them
There are in the Arsenal about IL,000
stand of ains and an excellent Field Battery,
together with all the machinery necessary
for the manufacture of small arms. The
whole property is worth at least one minion
The Arsenal will remain .for the present in
charge of the two volunteer companies of the
The following arc the terms of capitulation
upon which the property was surrendered.
I The U b troops now comprising the
guard at the United States Arsenal shall be
permitted to march out with their arms and
all of their personal and company property
of every description whatever.
2 The subsistence stores necessary for
A Wat! Sunday in New York
New Tosk, April 21. Never has New
York beheld such a Sunday as to-day.
At the arfoories of the Sixth, lwelttn and
a e . n1.r (Unn nil wa tns-
-firAr from early dawn all
tin :mr,A 'anSm.ition. orenarins: for the after-.
.1 ' 4. . K 1 rnni?(
At the rendezvous of the
the sacred character of
aovM-Wl " riment.-v
the day was ignored, and the maxim realiz
ed that in far times there arc no Sundays.
At the vfiiarves gieat steamers were alive
with the t itle of preparation for conveying
large numbers of troops." In the stream, at
anchor; wathe steamer Osceola, with troops
from Rhode Island. At the railroad depot
in Jppv ftitv. the rrreatest activity prevail
ed, and meaus of transportation was being
got in readiness for moving as many regi
ments as m'ght present themselves.
Young men in uniforms, with knapsacks
strapped, were seen leaving luxuriant homes
in aristocratic parts of the town, prepared to
rough it with the roughs of Baxter street m
defence of (the country.
Firemen were gathered at.their engine hou
sevantf bWy.in doing what they could to
"help jpfTfampankma who had enrolled them-
selTcs'ifrTinsworth's regiment., of Firemen
Zouaves... " . .
.The; military movvemcnts promulgated
this morning arc as follows :
Colonel Corcoran is restored to tne com
mand of the COth (Irish) the Governor
having dismissed all proceedings against
him. This creates great enthusiasm among
the Irish throughout the city. The regi
ment is to leave for Washington on Tuesday.
The Eighth, Col. Lyons, also leaves on
The Ninth leaves on Wednesday.
The First Regiment National Guards, Col.
W II Allen, will be mustered into the regu
lar service to-monw t Monday.)
Col Win Wilson's Zouave Regiment, one
thousand strong, will also be mustered into
the rcgu'ar service to-da".
Col Abram Duryea's First Regiment ad
vance Guard will be readj- for orders to-morrow
night cr Tuesday morning.
The Scott Life Guard, 1,000 strong, have
completed their organization, and are ready
By Tuesday night r Wednesday, nine
regiments Avill hare left New York city for
Washington, or such point as they may be
ordered to by the commander in-chief.
V ERA CITY.
The groundwork ol all manly character is
veiacitv. That virtue lies at the foundation
of everything solid. How common it is to
hear uarents say : "I have faith in my diil'd
so long ak he speaks the truth. He may
have maiiv faults, but I know he will not
deceive me. I build ou that confidence.
They are right. It is a lawful and just
ground to build upon. And that is a beau
t iful confidence. Whatever errors tempta
tion may betray a child into, so long as
brave, open truth remains, there is some
thing to depend on, there is anchor-ground,
there is substance at the center. Men of the
WOrld teCl SO allttui Uire i.tVw Tlw an
be tolerant and forbearing so long as their er
ring brother is true. It is the fundamental
virtue. . Ordinary comme'ce can haidly pro
ceed a step without a good measure of it. If
we cannot believe what others say to us, we
cannot act upon it; and, to an immense ex
tent, that is saying that we cannot act at all.
Truth is a common interest. When we de
fend it, we defend the- basis cf all social or
der. When we vindicate it, we vindicate
our own foot-hold. When we plead for it,
it is like pleading for the air of health we
hrrathe. When you undertake to benefit a
iying inin, it is like putting your foot into
the mire.-c". F. JIai tington.
their use, hence to their ultimate destination
shall be taken by them.
3 The United States troops new about to
evacuate the Arsenal at this place shall I c
permitted to salute (with twenty-one guns)
their flag before it is lowered.
