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Gathering of the Claua."
On the 17lh of last month the annual gathering oi the Scottish Clans took place at Baltnar, while Queen Victoria and Prince Albert were sojourning there. from the time the Earl of Mar raised the standard of rebellion, almost within gunshot of where Victoria lias her Highland home, down to the fatal battle of Culloden, the Highland Clana were mustered in strong force when the signal fires passed through the glens Now a days, however, the scene is changed. No lon ger are these mountain warriors called to PrmiA ns the winds pomfl. when the forests are bended. Come as the waves come, when navies are stranded," to " kill, burn, and destroy," on the border but to welcome the Sovereign Majesty of that England which was once their bitterest foe The place chosen for the rendezvous, on the occasion alluded to, was the extensive lawn in front of the old Castle of Mar, a space covering many acres, the scene of many of the exploits of Malcom Cammore. . A correspondent of one of the London papers, wri ting from the spot, thus describes the scene : About noon the Duff Ilijihlandjers passed through the village, splendidly dressed in their clan tartans, accoutred for the sports of the day. They were fol lowed by the Duke of Leeds' retainers, a fine body of men. beaded bv the Duke as their chief, in splendid mstiime. Then came the men of Atbol, the Queen's body-guard in Scotland, led on by the Duke of Athol, and marching with music and Manners. The framps heiran about two o'clock, and for two hours the Highlanders distinguished themselves by strength of arm and agility of limb. A stone of 14 lb p;rht wns bowled as many yards wiih ease ; a ham uipr'nf 16 lb. weisrht was thrown 69 feet 11 inches; a pole or tree, 15 feet hiiih by 6 inches in diameter, call ed the " caber," was poised with little effort and tossed right end over end ; reels, strathspeys, the sword and ntlipr (lances, were danced as none but the Highlan ders here can dance them, and a foot race of 1400 yards was contested by a doen of Gillies, the winner going over the irround in 5h minutes. Formerly the foot race was upon a steen hill, but the Queen having, with her usual consideration, suggested that this was rather flnnn-erotis same, the stewards abandonel it for a race in the nark, which was a most exciting scene. The games being nearly over, a large party had lun cheon in the Castle, which was tasefully decked with evergreens, monograms of the Queen and Prince Albert hein? interwoven with festoons of heather bell, the thistle, and the rose. Here also a ball was held at iijjht where the peer and the peasant mingled in joy ous harmony ; and thus concluded the gathering of the clans in Ihe " country of Mar " lor the year J8ol. Among the names ot the ladies who took part in the concluding ceremonies, we see the names of many familiar to the reader of Scottish his'.orv ; the Durhes of Athol, the Countess of Mar, Lady Wallace, Lady Bruce, the Marcnioness of Stranraer, and so on. A Soldier's Wedding. The veteran General Twiggs was married on Wed nesday last, in Pensacola, to Mrs. Telitha Hunt. The " vidders," as Samuel Weller says, are the most captivated of the female sex. tor we thought no fem inine birdlime was strong enough to catch Twiggs. The General must be somewhere in the neighbor hood of septnagenarianism. just now, having travel ed on life's highway for a respectable number of years. Mrs. Tclitha's age we have no means of ascertaining, but presume that it is in keeping with that of the ;' bould soger boy," and up in the fifties. If not so elevated in maturity's way. the Pensacola Gazette, from which we copy the hymeneal notice, will please apprise us, so that we may have an opportunity of making the amende honorable for the most heinous of all female detractions. It appears the General and the widow were not allowed to enjoy the honey moon unmarred, or with all the felicity usual to that joyous period, as the b'hoys of Pensacola, acting on the Old Ric principle, mustered with their sheet-iron instruments their tin kettles, tin trumpets, and cow-bells, and serenaded the veteran and his lady-love until a hundred dol lars were forthcoming, which hundred, the Gazette states, was promptly handed over and distributed to the needy. If that isn'nt " twigg-ing " the General, we know not whiit is. But Mrs. Hunt may yet have an opportunity of saying to the scions of her house, in an instructive way, " as the livg is bent, so the tree inclines." The veteran Twiggs is yet as straight as a forest oak. May the acorns of the blissful mar riage be many ! New Oren nian . A Court Scene ii Aikiinaus. The Camden (Ark.) Herald relates the follow ing: Judge Q., who is a man possessed of the usual quantum of judicial dignity, and never suffers it to be run over without a word or explanation from the of fender, was administering justice in the town of . The court was proceeding rapidly in the despatch of the public business, with an unusual degree of qure tude. except the steady peals of the full-toned and eloquent voice of Col. W , the zealous State's at torney, when all at once, out in the street, hard by the court-bouse, a loud voice was heard, making a horrid use of the King's English, and threatening groat abuse of the human form divine, in this wise: " Jist hit me if you dare with that stick, and I wish I may be chawed up if I don't knock the death groans out of your infernal ribs !" This attracted the court's attention, and caused the speaker to halt. " Mr. Sheriff, bring that belligerent into court," said the judge. The Sheriff obeyed, and brought in bv the sleeve a liberal specimen of nature's works in the shape of a man about six teet tour inches in his brogans, not a had face, but indicative of an inordinate passion for fat beef and ''bmt-heac.'''' - Is that the man raising that distubance outdoors?" said the court. ' Well, I 'spose I is. if you call talking in ijcarncst raising a fuss," replied the offender. The court commenced one of his moral lectures, for which he is so remarkable, strongly animadver ting upon the great criminality of swearing, fighting, kc, &c, when the offender, with great earnestness spread over his countenance, something like a mix ture of a laugh and a cry, interrupted the court and said : " Stop, Judge, and let me tell you the rale circum stance of it. warnt the digressor. He draw'd on me a stick full two feet over, and made circumlocu tory motions about my head, and I jist congealed my self on to my dignity, and suspended myself on my rights that's all !" This speech broke the thread of the court's remarks, and for several minutes, with his under lip between bis teeth, it turned over the leaves of his docket. At length it said, " Let the gentleman retire for this time." As the hero of this sketch passed out the door he was heard to say "Be jeemany I cornered the court that time. Yankee ForethougHt. An acquaintance of ours was up in Connecticut one day last winter, to visit a friend, who was a man ufacturer. The shaft of the manufacturer's water wheel had been broken that afternoon, under the great accumulation of ice, and he was in great trouble, for he had searched lorg to find another. If he could find one, it would be green, and unfit for use. Very early in the morning, while the day had scarce ly dawned, the manufacturer and his guest were at the mill to see what should be done. A farmer, who lived two or three miles off, was already looking on. As the manufacturer looked painfully at his catastrophe : il Bad break that Mr." said the farmer. ' Yes, very bad," said the manufacturer. 