Weekly Raleigh Register from Raleigh, North Carolina on March 23, 1853 · Page 2
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Weekly Raleigh Register from Raleigh, North Carolina · Page 2

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4. - 4 . ..- L - ' v , t . . I .... , ., - - -- . - .w. -1 ""T"? ' . 1 - ITT-.. .' . - . . ,lnMoai rtr.r.Tffc nririfoB aT" W A RTTTNYlTOtf . I " When, in the estimation of the Sta&dard. did ! MARRIED LADIES'AT PARS,? t - AN "AMERICAN! PRIVATEER. -t -" ' v ' ? ' ' r. V During tbd lftst Vat with England, and whita , The; reader, a(M M goes Wto what is caU'"jtitiojiea;on Barbanr coiwte wrere surpriaed ed MKjiet y, ha not failed to observe the neglect one "day -while exploring ihe rains of Carthage, with waiph . Married ladies are;rcatcd' at fah to fsef Wshar p clipper btfilt Bchoonejr under foil lonable, partjes.f we haa nopeit- tnai ais P'J sal 1,; with an American flag floating to a uns tice was eimfined to this latitude,' but we learn VbrteezedoobUnK Capo Beq and making direct . from tile Boston! TraOscriot that it prevails even in -the ." modern . Athens.? A writer in that nftiwr skvsl "ho1 haa witnessed," during the last throo wintors, Va growing tbn'dcney among the. yoono "aspirants tor ball-room nonorsrAu--iiw-- r the standarAof old-fashioned politeness. s;The j forms and usages of good breeding, such eascn- inl nluiniinli in oiinintir" h-iva rivn YllaCC 'WlUl'f'; manv- to-an rndeDeridenCelf-indulent piwt. ..:. ... ... . . .r v'lnldinp ntiithcir ti! the Dromntinjs of JtonUe. L manly eouriesy; nor wine sterner vuico i v.-.nr.:nnnt !n.i -iiUrtlniirm. Married ladies. --o ----- - . .. v , ventional rule qnd discipline., Married ladies, n.tin,i ikAth t.wtnA tknei niai ritin ici n'KiiKCL auu consideration, are ofteh disgraceiuHj pegiecreu, an4 stand diiririg aa entire evoning without re-: caivina tha slightest attentkra, or , even notice, ; -', from tbnse. wUwJ at least, are indebted to them ' for. invitations' and enjoymont. The lady of the and , with too many this is the solo and only mmI tf MAniv uKa arnnPinAna A fe t.hfi ATI y" noanewnent of btf open portion of tbe younger ? l&areA.pneiva attention, whilo the elder remain,- . . a. , r J.'he style of behavior described by this wn-! ' " tr is seen eom'etimes in ' other latitudes. El-; , dcrlr married ladies are seldom iuvhed to par- tie5i except in 81m all numbers, and when presoht . 5 f thet-tre almost mvanauiv transiurmcu mi-u & ' waU flowers. -Thev are used as a kind of back- : - ' - . . 1 . t Al. : - CTouna to set on me youncer wuw uamu n s : v - Available pace,ana give ajrecuon w uie-amuou-. I. . . . ', taciuo vi ,iub . civuuii:. a. ui f K v.tn.i- tfiA muci At rut tha vcrr VOtiD? 'V:-: W t)ArAiai an infinhv-of cliques rvrheels . : ... . 1 V 1 1 I. art rl 1 n I iellectual Are excluded. . (Jay and pleasant it . Mohafiif hn timo. but it will also be.unsatis- iictory. The piresenoe,' the sanction, the coun- - and rririh no less than dicnitv, to social eath- ! -' eriDg8- - If4Jie toother were present, -the daugh ter would not' devote the entire, evening to tne neglect of pan intellect ;" nor Would gentlemen . look to the supper as the event of the evening. Gosaip abotoperas, bad quotation's fromFrench, . -..t - . . i. tt C - wn-wt tao- latest engageraeui,,; wuum ""j to rational conversation..- The amusements of the-ocoaMOiv w?uld be diversined " tne grave li and the gay", would each have their appropri-. v..- nuo j&uwva, auu vmw " - There is somethme so eraceful, so toucbingiy beautiful in the respect which youth pays to AfvA and in til attentions bestowed upon per- j on Ukely to b e overlooked,'' that one would : mnnosa the' beaux of the day. even for effect's aake, would notf be long remiss in showing that respect; nd pajring those attentions. The son who recrets tne presence 01 nis motuer ui Earty where hi s is " cutting a .figure," is not kely to make a good husband, and the da'ugh- ter who vrishes her father had staid at the ccunt-ing-room, keeping an eye on his books instead of upon her, - will hardly make a i good wife. The two would make a proper match, perhaps, in which both would probably be cheated. While on this; theme, we cannot refrain from adverting to what all must have noticed in most - of our- social circles in the Southern country, j , ' We mean that negligent, careless nonchalance which "young men too often put on. Wo presume that this detestable plant is not indigenous to Southern soil, but whether it bo or not, itia certain that it has taken deep root and flourished; like a "green bay. tree," under our ' . Southern skies. Gallantry and devotion to ladies "yield before this species of philosophical indifference, which Was probably originally put on by some miserable parvenu, to conceal his , want of good breeding and .kttowledgo of con-el ventionahties. This selfish and devil-may-care . ; naoit is oiten osspmeu anu worn so long anu so '' ''patiently as to teem almost natural. But it is "I'i .'-i tiot natural fori all that, and never can be so. ! '"" Something like enthusiasm and cbivalric res-- pet to the sex! is natural to young men. If !-; they exhibit it not, their social life is either a ' " ',', ' perpetual iction, or nature designed them for . ungainly boors. A half-dozen of these lofty ; indifferent philosophers in the same room are j: ! onough to damp all ardor, and to check every vT- natural impulse in others, however graceful and ! - winning. Only one step further can bo taken ' towards destroying social intercourse. It is for these same speculative nonentities to severely criticise, from their easy chairs the movements nd 'doings, of others. Then their influence would be as baneful as that of the Upas tree. i, - Sac. Republican. "l- 1 JEWISH NEGROES. The Rev. Dr. Phillip, missionary in the north of Africa, gives the following details concerning that country. A Russian Jew, resident at Meadah, gave him information concerning a great number of Israelites inhabiting the oases of Sahara, and dwelling also at Bathhor, liis-Wrabi, Tauggurt, Bousra, Rein Uzab Loquas, etc. ' There arc in each of these places even more. In one place he found six hundred fami- ment, ome. of which were iflorff ancient tniln t But 'this' is not all; other curious dotails reached Dr. Phillip from another source. A Jaw, who had accompanied a German Iravdlor as far as