From the London Times.
Abbott Lawrence's Pilgrimage In Ireland.
A certain little poem relates how a certain per
sonage one day took a walk to pee bow his snog lit
tle farm, the earth, went on. Though it is unncces
ry to travel so far for a precedent or a justification
of a tour which the American minister is making in
Ireland, there is one point in common between the
two points viz : that Ireland to all practical purpo
ses belongs to that power whose minister" it is now
entertaining. Mr. Abbott Lawrence gives way to a
very natural "instinct, when he makes a pilgrimage
to the hearths and the altars that feed the United
States. The American who stands on the quays at
New York, 6ces a vast human tide pouring in at the
rate of a thousand a day to swell the numbers, the
wealth, and the power of his country. He sees that
it was the direst necessity which drove them from
the land of their fathers, and he recognises in that
necessity the providential means by which the vast
continent of North America should be added to the
dominion of man. He hears the sad tale of immi
grants, and sees it too generally confirmed by their
miserable aspect. His own political system will na
turally be with the supposed victims of tyrannical
laws and aristocratic extortion. On further ac
quaintance with these hapless refugees his interest
cannot but increase, for he finds them affectionate
and hopeful, genial and witty, industrious and inde
pendent in fact, the element of which great nations
are made. Hence the desire to see that strange re
gion of the earth where such a people was produced
and could not stay an island the misfortunes of
which are destined to form 60 conspicuous a feature
in American story. The terrible incidents of the
last six years not to go further back will be the
domestic iraditions of half the American people, and
the dreadful scenes of fever and famine, which have
so often shocked our readers, will pass from father
to son for many generations on the banks of the Mis
sissippi, or the shores of the Pacific. It is this nurse
ry of citizens, this seed plot of transatlantic States,
this great human preserve that Mr. Lawrence is
now exploring, as we think with as natural a curios
ity as if he had sought, with the crowd, the ancient
seats of science and art, and were measuring the
Acropolis of Athens, or the Forum of Rome.
His excellency has too much respect for this coun
try, and too just a sense of his position, to let the
Irish see how an American cannot but regard them.
He knows very well that they are all his own fellow
citizens in embryo, and that every Celt will one day
renounce the sceptres and coronets of the older
world. It is better for all parties, perhaps, that it
should bo so, little as we may like to see onr society,
our laws, and our sovereigns the object of indifference.
Mr. Abbot Lawrence says nothing of all this. The
Irish flock to an American minister as to an angel
from heaven, for if he is curious to see the place
the Irish come from, thev are equally curioMS to see
a man from America the goal of all their hopes
and expectations. They have set their face towards
America, and as men on a march see chiefly those
who are before them, on the spot which they will
the next moment tread themselves, so the new world
is every year the more vivid, and the old world more
faint in the Irish imagination. Hence it is that Mr.
Lawrence finds himself received with almost the ho
nors of royalty. Railway directors and corporations
give him special trains, banquets, and addresses, and
every city prepares an ovation. What can Lord
Clarendon, with the very best intentions, offer to
compare with the sympathies of a man whose coun
try has welcomed a million of Irishmen in the last
four years 1 The railway companies have a special
interest in these civilities. They have just been
completed in time to convey the aboriginees of Ire
land to the ports where they take leave of their
country. Strange to say, they derive a fleeting pros
perity from depopulation and despair. So. at Gal
way, Mr. Abbott Lawrence is eagerly laid hold of as
a patron of the plan for making that city a transat
lantic packet station and an emigrant depot. At
Cork it may be supposed that similar expectations
have helped the enthusiasm evoked by an arrival of
an American minister. Mr. Lawrence, however,
to his credit, 'speaks only of such a communication
as might be supposed to exist between two equally
spreading and equally increasing nations. He deli
cately avoids any allusion to that uniform onward
movement vestigia nulla rctorsum from Ireland to
the opposite shore.
In the face of facts, it certainly required all the
force of politeness in an American Minister, stand
ing at Galway or at Cork, to wish happiness for the
Irish in their or ti country, and to point out the na
tural resources by which six million, eight million,
ten million, or even fifteen million people could be
sustained in Ireland. The prosperity and happiness
he speaks of may some day reign over that beautiful
land. Its fertile soil, its rivers and lakes, its water
power, its minerals, and other materials for the
wants and luxuries of man, may one day be develop
ed : but all appearances are against the belief that
this will ever happen in the days of the Celt. That
tribe will soon fulfil te great law of Providence
which seems to enjoin and reward the union of races.
It will mix with the Anglo American, and be known
no more as a jealous and separate people. Its pres
ent place will be occupied by the more mixed, more
docile, and more serviceable race, which has long
borne the yoke of sturdy industry in this island,
which can submit to master and obey the law. This
is no longer a dream, for it is a fact now in progress,
and every day more apparent. No kind wishes, no
legislative measures can stay the exodus of a people
who have once found the path from intolerable degra
dation to comfortable and dignified independence.
Even if the rulers of this country should change
their mind, and resolve not to let the people go, that
resistance would only add another impetus to the
movement. As the Irish have clung together at
home, so will they cling together in their wander
ings. That at least is what they do now. It is
scarcely possible to suppose Mr. Abbot Lawrence
blind to what passes before his eyes, and we can on
ly admire the dexterous politeness with which he
expresses his sympathy and his hope for the Irish,
with scarcely a hint at their flight from the land of
their lathers to the country or which he is the rep
Plank Roads. Some one writes from Montgome
ry, Alabama, as follows. We quote from the Mobile
" The plank roads building from the city, and the
manufacturing spirit evinced in some quarters, are
admirable ingredients in her progressive spirit. The
effect of these plank roads in conducting trade to a
place like this is inconceivable. Four small mules
drew easily in .he other day sixteen bales of cotton,
and the planter said he intended in his next load to
haul in twenty 8 to 10,000 pounds. These roads
will be found to be really less costly I believe to the
people, than their execrable county roads, for the
time they are required to work on them laid out ju
diciously would build the road in the first place, and
the travel over them by persons of other states or
counties, would more than keep them up. This econ
omy is well understood in Kentucky and Tennessee.
They build fine turnpikes, and strangers (who can
not be called on to keep them in order) pay for them
and their repairs."
No Jews in Wall Strekt. The New York cor
respondent of the Washington Republic, in a recent
" It is a remarkable fact, which I do not remember
bavins: seen noted by any money-article writer, that
there is not a single Jew belonging to the Board of
Brokers, nor among the leading monetary managers of
Wall street, a member of the Hebraic family. A few
years sine?, the leading houses in Wall street were the
Jot-ephs, the Seixases, Nathans, Levys, Henriquezes,
&c; but they have all hail to give place to a keener
race, whose ark was the Mayflower. Among the 'out
siders who hang round the entrance to the brokers'
hoard, there are a good many of Israel itish blooJ, but
they have lost caste in the holy of holies in the busi
A Strange Scene and Strange Actors. On
Tuesday last, an incident occurred on the stage of
the Cirque Natiomfl whicli was not anticipated by
the company. One of the pieces of the evening was
" L'Ours et 1' Homme .Sanvace," the character of
Bruin being played by a real live bear. The animal
had even played his part in a manner most credita
ble to a bear, but on the evening in question he, in
the midst of an important part, became strangely
agitated, and looked very wildly towards where he
had no business to look at all. It was discovered,
t-iat the cause of this unusual exhibition, was a cat,
Vrno hai come upon the stage, and who wa9 making
a most ferocious back at the bear, which showing
signs of an angry nature, bo frightened Bruin, that
he made one bound into a pit, and ran along the
heads of the spectators in a manner which very much
astonished those travelled on, and occasioned loud
y '.'From-the Memphis Enquirer
Stoning the Wrong Honte. ; :
We heard rather a good story . the other day, which,
although it may lose iu our telling, we cannot refrain
repeating. f ivC
In the town of Raleigh, in ihis county, was and
Mill is an excellent inn, which in court time, was fre
quented by Judges, Lawyers, Litigants and Jurors.