4 The company of United States troops
now here shall oc permuted to retain ineir
quarters and be unmolested therein, until ar-
rangements can DC. made, wnicn w lit ue
immediately done) for their removal.
a A sate conduct shall be given (pledging
therefore the good faith and honor of the
troops now evacuating the United btates Ar
senal, through the State of North Carolina to
the Coast, nor shall the3r be molerted in their
property or persons while within the limits
ot tn !statejr tne waters tnereoi.
G Every facility for leaviug the borders of
North Carolina shall be alforded to the with
drawn lomniand, nor shall anv impediment
be thrown in the way, to prevent the accom
plishment of this object.
7 In order to the preservation of a peace
ful condition between the parties to these
terms of agreement, it is agreed that while
the w ithdrawing United States forces remain
necessarily at this Arsenal awaiting trans
portation, the present command will be per
mitted to act as a guard for the sole purpose
of preserving good order and decorum with
in their own command.
8 With a desire to avoid unnecessarily
wounding or paining the feelings or sense of
honor of the parties to these terms of agree
ment, no flag will be hoisted on the staff at
the Arsenal, or within the Government
Grounds, until the departure of the troops,
excepting the necessary raising of the North
Carolina or Confederate flag, in token of
evacuation by the one party and possession
by the other party.
' On the part of the Governor of North Caro
lina, these terms are fully assented to.
WARREN WINSLOW, Aid U Camp.
S. S. ANDKKSON,
Cfjyl. 2nd Artillery and Bt. Maj. U S A.,
Fayetteville, N. C, April 22, ISol.
JtlassaclmseUs Troops on Board
the Constitution Resignation
at Naval ScboolCity-Patrol
Assapolis, April 22 noon. The United
States frigate Constitution and steamer Ma
ryland are now anchored off th harbor.
Col. Butler has 1,500 of the 1,S00 Massa
chusetts troops under his command on board
the Constitution. They are armed with
Minnie muskets, cutlasses and revolvers.
Four field pieces were on the Maryland's
decks. Before the Constitution was towed
out it was apprehended she would ground.
The officers of the Flkridge railroad disadled
their engines, wile the citizens were ready to
tear up the trade in oruer io pre. em. vui.
Butler from using it.
When the Constitution left her wharf, the
gates of the yard were thrown open, and the
citizens entered the yard, presenting a war
like appearance. Small boys were marching
about w ith sabres and revolvers at their sides
and every face presented a solemn and re
The Constitution is commanded by Capt.
Rogers, of New Y'ork.
Mr. Harrison, one of the professors, appear
ed in citizen's dress, and will resign to-morrow.
Lieutenants IJuckner, , Davidson and
two others, will resign on Monday. Twenty
two midshipmen resigned yesterday, and will
leave for their homes on Tuesday.
Two special trains arrived j-esterday with
messages for the Governor. The last one
left at 11 o'clock p. m., and run off the track
on the Washington road.
All was private in reference to the object
f the trains, and it is impossible to learn
whether they are from Baltimore or Wash
ington. The Governor goes this evening to
charter the steam-tug Merchant, and to-night
his family will leave for his farm in Dorchest
To-morrow the Governor will issue a proc
lamation calling a Convention to meet in two
The city, by order of the Mayor, will be
This evening the officers of the Annapolis
and Flk Ridge Railroad Company sent out a
burthen train and took up the track for a
considerable distance, in order that the road
. 1 1 t - A - A ... I
iu;iy not oe useu uy any troops umj
The telegraph office at the Annapolis junc
tion was not taken possession ot this morning
liv the government as at first supposed, but
the onerator was absent from duty until
The States Right Guard, Capt. Duvall,
has iust come in, and reports that two more
. ... . .1.. ii .. i
companies are on their way irom me
- OUR POLICY. :
Heretofore the Confederate States have
proposed to act exclusively on the defensive.
This, under the circumstances that then sur
rounded us, was,-perhaps whe and prudent
but as the North has determined to wage
bloody war upon us, let the desolation that
must ensue, reign around their own firesides
and homes ; let the consequences of their
wicked purposes recoil upon their own heads,
and let their own polluted soil be the thea
tre upon which the bloody drama is enacted.