11 Can't mend that stick, can you ?" said the far mer. li No," said the manufacturer, "and worst of it is, I don't know where to get another." "Well," said the farmer," I guess I can tell you where you can find one." " You can ?" said the manufacturer : where is it 11 " Well," said the farmer, " I thought that shaft would break, likely as not, some time or other, and I had a tree in my woods I thought would make a stick tosuit you, and I cut it down and snaked it home, and it has been seasoning more than a year. So when I beard your shaft was broken, I thought I'd come over and let you know." " You're just the man I wanted to see," said the manufacturer. u If it was only light enough. How much do you ask for the stick, if it will suit me?" . Oh, I'm sure 'twill suit ye, or I shouldn't a1 cut it down ; and about the price. I guess you and I can ag'''ee. It's a nice stick, you'll see, if you've a mind to come over." It was some time before the farmer would set a P'iee, but at last he guessed one hundred dollars would be about right. 1 11 come over and see it after breakfast," said be manufacturer. He did so, and told his visitor attenvards, that, under the circumstances, the stick was worth five hundred dollars to him. Are not Hicli people able t take care of themselves Exchange paper. From the Burlington (Vt.) Daily Sentinel, Oct. 20. The Moral of the Elections. The result of the recent elections, both at the North and South, has clearly proved that no men or party whoso attachment to the Union is not clearly defined and unequivocally expressed can lone enjoy the confidence of any considerable portion of the peo ple of the United States. The people have no Rym pathy for disunion, in whatever form it may present itself. Whatever may be said by the opponents of republican institutions about the danger of trusting to the public sentiment of any community, the expe rience or our own country is every day proving to the world that the deliberate judgment of a virtuous and enlightened people can be relied on. Their so ber second thought is almost invariably right. 1 he people ot the united Mates have passed their judgment upon the agitators ot the North and the unionists ot tho routn. Disunion and nuliinca- tion, though fostered by local prejudices and section al interests, nave been signally defeated whenever they have been brought before the people. They are effectually crushed. Disunion meetings may, in deed, be held at the South and fanatics at the North may re-enact the scenes of Christiana and Syracuse; but thov can never have the sympathy of any con siderable portion ot the people, Restless spirits, dis appointed aspirants, ana DroKen-aown politicians will always exist ; nut ineir innuence is last waning, and themselves finding tvz oblivion and contempt thev deserve. But the great body of the people are steadfast in their adherence to the Union. For it they are wil ling to ' conquer their prejudices," and give up their sectional animosity : they know its blessings too well to wish for anything but its perpetuity and onward progress. Fugitive Slave Trouble on the Mexican Frontier, It seems that sundry slaveholders have recently set un claims to be the owners of certain negroes be- lonn'nr to Wild Cat's company, on the frontier of Mexico, near San Antonio de Bexar: Goffer John, the chief of Wild Cat's nezroes, and the same man who commanded the negro warriors in the Florida war, and a lad by the name of Mungo, son of Wild Cat's chief interpreter, have been re cently seized by the sheriff near San Antonio de Bex ar, as fugitive slaves. The free papers of one were promptly produced, and he was released. General Jessup, it is said, certifies to their right to freedom, and the Mexican government have claimed John as a Mexican citizen and soldier. Wild Cat is furious on account of their seizure, and it is feared that he will make this an excuse for once more assuming an openly hostile attitude towards the whites, and rav aging the frontier settlements, which it is thought he has been recently but too much inclined to do. The Yacht America, it must not be omitted to mention, was built bij a Southron, Mr. George Steers, of Baltimore. Had the citizens of the South an enterprise corresponding with their genius, his skill in modelling would have been exercised in South ern rather than Northern waters. It is, perhaps, the very worst characteristic of a people, that they refuse to cultivate the seed that God has planted in the soil ; leave it to neglect and decay; and see its fruits transferred to other regions which are better prepared to foster and enjoy them. Char. Eve. News. Uses of Iron. There seems to be no end to the uses to which iron is destined to be put. A correspondent of the New Orleans Picayune, in New York, writes : " The invention of a wrought iron railroad car, just announced here, has created an immense sensa tion. I saw yesterday a model of it at the great de pot of iron inventions, at 240 Broadway, one of the most curious and interesting spots in the city for the stranger to visit. There is nothing kept here but iron in the hundreds of different forms in which it is now being applied to the ordinary comforts and lux uries of life. I saw there a hundred varieties of el liptical sprintr iron chairs, a great variety of iron bedsteads and iron tables and ornaments of every description for parlors, lodging rooms, reading rooms, stores and saloons. They surpass any article I have ever seen made of wood, in lightness and airiness of appearance, exquisiteness of finish and artistic de sign. It is astonishing to see the progress being made every day in the application of iron. It seems destined to take the place of wood altogether in do mestic life. People are beginning to give up bury ing even in wooden coffins, and iron coffins are going into very general use. The idea of interring our friends in corrupti'ole coffins which at once go to de cay, and render it almost impossible in a short time to identify the remains of the dead, is becoming dis gusting, and being looked upon as a barbarous prac tice for civilized and enlightened nations. Equally disgusting is it to think of filling one's house up with wooden furniture which so soon goes to decay, which is so large, bulky, and clumsy, which serves as a habitation to the most disgusting insects and bugs, the very thought of which is loathsome. The supe rior beauty, neatness, healthfulness, economy and desirableness in all respects of elegantly ornamented and graceful designed iron furniture seems likely very soon to drive wood out of use for all these pur poses. Appointments of Bishop Ives. October 18, St. Luke's day, in the neighborhood of Rawley Galloway, Esq Rockingham county Next day, 18th Sunday after Trinity, Church of Epiphany, LeaksviIIe. 