Timbuctuo, found near tho boundary of Bambara a large number of Jewish negroes. Nearly every family among them possesses the law of Moses, written upon parchment. Although tliey speak of tho prophets, they havo not their writings. Their prayers differ from those of other Jews, and are committed to little Iaye3-cf parchment, stitched together, and contain numerous passages derived from the Psalms. . , These Jews haVo mingled some of the superstitions of "oral Law" (which they have not committed to writing,) with those o'f their neigh-ton, the Mabomedans and the heathen. They .enjoy equal liberty with the other subjects of ue .airicau cuieis, anu nave ineir synagogues nd their rabbis. The eiplanat on which they rive of themselves, in connection with their black skin, is this that after the destruction of Jerusalem, at the time of the captivity, some of their ancestors, having neither goods 'nor (and, fled to the desert - The fatigue which they -endured vasM great, that nearly all the females died by the way. The children of Ham received thenwitii kindness, end by inter-mar-ttftgo with their daughters, who were black, ommuaieated their color to their children. These, children became, generation by generation, of a deeper hue,' until no differences of color now distinguish the cbilden of Shem and those of Ham. The form of their features, how-f ever, u very uinerent irom tne negroes around them. t These are highly interesting facts, and create strong desire that these unexplored regions may be speedily opened to intercourse with the civilized world. Access to these ancient manuscript, which are probably older .than any other now extant, would be of great value, in correcting the received Hebrew text, or in throwing light upon doubtful passages. Bkutal Fanaticism. Not many months since the chaplain of a country prison was very pro- Kly ditmiiued from bis situation by the magia-te,Jbx tordbly holding the finger of a wo- , who M under sentence of death, in -tiiij i i c v vauuwt uuui iii vib uuncrea, in order, as he said, to give her aa idea of the eternal punishment to which ahe would be doomed, 'if aha did not confess her guilt to him. Why he was not also indicted lor it we do not know, foe the law would have implied the malice from ct- M U events, such a manifestation of kmt&l fanaticism Bhould have been brought to the notice of a criminal tribunal, and not have. Ten disposed of in the private room of the visi-ftng magistrates. London Morn. Adv. . ffor the' bay. . "Ve j-ode down to thej fortress of UoIIetta, orderea a uuncu 10 je mauo reauj, an!d found ourselves'; along sido the schooner, juk a$ she had cast anchor. ' I' Where are you from t" yrom Bortun." replied tho captain, a smart rtlasbinff'lookinir voun2 fellow. - kTfiv'hnt TLiQ!irn ?" '1 - .fl!.rTwentv - threo da? , . (We:beeran to havo ourlmissivines. Twenty- three days from Boston;! Wo suspected she had been fitted out at Marseilles to cruise in , , t, . I. it. - ko the Mediterranean. It was the Albelcno, tapt. W'ver. of six euns and! seventy-five men a magnificent littlo craft trunk cabin. We went down in the ' f"Now. sir." said the captain, "I'll convince you that we are from Boston, and will show yon Boston notions of all kinds, from pumpkins arid smoked herrings, dawn to wooden nut-megs." i . Mc soon filled the tablcl with all sorts of good ftliQer and sound comforts, with which the Bos- tohians know so well how to furnish a ship. "And here," said he, "is the Boston Sentinel, Major ltusseHs paper." j ! (All doubts were now at an end ; and while w had been partaking of fare to which we had long been unaccustomed homely fare, but more welcome on that account the captain saiid : : " r 'If you are surprised at our short passage, so - " .1 V T. L i. Llll . r rt . iar up tne iueauerranean, wuas win juu jr when. I-tell you that it iii just sixty days since tbje keel Of this vessel wa laid in 'Boston, but here we are." I Ve could scarcely credit it. "Nay, that's not all, sit," continued Captain Wyer. "On my way hare, on Cagliari, 1 captured two large British ships filled with yalua-blp cargoos, and ordered; them for this port. They will bo hero to-morrow." I" What, in a neutral port, in which the British exercise unlimited influence ? i They will never permit you to sell the cargoes. "Well, sir, we can onljf try." j sSuro enoueh. next morninsr early, the ancient city of Tunis, honored once by the presence of Suipio Africanus, Hannibal, and other distinguished personages known to history, was thrown into the greatest! commotion on seeing two large and deeply laden ships entering thb part, the stars and striped floating over the uni-oiijack. It started the British consul and all the corps diplomatique, and wc soon saw the whole bevy on horseback miking for the pal ace. I nit 1"I smell sulphur," saidj the captain. "There's torni Dre rm;r, and wcishau nave it soon. "In an hour a messago aVrived by a Mameluke tliiit we were wanted at the palace-, j After ma-kliig our toilet, Sidi Ambrosio, our chancellor, arid Mustapha, the dragom.tn, were soon mounted, and off we paced qt a moderate rate for Bardo. The consular cprps wero all present when we entered the t7aL The Beyj reclining, was as usual on his large crimson cushions, busily engaged combing his long beard, with a tortoise-shell comb stifddttd with brilliants, and lopking unusually gravd". '"What does all this mQan, consul two British prizes entering our port, and for what purpose?" f'To sell them, your highness !" f'What, against our treaty with England ?" "Certainly not, if there is such a prohibition in the treaty." Tho British consul, a most excellent man, unrolled the parchment, to ivhich a seal was appended, nearly as large as one of our western cheeses, and commenced Reading as follows: fit is further stipulated and agreed upon that no European power at war with England shall be permitted to lit out privateers or other armed vessels to cruise against the commerce of great Britain from, or bringing prizes into the Tunisian ports." ' f'Well, sir," said the Bey, "what havo you to say to this? is it not full and conclusive ?" "Entirely so, but it does not apply to us. We are not an European power." 