We are now prepared to act offensively as
well as defensively, and as they hare forced
the alternative upon us, let them have battle
to their heart's content. L pon tnis poucy
we fully endorse the following, from a recent
issue of that true Southern journal, the
Richmond Dispatch :
Attacking Northern Cities. "We trust
that the South will soon be in a condition to
act aggressively as well as defensively. We
have no idea on the face of the earth of stan
ding still and being butchered like a sheep in
a slaughter-house. As soon as possible, a
blow should be struck nt the populous hives
on the border, and the privateers should be
fitted out to harass the enemy's commerce.
The sooner this is done the better. Already,
the Southern army, at the different forts and
stations, numbers about thirty-five thousand
men. With the accession of the Border States
this can be swelled, without an effort, to a
hundred thousand of the bravest troops in
the world. Wer shall then see whether the
game of invasion which Abraham Lincoln:
has inaugurated is not one which two can,
The telczraph brings us the gralilying in
telligence of the capture of the noted steam
ship Star of the West by the Gontedc raie
troops. Thus the first victory on land and
and the first conquest at sea are both ours.
The Northern paners have been sneering at
the troops of the Confederate States, calling
them a ragged, undiciplined set, and prophe
sying an easy victory over them ; yet the re
sult at Sumter proved their mistake. Now,
with insolent bravado, they claim absoli to
dominion over the sea, taunting us with hav
ing no navy, and show rig on paper how easy
it is for them to whip i.s into subjection by
their powerful feet. Yet before the papers
containing these threats had reached New
Orleans, the captured vessels had arrived
there, a prize of war. If wo cart do these
things without an armj- or navy, what may
we expect when more fu'-ly prepared ?
Hrvrnu SmTT TO EE SUPERSEDED. It
The Xcic York Seventh Regiment Cut to
.. .Skccssiov oi' AniZi.N.v. -New Orleans,
April .17. Galveston advices state that the
Lactern Arizona convention assembled at
Messilla on the Kith, and - was numerously
attended. Mr. Herbert, the Texas commis
sioner, was cordially welcomed. Resolutions
werv adopted endorsing the actim of the
eeceded States, declaring that the interest of
Arizona was with the South ; that she desires
to become the territory of the Southern Con
teueraey, and will not recognize the Lincoln
administration nor obey his olticeis. The
people of Western Arizona are invited to join
in the movement. A vote will bo taken on
:. the resolutions on the second Mouday of
Proclamations of Gov. T. II. Hicks of
Maryland and May.ok Geo. W- Brown, of
Baltimore." The Governor of the State of
Maryland and he Mayor of Baltimore have
united in proclamations to the people, of that
State and city, urging upon them the duties
peulini- txr tlir crt.ii.i nJ tlio responsibilities
it imposes upon them. Both the Governor
and Mayor refer to the fact that an opportun
ity will soon be afforded to the people of the
State to expresat the ballot-box their wishes
as to the position which Maryland shall as
sume. Gov. Hicks says.
I assure the people that no troops will be
sent from Maryland, unless it may be for the
defence of the National Capital.
It is 1113- intention in the future, as it has
been my endeavor in the past, to preserve
the people of Maryland from civil war, and I
invoke the assistance of every true and loyal
citizen to aid me to this end.
The people of this State will in a short time
have tiie opportunity afforded them in a
special election for members of Congress of
the United States to express their devotion
to the Union, or their desire to see it broken
A Sunday Mass Meeting in Boston A Reg
iment Formed Undttr Fletcher JVcbster.
Boston, ApriLSl. A mass meeting of our
citizene was held" in State street this morn
ing and addressed by Fletcher Webster
Chas- L. Woodery,and many, other dis
tinguished cittzens The meeting was for
the purpose of raising a regiment for Fletch
er Wctaerto command, aud was complete
ly successful. The most inteuseicitemcnt
Mayor Townes, of this city, yesterday re
ceived from His Excellency, Gov. Letcher,
the following telegram :
Richmond. April 22, 1801.
"I have received information from a relia
ble source at Alexandria, stating that a spc-
an engagement had taken place on Annapo
lis Heights between the Baltimore Military
and the New York city Seventh Regiment.
The conflict was terrific, and the latter were
literally cut to pieces."