Upon this occasion. Judge B as sound a law
yer as he was an inveterate humorist, was holding a
court at Raleigh Several very difficult cases were to
be tried, one of which having been submitted in the
evening, the Jury were escorted to a room in, an ad
joining building connected with the inn, and familiarly
Known lo me naDiiuaies as woiher." In tne same
building were also lodged a number of voune disciples
of Blackstone, who compensated themselves for their
professional labors by a friendly game of the classic
amusement of " Poker." Their creature comforts were
attended to by a one-eyed negro, who rejoiced in the
name of " Jake." It seems that this functionary had
some trouble with the Jury, which- resulted in the in
troduction of his back to the cat. On the other hand,
" Jake " was a special favorite with the young law
yers, who paid him liberally, and for whom he enter
tained a corresponding regard. Under these circum
stances, it would not be a matter of doubt as to which
party was most carefully waited on, by the sable mer
cenary of gin and juleps.
Judge B , in the meantime, was lodged in the
main building of the hotel. With him, also, Jake wa
a favorite, and after he had concluded the examina
tion of some papers, he addressed the attendant with
enquiries as to what the young gentlemen '' were
" Nothin, massa, nothin ! only a little game of po
ker dat all."
" Eh ! that's all."
" Yes, sah ! dat all !"
" The young scamps! They ought to be at their
books ! a nice way to procure their cases ! To-morrow
some of them will be asking me to put off iheir
trials, because they have not time to gel ready!" grum
bled the Judge ; " I say, Jake, can you get me a pile
of bricks ?"
"Sartin Judge I's git a pile of Inicks old oven
brak get bats."
Very well go bring a pile into the yard."
."Yes, sar !" said the obsequious darkie, and in a
short time he returned with the assurance that the
bricks were ready.
The Judge accompanied him to the yard.
" Now, Jake, tell me which room these fellows are
Dat de room, massa ! dat room !" but the cunning
negro, instead of indicating that occupied by the law
yers, pointed to the one in which the unoffending Ju
rors were in deliberation.
" Oh ! ho ! now, Jake, do as I do !" and suiting the
action to trie word, his honor commenced pouring a
perfect Btorm of brickbats against the room of the stjp
posed delinquents. Bang! bang! they went, Jake's
missiles performing no secondary part in the concert,
until the pile was exhausted, and the startled Jurymen
began to imagine themselves assailed by a mob of the
whole town. Still they could not escape, nut huddled
together, bore the assault.
On his side, the Judge, totally unconscious that he
had been stoning his own Jurymen, was chuckling
over the dismay he imagined he had brought upon the
They did not, however, as he expected, vacate the
premises, and he prepared for a second bombardment
In the meantime, Jake, convulsed with laughter, had
gone to the room of the lawyers.
" Yah ! yah ! yah !" screamed the negro, rolling in
laughter, " dy'e hear 'em? did you hear the bricks?
Wait a leetle ! hear more by-m-by," and he proceeded
as clearly as his cachinatory paroxysms would aliow
him, to explain the mistake into which he had led his
He had scarcely withdrawn when Judge B. sum
moned him to collect another pile of bricks, which
was torthcoming as readily as the first. I he same tor
nado visited the astonished Jury, but the same remit
followed, for the very good reason that they could
not get out it they would. J he Judge, supposing
them the gamesters, was proportionably irritated that
he could not break up their part'.
- Yes, sah !"
"bring another piie oi bricks!" and once more
these formidable projectiles were laid before him.
Now Jake, at the windows."
Sm ish ! crash ! whiz ! bang ! they went, and glass
sashes, and everything else gave way, as brick after
brick penetrated the Jury room. The fortress was no
longer tenable the laws of arms justified a capitula
tion, and a general fight took place.
Unfortunately the Judge, in his zeal and wrath, nev
er thought of making his retreat, and as the Jurors
were escaping, imagine their horror at discovering that
the learned Judge himself was their assailant, and had
been beseiging them during the night after this extra
judicial fashion. Too lxte the Judge found out his
mistake; and, petrified with astonishment, he stood de
tected with his hand raised in the act of hulling a
brick through the windows of the Jury room.
Great was the confusion ! That Judge B
should do such a thing! That a high functionary
would so far compromise the decorum of his character,
the dignity of his office ! It could not have been cred
ited, had it not been seen but, nnfortunately, the
Judge was detected in flagrante delicto.
The only way left was to make a full explanation,
and this the Judge did, with many a muttered maledic
tion on Jake, who had "done" him so completely, and
made him the means of closing accounts with the Ju
ry. The lawyer munificently rewarded Jake, upon
whom the Judge could not very well take vengeance
without admitting his confederacy with him. And Ju
rors ever afterwards were careful of drawing the wrath
of the dusky dignitarv of Coilier.
The Judge acknowledged he was beaten, and inter
fered no more with his young lawyers, at their games
of " Poker."
, j:C,v JfclRpyrt'Btowiage In Slcaragua. , ; ;
i The Picayune gives the following account of the
nuptials of the Princess Adelaida Clotilda Louisa
Quashee, sister of the King of the Alosquitoes :'
; t? v-: Grettown, Sept. 11,1851
The day dawned with its usual splendor; myriads
of feathered songsters filled the air with their sweet
melodies ; the placid waters in the Bay of Bluefields
were undisturbed by a single ripple, and the little
niggers eat on their haunches, grinning with plea
sure and waiting for sunrise.' All nature, in fne,
was in sweet repose. Suddenly the spell was bro
ken. . The sound of a horn was heard from the dis
tant hills, startling the quiet citizens of Bluefields
from their slumbers. The signal was answered from
every hill and rivulet in the vicinity. These sounds
were followed by the barking of dogs, screeching of
parrots, and bleating of goats, until all the discorcUj
ant sounds known on earth seemed mingled together '
in sweet confusion. The martial music approached
nearer and nearer, and increased in volume until I
fancied that Pharaoh had risen from his slumbers,
and was about to enter Bluefields in his flaming
chariot, to be present at the royal marriage. In a i
few moments about three hundred half naked In-;
dians made their appearance at the main entrance :
that leads to the palace. The Princess had arisen
from her couch of tigers' skins, and was 'standing at
the main gate of the palace, barefooted and devour
ing a raw plantain. The King soon mads his ap
pearance, and addressed his subjects in the follow-1
ing eloquent language ; 44 Me big king. My sister
go marry nigger. Me no like it. JNigger disgrace
Indian. Cussed shame I drown mvseL'!" His ma
jesty could say no more. Overcome with grief, he
entered the palace, threw himself upon a pile of
dried hides, and there relieved the anguish of bis
soul by giving vent to a flood of tears. 14 Won I"
said bis Majesty, ef me, big King, feel so much bad
cos my Bister marry nigger, now. common Mexican
teel wnen him dog die f" , .
i be royal palace was tastefully decorated with
highly scented hides. Every preparation being made
for the celebration, the Princess entered the palace
hall unattended, except by her pet goat. Her beau
tiful black hair, greased with possum tat, hung in
profusion over her shoulders, and contrasted finely
with her splendid dressl which was made of a coffee
sick. On the middle finger of her right hand she
wore a rich and costly tin- ring, made from a sardine
box. The guests were all assembled, but the happy
lover bad not yet arrived. The Princess became im
patient, and went to seek him. She found him play
ing at marbles. She accosted him thus: 44 Jim,
weddm all ready an you no cum !" Jim replied that
44 he had cum to the elusion nat to marry, cos if he
did Victory woodn't giv her no more penshun."-
I he .Princess was terrified ; but a lucky thought
struck her. 44 Jim," said she, 44 bimeby my blither
die, then you"ll be King." The words had their ef
fect. Jim threw his arms around the neck of the
Princess; their lips met: the Bound that followed
was like that heard pulling a bull out of the mire.