26. 19ih Sunday after Trinity, St. Mary's Chapel, Orange counly. 1 and 2 November, All Saints, and 20th Sunday after Trinity, St. Matthew's church, Hillsborough. 9 21st Sunday after Trinity, Chapel of the Cross, Chapel Mill. 23. 23d Sunday after Trinity, St. Stephen's church, Oxford. 26. St. James church, Granville county. 30. Advent Sunday, St. Johns church, Williamsbo rough. 7th December, 2d Sunday in Advent, Emanuel church, Warrenton. 14. 31 Sunday in Advent, Louisburg. 21. 4th Sunday in" Advent, the church of Holy In nocents, Henderson. Raleigh, Oct. 7, 1851. From the Revue des Deux Mondcs. The Anglo-Saxon Rate. Of all the races which at this day occupy the scene of the world the most active, and that which possess es the greatest weight and influence, is unquestionably the Anglo-Saxon race. Other nations may be more noisy and brilliant than England and the United States they may exhibit more external glory but no one, but if looked. at closely, can be considered so necessa ry as both these people. The Anglo-Saxon race is one of the most important springs of the great political machine of the universe; without it, it would perish, or be abandoned to the contempt of the future some of the most important facts of history, and some of those moral notions which are so essential to humanity. Without England and America, Protestantism would exist no longer Had protestantism no other support than that of Germany, we would see it now expiring in delirium and in blasphemy amidst the laughter of other nations. Without the example afforded by Eng land, the French revolution would not only be anathe matised, but abandoned as without reason and full of incoherent extravagancies. Had it not been for Eng land, America would, on its discovery, have fallen back into the barb.irism in which a Spanish vessel found it. It is owing to England that the glorious discovery of Columbus has not proved useless, and counts for a great human fact, and for a service ren dered to moral order, and not merely a discovery inter esting to science and cosmology. It is England who at this day prevents nations from falling upon and devouring one another, and who main tains the equilibrium of the continent by the fear of having to measure strength with so redoubtable an ad versary. Thus her great egotism is useful, fori! pro tects our repose. Jt is she that crosses the projects of Oriental Europe, and says to the two Sclavi races " Thus far shall ye go and no further.'' What desti ny ! Her form and power are absolutely necessary to the moral order of the world. Let u.s lay aside all na tional prejudices and pride. Many nations of appa rently more importance misht disappear, and which seem to be more immediately interested in the mainte nance of modern civilization, but there is not one whose death would leave such lerrible results as that of the solitary, the egotistical and independent Eng land. Business Before -The Bangor Mercury savs " We feel bound to deny that one of our law yers put on liis door: 'Gone to bury my wife, be back in half and hour;' but candor compels us to say, that one of our lumber merchants, the last sickness of his wife occurring in the busiest season, was only able to get there in time for the second prayer at her funeral.'1 The following address by Kossuth ta the people of j Marseilles has beeri published in The Peuph newspa per of that city : To the Democrats of Marseille. Citizens The eovernment of the French Republic having refused me permission to pass through If ranee, the people of Marseilles, oheytng the impulse of one oi inose generous instincts oi rrencu hearts, wmcn i are a source of the grandeur of your nation, honored me by a manifestation of its Republican sentiments a manifestation honorable from its motives, peaceable in its ardor, and majestic in its calm-like nature that great image of God, before a storm. I heard my name mingled with the song of the Mar seillaise, and with the cry of "Vive la Republique," the onty legal cry in France, the only one the legiti macy of which has been purchased by so much of the blood ot the martyrs of liberty. It is so natural to love liberty, it is such a trifling thing to suffer for it. It is almost less than a simple duty. But there is a glory in the idea of being identi fied with the principles of liberty in the opinion of the French people. 1 have not coveted that glory: but 1 accept it in or der to merit it. I accept it as a pledge of sympathy I accept it as a proof of the fraternity of the French people lor all nations; I accept it as tlu- word of sal vation for my dear country. I o you, b renchmen, Republicans, be the honor of that salvation ! To us poor Hungarians be it the duty to deserve it ! We will deserve it. My nation will comprehend the appeal of your fra ternity ; it will be proud of it, and will respond to it bravely, as ought to be done by a people considering it an honor to be called brothers by the French people That is the only acknowledgement which is worthy of the people of Mareeilles, and worthy of the manifes tation which it has been pleased to honor, not me, but my nation, and the past less than the future Allow me not to dwell longer on the refusal of the Government of the French Republic to accord me a passage through its territory. I know well that the French people are not responsible with it for its acts 1 will not think more of that refusal, and I wishlhat humanity may not bear it in mind, if by chance they who have been exiled already, and who have forgotten it, as it appears, should again be placed in a similar position. Last evening one of your brothers (of our brothers) a Marseilles workman I know his name and will not forget it in spite of the cold, swam to the American frigate to press my hand. I took his hand with pity, with emotion, and reproached him with his rashness. " What could I do?" said he; "I was determined to touch your hand : not finding a boat, I threw myself into the water, and here lam. Are these obstacles for a man who is dete mined to carry out his will .'" 