Wilmington Journal from Wilmington, North Carolina on June 7, 1850 · Page 4
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Wilmington Journal from Wilmington, North Carolina · Page 4

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Friday, June 7, 1850
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i4 -. , -. - T IE yiLMINGTONC JOURNAL, j AVIIOIIXGTO.V, JT. C MOSDAY, JUNK 3, 1850. . Autliorizetl Ageitta. ' Jambs M. RfeDMODV-Tarboro', Edgecombe county, N. C.' Josiah Jorissox, Clinton, Sampson count j. -' Josnra It. Kemp, Bladen county. , -,. t- Dr. Shkk wood, Strickland's Depot, Dnplin county. B. S. KrtoscE, II iclilaml, Onslow county. .. '. . .B-'Pa?es; Black' Creek, 'Wnyneeoonty. ... T7? Volxky B. Palmer is authorized to receive advert isements , . nd subscriptions for the Journal, , in New York, Philadelphia, ; and Boston, and receipt fjtr payment for the same. . . ; TlUrty-Klrst rif First Session ' TcesdajV May 23th. Senate. The bill increase the; "rank and file. of the army ;, was referred to- the cmimttce on Military Affairs. Mr Brtulbury's resolution relative to removals was -".taken np. -:'"Ay 'f i" '' ' : : Mr.' Webster ' moved to1' postpone it till Thursday, " but' withdrew the motion at the ffcquest of Mr. Tur-' fiby, who spoke on the subject. - , " v J - .. The adjustment bill of Mr. Clay was then taken up. I Mr. Hale spokct length, and declared that the" North, was.to be beaten, and by Northern rotes.; . t Slavery would paint the flag of victory. The defeat ffof.the North would, be accomplished by Northern-f yotes. - Some of these Northern men, when they got : -'home,' would find an uncomfortable atmcfephere about them. ' ; " ' . : : ; .' ; Air., Dodge, of Iowa,, said he was sick of this sub ject, and, though he was not m favor of the compro- nusc in all its parts, yet he would swallow it. ' . HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. - v .The House resolved itself into committeeof the . whole on the state of the Union, and considered the bill.makmg appropriations to the several Territories The only bill which elicited debate, was the one ma king donations to settlers on the public lands in Ore-gon. i -The point in the discussion was whether the grants should Tbe allowed to American citizens only native and adopted, or to those also who should de-clare their intention ofbccoriiing American citizens. . The Committee did not dispose of this bill. The bill making appropriation for the completion -. of the public buildings ia Oregon and Minesofa, was v the only one which finally passed. Alter which the House adjourned. " .. - . . ' ' r ''Wednesday,-May 29th. Senate. Among the memorials presented were several for the alteration of the tariff and protective duties on .- iron. -, '' ' The bill to establish a branch of the' mint of .the United ' States in New York, was- taken up and dis cussed at, length. - The bill was opposed by Messrs. Duncan, Badger, and others, and advocated by Messrs. Douglas and Dickinson, ' . '' - MrBadger 'moved to strike out therprovision for a mint inv New York, .and insert California. Lost--1 yeas SOnays 28. '.: ', The bill was ordered to a third reading. Mr. Badger moved an additional section, providing that before the law shall take effect,, tho State fnd city of Ney York shall pledge themselves not to tax the mint as ah institution or its property. Agreed to. The bill passed. .. THe Senate "went into executive session, and soon after adjourned. t . . i . HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. , ". T The House, to enable the officers thereof to prepare the Hall for the summer, agreed to meet to-morrow, at 8 o'clock, and then adjourn till Monday next; :." also, authorizing-the Speaker, who wished to be absent himself from the city, to appoint a Speaker prolem. . .The House then proceeded to the consideration of the territorial . bills. . - " - The bill for the construction of certain roads in the territory of; Minesota, and the bill authorizing the negotiation of treaties with the Indian tribes in the territory of Oregon; for the extinguishment of their ..claims to lands lying west of the Cascade Mountains, . and for other purposes. .. .. -- " : The House then resolved itself into committee of the -whole on the state of the. Union, (Mr. Strong in therchair,) and resumed the consideration of the bill . to create the .office of Surveyor General of the public lands in Oregon, and to provide, for the survey, and, ' to make donation to settlers of the said public lands The bill was discussed for threchoursi -The topic " of discussion was an amendment to confine the dona- tion to white citizens only. The amendment was a-' dopted. .Without disposing of the bill, the coinmit-tee of the whole rose, and' the House adjourned till to-morrow inorniiig, at 8 o'clock. The House: when it meets to-morrow, will adiourn without transacting any business. f , .... .