'That, sir," said the British consul, "is a mere evasion of the spirit of this section of our raty. It was intended to apply to all chris tian powers. j :" cry probably, sir, but we aro not a Christian power." i The whole court looked amazed. Tho Bey j raised himself up from his cushions, took a hearty pinch of snuff from a fine diamond box, j and gave us an anxious and enquiring look. t ("How will you make that appear, sir, the British consul. i 84111 - t r. . e, i ivn u ii.. x" i lowing section from our treaty with Tripoli i ci v Vivanj , en. uc mcu ii'itu iuo iWl- t as tne bniteu states is in no manner a Christian government, and entertains no hostil- ! ity toward any denomination, it is hereby under-' stood that no disturbance shall arise .between the two powers on any religious question." It was useless to arguo the point further. We did not in any shape, come within tho purview of that treaty ; so permission was given to land the goods, and the ships and cargoes, con-sisting ol every variety of merchandise, wero sola in a single uay. a ne consul sent tor a Malta, but Archipclago, destroyed nearly two millions "ot Wl-itisli property, was chased round the Mediterranean by two ships of the line and two frigates, escaped through the Gulf of Gibraltar, and arrived home safely. Old Mortality. -The! following curious par-graph is from the Dumfries (Scotland) Courier: 'Jerome Bonaparte, tho only surviving brother of the great Napoleon, married, in the United States, a Miss Patterson, who was a grand daughter of one Robert Patterson, better known in Scotland, and indeed over the world, as 'Old Mortality.' 'Old Mortality,' by some accounts, was a native of the parish of Closcburn, Dumfriesshire, though, according toothers, the parish of Hawick claims to be his birth-place. At all events, he settled, before commencing his well-known wanderings! renovating the tombstones of the covenanters, in Morton, the adjoining parish to Closcburn, and married one Elizabeth Gray, tcto was for a considerable time a cookmaid in the 'family of the Kirkpatricks of Closcburn. Old Mortality's "wife, with her chlldren. settled in Balmaclcllan, Kircudbright-8hire ; and the third sop, John, emigrated to America in 1776, and established at Baltimore. Jerome Bonaparte married his daughter. Tru-lyi truth is stranger than fiction 1 This story, with the exception of thd last link, seems sufficiently Touched for by tho researches of the late Mr. Joseph Train, of Castle Douglas, the result of which Sir Walter Scott has embodied in his introduction to 'Old Mortality.' ; ('Library Edition of the Waverlcy Novels,' vol. v., pp. 5-9.) But, though that introduction bears the date of 1829, it makes no allusion to the circumstance that the Miss Elizabeth Patter. son, of New York, whom the future King of Westnhalia married in 1803. was th7U Lof John Patterson, of Baltimore, and the grand uauguwr Ol an luuuiu xvjrupatriCK 8 COOK And now a descendant of the Kirkpatrick's is Empress Eugenie pf France, married to another Bonaparte." 4 j j The Dauphiji Siosj. The Nevr York Times states that the Princi de Joinville has written a letter to the publisher of Putnam's Magrzine, acknowledging the receipt of the article concer-nine the "Bourbon amnni na " mAAirin i-k- u remembers meeting Revnrnnrl aunng nis western travel., Wi,..; ft ver i i " w..ufe . i iiwuu wiiu uiui aooui me ln-diass, but giving the Dauphin story a very flat si Art n 1 - i MNiggerr who am de fuss man dat introduced mil uwn iMuuus into ae navy 7' "Dar, now you's too hard for bard for dis colored in. diwiduab "It was Noah, niffsrer. when hi took Ham board de ark." A VERY GOOD STORY OF A JAUIvaoo v.V. .AND A TIGER. . : The Kw Orleans Picayune tells it i . :J ' A Tiger's Jo, We hdvo heard within a day or two a good story about that I splendid Texas tiger now holding forth at the IMuseum in this city. The incident is related on the "best authori'y." ; i ' ' 1 When this fellow was in Caredo, being domesticated, he was allowed to run loose in a yard which was enclosed by a mud wall, and entrance through a largo gateway. One day the gate-wav was loft onnn. I A Mexican stood in the gatoway ruminating on the mutability of human affairs and the 'chance for a supply of ci-garitos. The tiger jlay in ,the yard sunning himself, coiled up iii the dust, and apparently asleep. j . . Prespntrv a. l.irirB lackass an anml witn which every Mexican town abounds walked j leisurely up to the gateway and poked in his j head, either to inspect' the premisop, ask the price of corn, or enqaire after the health of tho j senoritas. As quick as lightning, tho tiger, who was a playful chap, leaped upon the long-cared visitor, and clung like grim death to his neck and head. The jackass, not wearing spectacles, did not see the origin or manner of this attack on his feelings, lie immediately took it into his head that the Mexican had hit him over the head with a rake, or some other liht inmlenient. Ivot ad- minpg sucli proofs ot anecuon ne wneeieu, in- continently planted both hind hls in the as- tonished Mexican's "bread basket," and broke f.. i e u ... t;mr i.i.iln,, nr. . . . - r. . ' 1. . .! i. i i , i harder than ever, the Mexicans running and V. H.W J . .VII., -' a shouting, tho dust flying, and tho jackass giving vent to his own wounded sensibilities with a deafening 'ee-haw ! ee-haw I ee-havv!" A laughable scene of confusion followed, which was aided by some oho knocking the tiger from his seat with a piece of scantling and leading mm tiome much retreslied Dy ms nue anu nis , joke; while the jackass, confounded and aston- ished beyond measure, gave a peculiar jers .with nis tail, repeated in a nign key nis "ee-haw ee-haw ! ee-haw !" arid made for the prairies. The last seen of hinj was his eara pointing to the North Polo. ; Moral : It fen't every jaokass that can buck up to a tiger. : Saitfa Anna at CarlJiajena. We hear by the last arrivals, that Santa Anna has just left Car-thagena and returned to Mexico, at the request of the successful revolutionists, to take charge of the government. , It is now about two years since this singular personage quitted Jamaica for Carthagena, where ho continued to reside, at a place called Turbaco, near tho canal which unites Carthagena with the river Magdalena. Here the ban ished President-General dwelt with his family, dispensing an agreeable hospitality to strangers, venting his hatred of our country and countrymen, on all; occasions, and enjoying those favorite pursuits which, in Mexico, were wont to divide his