They proceeded to the palace. The King had thrown
off his India rubber crown, left the throne, (which
was a whiskey barrel,) and vamosed. "
The ceremony being over, a bull was led forth 'tan
be slaughtered. The poor creature was supported
on each side by two stout men, whilst a third gave
the fatal blow. The animal yielded up his life like
a good bull, and as all gentlemanly bulls ought to
do, whose carcasses are to be devoured on like occa
sions. The throne was now tapped ; the whiskey flowed
freely, and the guests became merry. The feast
came to an end; the last drop of whiskey was drain
ed from the throne ; a tremendous blast was blown
from the ram's horns of all the Mexicans, of the
King's household, and the party broke up. Jim is
luxuriating at Bluefields. waiting for the King to die.
He says 44 it his contention to visit the Nited States as
soon as de eqninomical storm be ober."
To return to more serious matters. The follow
ing are the vessels in port here : Schr. Maria, New
York, brig Sylphide, Bremen ; Italian brig , and
steamer Falcon. The two small iron steamers are
making successful trips on the river. They pass the
rapids with very little difficulty. Yours, G.
y NOTICE. Dr. SHERWOOD has returned from the
North, and will spend the week of Superior Court in Samp
son county at Clinton, and may be found at the office of Dr.
BrzzELi His friends in Sampson will accept his thanks for
the liberal patronage before shown him, while he trusts that
he tall deserve well of them in future. V.:'--
October 24, 1861 - . ; 7-2fc
. ' MAJOR GENERAL'S ELKCTIOJT. - -
- COL. J. G. McDOUGALD, of Bladen County, is a Can
didate! far tie office of Major General, to ill the vacancy oc
casioned by theyesignation- of General Jaxes J. McKat.
October 24,1851 7-tl5a
In this town, yesterday'morning, by the Rev. Thos. Mur
phy, Mr. Jambs H. Rtah, to Miss Mararkt-T. Dtoax.
In this town, on the evening of the 22d inst., at the First
Baptist Church, by the Rev. Jamks McDaniet., Capt. Wh.
B. Wjmes, to Miss Cathakihk Colmms.- all of this place.
In Wayne countv. N. C. on the evening of the 19th June
last, by the Rev. James M. Sprunt, Col. John J. White
head, of Jvenansviue. IN . G.. to Miss Maky a. LojTiit.
daughter of late Maj. C. R. Loftin, of Wayne county.
In this town, on Saturday the 18th inst., Alfred, son f
Alfred and Emily Aldihman, aged 2 years and 9 months-
PORT OF WILMINGTON, NORTH-CAROLINA.
Oct. 19 schr.
from Shallotte, to
Anderson k. Latimer: with spirits turpentine and rosin.
20 Br. schr. Adventure, Stirrup, 5 days from Nassau, N.
P., to Miles Costin; with fruit and specie.
: ' CLEARED.
? ' Oot. 20 schr. Balance, Mathews, for, Portsmouth, N. IL,
by Potter Kidder; with 101,000 feet lumber, 20,000 feet
... 21 brig Philura. Thatcher, for New York, by Miles Cos
tin; with 1000 bbls. rosin, 560 da. spirits turpentine -"""" -.;brig
Delaware, Harding, for" Boston, by George Harriss;
with : 700 bbls. rosin, 400 4o., spirits turpentine, and 60 hhds.
molasses. ' - v.. j- ...,; v ,.. -
steamer Got. Graham; Evans, for Fayetteville, by T. C.
Worth; with mdze.
Danish brig Hetty, Nye, for Port au Prince, via St. Thom
as, by George Harriss; with 50,700 shingles, 45,509 ft. lum
,qer, 3 bbls. spirits turpentine
Oct. 23 Sehr. L. P Smith,' Stutes, for New York, by
DeRoeset & Erown ; with 1012 bbls. rosin, 2U7 do. spirits
turpentine 44 bales cotton, 85 bushels pea nuts.
V. R. PElUSOS,
A CEST ahti Commission Merchant, for
1l Boots.and Shoes, Wilmington, N. C.
"WEST & HEWLETT,
A UCTIOEEIIS, Commission Merchant and Oen-
n. eral Agents, v ilmmgton, N. C,
Potter if Kidder,
It. W. Davis,
'Barry, Bryant fc Adams,
October 24. 1861
O. G. Parsley,"
E. P. Hall,
Edward Cant well.
Wilmington, N. C.
merriment from those who were merely
The Civilian gives the following account of the
" Our last accounts from the interior embrace no
news of particular interest. Cotton picking is go
ing on with great animation and success. The sea
son has proved remarkably favorable for picking and
the amounts reported to be gathered daily by differ
ent hands are almost incredible. Five, six, and in
one case nearly nine hundred pounds of seed cotton
are reported, on good authority, to have been taken
out in a day by single hands. The crop is short, it
is true, but nearly all of it will be saved in the very
best condition. The yield of the State promises to
exceed that of last year, from the incresed quantity
of land in cultivation, though the average product
per acre will probably be less. , One of our intelli
gent citizens has just returned from a tour through
the interior counties, extending some 1500 miles by
tbe route travelled ; and he informs us that he eve
rywhere saw the most substantial evidence of com
fort and prosperity among the people. The face of
the country is rapidly changing. As an instance we
are told that there is, at one place, a continuous
fence and corn fields for eight miles in extent
along the road, where four years ago the Indians held
almost sole possession."
WATCHES AND JEWELRY.
JAMES S. IVES is now prepared to repair WATCH
ES, CLOCKS and JEWELRY of all descriptions,
at his stand on Market Street, under the Carolina Ho
tel. Having served the regular apprenticeship under tbe
best workmen, and being determined to spare no pains to
please, he feels confident of giving satisfaction to all who
place work in his hands.
He has just received and WILL KEEP CONSTANTLY
ON "HAND, Gold Levers, of M. J. Tobias & Co., Cooper,
Johnson, Robinson, Harrison, Samuel, and other makers ;
Gold Anchor Levers, Gold and enamelled dials, Gold Du
plex, Lepine and Vertical Watches, Silver Levers and Le
pines, New England Clocks and Time Pieces. Ladies Gold
Chains, Gold Guard, Vest and Fob Chains, Seal and Keys,
Lockets, Bracelet Clasps, Gold Ear Rings and Pins in sets,
inpaz and other stone Bracelets, and all Gold, do. do., Em
erald Sapphire, Garnet Pearl, Enamelled and Gold Breast
Pins, do. do. do. Finger Rings, Gold Pencil Cases, Gold and
Silver Thimbles and Shields, Gold Studs, Sleeve Buttons, &o.