The despatch spread like electricity all
over the city, and was everywhere received
with shouts and cheers. The Home Guards
which were on parade, 1 07 strong, at Poplar
Lawn, greeted the tidings with the wildest
joy, lilting their hats, and cheering again and
The New York Seventh Regiment is the
crack military body of the State of N. Yolk,
and has heretofore been considered invinci
ble. Thev came down to Virginia some
three or four years since with the remains
of President Monroe, and were greeted at
Richmond with a perfect ovation. They are
composed of the very flower and pride of N.
Washington, ylpril 22. J bout 1,200
men, including a Massachusetts regiment arc
quartered at the Capitol.
111 the army and navy officers from Vir
ginia have resigned or w ill do so.
Martial law, it is authoritatively said, will
not be declared in this city until there is
evidence of approaching danger.
Major Husken, of New York, is in com
mand of Fort Washington, with 200 men.
It is estimated that U,000 or 20,000 bar-
rels ot rlour nave ueeu laiven irom tjecrge
town by the government, and stored at the
Families are leaving the city Jjy even
convenient route, deeming it unsafe to remain-in
The above must be received wiih many
wains of allowance. Tha telegraphic office
L in .Washington has been taken possession of
f fey Lincoln, who has appointed a Black Re-
1 t .11.. I ,vl' K
publican named h aison. an aiuicnc ui ui
N Y Express. Under this individual's .su
pervision all messages h ive to pass. It is
i nrnhnble that he will allow any unfavor-
infaino-i.nra concernintr the Myrmidons
.nnooTitrntinfr in Washington, to reach
1 1 V7 C7 -
the South. Kds. press-J
The War News from Montgomery.
Montgomery, April 19. Roger A. Prj'or
has been appointed Colonel in the Army.
Gen. ilenningsen will probably be appoint
Lieut. Colonel under him. Pryor leaves to
night for Virginia to organize a regiment.
Appointments in the army are being
made rapidly, but the list of the War Depart
ment is not classified. W. F. Gordon has
arrived from Virginia, with the Ordinance of
.W....- m Jtn. lyUu'li lm urcscntod to the Presi
dent and Vice-President of the Confederate
States. He left last night for Richmond.
Ex-Senator Wigfall is expected to speak
to-night. Adams Express Company has re-
fused to federate States.
Six 1. m. "Tic re is great excitement in
consequence of the news from Baltimore.
Pryor is speaking to a largo crowd in front
of the Exchange Hotel.
.Gov. Moore has left the city for some days.
Above 8,000,000 of the Confederate loan
has been 1 ak.-n.
I am informed that an attack on Fort Pick
ens i.s mementarily expected. There is a
a rumor in the cit- that the commander of
Fort Pickens has demanded' the evacution of
Satlkoay, April 20. Pryor left for Vir
ginia at 7 o'clock last evening.
The Cabinet has been in session all da
It is rumored that important proclamations
will be issued on Monday.
Pacific Mail Steamers Preparing for
Privateers Maj. Anderson Presented
with a Sword Seizure of a Southern
New York, ylpril 20. Californians resid
ing in this State are about to form a conipany
for the service of the government.
The Pacific Mail Steamship Company have
supplied their vessels with cannon, muskets,
cutlasses and ammunition.
Orders have gone for sheath bows with
said that a crazy man by the name of Brown,
low, who publishes a small paper in Tennes
sorv nnd is called the "Fighting Parson, ha
been nominated to head the armies ot .Lin
coln, whenever they can be gotten ready to
retake Fort Sumter, and whip the eight little
rebels back into loyalty to the glorious stars
and stripes. The parson, however ,although
known to be pugnacious, is, unfortunately,
jiffiirtcd with tnode y, that quality which
highly adorns a woman, butiuins a man, and
says he has "perfect confidence in the abili
ty of General Scott to conduct this war and
triumph in the end."
Tlie " rsvwnee " oiIto Sea.
Xo Cai'ice of Catching her in, James
liicer this lime.
'Norfolk, -Ipril 22. The U. S. Steam
Sloop Paw nee went to sea this morning and
the Wabash, also it is said,;
Alexandria, April 22. A steamer sup
posed to be the llai iet La we, passed up this
afternoon witih troops. The Seventh Regi
ment and other troops are coming round in
the U. S. ship Constitution, from Annapolis,
where a large force has been concentrated
to-day from the North.