1 bowed down before these noble words. The love of liberty, ihe sentiment of duty and of fra ternity, I possessed before I came to Marseilles, but it is there that I found the motto, " lhere is no obsta cle for him who is determined to carry oat his will." Tltof Atw'ma chalt ha m i n o Viv til Hpntlh innp I Health and Fraternity ! ' LOUIS KOSSUTH. On board the Mississippi, in the Rof..lstead of Mar- seines, on the 28th September, 1851. North Carolina Cassimkres. We saw the other day at the 6tore of Messrs. Cook & Taylor, specimens ot Lassimeres manufactured at the Kock Island Man ufactory in Mecklenbure county. v e also caw at the store of Messrs. Arey, Sbemwell & McDonald, specimens of Cassimeres manufactures at Salem, by Messrs. Fries. The fabries which we saw from both factories were highly creditable to their enterprising proprietors, and afford gratifying evidence of the pro gress in North Carolina of this branch of industry. Faucttevtlle Carolinian. Slavery In the English Settlements on the Coast of Africa. The captain of a French merchantman, writing to the National (Paris,) states that at the port of Accra, on the coast Guinea, theie is not a single English set tier who has not more or less slaves, some owning as many as 150 and even 200. When the owner wishes to get rid of his captive he sells him to the first captain of an emigrant boat that lands. These emigrant boats are miserable little coasters, commanded by liberated slaves, who embark as crew at Sierra Leone a great number of persons bound to service for some specified time They take them not to South America or Jamaica, but where the trade has its center, the Gulf of Benin, where they are disposed of. no one knows how, and never heard of afterwards " Thus," the National continues, " if slavery has been erased from the law, it exists in practice; and to what extent it prevails may be judged by the fact, that wherever there is a want of horses, the negroes are yoked to the tilbury, five or six instead of a horse. When Bessieu, Bishop of the Missionaries who lives at Gabou, had occasion to go to Accra, he refused, to his credit be it said, to mount one of these vehicles, and bravely preferred to walk on foot, under a burn ing sun, the distance betweeen the Dutch and English settlements, two leagues. The English are not so con scientious ; they use the negroes as the ordinary ani mals of conveyance They reproach the Portuguese with chaining their slaves, while they have a prison at the fort into which the black natives are cast for the most trifling offense, and out oi which they always come chained by the neck when on their way to the public works " In the face of these facts," adds the National," we wish to know, have all the officers of the British Squadron negiected their most imperative duties, in not inform ing their Government ot the contempt for British law manifested in these settlements ? Is it after this fash ion civilization is introduced to these countries where European policy could achieve such wonders ? If the Cabinet of St James be absolutely ignorant of what takes place in these settlements; let us hope that this information will reach it, and that it will take such measures as to prevent the world from saying that English Philanthrophy is merely a lie." JC3-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. Bizzell. His friends in Sampson will accept his thanks for the liberal patronage before shown him, while he trusts that he shall deserve well of them in future. October 24, 1851 7-2t MAJOR. GENERAL'S ELECTION. COL. J. G. McDOUGALD, of Bladen County, is a Can didate for the office of Major General, to fill the vacancy oc casioned by the resignation of General James J. McKay. October 24, 1851 7-tl5n STATE OF NORTH-CAROLINA, new-hanover county. Wnrn. t, a.-, complaint upon oatn nath. tins day been tna.de to us, two of the Justices of the Peace ot the said County, by John Bradshaw. of said Coun ty, that a certain male slave named JOSEPH, about thirty years of age, dark complexion, five feet ten or eleven inches high, and stutters a good deal when he speaks or is spoken to, and weighs about one hnndrcd and fifty or sixty pounds, belonging to Mary E. Armstrong, a minor, in said County, and is now hired by the said John Bradshaw, who hath absented himself from his said master's service, and is lurking about in said County committing acts of felony and other misdeeds : These are, therefore, in the name of tho State, to command the said slave forthwith to surrender him self and return houit to his said master : and we do hereby. by virtue of the Act of Assembly in such cases made and pro- -. : 1 , - a : . 11 .1 .'., i i i , , iugu, iiitimttic uuuueciare maun me saia siave aoove named does not surrender himself and return home immediately af ter the publication of these presents, that any person may KILL and DESTROY tho said slave by such means as may bo used or thought proper, without accusation or impeach ment of any crime or offence for so doing, and without incur ring any penalty or forfeiture thereby. Given under our hands and seals, this 27th dav of October, 1851. W. C. BETTEXCOURT, J.P., (Seal.) . W. N. PEDEN, J. P , (Seal.) $25 REWARD FOR JOSEPH. I will give the above reward fur his return to me, or for his confinement in any Jail where I can get him, or Ten Dollars for his head. JOHN BRADSHAW. October 31, 1851 8-4t OCGARS. I hhds. prime P R. 6 do Muscovado, prime; O 21 bbls. crushed, powdered, and coffee crushed. I or sale cheap, by M. McINNIS. "lOFFEE. 50 bags Rio and Laguira. For sale by M. McINNIS. LIQUORS. 100 bbls. Old North State Whiskey; 50 Old Monongabelia ; 35 Old Gin and Rum; 3 half pipes Old French Brandy ; 6 qr. do. do. do. do. ; 15 eighth do do. do. do.; 4 half pipes old Madeira v"ino; 4 qr- do do Port ; 4 bbls. superior old Rye Whiskey ; 4 half casks Holland Gin; 1 cask very superior Cherry Brandy. For sale wholesrle or retail, by M. McINNIS. TOBACCO. 25 boxes prime five's ; 6 boxes do. do. lb Inmp; 10 do. extra fine lump i 25 do. superior 3's. For sale cheap, by M. McINNIS. SNUFF. 15 bbls. and bbls. Outcalts best, 30 boxes Rose hill mill. For sale by M. McINNIS. SOA by OAP AND CANDLES. 30 boxes each. For sale cheap M. McINNIS. DAILY" expected from New York, 160 bbls. flour, assorted, 35 bbls. Aless Pork ; 15 kegs Goshen Butter ; 100 boxes prime Cheese ; 15 kejrs Lard ; 5 hhds. Shoulder. For sale o31 by M. McINNIS. Wholesale Prices Current. BACON, per pound. NAVAL STORES, . Hams, $ lz$ a $ Middlings,.... 00 a 13 j Turpentine, per bbl. 2S0 lbs. 111!! Yellow Dip,. 0 00 a 2 35 noaiders w a a 11 j "Virgin Dip,-0 00 00 Hard 0 00 a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a 0 00 1 35 1 60 0 00 0 00 0 00 0 95 00 22 Hojr round. ...00 Western 7 a 11J Tar, ...... 0 00 BEANS, per bush Pitch U UU Rosin, No.1,0 00 Do. No.2, 0 00 Do. No.3, 0 90 Sp'ts Turp., per gallon, .... 29 Varnish,pr gal. 20 OIL, per gallon. wmte, BEESWAX, Per pound,... BUTTER,, .00 .18 23 22 00 00 0 00 4 50 57 85 Per pound, . . . BEEF, per bbl. IN. Mess, ..12 au Do. Prime, ..0 00 bperm 1 uo Linseed, N C. .75 Neats Foot,... 00 PEAS, per bushel. Ground, .... 75 Black Eye, . . .CO Cow, 80 50 00 50 BEEF CATTLE, Per 100 lbs.,. 4 00 CORN, Per bushel, . . .564 Meal, bush.,. .80 0 85 00 0-85 18 00 15 50 3 00 60 COFFEE, per lb. ruo, St. Domingo,. 9 Laguyra, 10 Cuba 00 Java ' 14 a a a a a 9ij.PORK, per barrel. 2 10 00 15 14 50 30 20 40 7 50 5 00 0 00 1 00 00 ft jyiess, ii ou Prime, 00 00 POTATOES. Irish, bbl... 00 Swcet.bush.,. .50 POULTRY. Chickens,live,.12S CANDLES, per lb. uiiow, 15 Sperm, .... .'. .45 Adamantine,. .25 a a a a a 20 00 00 0 00 3 23 00 Do. dead,. 00 Turkeys, live,. 00 ! Do. dead,. 