Also silver tea and table Spoons, and a variety of plated
SPECTACLES: Gold, Silver, Steel, and German Silver
Spectacles with Perifocal Glasses, a new and superior article
to suit all eyes. I also have Pistols of all kinds for sale, in
cluding a new style of patent pocket Rvolver. And a fine
assortment of extracts for the toilet.
LECOULTER RAZORS, a new and splendid article.
All of which will be sold at as low prices as can be bought
in North Carolina, or New York.
Wilmington, Oct. 23d, 1851 40-1 td wtf
JUST RECEIVED AWD FOR SALE.
PAIRS Men's and Boy's heavy and liirht Brosrans:
480 " do. do. lined and bound do. ;
480 " do. do. Kips, leavy and light :
240 " Boys' do. do. do.
Superfine Boots and Shoes of every variety. Ladies, Miss
ess' and Children's Boots end Shoes, all qualities, which will
be retailed cheap. .- -
N. B. It would be well to mention, having connected my
self with two or three of the most extensive Boot and Shoo
Factories at the North, which will enable me to sell at New
York prices, at wholesale. Store on Front Street, third door
below Polley & Hart's, nearly opposite McRae & Harriss
Crockery Store. V. R. PEIRSON, Agent.
Wilmington, N. C, Oct. 22, 1851 39-dtf-w-3t
- FOR SALE. .
THE subscriber offers for sale, on reasonable terms.E
that desirable residence on Second Street, between '; 1
Prjneees and Walnat Streets, at present. occupied by James
Ku Bnrr:. it noc.soia Before tne 1st January, ipoz, it will be
oQerea at jrnouc Auction at tnat time. -
Pot. 24, 1851 7-tlJJ : H. H. WAITERS.
' VALUABLE LAM) FOR SALE,
AND AN OPENING FOR RICE PLANTERS. f$k
The subscriber offers for sale his Mullory Lnds,C
sitaated at the junction of the Brunswick River with the
Cape Fear. There are about 700 acres tide swamp, and judg
ing from the productiveness of lands adjoining, are equal to
any lands below the Northwest. It is well located, being at
the right pitch both of tides and freshets. .
There are 48 or 50 Acres which have been cleared, and with
moderate work ean be easily reclaimed.
Attached is a first rate mill seat, surpassed by few in the
country for a plentiful supply of water ; on which is already
J x :.l it.. i - t, t . .
aam umcieui, wnu me exception oi a small oreaajnis,
which can be easily repaired. It is well located for a saw
and grist mill, and thrashing machine. To a person who
has got force, there is as great an opening to embark in rice
planting as can be found in this section of country for it is
about the largest body of lands that can be found in one bo-
dv- There are about 12 or 1500 acres of Pine Land attach
ed to it, which have been boxed for Turpentine, and have
been cultivated for 2 or-3 years. A bargain may be had in
said lands. They are worth the attention of individuals who
wish to embark in the Riee culture. Apply to
Oct. 24, 1851 7-tlJ II. II. WATTERS.
Wholesale Prices f. Current.
- a .
BACON, per pound
Hams, .... .$ ou
Middlings, .... 00
Hog round, . . .00
Western, ..... .Sk
BEAN S, per bush.
Per pound, . . 00
Per pound,.... 13
BEEF, per bbl.
Si. Mess, . .IZ tt)
Do. Prime, . .0 00
Per 100 lbs... 4 00 a 4 50
Per bushel, ...60
Meal,, bush... .75
COFFEE, per lb.
St. Domingo, . 9
Cuba, .... ....00
CANDLES, per lb.
Adamantine, . . 25
EGGS, per do., 15
Per pound, .... 37 J
FLOUR, per barrel.
.Northern ... Ow
Baltimore,.. 0 0
HAY, per 100 lbs.
JN ortu ttiver, . . UO
Eastern 0 00
IRON; per lb.,...4i
xso. Carolina, .11
LIME, per barrel.
1 homastown, 0 bo a
LUMBER, River, per M.
Floor. B'ds.OO 00 a 00 00
Wide do...O 00 a 9 00
Scantling, . ....... a 0 00
LIQUORS, per gallon.
JN. mm,. . .553 a
Gin, 54 a
Whiskey, ree. .26 a
Apple Brandy, 00 a
Peach do. none . a
MOLASSES, per gall.
Uuoa, is a
New Orleans. .30 a
MACKEREL, per bbl
ISO. 1 0 00 a (10 00
No. 2, 0 00 a 00 00
No. 3 ..6 00 a 00
Per barrel... 0 00 a 8 00
NAILS, per lb.,.. 3J a J
NAVAL STORES, - - - -
-1 urpentine, per bbl.sulbs.
Yellow Dip,.0 00 a 2 35
Virgin Dip,.0 CO a 0 00
Hard, 0 00 a 1 35
Tar, .... .. 0 00 a 1 60
Pitch, .0 00 a 0 00
Rosin, No. 1,0 00 a 0 00
Do. No.2,0 00 a 0 00
Do. No.3,0 90 a 1 00
Sp'ts Turp., per
gallon, .... 29 a .00
Varnish,pr xal.20 a. 22
OIL, per gallon.
( Sperm, . . .. 1 00 a ' 1 60
LLnseed,N C..75 a 1 00
i Neats Foot,. . .00 a " 1 50
PEAS, per bushel:
Ground, 70 a 0 80
Black Eye, . . .00 a 00
Cow 00 a 0 00
,PORK, per barrel. ,
. Mess, .is oo a w no
Prime,.... .00 00 a 15 60
Irish, bbl. . . 0 a 8 00
Sweet,bush.,v.69 a -CO
Chickens,live,.12i a 20
-Salt. All the late arrivals of dum salt have been dis
posed at about 18 cents per fcuEbel. " None afloat.
Timber Arrives very slowly on account of tbo low stato
of water courses. We. note sales of only 5 rafts since laet
Thursday at prices ranging within quotations as extremes.
Freights Continue Ann though drill, for the want of pro
duce to ship.-: Cotton is taken at S3 cents per bale. 'See tiV
bio for rates of other articles coastwise.- -
Do. dead,. 00 a
. Turkeys , li ve , . 00 a
Do. dead.. 00 a
I RICE, per 100 lbs.
IK-au, W W! &
Rough, bufh.,. 00 a
jSAI-T, per bushel. .
Alum 00 a
Liv'lsack, 00 a
SOAP, per lb.,... 4 a
SHINGLES, per M.
l ociruon, . . .3 OU a
Contract 4 CO a
STEEL, per lb,. 12 a
STAVtiS, per At.
w. u. barret,
ru?h,00 00 a SO 00
Ash Head'g. ft 00 a 12 60
R. O. hb.,
dreesed.OO 08 a 0 00
Do. rough, 00 00 a 00 00
SUGAR, per pound.
jew Ui-te&iis, . .t a
Porto Rieo,....6 a
St. Creix, .... .0 a
Loaf, lOi a
TIMBER, per M.
Shipping,.. 00 00 a
Mill, prime 00 0d a
Do or'y, .6 00 a
Do. inf'r,.. 09 a
Periuad 7 a
jWINES, pei gallon.