Gosport navy Yard Being: DeKtroy
. Private despatches say that the Naval
Force at the Portsmouth Yard, is destroying
everything it can in the Yard, and sinking the
ihips save one winch U completely armed,
iron, for runing down privateers or pirates
who may attempt to capture them.
Major Anderson was enthusiastically cheer
ed at the Union meeting. He received a pre
sentation of a sword. He goes to Washing
The government has chartered the steam
ers James Adger and Mar ion , which sail tomorrow.
The 8th and COth regiments are ordered to
be ready to march Tuesday morning.
District Attonej' Smith Tisked the Judge
of the U. S. Circuit Court for a special Jury
to bring to justice parties sympathizing with
the South. ,
The schooner L. C. Walts has been seized
with a large quantity of arms shipped from
Hartford for the South.
Missouri for Secession.
IndependkncEj-Mo., April 20. The arms
and ammunition at the arsenal at Liberty
have been given up having been seized by the
There is an immencc secession mectin-
thousands arc present from the adjoining
counties of Missouri and Kansas. Prominent
places are displaying secession flags.
St. Joseph, .Mo., April 20. A secession
flag was unfurled and carried through the
streets by a mounted company, and was
subsequently raised on Market Suare without
disturbance, amid enthusiasm and excitment
Secession sentiments are prevalent.
Great Excitment at Boston.
Boston, npril 20. The city was terribly
excited last night at the attack on the Mas
sachusetts volunteers at Baltimore. The
city government instructed an appropriation
of $10,000 to fit our volunteers, and pay each
volunteer $20 per month besides the govern
CAniRAT.ni to the Rescue. We are told
that the Italian guerilla, Garibaldi, has actu
ally been invited from Itally to take charge
of the Northern hordes which are to be hurl
ed upon the Southern Confederacy. He will
be welcome. We, too, have not lost the guer
illa breed ; and the sons of Sumpter, and Ma
rion, and Tickens, Adair, Cleavcland, Lacy
and a thousand more, are ready to teach him
Swamp Fox and Game Cock lessons, such as
he never could learn at the hands of Neapol
itans and Austrian. But what a commenta
ry is such a call upon the desperate fears of
Abolitiondom, what a commentary upon their
own warriors in Yankee Land. What ! The
The United States, with its eighteen millions,
send to Italy for in Italian leader of their
arms! What an insult to the Graduates of
West Toint ; to the Great Generallissimo
Scott; to the fierce warriors (on paper), Gen.
Watson, Webb and the Jannissaries, Greeley,
Raymond & Company.
THE undersigned expect to have in Store
about the 1st to the 3d of April, their usual
JSS OR TMENT OF
and will be disposed to pell at short piofits
for Cash or on the usual credit for prompt
They invite a call from buyers generalh
apr6 tf GEO. W. WILLIAMS & CO.
7MT. CKE RE JL.
FOR SALE in Barrels and half Bbls bv
apr6-tf GEO. AV. WILLIAMS & CO.
YELLOW PLANTING POTATOES folk
sale by aprG-tf
GEO W WILLIAMS & CO.
A LI? PERSONS indebted to me will pleast
call and SETTLE, as I am now waiting
tor that business alone, and cannot, afford tc
keep an office and wait long. Those that dc
not pay soon will find THEIR CLAIMS in
train for collection, as I intend going West.
E. F. MOORE.
Town papers copy.
March 30, JS01. tf.
DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNERSHIP.
THE COPARTNERSHIP heretofore existing
between G W I OOLDSTON, and CHAS. O
OO LDSTOX, under tlig name and style of CJold?ton
&. Itro., hazing been dissolved by mutual consent ;
and diaries C Croldston having" purchased the en
tire interest of Cr V I Goldston, in the Stock of
Goods, Wares, and Merchandise belonging to said
Firm. The badness will be conducted in the fu
tare bv C C Goldston. G W I GOLDSTO.N.
Feb 2 tf c c GOLDSTO-V.
A LARGE QUANTITY of Cotton
XL linen Ua lor which lair prices paid.
August. 9 1858,