-I ...r Hniivailniia li mifl K f ll . - : """""--u-im . , 'Many of the mills in the manufacturing . districts ' of Virginia are stopping, and thetRighmond journals are bewailing this curtailment of industry. So far; as-we can. learn, the same causes are operating in . Virginia as in Lowell and the manufacturing towis in New. England. The manufacturers are continually making experiments with labor, and are chop-Thiz and changing to make larsre profits. Determin ed to get specific duties, if possible, they make every' , cessation of labor, every discharge ot the operatives, .the pretext -of a" necessity for an increased tariff. It ; ,is a stale game. " It has been tried too often to suc-' I cccd, for all these attempts to give a dark color to the position of the factories in order to influence Congress,.! will prove abortive. Lowell and Lawrence mav send on to Washinston any quantity, of lobby ; members, to agitate and to get up an excitement, but the obiect in viewwill riot be accomplished. " It is very evident that the whole-distress is a crea-tion of mere selfish designs ; for if the little factories, of the South can make money, the great ones of the North, can, at least, save themselves from, loss- In Alabama. Georiria, North Carolina, and Ohio, there . is no jrrnmblinsr.v Business is Quite flourishing. New . cotton mills are built every month; and those in op 'ration tthrow off their usual amount of fabrics. If - there were any; true cause of complaint, these would suffer equally with the Northern States. No, the whnlfToiitr.rv is rsnsed'bv those who have combined to furnish facts upoii which to. make a bold demand for increased duties : and, during the last winter, the mills have been kept running night and day through out New England, so that the operatives might no - discharged, for an effect upon Congress, without di minishing the stock of goods necessary to supply the natural demand. There are some long-headed phi- Josophers in Massachusetts, but they cannot pull the wool over everybody's eyes. e know where they are. -N.: 1 . Herald. '; Retikemextof Mr. CiVton. The Washington correspondent of the NeW Yfirk Tribune says,: ' 4' I. state uneouivocally, that Air. Clayton has it in sepious, contemplation to retire from the Cabinet. T I . f nn jlnn.' V .11 rr Vi tnnwt-t tx 1YI A I h Til ills reasons lur ou uuiiij, vuuuj,! "-"j - not at liberty to diselose j they however, have noth- in" to do with any of his official acts, each and every one of. which .he stands prepared to justify belore G6H and man.- Ilis friends- have remonstrated with li'im furainst anv such course, and Avill prevent his resignation if persuasion can do so." ; . A.Great Fokgeh. -A London letter,, of Alay 17th i ki William -.Threlfall. a cotton speculator of Liver frtfxil. and a manufacturer, was arrested in that town last FrWay. charged with extensive forgeries, princi- ml v on i!ie Hull i?lax-anrt cotton ivini vonipany itrissnbnnsed thatrThrelfall's forgeries will amoun! tn iiftwftv sixtv ana seventy tnousanu pouuua. iu lns.swill fall on. firms and banks in London and Liv erfwxd-- '1 hrelfall had sent bis wife and family to the United States before he was arrested; and had paid fin- his own nassasre in the Eurona. but he did not depart" by that steamer, as he wished to obtain further sums 'of money on his forged drafts. He was considered a wealthy person, and was the owner of several mills.. OMrIylands, chief manager for the Hull Company. depOsedj at the examination of Threlfall, at Liverpool, n Monday, that the company held securities of the prisoner's to the amount of fivehum dred and sixteen thousand pounus. ine prisoner is committed to taFe his trial at the next Liverpool As: sues. Liquid GoLD.--On Tuesday, there . was melted down, and jeast into ingots for rolling, in the meltr and refiner's department of tho Mint, about seven hundred thousand dollars worth of gold ; and on the vKimfi rLiv. of srold preparatory, for assayi there was " melted nearly one hundred thousand dollars more. "mm. . - A fl ' : 3 3 The "whole weight was apous o,uuu pounus , unu u .tlpii int ftl sheet as thick as a half eagle, would yield 545 square feet. Un these three dimensions, of vaHie, weigns ami Buiciireo, u a very respectable brag. If we present it in solid measurement, however, thet story is almost spoiledv Ima-ine it all fluid at once, and yet it . could easily be contained in a toyal foot-bath of three cubic feet. ' . - ;' '-, Putladelphia.Bulletln. ' ; t '-'... v.iF"rd. DenglASf TlirasUccI.' ' ' i The N, York Globed under the head of A unblush-! ing impudence and merited punishment,''.? gives the following account of what happened on , Friday last, in Broadway : -; , r . ; ,ir , ; Ficed. .Douglass, the impudent negro who has of late taken upon himself the privilege of abusing our country, its patriots and. Constitution, without having that chastisement which he so richly merited at the hands of our republicans, who would condescend to notice his blasphemy and negroism, had the audacity yesterday' to walk down. Broadway, the principal promenade in our city, with two ; white females resting .prr' his arms." Several citizens, who had noticed this disgraceful scche, Followed the