.Madeira, 79 a
Port, 1 i6 a
Mala&a, 40 a
Note. River Lumber. Tar. aud Turpentine, are always
sold in the water, and are subject t-a the expense of landing,
inspection, cooperage, &o.; say on Lumber, W) cents tof 1 per
M.: Tar and Tumentine about 10 cents ner barrel. For drv
Virgin or mixed Turpentine, a deduction is made according
TO NEW YORK.
. Turpentine, Rosin, and Tar, per barrel,. .
Spirits Turpentine, do
Rice, per 100 pounds, gross
Cotton, per bale, . '.
Cotton goods and yarns, per foot,
Flaxseed, per oask, .
Ground Peas, per bushel,
Lumber, per M '. ...
Turpentine, Rosin, and Tar, per barrel, . .
Spirits Turpentine,..." do
. Ground Peas, per bushel
Lumber, per M., 4 00
Cotton goods and yarns, per cabic foot, .6
Turpentine, Rosin, and Tar, per barrel, 35
Spirits Turpentine, ...do 50
Lumber, pejr M 7 50
BALTIMORE, Oct. 21. Sales of 7G0 bbls. Howard street.
flour at $3 7J. The Inst sales of City mills-were at 3 814 a
$3 57 J. Kye flour 3 44 a 3 do. txrn incai $.pcr narrc-i
Grain We cote small sales- of good to pvimo red wheat at
i0 to 74 cent : white do. .4 to 7, and sueh as iff snuatno
for farnilv flour 82 a 84 cents. Corn quiet ; sales of white at
56 a 57 cents, and yellow at 57 a 53. Oats 30 a 33. Rye t3
a oa cents. . .: - ,
Groceries The transactions in theleading articles aremo
derate. At auction, to-day, 125 hhds. Porto Rioo sugar sold
at $5 35 a f 5 60 per 100 ibs. Also, 15 hhds Pcrto iUco mo
lasses at 26 a 26 j cents per gallon. CoCee is firmer; sales of
tiO at 04 a so some asK He. lor very pnuae. Kico 3 J a 3je.
per lb. v -
Provisions. 1 be market is rather ouiet. Mess Pork
16 31j to $16 50 ; Prime $13 75 some are &?kiug higher
prices, bacon. Shoulders 9i a i cents ; sides 10 a JO J
cents; hams I0 a 111. Lard Si a 9 cents m bbls.: kegs lt'j
al() .... - -
W hiskey. Wo quote at 22 cents per gallon, in hhds., and
23 in bbls., with sales. ' "
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 2i.-rreadstuuV are dull small
sales of flour at $4 12 for State brands. Rye flour, and com
meal are scarce and unchanged. v heat is quiet at 10 a oOe.
for red; 82 a 86 for white. Oats 35e. Sales of yellow com
at c2 a 64c. .Provissions are very dull at previous rr.tos; Cof
fee has advanced Jc; sales of 3000 bags Kio at 8 a &c. Sh-
gars and molasses are dull. Whiskey 22c.
CHARLESTON, Oct. 22. Cotton Thore was a cood flo-
mand for Cotton yesterday, the sales having reached 1300
bales at extremes, from 6 to 84c The maikot was firm at
previous prices Courier.
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 20. Five thousand boles of Cot
ton were sold here to-dav. Monday, at former prices. The
receipts to-day were 13,600 bales the largest this sensoti.
Middling was worth from 6 to 7 cents. The first new Sh
gar has been received, and 2,100 hhds. have been soli at 5
cents. New Molasses was quoted at 35 cents Courier.
NEW YORK, Oct. P. M. Flour, with a' -moderate
business, is in favor of the buyers ; "sales of 12,000 bbls at
3 75 a $3 81 for Stato brands, and 4 a $4 25 for Southern.
Rye flour 3 31. Corn meal 3 31 a $3 S7. Sales of 4,000
bu.-hels Southern red wheat at 80c: 5,000 bushels Michigan
white at 86 a 67c; and 2.600 bushols Genesee at 94 cents.
Com is dull ; sales of 11,000 bushels mixed at 65 a 56 cents.
Rye 70 cents. Oats 38 a 40c. Provisions are quiet ; sales
of 200 bbls. mess pork at 15 12 a $15 25, and prime at 13
50 af IS 75. Sales of lard at Si a 9cts. Groceries are steady
Rto coffee 7f a 8? cents ; Porto Rico sugar a 6 cents.
Cotton has declined jeent; sales of 1.500 bales. Whi;kcy
2I4 a 21i cents. ' v ...
Boston, Oct. 13. Xaval StoreThs market continues
firm for Spirits Turpentine, arif prices tending upward. Sales
of 100 bbls. at 38c., cash, and now hold higher. In Tar wo
notioe small sales at $2 25 a f 2 37i per bbl.,onsh and Gnios.
Cornn;n Rosin is scarce and in demand. Sales of 3 a 400
bbls., at $1 40 a $1 50 per bbl., cash and nionths. la
Pitch, sales at $1 60 per bbl., 6 months for Northern. .
"Wilmington BatiK Ratea of Exchange.
Baltimore 1 per eent.
New York 1
Virginia .... ,
REVIEW OF THE WILMINGTON MARKET,
FOE THS WEEK ESDI JfO OCTOBER. 23, 1851.
$25 RE WARD
WILL be given for the apprehension and confine
ment in the Jail of this county, of MARY and
hor daughter lAJUlbA, who ran off last J?ndy, car-j
rvine their clothes with them. Thev mav attemnt to
go North in some vessel : nothing having been heard-
from them. Mary is about 30 years old, rather below medi
um size and very dark. Louisa is 12 years old, also dark, and
has a scar on the back of her head, occasioned by a burn
when an infant. They are both very intelligent, and calcu
lated to deceive unless closely scrutinised.
Wilmington, Oct. 22, 1851 39-d6wl
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVES
THAT a Dividend of three dollars per share on the Capi
tal Stock of the Wilmington and Raleigh Railroad Com-
Jiany, fully paid in, will be made to Shareholders, or their
egal representatives on and after the 15th day of November
next. By order. JAMES S. GREEN, Secretary.
Oct. 21, 1851 38-tl5n
A CONVENIENT DWELLING HOUSE and LOT.
J with necessarv outhouses, together with the Store
situated on the East side of Second street it being the next
house but one adjoining the dwelling occupied by Mrs.
Shaw. Apply to ELI W. HALL.
Wilmington, Oet. 20, 1351 37-6tdltw
TKEMEXDOIS REDFCTION IN PRICES t
HOWARD & PEDES. South Water street, have just
received their fall stock of Groceries, Wines, Liquors,
Cigars Oils, Paints, Wooden Ware. Willow Ware, Hard
Ware, Dry Goods, Confectionary, Fruits, Nuts, Raisins,
Pickles, Preserves, Catsups, Sauces, Jellies and Jambs,
Soaps, Starch, Candles, Matches, Wrapping Paper, Twine,
Cordage, Duck, Blocks, Hanks, Mast Hoops and Ship Chan
dlery, assorted, in all its various branches; Sugar, Coffee,
Tea, Flour, Butter, Lard, Fish, Tobacco, &c, and every
thing else, in fact, that is wanted. Please give us o call and
DRS. FREEMAN & MALLETT having associated them
selves in the HOMOEOPATHIC Practice of Medicine
and Surgery, offer their Professional services to the commu
nity. One or tbe otber ot tnem may De louna at au times at
their office, when not professionally called off.