time with the cares of government or the command of the army. A late traveller in'New Grenada visited Santa Anna at Turbaco, and, in an interesting letter to the Courrier des Elats Unit, relates some anecdotes of his way of life, llis style was quiet and uniform,; nor did the presence of guests interfere in the least with his daily routine. Every morning, after a cup of coffee, the General mounted his, horse and rode for a con plo of hours. On his return he bathed, and J breakfasted at ton o clock. At noon, precisely, he entered his private cabinet, where he received all who called on business, and "calculated interest so nicely that he might have told you the productive value of a shilling for a quarter of an hour." In fact, it is said that he played the part of an adroit and most successful money leader. After theso daily toils were over, the customary siesta of the country refreshed his jaded senses ; and then, fivo times every week, the neighboring sportsmen flocked to his house wHh their choicest game cocks. The pit was immediately filled. Santa Anna took the scat of honor, to preside over tho gladiatorial poultry, and every main absorbed enormous bets, in which Sauta AxNAwas cummunly a loser of the dollars he had gained in the morniug by bis commercial usury. ;Yet the patient exile lost bis doubloons apparently with as much coolness i as he had made them. Before the six o'clock dinner tho General in dulged again the luxury of a bath ; and when ever his table was honored by the presence of j on ominAnt. vwitpr hn Hid nm. fil n mntt., how hot the weather, to gratify his personal vanity by appearing at table in full military I S ' OJ"- 1 meaies were intro.iuc- costume. llis meals were not only sumptuous eJ in-to ho G1,?te Mr'. t,1a7: a. Dcm?-i . i i : . i . r i or nt in that boav tluri rjusnil his xoi in thmr , rk i ir in viiriiiiu nnii ri unit moo man Tit nnnir i tkmmr.t!,!!n tUj,i,rf i,;,if a,; . ill ii j Tiki vi uiuaitj. niiic. diuub.hi!:. iiiu niiniK i . , . ' , 7 - I UifcWUIIl", llllb'U u u iuc uuurs UUUl 1U1U v wp uuuio until iuiii- , rice, gambling, cock-fighting, vanity, and lust ! of power. These are stranire elements to form j the leader and farpe of a nation. It will no lon- night, when servants appeared to show the ! P"1'1J :' siaie-noiuing strangers to their apartments, where they might ! tatf- should introduce suca measures And chocacouch.ora hammockandsleepincmn-for.aay31MM 7 L-Utk" " Sr'--! J';JaJ a" fort, beneath mosquito nets, until day dawn. !Plll8F the Ucmjcra.ua adversaries of the Corn-As soon as the first rays of light appeared, the P.1?.'?? ' . - . , gbest was. aroused by the entrance of servants AV b,le !lc,se "inures were pendm- before with fresh fruits and coffee, to commence a day i H.0"?65?' r n lnFr? Hm0 rsldem which was to be a precise counterpart of its he,death of Genl. laylor. 1 ho , aduunistratmn predecessor . took ground at onee iu l;tvor ol the compromise. This picture of Santa Anna's life, varied by j TJ ;nHuenco of Mr. Webster, then Secretary occasional gleams of ambition, which may ! istate' contributed powerfully m favor -of the now and then be remarked even beneath his P" and tiw measures passed both ; ,.Aa ,i.:v.; k .,i :. i Houses, and were approved by the President. it is, when uch a person has had the power, I "? no llau,se' testmed tu same fact, and pro-with few intermissions in thirty years, to de- j ?ra,,mod that tLo Compromise measures wero moralize the oeoDle and to use the Govymmnnt VlllS measures, and that the Democrats claim- with the mingled passions of a gamester and a j edr" sharu V tb? '"N of their passage, miser. I hat was the lialeigh Standard, which now Yet, with all his badness, Santa Anna is ! claim the- Compromise as a Democratic meas-giftedwitha certain political witchcraft that! ure UP ? a'1 tliu while the Compromise was has always served a while to lull his country I Pend,in6 n Congress, whilst Clay and Webster, into quiet, and to give it time to recover from lded h? such democrats as il. S.iFoote in the the exhaustion of wasted energy. This may be i 5,enate' "owcll Cobb in the House, wero the case now. But the end will be a repetition i b.AttllD& T. Compromise ? Why. the' Stan-of the past. Since 1849, Mexico ha subsisted - wasaidin? to ut UP the Xaxhville Concen- on the monev we Daid for California-: hut that is now exhausted, and time alone can jdcvelopc . . i , - - what other resources' will be resorted to. Haiti more Patriot. Necbalgia. That dreadful and most painful affection, "neuralgia," "face-acho" or "tic douloureux," can be: cured positively with the carbonate of iron. iA. teaspoonful should bo taken twice a day, for a considerable time, for it will not be cured speedily, and when cured it is permanently so. For temporary comfort while waiting for the ultimate effects of the iron' rub an ointment (over the track of Jhe painful nerve) made of simple cerate and aconitine, in the proportion of one drachm of tho former to one grain of the latter, twice a day, for five or six days, if necessary; The alkaloid, aconitine, is an article that cari be got pure of none but very intelligent and strictly honorable druggists, and when pure it is very expensive. It should cost at least two shillings a grain, i. e. $120 an ounce, and $1440 a pound, Apothecary's weight. One third of a grain may be sufficient for a single case. ' j Carbonate of iron also cures megrims, hcnii-crania, or "head-ache confined to one side." The variety of human luxuries ia thna described in a paper before us: "We chew tobacco, the Hindoo takes to lime, while the Pa. tagonian finds contentment in a bite of guano. The children of this country delight in candv 1 those of Africa in rock salt. A Frenchman eoea wo ugiu uu mou iruga ; wmio an Esquimaux inaiao uiinu a stewea canaie the climax of wuuues. ouuin oca 8ianaers;differ from these 4heir favorite dish being boiled clergymen or a roasted missionary.; 1 Wbiat ik Ohio. According to official returns, Ohio has averaged thirty millions of bushels of wheat for the last three years, of which sixteen millions are a surplus, after feeding all its own inhabitants. ! OFFICE SEEKERS AT WASHINGTON. : The crpwd of omce-seeters at Tfashington a-bates nothing in its numbers or clamorous pretensions, A Washington letter -in tho "New York Journal of Commerce, from one who has opportunities of seeing the game that is played and tbe parties in the chase, sayi The President appears to be run down bf-fice-soeking frienjls, and the heads of departments are in the fame situation. Till they are extricated from this current, they; cannot give nmnar ntpntion to imnortant Questions of na- r..