00 a a a a a EGGS, perdoz., 15 f rJATHKKs, I'er pound, .... a7J a J RICE, per 100 lbs. Clean, 3 12; t l.t-)U K, per barrel Northern ...5 00 Baltimore, . .4 25 Fayetteville.O 00 HA , per 100 lbs. North River,.. 00 Eastern 0 00 a a a Hough, bush.,. 00 SALT, per bushel. Alum 00 a a 00 00 Liv'l Mek,....00 a 1 a a a a a SOAP, per lb 4 a 6 SHINGLES, per M. IRON, per lb.,... 4$ 5k Common, .. .2 a a 3 12 L.A KD, per lb. No. Carolina,. 00 Western, ....... . Contract, . . .4 50 STEEL, per lb,. 12 a a 5 00 25 12 ioj! STAVtS, per M. W. O. barrel, rough.OO 00 Ash Head'g.O 00 R. O. hhd., LIME, pr barrel. Thomaatown.O 80 a o oo 00 00 00 00 LUMBER, River, per M. Floor. li'ds.OO 00 a 00 uu w ide oo. Scantling, .0 00 a 0 00 0 00 dressed,00 00 a 00 00 Do. rough,00 00 a 00 00 LIQUOR S, per gallon. SuGAR, per pound. in. tu. iium,...ii.i a Gin, 84 a Whiskey, ree. .26 a Apple Brandy, 00 a Peach do. none a 34 35 27 40 00 20 33 I New Orleans, . .6 a 7 74 Porto Rico, 5 a St. Croix, 0 a Loaf, 104 a TIMBER, per M. Shipping,. .00 00 a Mill, prime 00 00 a Do ord'y, .8 00 a Do. inf'r,..0 00 a TALLOW, Per pound, 7 a 0 11 MOLASSES, per gall. 00 00 00 00 10 00 6 00 Cuba, is a New Orleans. .30 a MACKEREL, per bbl. No. 1 0 00 a 00 00 No. 2, 0 00 a 00 00 I 8 N. 3 6 00 a 0 00 ! WINES, per gallon. MULLETS, I Madeira, 70 a Port, 1 25 a Malaga, 40 a 00 00 60 Per barrel... 0 00 a 0 00 i NAILS, per lb., ..3 a 3 Note. River Lumber, Tar, and Turpentine, are always sold in the water, and are subject to the expense of landing, inspection, cooperage, &c; say on Lumber, SO cents to$l per M.; Tar and Turpentine about 10 cents per barrel. For dry Virgin or mixed Turpentine, a deduction is made according to quality. FREIGHTS : TO NEW YORK. Turpentine, Rosin, and Tar, f er barrel,. . .$ 2o a $ Spirits Turpentine, do 00 a Rice, per 100 pounds, gross 00 a 30 50 00 0 00 6 90 6 5 00 30 50 6 5 00 0 40 55 8 00 Cotton, per bale, 85 a Cotton goods and yarns, per foot a tf laxseed, per cask, uu a Ground Peas, per bushel, a Lumber, per M., 4 00 a TO PHILADELPHIA. Turpentine, Rosin, and Tar, per barrel,... Spirits Turpentine, do ..25 ..00 Ground Peas, per bushel, Lumber, per M 4 00 Cotton sreods and yarns, per cubic foot, 6 Turpentine, Rosin, and Tar, per barrel, 35 a Spirits Turpentine, do 50 a Lumber, per M 7 50 a Wilmington Bank Rntrgi of Exchange. Baltimore 1 per cent. I Philadelphia 1 per cent. New York 1 " " Virginia. A " " Boston I " " Charleston 3 " " REVIEW OF THE WILMINGTON MARKET, FOR THE WEEK ENDING OCTOBER 'j0, 1851. Above all things, we dislike to see errors in our reports of the markets. Yesterday, the compositor headed our para graph on tar, "lime." We will endeavor to have no more errors of this sort. Remarks. Since our last weekly review we have had some rain, which, it is hoped, has extended up the country, and wi'l, in a few days raise the water courses sufficient to enable produce to be brought in ; though, as yet, the rivers remain as low, or nearly so, as they were a week ago. This morn ing we had a heavy, warm rain. During the rast week, the boats plying between this place and Fayetteville, have been unable to get up farther than about half way, where their lighters, laden with merchandize for the above place, were taken in tow by a lighter draught boat. Up to this day, there has been no produce received from above tide-water for several weeks. The receipts of such articles as have come to market, have been principally per railroad, boats and lighters. Beef Cattle, Fresh Pork and Mutton. Of the first, the market is rery well supplied, and prices remain about the same. A good article will readily command our highest figure. Of the second fresh pork the market is but scant ly supplied, and the article is selling from market at $8 per 100 lbs. for a very ordinary quality. The season is not yet open for drovers to bring in their pork, and we are unable to give any price for live hogs by the drove. Mutton a good article will readily bring $1 50 per head, but it must be well fatted. Bacon We bear of no wholesale transactions, and our quotations indicate the price in a small way, in lots to suit purchasers. The stock on hand has diminished materially. Our figures will be found as near correct as we can make them. See table. Western Bacon selling from store, in lots to suit, sides 11 shoulders 7 to and hams 10J to 11 cents per lb. . Corn. We note sales of 800 bushels from Baltimore at 57 cents, and 1000 do. from Edenton, at5()j cents per bushel, cash. There is a fair stock on hand for the season. Meal sells in lots as it arrives at 80 a 85 cents per bushel. Coffee The stock of coffee continues fair, and sales in lots to suit, of Rio, from store, at quotations. Flottr The stock from late receipts may be considered fully equal to demands, and sales dull. There has been none received from Fayetteville. For other brands see table. Hay. Received about 180 a 200 bales since last Thursday, which was sold on wharf, in small lots, at $1 per 100 lbs. Lard Small sales at quotations. See table. The article is in little better request. N. C. selling in bbls. at 12 cents per lb. Stock not heavy. Lumber. We hear of nothing doing in river lumber. We know of none on the market in factors hands. Naval Stores. The Turpentine market has been gene rally uniform since last Thursday, with the exception of one small lot, which sold on Saturday at 2 cents per bbl. above our quotations. The sales of the week foot up about 2,500 bbls., including 315 sold since yesterday noon, all at $2 35 for soft and $1 35 for hard, except the lot mentioned above. In Spirits Turpentine, but little has been doing this week. Tho sales have been confined to small lots, reaching, in the aggregate, some 400 barrels, at 29 cents per gallon. Large holders are refusing this price. The transactions in Rosin have also been light. They have reached only about 350 a 400 barrels, at 90 a 95 cents per bbl. for No. 3, coun try made. Tar has arrived very sparingly; we note sales of only 50 barrels at $1 60 per bbl. firm. iUOLASSts one receiveu siuce our him, hci-k a repuri. Sales of former receipts at 18 to 20 cents per gallon, as to quality and quantity, in lots to suit. Mullets We learn that there has as y et no mullets, in barrels,' been brought to market, and it is thought they will be scarce this season. Peas Ground We stated last week that, from what we had seen, we believed the Ground Pea was very full. We have since been informed that such is not tho case, that the dry season last summer caused the pea to fill very poor ly. The weather has been remarkably favorable for har vesting, and tho crop has generally been saved in good condition. It is believed the bulk is equal to last year's erop, though not altogether so good as to quality. They have come in rither more freely this week, and we note an ad vance of 5 cents per bushel. See table. Cote Peas Bat one or two small lots have been received. The first went off quick at 85 cents per bushel. The latter was received to or der. Pork. We hear of a sale of barrel pork at $17 50, and al ter our figures to correspond with