Calls in the country will receive prompt attention at all
times. Oct. 22, 1851
DR. MALLETT, in offering his professional services .to
of Wilmington, would state that he has been
Ann.o.i in nractice of Medicine and Sureerr for five
.r and fftr the last vear has eiven his attention to Ho
moeopathy, to which practice he will confine himself most
strictly in all its branches. , . , .
N. B. From his experience m Surgery, he feels confident
that he ean give satisfaction in the performance of all Surgi
cal Operations even tne moss aeucas. ,
October 22, 1351 - 39 "
IS hereby given, that the annnal meeting of the Stockhold
ers of the Wilmington and Raleigh Railroad Company,
will take place on the second Thursday (1 3th) of Novem
ber next. JAMES S. GREEN, Secretary.
Oct 16, 1851 34-tl3n ,
Weldon Patriot, Tarboro' Press, and Goldsboro' Patriot and
leiegrapn, ?opy tin time 01 meeting.
gS ON TUESDAY, 23th inst., by virtue of a Deed
ZX-'of Trust executed to me by Edward D. Hait., I
will proceed to sell at Exchange Corner, at public auc
tion, a lot of likely Negroes, twelve in number. Also.
a Tract of Land, containing about three hundred acres, ly
ing in the county of New Hanover, on the north side of New
bern main road, known as the new Race Ground. 'Also, one
Horse, Dray, and Harness, and a variety of other articles.
Terms All sums under one hundred dollars, eash ; all
over, negotiable notes, at ninety days, with approved secu
rity, i'. jm. YVAt.iyE.tt, Assignee.
Wilmington, October 16, 1851 34-t23o
83" Republican and Patriot, Goldsboro, copy above till
28th October, and forward bill to this office.
FOR S ALE,
IN Wilmington, N. C, at public auction, on trie 1st day of
January, 1852, (if not previously disposed of at private
sale,) a complete establishment for dressing staves for hogs
heads, shooks, &c, consisting of & large and convenient
Mill House, one Steam Engine,20 horse power, with shafting,
belting, circular saws, &c, and two Dressers and four Jointers,'
of the Judson and Pardee patent, generally considered the
most desirable in the country. Also, one Dresser and
Jointer of the Law patent. All the tools, utensils, ice., need
ful for conducting the cooperage business, with the necessary
outhouses, blacksmith shop, workmen's quarters, office, &e.
The machinery is capable of dressing and jointing six thou
sand red oak staves per day, in a perfect manner, and with as
little loss as those dressed by hand." With the above num
ber of staves there can be put up per day from 150 to 200
Also a complete Heading Machine, probably the best in
use, with which six hands ean get out per day, in perfect
manner, 300 pair heads. Terms of sale made known by ap
plication to PETER M. WALKER. :
Wilmington, N. C, Oct. 18, 1851 - - 36-tf
riUVUKlES, per Mir. JUry I'ow tll.
O FLOUR 30 bbls. sup. Canal, fresh ground now wheat
" lllram Smith's, "
CHEESE 50 boxes, a superior article. .
CRACKERS 6 bbls. and 10 boxes fresh Sugar Crackers.
BUTTER AND LAUD 5 kegs extra Goshen Batter; 5
kejjf extra refined Lard. Low for cash, at
o4 GEO. H. KELLEY'S.
STOUGHTON'S BITTERS. 50 doaen superior article.
Jast received and for sale low. Ky
. o24 WILKINSON & ESLER.
Under the Masonic Hall Market Street.
WILLIAM B. JONES, has just returned from the Balti
more. Philadelphia and New York Markets with a
good assortment of DRY GOODS, GROCERIES. HARD
WARE, HOLLOW-WARE, CROCKERY, GLASS AND
STONE WARE ! WOOD & WILLOW WARE, BOOTS,
SHOES, HATS, CAPS, UMBRELLAS, &c; all of which
he will sell low for cash, or on a short credit to punc
tual customers. .
It is unnecessary for him to go into a lengthy detail "of his
Stock bub would simply say that he has an assortment to
which he invites the attention of the public in general.
Among his' Goods maybe found a choice article of KER
SEYS, LINSEYS, BLANKETS AND BROGANS, suitable
for Plantation purposes.
He takes this method of returning his thanks for the very
liberal share of patronage already bestowed on him, and
hopes to merit and receive it in future.
Any article sold and IVarranttd, that docs not tnrn out as
recommended, will be taken back and the money tefuuded.
t&rOrdert from the country promptly attended to".&
Wilmington, N C, Oct., 22, 1S51 3-dlwtf
, 9IO REWARD. 1 ' iV
RUNAWAY from the subscriber residing in Kw
Hanover county, a hired boy named JOSEPH.
He is aboufc 5 feet high. The above reward will be
riven for hi delivery to the subscriber. r for his eon-.
finAnwnt in mt TBi - the State bo that he ean be eot.
Oct. 23, 1351 40-ldwlJuoo
j SICV LIGHT DiOUERHIAH GALLERY.
" - ; " Secure the shadow ere its substance fade."
TUTi subscriber respectfully announces to the citizens of
' Wilmington and its vicinity, that he has opened a per
manent Sky Light Uancriian Gallery in this town,
where he can be found at all times, ever ready to pnt forth
his best effort to please all who may favor him with their
patronage. He promises to spare no pains or expense to keep
up the reputation which he flatters himself his Pictures have
gained for their durabilitv, as well as for correctness of por
traiture and style of finish. He is provided with one of the
best apparatus' now in use, and with every variety of Cases,
Lockets, Pins, Medallions, Finger Rings, &c, in which to
place likenesses, at prices greatly reduced. He respectfully
solicits a call from those who wish a correct representation of
themselves, relatives or friends. How often do we regret that
no likenesses remain to perpetuate the looks of our dearest
friends 1 Noble deeds will ever hold a place in our memory,
bet the familiar faces of their actors vanish from our recol
lebtions like unsubstantial dreams. - Be wise to-day, 'tis mad
ness to defer. . ... . . .
; Rooms always open and free to visitors, whether they wish
pictures or not. Instructions given in the art, and a profi
ciency guaranteed. J. W. GULICK,
Mozart Hall. Front-st., south of Market, over Messrs. Polley
& Hart's store, and nearly opposite McRae & Harriss's
importing glass, china, and earthenware establishment.
' October 21, 1851 38-ld3w
THE subscribers have this day formed a co-partnership,
under the style of McRAE & HARRIS'S, and have ta
ken the new granite front store, lately erected by Capt. G.
PoTfERi on Front between Market and Dock streets, where
they will always keep a complete wholesale and rttail stock
of Crockerj- and Farming Implements, to which they
invite the attention of merchants and others,
j Being Importers, we feel confident we can sell articles in
o'ur: line on as favorable terms, and of as good quality, as can
be purchased in the United States. - -
- , ALEX. McRAE, Jr., ,
I Oct. 1, 1851 21-tf N. T. HARRISS.
NOTICE Extra. I have authorized Mr. James Burcit
to collect all accounts due me previous to 1st of October
instant. All persons indebted are earnestly requested to set
tle. ALEX. McRAE, Jr.
Oct. 14, 1851
U Ilc-atl Quarters 30th Rrglmeut No. Ca. Mlillla
D WiLMiNGrox, Oct. 21st, 1851
111 1. The officers, commissioned and non-commissioned.
and musicians, of the Upper Battalion North Carolina Mili
tia, are hereby ordered to appear at Long Creek, on Tues
day, the 25th day of November next for drill.