-i. r . tional policy. ! . ! The President and his Cabinet are to bo pit- j ied. They no doubt feel what tho poet has ex- ; pressed, when he exclaimed j j Shut, shut the door, good John ! j Fatigued, I said i I Tie up the knocker ; say I'm sick I'm dead ! ! The dog star rages ; nay, 'tis past a doubt, J All: Bedliini or Parnassus is let out ! This is! the case but then Mr. President j Pierce and his Cabinet ought to remember that I their being 'run down by office-seeking friends' is one 'of the consequences of accepting stations which have patronage, in the way of office, to distribute ; and if they were not besieged by multitudes of applicants, they might doubt judging by the way suih things go whether they wero really at the head of tho o-overnmeht. Thev must thou submit, with , - l,it .rrnno tlaw -m tfl thf I!lt,n VVnlO.h th llCtl e-v j - - offices they have consented to J",! brings upon them and hope against hope that the clamor for clace sometime will cease. hult. 1 at. TIIE Mill AGE., j A writer from the Arkansas region says that " looking forward in the distance, one could swear that a beautiful lake, surrouuded by tall trees, would soon be reached, where we could en.oamp mlder refreshing shades, and bathe iu water an illusion, however, which was d;ss;Dated. as mile after mile showed an inter- miuablo waste, with no friendly tree to rest the eye upon ; nothing but the droves bt buualo and an occasional antelope, to break in upon the monotony of tho scenery.' We bhould like to see a mirage in the desert. It must be pleasant when one is very thirsty, to see a lake of water, though it be only a cloudy one, looming up in the distance. But it must be terribly unpleasant to be Received thereby, to hang one's hopes of a good flrink on a lake in the clouds to find the refreshing bathing place unsubstantial vapor. A kind of political mirage has deluded a great majiy patriotic people who hang about Albany asd Washington these days. Visions of snug berths' in tho Departments the shadows "f fat slices from the public stalls nice Collectorships with from a modest number of hundred dllars up to generous thousands, annexed capital appointments out of which they were not to be ousted for fjur years at least all these have loomed up, coining so near at times as if they could bo reached the next moment, whim suddenly into the presence would bound some ukase from Secretary Marcv or a herd of riv.il oitice-seckers, formitjable as buffa- los, breaking the spell ai:d obscuring the bright i vision by a more substantial cloud of dust. How like the rising up of a long samly desert before a traveller, who has expected that the next turn Iwoujd reveal to his burning eys a clump of trees, overhanging and nourished by a living stream, must seem those Senators at Albany, who join with the wicked Whigs to vote a return to legislative business whenever tho time for an excutive session arrives. Without a doubt most of them will perish in the de scrt. Their parched lips will never taste the water which the promises of candidates before election caused to loom as large as life and seem immediately at hand. .V. 1". Times. By the agency of the Democratic party, and with the aid of a few chosen spirits of the opposition, the question of Slave rj- had been settled, at least for a time ; and the flag of tho Union, radiant with the earlier as with the new-born stars, and hallowed by duomany glorious recollections and associations, now waves over a people united alike in interest and affection, and favored with peace, plenty, good laws, and honest and patriotic rulers. Thus discourseth tbe Raleigh Standard, on the 5th March, about the inauguration at Washington on tho 4th. By the agency of the Democratic party the 8,,avefy ?ue"", n , Ducn 8 c. fluu Standard. I he slavery question was Sjtt th the ry question was settled bv j the Compromise measures which passed Con- it-.ii 'in. ... . , j - favor. Most of the Demo rats in tijs Senate 1 were silent. Those who spoko denounced the .. measures. One expressed his astonishment that . . ... . ; measures, s.Tys;ttKT WHVW Ahfiff IM. II . . I .1 M-ll l 11I " cuskci-, anu .uiiiaru r iiimorc. CTeaveland, a Free-soil democratic member of j tho House from Connecticut. durin:L sni-ni-K ' ' r f i I lu il '"mu war-aanco over the grave ,.PAr,,l T.,I 1 1- , . . "''"'tn ucicAaou, iiuu UOUOUllClllg tUe UOlll- promise as "a scheme of spoliation and plunder ' of the South." j Well, Congress adjourned. The fanatics of I the North arrayed themselves ia open rebellion i ug:unsi tne compromise. Webster went .North, and took the field against them. A Whir Secretary of ; the Navy (Gov. Graham) issued an order for tho army and navy to be used, if necessary, to execute the fugitive slave law. A Whig President issued his proclamation warn- j ing all citizens of the consequences of resisting I the laws.. At the South, Cobb in Georgia, and I Foote in Mississippi, took tho field in favor of' the Compromise, whilst McDonald the Prcsi-; dent of the Nashville convention and Quitman ! and Davis took the stump against the com pro- ! I f .... ,1 ; p r l i , X ! iLiioo, unu m i;vvor oi recession anu a Southern Confederacy. And here in North Carolina what did we see ? Stanly and Outlaw, and Dockery, backed by the Whig party, in the field defending the Compromise from the attacks of such Democrats as Venable, Green Caldwell, and Thomas Ruflin, who were urged on, "aided and comforted," by the Democratic leaders of the State. Duringfthis period of peril to the Union, what was : the Raleigh Standard doing? Hurraing for the Nashville Convention, and denouncing tho Compromise denouncing Webster and FilE more and Graham denouncing Stanly, Outlaw and Dockery, as enemies of the South denouncing Footo as a renegade Democrat, and Cobb as a traitor to Democracy and lauding McDonald, Quitman and Davis, Venable, Green Caldwell and Thomas Ruflin, as glorious champions of the true Democracy, and Secession, as a " cardinal principle of the Democratic faith " Yet nowj this same Raleigh Standard coolly talks about the Compromise being a Democrat ic measure and the flag of the Union waving over a united people ; and on the 5th of March the day after Fillmore had gone out of office' andPiercelhad gonein, the Standard conrat nlates the people on having good laws, and honest, patriotic rulers ! Whon in thn estimation of the Standard, did the Con) promise measures become t'good laws ?. If they were "schemes of spoliation and;? plunder", in 1851,!what makes them "gobd'Anow ? If 4h-Standard has repemteiof itscourse and Vriltajxso, w will give Jt credit therefor ; but it must not talk about tho compromise being a Democratic measure, without being reminded of its misdeedi hi tho premises. 