market price. Rice Sales of new crop clean, a t $3 12 to $3 25 per 100 lbs. in the small way for home consumption. Salt. 1,000 sacks Salt, received eoastwise, Las been ta ken, afloat, at $1 per sack. Shinot.es. Daring the wer k, receipts hare been light and prices have fallen off. We cote small sales at 2 75 to 3 I2 per M. Timer We hear of but 4 rafts saving changed hands this week one at $6, 1 at $8, 1 at $9, and 1 at $10 per M, measurement, for ordinary to inferior quality. LniE Since last Thursday, 850 aasks have changed hand, afloat, at 80 cents per cask, 90 d.iys. Potatoes. Sweet potatoes sell as they arrive,' at 50 cents per bushel, in the bulk. Freights. We have no change to note in the rates of freight coastwise. A number of vessels in port, and freights not very abundant. See table. Exchange For Bank rates see table. CHARLESTON, Oct. 29. The transactions yesterday footed up 1000 bales. Prices ranged lrom 64 to 8 5-16ths. The market was rather depressed, but we have no decided change to notice in prices. Courier. New York. Oct. 28. Flour is dull sales of 3,000 bbls. at $3 81 a $3 87S for State brands. Rye flour, $3 31. Corn meal, f3 31 a $3 37J. Wheat has a downward tendency sales of 3,000 bushels Genesee at 95 cents, nnd 4,000 do. common Michigan white at 87 cents. Rye. 72 a 73 cents. Uats, 44 cents, .frovisions ana groceries are uncnangeu. Cotton is heavy. Whiskey, 21S a 22 cents. PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 23. Cotton is in moderate re quest at full rates. There is no change to notice in the flour market. The sales are on a very restricted scale, and con fined to the wants of the retailers and bakers at 4 a $ 4 121 per bbl. for common and good brands ; 4 104 a $4 75 lor se lected brands, and extra and fancy lots at higher rates. The market continues bare of rye flour. A small sate of fresh ground corn meal at S3 25 per bbl. There is but little wheat offerinsr. and in ffood red a slight improvement has been real lzed. There is a lair demand, ana d.OUU busneis good and prime red, part in store, sold at 80 a 81c, and prime white at B7 cents per bushel. I here is no rye arriving, corn is dull. Sales of 3000 bushels yellow at 59 a 60 cents, mostly at the latter rate. In oats no sales have been reported, in Groceries and Provisions there is no change worthy of spe cial notice. Whiskey is scarce and held higher. BALTIMORE, Oct. 28 Flour We note sales of 450 bbls Howard street flour at S3 87J ; also 200 bbls. at the same price. I here is but little doing, lhere is very little inqui rv for City Mills. We quote at $3 811 a 3 87i Grain The arrivals of grain are very few. An inereased demand has sprung np for prime white corn for shipping, but there is no change in prices. Whiskey 221 a 23c. NEW BERN, Oct. 27. Turpentine. We hear of no sales this week. Dip, we quote at $2 40, and scrape, f 1 40 a $ 1 4o. Corn Ao receipts ot this article since our last. JVlcal sales by the lot at 75 a 80c. per bushel. Bacon and Lard No receipts this past week. LIVERPOOL, Oct. 15. Cotton has declined jd on lower qualities. The sales on Monday and Tuesday were 12,000 bales, ot which exporters took o,U00 bales Breadstufis were not so brisk and prices were easier. Sales of Western flour at 18 a 19s ; Philadelphia and Baltimore lts 1x1 a is. Mixed corn zosita a 203 ; white Z7 a Z3s j yel low zbs a zos bd Provisions were quiet. Sales of lard at 50s. a 50s 6d : tal low was in moderate request at 36s. 6d. a 39s. 6d. Small sales ot bark at s. bu. There have been no sales of rough turpentine : small sales ot spirits at ,-jos. bd. a 3bs. itd ; common rosin sells readily a 3s. Id. and tair 7s. a Ss. bd. Sugar had advanced 6d ; coffee and tea were steady The produce markets generally, had opened more steadily j.raue m Jiancnesier was aim ana declining. LIVERPOOL, Oct. IS Cotton during the week has been dull, and prices ha ve receded fully Id. The sales of theT.-eek have amounted to 29,600 bales. The demand for fair qual tie continues steady. Broadstuffs. The market for breadstufis presents no new features. Prices are rather in favor of buyers. Superior descriptions ot ilour arc steady. Baltimore li!s bd a IDs bd Best Ohio 20s. Corn is in fair request. White 22s. Yellow 29s. 3d. Wheat is dull. Sales of White at 5s 6d a 5s 9d. Red at 5s 3d a 5s. 5d. Beef and Pork more quiet. Sales of Hams at 20s a 25s. Lard is dull. Sugars are in good demand at previous rates. Teas and Coffee steady. Naval stores are quiet. Sales of Common Rosin at 3s Id, and fair at 7s 6d. MARRIED. In this town, on Tuesday evening last, by Alex. McRae, Esq., Mr. John Grovf.s, to Miss Sophia Ann Mott. In this town, on Tuesday evening last, by Rev. R. T. Heft.iv, Mr. William Wallace, to Miss Mary Wi-xls In this town, on Wednesday evening last, at the Front Street M. E. Church, by Rev. R. T. IIeflin, Rev. J. H. Brent, to Miss Lvcinda Beebe. In Georgia, on the Kith inst., by Rev. Mr. Gibson, Mr. Emory P. Gatjse, of Brunswick county, N. C, to Mis3 Nar sis, daughter of Col. Gardner, of Pike county, Ga. In Duplin county, on the 8th inst., by Rev. John B. Gay lord, Byron D. Ford, Esq., of Wilmington, to Miss So riiKOMA E. Davis, of Duplin. In Sampson county, on the 7th inst., by John S. Parish, Esq.. Mr. David H. Williams, of Duplin, to Miss Asha F., daughter of Richard Colwei.l, Esq. In Bertie count', on the evening of the 23d inst., by Rev. J. Bloi-nt Cheshire, Dr. John Hill, of Wilmington, to Miss Willie J. Rtjfkin, of Bertie county. hi Charleston, S. C, on the 22 d inst., by the R't Rev. Dr. Cochran, Mr. John Ford, of Philadelphia, to Miss Anna, daughter of Mr. Daniel Cromlay, of W ilmington, N. C. in K1). On Riley's Creek, Xew Hanover county, on the 14th inst., Mrs. Margaret V ann, consort ot Wx. 11. Vans, dee d, in the 67th year of her age. She has left two daughters and one son, and a largo circle ot relatives and friends, to mourn her death. She bad been a consistent member of the Pap tist Church for the last thirty years, and died in the full hope ot a blessed immortality. Vom. In Onslow county, on Wednesday, the 22d instant, John Adams, infant son of Edward W. Sanders, Esq., aged 2 years. Again has the voice ot death startled this pcacctul family, nnd once more are they summoned to the bedside of their dying babo. Again have they to follow another of their offspring " to the dreary regions of the dead, where all things are forgot." Thus a promising and interesting child is suddenly called away from the embraces of fond parents, and consigned to darkness and the worms. But, thank God, his earthly house of sickness, sorrow, pain and death is ex changed tor one not made with hands but eternal in the Heavens. He cannot come to them, but they must go to bim. As the sweet flower that scents the morn, But withers in the rising day Thus lovely was this infant's dawn, Thus swiftly fled its life away. Jt died to sin, it died to cares But for a moment felt the rod ; O, mourner, such, the Lord declares, Such are the children of our God Com. In Mobile, Ala., about two weeks since, of yellow