2'. The Companies composing said Battalion will appear at
same place on Wednesday, the 26th November, for review.
3. The officers, commisi'ioned. and non-commissioned, and
musicians, will meet at Wilmington, on F r-day, the 28th
November, for drill.
4. Companies comprising the Lower Battalion will meet at
Wilmington, on Saturday, the 29th November, for review.
5. Lines formed at 10 A. M.
6. Battalion Court-Martials held the afternoon of e ach
day of review.
By order of Colonel commanding.
ROB'T G. RANKIN, Col. com'g. '
H. P. Russell, Adj't. '
Oet. 21, 1851 ' 38-tdm
s NOTICE. -
fTTHE undersigned having entered into a partneship in
X 1846, for the term of five years, which.term .will expire
on the 1st of December next, when they are desirous of clos
ing all accounts existing on their books at that date, hereby
request all persons indebted to them, to come forward and
settle their accounts either by note or cash, on or before the
expiration of aaid partnership. HOWARD & P DE N.
Oct. 18, 1851. 36-tLT
NOTICE. . " ' .
THE undersigned hereby notify the pnblie that they will
continue to conduct the business of the old firm after the
1st of December next, as heretofore, and thankful for the
patronage hitherto extended to them, respectfully solicit a
continuance of the same. HOWARD & PEDEN.
Oct. 18, 1851 36-tlJ
MOLASSES. 50 hhds., vearranted sweet. For sale by
Remarks There has been no rain for some timo.and the riv
ers & tributaries are extremely low for the season of the year.
No produce has been, or can be, received from above tide-wa-ter,until
we havo considerable raia. For (he last twe weeks it
has been remarkably warm and dry, aud bu si nets ef every
description has also been remarkably dull. "Pais merging It in
cool and dry, with a north wind. The Cape Fear is so low
that but one boat can pretend to get up to Fayetteville, and
she has to go perfectly light ".arrying only small lighters in,
tow with morcandize. A revival in mercantile business oau
not be expected until we have rain enough to raise the streams
so as to enable produce to reach our market. The season has
been generally dry more so, we think than for several yeara.
Our remarks below, on the state of the market, will be found
as correct as we are enabled to make thorn from a daily ob
servation of transactions.
Bacon. We hear of no wholesalo transactions, and quo
tations must be considered nominal. The stock is being re
duced, though it is not yet light for the season.
Beef Cattle Mutton Lambs akd Tork. The stock
of beef cattle in butcher's hands is considered fair, and quo
tations barely maintained except for a very fair artiole. A
prime stall-fatted article would bring a little more than our
figures indicate. We would advise our eotintry friends to
send in nono but a good article, and then they ean always
get the highest market price, at short notice. J The stock of
Mutton and Lambs is also sufficient for present purposes, and
prices remain about as quoted last week, rit : $ 1 to I 25
per head. Pork is remarkably scaree and prices high.
Butchers are paying from $7 to $8 per 100, on the hoof, for
hogs after being slaughtered.
Beeswax Is worth and brings 23 cents per lb readily.
Conx The stock on hand is large for the season, and 3000
bushels received since last Thursday, from the north coun
ties, was taken by a house intha trade, at 50 a 63 cents per
bushel, afloat. We also note sales in lots of 100 bushels and
upwards at 72 cents per bushel, delivered. Meal if rather
more plenty (though not abundant) than last week, and sales
from carts, as it arirves, in bulk, at 75 oents per bushel.
Coffee The stock of Rio in store is fully fair, and sale?
in the small way by the bag at quotations.
Eoss Continue to eome in remarkably slow, and bring
high prices, say 16 to 20 cents per dozen.
Featiieks See table for prices.
Flour The stock on sale is fully fair, if not large, and
sales in the small way at quotations.
Ground Peas Some few lots have been received. We
learn that there are no orders in the market, as yet, and those
that have arrived have been disposed of at 70 a 80 cents per
bushel. The market cannot be considered fairly opened yet.
We presume this is on account of the low prico as compare!
with the price paid last year at this time, when the market'
was fairly open at rates ranging from (1 10 to f 1 26 per
bushel. We have not heard of the probable bulk of t.e
crop, but wc believe from what wc have seen that the pea is
generally very fall.
Hay None received for sometime and in demand.
Lard Sales dull. Quotations about the same.
Li.us S50 casks received since last Thuri'dey, 300 casks
taken at 90, and 550 at 85 cents per cask. We belive there
is none in first hands at this time.
Molasses. None received thi3 week, sales in lots to suit
of former receipts at 13 to 20 cents per gallon, at 90 days.
About 80 hhds. remain on market.
Naval Storf.s. Turpentine The market for turpentine
has ruled firm at prices given this day week, except on Sat
urday and Monday, when 511 bbls were taken at $2 40 per
bbl. The remainder of the sales of the week have been at
$2 35, closing to-day at this price for SCO bbls. te shippers
and distillers. The weeks sales foot np 2,552 bbls. Rosin
Wecan hear of only about 1500 bbls having changed hands
hands this week. 1000 bbls. large size and in good order,
brought f l per bbl., and 500 small do. at 90 cents do. do.
Spirit! Turpentine During a part of the week, this ar
ticle has been rather drooping but no sales have been
made under 29 cents per gallon, at which price the market
closed last Thursday. The sales of the week reach only 26
bbls. including 150 to-day. Buyers seem more inclined to op.
erato this morning than for several days past. The stock is
said to be light, and holders are looking for better prices.
Tar Only 249 bbls. have reached market this week. It was
taken at $1 CO per bbl.
Oats. There is no oats in town, and they are much want
ed. . ... '. . ,. ... .
Peas Cow nono on the market. In the absence of re
ceipts we can give no quotations. They arc. in some demand.
Fork. Northern barrel pork continues to sell from store,
in quantity to suit, at quotations. ".
Potatoes. Sweet potatoes arrive freely, and sales from
50 to 60 cents per bushel as wanted from carts. ;
Rice. We hear of nothing doing in this article, except in
the small way to greeers at quotations. ..... ,
S3?tates ' s Headino. None of the first received. A
small lot heading sold this morning at $12 50 per M. j
. ?roAE8. Quotations notiinal, ,( ;
SitisGLts. This article has arrived slowly. The sales du
ring the week .havebcen V&$ atSte.S SQ(pcrMr fJr
1 common cypress., " , . -
North Carol! 11 ft lntual Fire Insurance Company.
THE undersigned conti .iaes to hold the J?gency in Wil
mington and vicinity, of the Aror.'i CinJina Mutual
Fire Insurance Company. This Company now has a capi
tal of over Five, hundred Thousand JJntlars, iu premium
notes, secured by mortgage liens on real estate, and sunt es.
Tbe capital is constantly increasing. The small proportion
of money required by this Company, on the amounts of pre
mium (only 10 per cent on a five year's policy, and o per
cent. 011 a year's policy) makes it a most desirable one for
person? to have their nrTrtT insurer! in. To this mnv 1,a
added the consideration that it is heme institution cou
trolled by and benefiting none but citizens of the State.
Applications for ri.ks on propertv lving in this or the ad
joining oounties, where the undersigned cannot convenient
ly make a survey, may be made by letter. Blank forms of
application will be furnished by tho Agent when requested.