2Vr. 5. Whig. Ex-Presidest Fiu.moue's SoutiiERX Jour xev. On his itour through the South ex-Presi- (lout FilliTiorn iwill o rpppivnil with the utmost kindness and ittention ; foi, in no section of the country bus his administration of cublic affairs been more generally approved. In tbe great trial when a weak course or a false step on the part of the President might .have jeoparded the exis tence of the Uaion, Mr. i uluiore stood nrm, anu gave his signature to the Compromise measures, and thus sffcuied tho riirhts of th South. Com ing from the free States, some persons feared that he would not havo the nerve to approve the fusritive slive law. in onnosition to the gen eral feeling of tho pooplo of his State. But he looked beyond! local efiects and personal considerations, and performed his duty as a patriot, regardless of the effect which it might have upon his own popularity. After a faithful administration of public affairs, he now retires to private life. Hiss tonr to the South will enable him to seo and judgo for himself on the subject of existing slavery ; and we venture to predict, that ho will return strengthened in tho conviction that the institution of slavery is not incompatible with the happiness of the African raco. i Bait. Clipper. Gen. Soott. An exchange paper, referring to the refusal of the late Congress to jfcass the bill to create tjhe office of Lieutenant General, says, "General Scott is the only officer whi fought in Mexico that returned home unrewarded for his exploits. And more than this, tha country owes him atowment, as well as reward. On the scene of Ms triumphs he was subjected to ignominious treatment, deprived of his command, brought to trial before his inferiors, humiliated in "th4 presence of the enemy, whose capital he had, won by his valor, and whose hearts he had gained by his magnanimity. We did hope fcliat this great wrong would ere now havo been recompensed; but it - has not, and we press it upon the attention of the incoming- Administration. Republics ought not to be ungrateful, because it is their policy to bestow littlo besides gratitude." : Increased .ai.aiue.s. T composed of a majority of 10 last Congress was "retrenchment and reform" members, pledged to reform abuses and to conhuo expenditures within tho most eeotio mical limits and yet they raised the compensation of certain foreign ministers from nine to twenty thousand dollars increased the salaries of the several! Secretaries from six to eight thousand dollars ; of the Vice President from five to eight thousand dollars, besides voting extra compoiistition to the pngc-a and other persons employed! by Cungress, amounting in the aggregate to some twenty or thirty thousand dollars. And these members will return to their constituents, to renew their pledges in favor of " retrenchment anl reform." Verily, humbug is triumphant in these days, and people gulled with a surprising facilitv. Baft. Clipper. A Master's .Life Saved isv a Slave. Mr. G. Mc'.'ann was 'recently rescued from a watery grave in the Mississippi river by one of his negro men, who.jat the peril of hisowii life, swam out to him, seized him by his hair, and brought him to a skiff, an which he succeeded in placing him. A New Hampshire farmer, going to a parish meeting, met Jus minister, ana told him that his society thoflght of increasing his salary. "I beg you not tothink of such a thing," said the minister, '"for t is about as much business to collect my present salary as I wish to attend to; if it should ba increased I should be obliged to devote my whole tiuia to collecting it. f"" Captain Denham, an Englishman, has lately sounded, in the South Atlantic, a depth of 8J miles. In all Cuba there is sash. not a glazed window- THUNDER ! Breathes tihere a man, with soul so dead, Who never to himself has said, When he hath heedless hit hi3 head, "Thunder!" Or, who, w ion shaving in morning cold, Hath gashed his chin with razor old. And could this powerful word withhold -Thunder !" Or who, 09 ice, or slippery stone, Hath falleu and jarred his "crazy bone," And nut exclaimed, with angrv tone Thunder 1" When one's suspenders Whilst damciug briskly give away, with hi-iies eav, V here is ;ao man that it can help but say Thunder!" H lis a eoo'f umcui ..iu ijwi,...., j To use at news of lost election. Depending on the slavery question "Thunder." Or when one's notes or bills fall duo, And b:inki are hard, and won't renew, Iu saying ithis there's comfort true 'Thunder '." Or when one's bent on writing rhymes, And tries in vain a hundred times, How well this word witli auy chimes - "Thunder!" In short, when things have gone past bear- All into tbread.-i one's patience tearing, Say this 'tis better than swearing, "Thunder!" ! LILLY LEE. I did loic thee, Lilly Leo, As the petrel loves the sea, As the wild bee loves the thyme, As tho poet loves tho rhyme, As the blossoms love the dew But the jangels lovo thee too. Once, wlcn twilight's dying head Pressed her golden sheeted bed, Afad the silent stars drew near. White and tremulous with fear, Whilo tUe night's repelling frown, Strangled the young zephyr down, Told I ail my love to thee, Hoping, fearing, Lilly Lee. Fluttered then her gentle breast, With a troubled sweet unrest, Liko a bird too near tho net Which t!jie fowler's hand bath set ; But her mournful eyes the while, And her spirit speaking smile, Told me love could not depart Death's pale arrow from tho heart. Hushing; from that very day Passion pleading to have sway, Folding close her little hand, Watched; I with her till the sand, Crumbling from beneath her tread, Lowered jher softly to the dead, Where ia! peace she waits for me Sweetestg dearest Lilly Lee. As the chased hart loves the wave, As blind jsilence loves the brave, As the penitent loves prayer, As pale passion loves despair, Loved I, and still love I thee, Angel-stdcn Lilly Lee. HE i. Notice. - . ' " - " i .V.. r, . THATori the second-of May next, Mtne uours nous xw ""7' in the c9UMt. of Sory,. I shall sell the following tracts of land, or so much thereof, as will satisfy th due for the year, A. V. io. OF ACHES. HY WHOM LISTED 1 -- Joins... -I! Ybak.' i 150 i (Hugh Calahan, I '2-ir, ; Isaac N. Neill, j 100 ! Clancy Dudley, I 200 I Herrings boil's, 10U - jllemiurson Holder, ; S8l Thos. 1L Boyles, j 87 James Belton, i 31 M. Forkner's heirs, 110 Phebe Barker's heir j 100 Herring Heirs, ,100 Solorjion Norman, ; 100 Liza? Norman, 300 Sam'ul & Worth. 