fever, Mr. G. C. Thurber, formerly of Wilmington. In Caintuck District, in this county, on the 25th inst., Mr. Wm. R. Corbett, aged forty-six years. Thus has passed from the gloom of earth to the joys of Heaven, one " whom none knew but to love ; none named him but to praise." He was " an honest man, the noblest work of God." Ho was a sincere friend, a true patriot, a good man, and a useful citizen. In all the relations of life, as a neighbor, brother, master, parent, husband, and pro fessed Christian, he discharged the duties devolving on each with great willingness and fidelity. His affection for his fam ily was of the most tender character, and the anguish which this sad and sudden bereavement has inflicted upon bis de voted relations, and almost heart-broken wife, is grievious indeed, and beyond the power of language to express. May " He who tempers the wind to the shorn lamb," and who is a tnend to the widow and a lather lv the tathcrless, sustain them in this their tnno of affliction. He was a friend to the poor and distressed, and none such ever applied to him in vain. He was popular in his neighborhood and wherever he was known: and by his good character, many virtues and Christian charity, has left " troops of friends " who will la ment his departure and cherish his memory, so long as the virtues of good men and the graces of Christian lite shall be esteemed and admired among men. He had been a devout member of the Missionary Baptist Church for twelve years, and died as he had lived, in peace with nil mankind, and in the fullest hope and confidence of a blissful immortality ; and at the great day of accounts will no doubt come forth clad in the vestments of immortal glory, ready to join the throngs of angelic hosts as they sing with unspeakable joy praises to the Most IJigh. This tribute is from a young and grateful friend, whose heart mourned and deeply grieved at this melancholy event, would offer this trifle testimonial to the character of his early and constant tnend. JYJ. A. M. Marine Intelligence. PORT OF WILMINGTON, NORTH-CAROLINA. ARRIVED. Oct. 27 ITanovarian galliot Johannes, Kupor, from Am sterdam, in ballast, to DeKosset K Krown. Steamer Brothers, Banks, from White Hall, to J. C. Lat ta. Schr. Elizabeth, Trout, from Charleston, in ballast, to W. M Harrisg. Brig Commerce, Grcenhow, from Matanzas, with fruit, to Adams, Brother & Co. 27 Schr Wm. LeCroft, Burns, from Little River, with naval stores and pea nuts to master. Otc. 27. Steamer Henrietta, , from Kelly's Cove, to A. D Car.ana, with spirits turpentine. 28 Schr Wm. E. Ferguson, Krough, from Edenton, NC, with corn to master. Oct. 2i Schr. C. B. Glover, Russell, from Onslow, to De Rosset & Brown ; with naval stores. 29 Schr. Jane C Patterson, Peacock, from Charleston, to George Harris ; in ballast. Schr. Cataract, Rice, from Savannah, to Miles Costin ; with sack salt. Schr Wake, Briggs, from New York, to George Harrisg; with mdze. to sundry persons. Schr. Mary Abigail, Charlotte, from Shallotte, with naval stores Steamer Brothers, Banks, from White Hall, to J. C. Lat ta; with GO bbls. spirits turpentine and 400 do. rosin. Schr. C. II. Sampson, Berry, from Martinique, to Gauge & Bowdcn ; with specia and ballast. CLEARED. Oct. 23 Schr Pampero, Hendrick, for Alexandria, Va., with 52,000 feet sawed and 86,000 do. planed lumber, by P. C. Dickinson & Co. Oct. 27 Steamer Rowan, Wiley, for White Hall, with lighter in tow for Fayetteville, laden with merchandize, for sundry persons. Steamer Brothers, Banks, for White Hall, by J. C. Latta. Oct. 28 Brig Buena Vista, Price, for New York, by Geo. Harries; with 1,211 bbls. rosin, 42 bales cotton, 84 bbl?. spirits turpentine. 29 Steamer Gov. Graham, Evans, with lighters in tow with mdze to Fayetteville. By T. C. Worth. Schr J. H. Tobias. Hand, for Wilmington, (Del.) by Geo. Harris?, with 326 bbls. rosin, 93,114 ft steam sawed lumber, 12 bales cotton yarns. 30 Steamer Brothers, BaDks, for Black Roek, by J C. Latta ; with passengers. ORTER- 10 doz. London Stout. 31 For sale br M. McINNIS. JOLASSES. 33 hhds. prime fi ur retail. For salo b II. McLs DCGALD A LAHOXT, . ' - , CSPECTOn OF NAVAL STORES AXD PR OVP -sions. Wilmineton. N. C. will tay prompt attention to ;- all business entrusted to his care. 8-tlmj MEW XVATCti. Alfeb JKivELaif fcTORE, Corner of Wut-Ctntrt and Chettnut Strttt$, j -A GOLDSBORbUGfl, N. C. DC. LOUGEE, Watchmaker and Jeweler, and dealer in Fancy Goods, respectfully informs toe citizens of Wavne countv and the public eherllv. that ho bag locat4 permanently in Goldsborouglr. where be Will carry on thfi WA ICtl, CJjUCft-i A2U J1L.WZ.LM.X jjueut&s, in ail its various branches. , . . He will also keep on band a genftral assort merit of FANCY ARTICLES, such as are usually kept in similar establish-' ments. . . , ALSO Clock, TVatrhtB, Jewtlry, Cutlery, Bjxctacletj Perfumery, Musical ImtrxlnienU, O-KEPAIRING dono with neatness and despatch, ort moderate terms, and warranted; US' Call at the sign of the IVatch.'Xit Goldsboro'. Oct. 31. jeSl 8-Stl D. G. LOUGEE. TO THE LADIES ANli CJEIVTLEMEIV. STOREKEEPERS AND PLANTERS, AND THE PUB' Lie im general ! The nbscribers beg leate to infornf all those who wish to purchase any kind of Krent-li, En glish or American Dry Goods, ttt wholesale or retail, to" come as soon as possible to examine our stock. One of ant, firm. Mr. Henry Mayer, has just returned, and has selected! the best, choicest and handsomest goods out this senium. All the trench Goods have been brought from tbe.mannfnctories,- and we win be able to sell them at ew York and Philadel phia prices. Goods and quality, we assure, Will Su'it every' customer. Amongst our stock vou will find Black Silk of all widths, the best that is made; Plaid, figured and check Silks: Turkey Satin of all colors; Merinos, Cashmeres, plain and figured: All wool De Laines. of Lupine & Co 's make, at Paris Alpacas, figured, black, changeable and plain; 200 dozen very best embroidered, plain, and hem-stitched Linen and Cambric Handkerchiefs, at low prices; Cambrics, Jaconets, Swiss and cross barred MuIin, &c. &c. in all kinds; White, red, grey and blue Flannels, at reduced prices; Ribbons; Gloves; Fringes; Buttons; Trimmings of the latest style. In fact, we have an assortment better than ever before. Please call soon ; you shall be satisfied with goods and pri ces before you leave our store. II . & .f. MAYER. N. B. Remember, our assortment of CAKPETINGS will suit in quality and price all those who are in want of any. OIL CLOTH AND HUGS. &W Samples of Goods are ready to send out. October 31. 1851 ' 8-3t UMUR ELLAS, UMBRELLAS. I have ;ust received 4 cases direct from the manufactory, whick makes a great variety and full assortment of Silk, Ginghams and Cotton. Small sixes Nik and Ginghams for ladies and children? For sale very low at the Hat Store, Market-stwet. o31 C. MYERS. GLASS WARE ! G LASS WAR E ! Just received from New York, a large assortment of Vials of various sizes, Speir Tincture and Salt Mouth Bottles, Toilette Pottles, fancy Pungents, &c. &c. Also, a large assortment of Win-" dow Glass. For sale by C. EnPKE, o31 Druggist and Chemist. NEW FR U1TS. 20,000 fine Oranges; 5.000 Grnpc Fruit; 50 bbls. N. Y. Apples; 50 boxes Raisins, new crop; 20 kegs Malaga Grapes; 2 casks Zante Currants; 5 boxes Ge noa Citron; 4 boxes Jujube Paste, rresh and good. lof sale low by WILKINSON & ESLER. QNUFF, SNUFF. 