AH property in Wilmington and its immediate vicinity on
which insurance is desirod will bo surveyed bv tlio Ajren't
a a I'U nr v
Oct. 20, 1351 37-3d3w
rpiIE subscriber has just returned from the North ,
i nemiea'S, mints, ciis. Dye-Mnfls, W indow Glass, VK
Putty, Liquors. &c, vrhich ho selected from the firrt manl-
xaciures in me ior:nern cities, ana oners at tbe lowjst pri
ces, consisting in paH of: ' ' I
. Urnji) Ca.t r Oil, per gallon or dozen; Epsom Salts;
Bermuda Arrow i, oet: Pal. Jalap: Pul. Khiibarb: Pul. Ipe
cac; Pal. Colnmbo; Pul. Senna; Liquorice; Cauthaidi si Bi.
Carb. Rnd Pal Sods; Cr. Tartar; Magnesia; Peruvian 1 ar;
Seidlitr and Soda Powders.
Chemlralc Syr. of Iodide of Iron: Iodide of Iron: Iodido
of Lead; Iodide of Mercury; Iodide of Potnsa; Chlorofom j
Sw. Spts. Nitre; Aq. Ammonia; f-'ulph. ,ither; IloSTiriaTrs
Anodyne; Snlph. aud Act. Morphine; Act. Plunibi; Sulph.
Zinci; Strycl nine.
Pntnta, Ure-3tws, Patty, nnil OH White Lead,
pure, extra and No. 1; Chrome Green, dry and in oil; ;o.
Yellow, dry and in oil; Arordigris, dry and in oil; Venitij;n,
dry and in oil: Ycliow Ochre, dry and in oil; Fire Proof
Paint; Patent Zlne Paint: Blushes, all s'ics and kinib; Put
ty; Linseed and Train Oils: Lamp Oil; Varnish.
Patent Metllclnre. Townsend's. Sands, WobsterV,
Bull's, Keeler's. and Carpenter's SARSAPAU1LLA: Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral: Wistar a Balsam of Wild Cherry; Svcfiyne's
Syrup of V'ild Cherry; Swain's Panacea; Indian "Para-ea;
Spencer's Biitur?; Oxygenated Bitters; Pain Kiilr; Tarrants
Aperient; Tarrants Ext. Cnbeba and Copniva; Teter's, Beek
with's, Cliekener's, Brandreth's, House's, Leo's, Sponrer's,
Wistar's. Scott's, Anderson's, Keeler's, Hull's, Wright's,
Tyler's. Moffatt's, and Leidy's PILLS, &c. &c.
For sale at the Iowost wholesale and retail prices, by
o24 WM. II. LIPP1TT, Druggist and Chemist.
Oil. POIl MACIIiaiEUY,
A New and superior Article.
arc expecting dnilv, per Barque Miukingum, 10 bbls.
Jaehincrv Oil, as a sauiiJe, manufactured by the N.
York Oil Manufacturing Co., to which wc eull tbe attention
of persons using Machinery of any kind, including the finest
Dd most rapid motion used.
The price will be 75 cents per gallon, and we will warrant
the Oil fully equal, (in somo respects superior.) to any oilier
in use for lubricating Machinery. If not entirely satisfacto
ry after a fair tril, the Oil may bo returned at our exper.se,
and the aoit will be refunded.
Orders to any extent will be supplied at Miort notice.
DkIIOSSET & BKOWN.
Sept. 19,1351. . ' ll-tfd&w
TTAVING located myself in v ilmington for tho purpo?o
XX ol doing an Agency .business
1 a ri-
the care of W. M.
W Office in Washington Car,
Wilmington, Sept. 10, 1851
person wifhinir to suvo
Monroe, aud the returns will be forward-
W. M. MONK OK,
TO THE Pi:BL.IC.
THE subscriber has lea?ed for a term of years, of R. W.
Brjwn, Esq., his fire-proof store, with his wharves, and
is now in a condition to take especial care of Spirits Turpentine
and o!her Naval Stores committed to his care. The Ware
house is well known te bo the best and safest place in town
for the storage of Bacon. Lard, Corn, Peas, &c. '1 he lower
wharves have on them four largo new sheds, where Spirits
can bo safely kept from tho rain and sun. lie is pronaied to
receive and ship, or sell, all kinds of produce sent to Lid care,
lie will also make advances when required.
lie begs to refer to the following gentlemen: !?. W.
Brown, John Dawson, O. G. Parsley, and Thos. II. Wright,
Esqrs. , MILES COSTIN,
'Crown's wharf, Wilmington, N. C.
September 12; 1S51 1-I2m
THE exercises of this Institution will be resumed on Wed
day the 1st day of October next. .
Rev. William II. Christian, A. B., graduato of It.- M.
College, Principal. ,
Tuition per Session of f;ve months :
Spelling, Reading, Writing,- first clans ia English
Grammar, and Geography. $7 50
Second class of same, 'including History and Phi
losophy. 12 00
TlirJ.r classes of Entrlinh Science, including first
class in Algebra, Latin and Greek, 15 00
Second class of sam, with lectures on the most
important subjects, 18 03
French and Anglo-Saxon will bo taught if required at ths
Board in tho immediate vicinity of tho Academy, 7 00
per month. Board may bo obtained for at least thirty pu
pils. - ...
Should the School require an Assistant, r competent Fe
male will be employed to take charge of tho Female depart
ment. N. N. MXON,
President of the Board ol Trustees.
Topsail Academy, Sept. 16, 1851. - 9-lwd-wtf
l It ia f-LtuiruhlA that nfl mstnr rmnila Lm tini.
ent at the commencement as can conveniently bo.
171 SCAPED from the Jail of Kershaw District, on Monday,
Li the 4th day of July last. Samuel J Love, who was con
victed for the murder of Mr. Robert J. Lester, at fr'pring
Term, 1331. Saii Love m aliout 20 or 21 years of sgc, 6 ft.
2 inches high, has rather dark hair, and of a sallow complex
ion, and has a down-cant look, with dark grey eyes, and nie
tf Vta 4V,t- 4a..fl, A 1 1 f Ma ilnnnVAil ftnfl lt n PflrTU'fiiAr ! . V t ra.Lt
I will give the above reward to anypersoa who will appre
hend the said S. J. Love, and lodge him in any Jail in this
State, or One Hundred and Fifty Dollars for his siifc con
finement in any Jail in tho United States, so that I can get
hira. JOHN INGRAM, S. K. D.
Camden, So. Ca.r August 8, 11351. 49-Gm
ZZ)K KEWARD. Bunawny from the subscriber, ii
&ytj about the 8th f- Julya mulatto fellow nam-ed-WINDSOI!.
about 25 years old. Ho is about five firi
feet eleven inchef high, full "busby hair ; rather slow v
spoken, and mther spare built, his front teeth slightlv decay
ed, and probably one or both of his eye teeth oat, . uid ne--gro
is a Cooper by trade, and will attempt to pass as a free
man, and may probably have free papers, he lias said ho
eau go any where. He is a little rinkley aW; the eyes, ai.d
has an old appearance The subscriber will give tLo above
reward for his apprehension and delivery to him, in Conw iy
boro', S. C, or confinement in any jail in North Carolina,
so Jhat hean got him. Said negro belongs to James M.
Bell, ef Greenville, Ni C. of whom 1 hired him." - .
August 1st, 1351 47-tf , S. BELIt.
XTECMCi' BL NK ETS. 7m ex tra ben vv, all wool a.,d cx-
5 hhds. just received, and for sa1i low
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