1 i ,")0 Davis Holder heirs, Welcome Hodgers, Edward Hull, ! iy i .J. W. Laffoon, -j 100 i Thos. Steele, I 100 " Jo Young, ' 200 Seth Harris, I 42 ; !Robt. Weir. Hillheirs, Wm. Hill, T. B. McKinny, xMcCraw, -'Bo. D. Love Neil, M. Sparger, J. Forkuer. G. E. McKLun, T. March M. Payne, J- Thompson, T. Donijand, j H. T. bliepperd, ; Blevins, ' M. Payne, j 'J. L. Foulke, Pr. Adv. Feb. 22, 1853. NORTH CAROLINA SIX PER CENT STATE BONDS. Treasury Department, Raleigh, N. C. t I BKUAUY lull, 1BO.J. SEALED proposals will bo received in the City oNew York until 10 o'clock A. M., of the3ls of March -next, for the purchase of $500,000 of Bonds isssucd by the STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA. These -Bohds will bear date the FIRST OF JANUARY, 18o8, and will run THIRTY YEARS thev will have Coupons attached, and the luterest AT'SIX PER CENT PER ANNUM, will he paya-able on the first days of July and January of each year. They will be issued in sums of $1,000 $5,000 as purchasers may prefer. Both interest and principal will be payable at the BANK OF THE REPUBLIC, in the City of New York, unless the purchaser should prefer to hav them made payable at tha Treasury of North Carolina. These Bonds are issued under the authority of tho Legislature of North Carolina, for the construction of the NORTH CAROLINA RAIL ROAD, and in n.l.liti.m t t!io fi.ttli m" t!in State, nil the Stock i hoU .... f. e state, in the said Rail Road, and th ; Dividends from said Stock, are expressly pledged ! for their redumption. I TilEV ARfi, Br EXVRES? ENACTMENT, EXEXPTED j FROM TAXATION. Parties bidding will please to address their lt-', ters, endorse-1 "scaled Proposals for North Caroli-' na .'state bonds"' to the undersigned iu New York directed to the care of Messrs. BROWN k DK I RO.-sSivT, ISO Front street, N. Y i THE BIDS WILL BE OPENED in the Bank of ! the Republic, at o'clock. P. M., ON THE 31ST j Lamar, Es p, President of the said Bank, and J. P. Brown and David Freeman, Lsq'a. Bidders may also be present. Successful bidder will be required, ?.s soon as informed of the accej tance of their Bids, to deposit in Bank, the amount of their Bids with the accrued interest from the Srsj. of January to the credit of th Treasurer of the tiiit8 of North Carolina. This' Deposit ma v ibc made, either in the BANK OF THE REPUBLIC, N.HV YORK, or in the BANK OF THE STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA, or in the BANK OF CAPE FEAR, RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA. T h so who prefer it can address their bids to rat j at Ra'.cigli, N.O, endorsed '-Sealed proposals above, until the 2-jth of March, when 1 shall leavt for New York, j D. W. COURTS, j 16 Or the State of Noeth Cabolika. I BRING- OUT THE BIG- GUN! ! AKU LET TU NEUj GO FOIITII TO TUB WOBLB- ; OF THE GREAT SUCCESS OF ; MARION & CO. j Biltimore, ' MARYLAND, IS SZlLlXli Till Grand P r i z es t i t ' Not a day passes that some of our Customers d not reap a --Golden Harvest" at the altar of "Dam . Fortune." Every diy tells th tale of tha splendid ; Prizes sold by them; '. READ, PONDER AND REFLECT! ! HEKE IS A SAMPLE Of 0X2 MONTH'S WORK. ' A fe w more of the same sort, who'll hava the next one ? ' Nos. 28 40 40, the Maguificcat Prize of $"478, drawn February the: 12th, lco8, was sold by us to a correspondent at New Orleans, La., ia a Package. I ) ot whole ticket? which cost linn only !?"J10, and for which he received, niett, the snug sum of $14,000. i Nos. 5 1 5 -o, a prizciof 2;UI':i , sent to Charlastoa. do 17oi7, tt 10,000. do Boston. do o7 8S40, do; 12.000, do Philadelphia. do ' do 1 4 42, do; 7,000, do Harrisburg, Pa 10:10 70, do 0,000, do Moiitgomerv. We could enumerate many other Prizes of smal- varkms parts of the Vd"T wrPonf in say that we havo sold and castfeSThorc r nnv olhcu iii AmericJ; when such toe fact, it is t be hoped that no person wlso reads i ;iiis paper will hesitate a moment ni senu'itiz us their orders. Address MARION & CO.. li.iltimore, Md. A FINE t LOTTERY, Maryland t'ousolidated Lottery, Class 12. . To be drawn March 25. 1 prize of $15,000 I 8 prizes of $1,500 4 do I'.UUO a do Tickets $i Shares in proportion. Certificates of 20 Whole Tickets 1,000 $54 do 2D Half . do do 20 Quarter do 13 THE MONSTER OF THE MOXni. $:!, 570. Grand Consolidated Lottery of Maryland Class H. 78 Numbers. 10 Drawn Ballots. To be drawn in the City of Batimorc, Md., on Saturday, March 26. Splendid Scheme 1 True of $lr576 I 10 Prizes of G do 10.000 10 do $15,000 1,000 7,500 300 6 do 5,1)00 " 10 do 7 dov 3 000 10 do 7 do 2,000 .500 do Tickets $20 Shares m proportion Certificate of 20 Whole Tickets do 50 Half do . .'j do 20 Quarter do .v .". do 26 Eighth do 200 $240 120 60 30 ANOTHER AND STILL GREATER INDUCEMENT TO ENRICH YOURSELVES. The Greatest and Best Offer ever made to the Public. By remitting to us $200 w will send a Certificate (or nsk'of) $500 worth of tickets. By remitting to us 400 we will send a Certificate (or risk of) $1,000 worth of tickets. By remitting to us i $800 we will send a Certificate (or risk of) $20,000 of tickets in any of the above splendid Lotteries now drawing. It will be soen by this that the purchaser has only to lay out $400 to purchase $1,000 worth of tickets. This is, without exception, the most generous offer ever made, and we advise all who can afford it to give it a trial, for we have seldom known a loss to eusue, and have repeatedly witnessed the most glorious result- Address, for Prizes, the old established house of i ; MARION & CO.. j Baltimore, Md. XtT'The official drawings of these Great Lotteries duly certified to by the State Commissioners, will be sent immediately after it is drawn, to all those who order from us, with a full explanation of the result. I)Krsis for Dyspeptics ; a supply. Warranted Genuine. For sale by I'. F. PESCUD. - rw J it, T. Ul. j . AilT. due. Wateu couJ? HSiJ. 68. Tom's Creftl t337 ; G7 45 143 203 159 ; 51 135 ; 47 ;22J '22 J 180 G7i '220 177 1243 150 1C3 : 33 . 