15 half bbls. J. D. Outoalt's, in small bladders, superior. I' or tale low by WILKINSON k ESLER . o31 CIGARS. 50,000 imported Havana, various brands; 34, v 000 Domestic, hm price. t or sale by WILKINSON & ESLER. o31 PERFUMERY AND FANCY ARTICLES. A Large lot of Lubins, Pivers and Rousseld Perfumery, Soaps, Shaving Creams, Pomatums, &c. Also. Tooth, Nail, Hair, Flesh and Cloth Brushes, Rowland's Macassar Oil, Bears Oil, Rose Hair Oil, and a variety of other articles ton nr.. merous to mention. For sale at the Drug nnd Chemist Sto:tf of C. DiPHE. Oct. 31st, 1851 Market. Street. JUST Rccelvrd, per Schr. Win. Hart, from Phila delphia. 100 ozs. Sulph Quinine P. & W.; 60 ozs. Sulpli Quinine, German; 5 bbls. Epsom Salts. Sulpliuui. Nitrio and Muriatric Acids. Also, a large assortment- of choice Chemicals from the laboratory of Pomrov and Weightinan. For sale cheap at C. LuPR E'S, Drug Store. NOTICE. 300 dozen Wool Hats, for sale very low by thef case or dozen. Persons wishing to purchase will find it to their interest to call and examine my stock. o31 C. MYERS, Hatter. TPRESII ( ROUND FLOUR Just received per Schr. At l1 J. DeRosset 20 bbls. extra: 2 hhds extra Shoulders. 100 bags fresh Flour. At GEO. II. KELLEY'S. TO THE Fl'BLIC. nplIE undersigned having entered in to a eo-partnersbip1 ; HANSLEY & PRICE, for the purpose )RY GOODS AND GROCERY BUM- JL under the firm of of carrying on the DRY NESS, take this method of informing their friends and thef public generally, that they have just returned from tho North, and are now opening a full and complete supply of DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, HARDWARE, CUTLERY &C, &C, which they offer nt reduced prices. Having pur chased their stock principally for CASH, they flatter them selves that they can offer as great inducement 'to the public, as any other house in the place. Call and see for yourselves. Store on North Water-street, in the building formerly oc cupied by Mr. Bcven. E. HANSLEY. Oct. 29, 1851 45-2d3w W. W. PRICE. A. B. ROTHWELL, JOI1X m'aUSLAN. SEW store: AND NEW GOODS, On North Water Street. THE undersigned respectfully inform their friends and tho public in general, that they have opened a Store on North Water Street, four doors' below Messrs. McMillan & Davis', where they offer for sale on as low terms, for cash, as can be bought in the place, a stock of Stnplc Dry booilx, Groctrlm, Hals, tops, Crockery, Boot nnd Slioca, Sugar and Cofice, Bacon. Pork. Klonr. Rlre. &c. ROTHWELL & McAUSLAN. Wilmington, Oct. 23, 1851 44d3t-8tf tit na 4,unrter rfutli llcglmeiit o. ( n, Militia, WiLMlN'Cr'i os, Oct. 21st. 1851. 1. The officors, commissioned and nnn-cnminissioued. and musioians, of the Upper Battalion North Carolina Mili tia, are hereby ordered to appear at Long (.'reek, ou Tues day, the 25th day of November next for drill. 2. The Companies composing said Battalion will nppenrnt same place on Wednesday, the 26th November, for review. 3 The officers, commissioned, and non-commissioned, and musicians, will inert at Wilmington, on Friday, the 28th November, for drill. 4. Companies comprising the Lower Battalion will meet nt Wilmington, on Saturday, the 29th November, for review 5. Lines formed at 10 A. M. G. Battalion Court-Martials held the afternoon of each day of review. By order of Colonel commanding. KOB'T G. RANKIN, Col. com'g. II. P. RfSSF.I.L, Adj't. Oct. 21. 1851 J??-f(,", FOR SALE, IN Wilmington, N. C, nt public auction, on tho 1st day of January, 1852, (if not previously deposed of at private sale,) a complete establishment for dressing stnvcs for bo" heads, shooks, &c, consisting of a large jnd convenient Mill House, one Steam Lngine.20 horse power, with shafting, belting, circular saws. &c, and two Drexsers nnd four Jointers, of the Judson and Pardee patent, generally considered the most desirable in the country. Also, one Dresser an t Jointer of the Law patent. All the tool, utensils. &c., r.ce l ful for conducting the cooperage business, with the nccessaiy outhouses, blacksmith shop, workmen's quarters, office. Ssc. The machinery is capable of dresidr g and jointing six thou sand red oak staves per day, in a perfect manner, and with ay little losa as those dressed by hand. With the above nuni ber of staves there can be put up per day from 150 to 200 hogshead shook. Also a complete Heading Machine, probably the best in use, with which x hand can get out per day, in a perfect manner, 300 pair heads. Terms of sale made known by aiw plication to PETER M. WALKER. Wilmington, N. C, Oct. 18, 1851 30-tf a U ST RECEIVED AND FOR SALE. IAOn PAl 1S Men! and Boy's heavy and light Brogansj jUUU Ml " do. do. lined and bound do.; 480 " do. do. Kips, heavy and light ; 210 Boys do. do. Superfine 15oot and Shoes of every variety. Ladies, Miss ess' and Children's Boots and Shoes, all qualities, which will bo retailed cheap. N. R. It would be well to mention, having connected my self with two or three of the man extensive Boot and Shoe Factories at the North, which will enable me to sell at Xew York prices, at wholesale. Store on Front Street, third door below Polley it Hart's, nearly opposite McRae & Harries Crockery Store. V. tt. PEIRSO.V, Agent. Wilmington, N. C, Oct. 22, 1851 39-dtf-w-3t Oil. FOR MACHlaEHY, A New and tu-irrior Article. WE are expecting daily, per Barque Mtukingnm. 10 bbl. Machinery Oil, as a sample, manufactured by the N. York Oil Manufacturing Co., to which we call the attention of persons using Machinery of any kind, Including the finest and most rapid motion used. The price will be 75 cent per gallon, and we will warrant the Oil fully equal, (ia some rcpeet superior,) to any other in use for lubricating Machinery. If not entirely satisfacto ry after a fair trial, the Oil may be returned at our exp..'iii, and the cost will ba refunded. Orders to any extent will be aupplied at hort notice. DeIIOSSET & BROWN. Sept. 19,1851. U-tfd&w oua biotto xs TO FX.23A8E' AT Ttt V Wilmington Saddle, Ha enca. .a TRUSK HANDFACTOaT.I THE subscriber respectfully inform the public that he keeps constantly on band a large assortment of Cah, Ulg, aitd Salky UarncHt tmym and Oenttrmrn'a sauuies, lirtuiea, W W pa, &, Trunk, Value,- Saddla and Carpet Bags, Patcnels, faaey Trunks, &e. Always ou hand a large mpply of String; Leather, ami Fly ftet,arut all other articles usually found ia -Web, establishment, alt of which h warrant to be of the h?t material und work manship, and will b sold low foriathi or db thort credit ta prompt customers.-. ' Sad.i!e.. HamcS?; fniM; fat!e!trftig. Sec. made to order. HarncjHa and Coal(-TnitlnirrnMld at a fair mica AiiKinaiM tuaiag chicle Boftgfct and a1 A AW .AMMtla. sion. i'ept. 10, ISil John j. conoley.