42 Stewarts Creek Jones (.'reck 'Aararat, Stewart Creek, Dan IUver, ; " ii ;Tom's Creek, Fisher RItot. j Piliot Crook, H. G. HAMPTOX, Formtr Sheriff, $0. 17-w6w. MUSICAL CARD. PROFESSOR CIIAS. E. LOEHR offers hi, f-vices as a Teacher of Music in a Female la! stitutiou of Learning, cither in this or any of th adjoining States. lie would like particurlytnU ' iv. va ujvuav j'ini nutti; 11a illlui I1UVC UI1 I OD- portunity ot teaching a Brass or Stringed and a Vocal Choir. Bsmd, Prof. LOEHR can produce the most flntterini testimonials as to his qualification as Teacher Performer and Composer, and among them.lt! ters of unqualified recommendation from thje Wti. tern Carolina College, in this State, and the Ten. nesc.ee Odd-Fellows' College. Address Prof. L., at Fayette ville. N. C. Jan. 4, 1853. ' ' j.tf GUN, LOCK-SMITH, AND BELL HANGER. Charles Kuester, -W-W-T-ATT Tl 1 X- .11 . V . 1 . . . - . ' i.u rcspcciiuii y miorui ine Lltueni , f y Kaleigh and surrounding country, thatLehai located permanently in Kaleigh, and has opened i Shop on Wilmington Street, (in Dr. Cooke's 'brick-building.) where he will be found at all times; read? to execute any "JOB" in his line, in a style tht shall not be surpassed by any other persoh, anj the charges shall always be moderate. CALL AND SEE. lialeigh, March 2, 1853. ly-U f hFbrot H E R'S steamboat company, OR BANK'S LINE .i prepared with Steamers 'Brothen " and "Douglass," and a compliment f 1 ow Boats, to carry with dispatch, ill I Freights shipped by them, between Fuyettcvilli and Wilmington, or to any intermediate landings f th River. JOHN BANKS, Ag't, Wilmhgtot. I. & W. M L.AUKEN, Ag'ts, Fayettuvilli. Sept. 21, 1852, tm. 78 The Stages L EATE Raleigh and Salisbury, every Suadjy 1 and ednesday, at 7 A. 51., after the arml ! of the Cars from the North, (at the former iilc! and arrive at each end at 7 P. M., next day, ri Asuboro , Pittsboro , Haywood, Sc. The Road is stocked with good Threo Horn Teams, aud Troy built Coaches. Fare through $1 only. JAS. M. WADDILL, Contractor. Dec. IS, '52. wly JOI Wake Agricultural Sdciety. rjMHERE will be a meeting of the Wake Ajricnl- tm-al Society, at the City Hall, at VI o'clock on Monday of our Superior Court A punctual it-tendance of all the members is earnestly requestei as business of great importance will ccmc before them. W. W. W1IITAKEU, ?ectY Raleigh, March, 9th 18o3. tl hi SPIlllTUALIST'S LIBRARY. Partridge & Brittan, NEW YORK, T T AVE a complete assortment of Books and P riodicals devoted to the facts, philosophy and advocacv of Spiritualism, which thev will sujp p'v iu anv qujuititv. and on the most favoraKi terms. Wc refer to the Spiritual Telegraph fori list of our Books, prices, rates of postacc. ie. THE SPIRITUAL TELEGRAPH is a weekly paper, devoted to the Elucidation of Spiritual Phenomena and contains a record ot the most interei- ting faets, Sc. . A very interesting dlscussiim of the facts and philosophy of the Manifestations ii now iu course of publication, between Dr. 13. . Richmond and S. B. Brittan. All the buck euq- bsrs can be furnished at Subscription price, $1501 per annum. Specimen copies sent it.ee. The iucreasii.5; interest, and rpid occurrence of j facts, demand more space aud additional services, and the telegraph, (olunie 11. to commeuce u I M.iv next. 1 will be "rreatlv enlarged, after whictl the price will be Two Dollars. THE SSIEKINAII, Volume II, is being issued M-mthly, arid is 'levoted to mental aud Spirituil Science. It contains uianv important tacts am profound expositions of the psychological laws os I which thev depend. E.ich number eontaii at leut I 4S Jiaffasot" original m-ittor, from the ablest coutri- U .1 L' M -j i.H't I J U.llULii..iiJ i ll-v..-, . . ;i . . 1 of sonic spiritualist or Reformer. Terms $3$a annum. The first volume of the Shckinah is elccantlj .. . i --.. 1 1. i i , . . . . . puniuu ana oouuu, ana lis intrinsic merits una ir- tistic beauty entitle it to a place in everv Librarj. L rice, in morecco, lettered and gilt, JgJ ; in muslia, 2 oO. A liberal discount made to the Trade. AJdrtsi PATRIDGE & BRITTAN. No. 3Courtlandt street, New Yifirk. New York, March, 10 1853. w3.n 2- The Union S team-Ship Co's Line OF PACKET SHIPS, raoM Philadelphia to Norfolk, PetirjbcM and Richmond. THE splendid Sea Steamers, " Virginia,'' Cpt Teal, and "Pennsylvania," Capt. Baymorc, le I wo Kiciiu pons uiiuruuieiy, as iollows : I Leave Philadelphia every Saturday for Norfolk, l-ciersourg anu liichmonu. Returning, leave Richmond and Petersburg e-1 ry Wednesday and Norfolk even- Friday. These Steamers are handsomely fitted up, d I oner to vne travelling commamty acconiraodauow uasmpassed by any other route, and each ship provided with two life boats. Frciiht taken lower rates and delivered iu quicker time tUwi bj another route. Passage from Richmond and Petersburg $S, from NorfoUi 6, meals included. THOMAS P. CROWPLL, Ag't, Norfolk, ROVVLETT, HARDY & Co. " P.-t.rsburg, ROBERT RANKIN, Richmond, LEVI ELDRIDGE, Gea'l Ag't, North Wharrei, Philadelphia. Passengers, via Petersburg, niee t tt Steamers at City Point on Thursdays, on arrin- 01 tne 4 o'clock, e. al., tram of Cars. ROWLETT, HARDY & CO. Petersburg, Jan. 28, 1853. 10 '.T Notice. 1TTAS committed to the .T:dl of fiimberW County, on Tuesday, the loth instant. negro man who says his name is Sam, a:iJ tliiit bi belongs to a man bv the uame of Connor, wb.r UTtl in Charleston, South Carolina. Said negro is 1 bout fifty years old, five feet, seven inclies and weighs about oue hundred aud fifty piunJ he has a scar on his right leg, aud a scar 0:1 i: left arm; he had ou wheu committed, a hlac'v " hat, a grey woollen pair of pantaloons, ami 1':1C: satinette coat. The owner of said negriri licre- bv notified to come forward. Drove the proper'. njiv till lofriil r-Ji'irro find tjilco bim flwaV. or r-j o o-"' - will be dealt with as the law directs. ALEXANDER JOHNSON, Sheriff of Cumberland County, N-Feb. 22, lo-l. 'Vr h

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