impudent scamp to the? battery. On observing that ' he was watched, the negro commenced laughing and sneering at the gentlemen, who were behind him." One of them could not withstand the provoked and justifiable temptation to award to the negro that punishment which his daring rascality had subjected him to. The gentleman stepped up to him and politely requested the females to leave their, ebony companion arid place themselves under the protection of a gentleman near by. r- The women very quietly did as they were desired to do,, and then the indignant and insulted gentleman' administered to the back, of the negro a " dressing" that he will have occasion to remember some time hence. Maddened justice forgets the dictates of law in a case of this kind ; ' and personally, we can see no reason why it should not." We feel much obliged to the " indignant gentleman'' who administered the punishment; but what a commentary does the proceeding furnish upon the conduct of the Northern people towards the slave 1 They denounce slavery, assist fugitives to escape, and spend much breath and but little money for the amelioration of the black race ; and yet when they see a colored "gemman"' acting upon the, principles of equality for which they contend, and escorting one of their own " kith and kin" through the streets, xncy toliow him and horsewhip him tor it ! out w-i repeat : we are heartily obliged to the New Yorker for giving Douglass a " dressing ,j" and while his hand is in, we would be glad-if be would do the same with Garrison, Phillips and other bosom friends of Douglass among the whites. Savannah Riijtpblican. . The Deficit. When Mr. Secretary Meredith -so authoritatively "proclaimed a deficit in the revenue of sixteen millions of dollars, he ascribed the disastrous result to the Mexican war. If he had' assured the people that it was the -work of the Galphin plunderers, he would have hit the nail upon the -head, and have commanded the universal assent of the people to the truth of the statement. When the people learn the fact that about one million of dollar's have "been paid out of the treasury by the present Galphin cabinet in the first year of their reign, on fraudulent and unfounded claims, rejected by former administrations, and that a principle, with regard to the allowance of such claims, has been adopted which will lead to the payment of more than forty millions of dollars, without additional appropriations by Congress, they will know how 'the deficit has really been created, and why Mr. Meredith estimates it at sixteen millions of dollars. 'Surely the Galphin cabinet is as illustrious for its fiscal ability as its members are skilful in the art of feathering their own nests. -What cabinet minister ever before pocketed $115,000 as agent of claims; nearly all of which he received while holding his place in the cabinet ? The people the hard-working farmers and mechanics of the country will ponder upon these facts ; and they will, as surely as day follows day, hold these treasury plunderers to their accountability. Union. A meeting of. the Stockholders of the' Richmond arid Danville Railroad, took place at Charlotte Court House, Var, yesterday. e have no hope that the Richmond and Danville Road will be located near Milton, and. to talk nlain. wedon"t care if it shall be located fifty miles distant. We now contemplate a branch Railroad with the Central route in this State, to tap it somewhere in Orange or Alamance. To, do this we shall only have some 24 or 28 miles of Road to build. - If we can get this branch, we promise the State and Wilmington in particular, to pour the rich products of the valley VI tllU Ullll 1I1LO L1IB VI llUllIlglOU UUlI JiUl , uiiu us Bile has the cheapest grocery market in the United States (Judge baunders is our authority he says that gro ceries can bo bought cheaper in her market than in any other market in' the Union,) she may expect to send us groceries, &c, in return. ;So, from this day out, consider us the advocate of a Railroad to run from Milton to some point of the Central Road. Give us the charter, quick, we want to go to work on it. , . ' Milton Chronicle. , TiiE Public Buildings at Washington. From an official report relative to the public buildings, it appears that' the length of the Capital, is 352 feet, breadth in centre 221 teetj grounds inclosed and improved, 30 acres ; total height to 'the top of the great dome, 140 leet; House of Representatives, 90 ; long, 02 teet wide, bU leet high ; senate Cham ber, to leet long, 4o leet wide, and 4d teet high; Rotunda, 96 feet diameter, and 96 feet high.- Total cost of buildings and grounds, $2,690,459. Ihe length ot the President's Hou.se is loO teet, and the breath in the centre 120 feet ; height to the top of ballustrades, 50 feet. The East Room is 79 teet by 4, and 22 teet high. . . .. The'length pf the Treasury Building is 336 feet, and, when completed, will be 500. The .breadth, at centre, is lvU teet. Ihe colonade is 66b teet long, 15 feet wide, and 65 feet high; to he cap 6f the bal-lustrade. - " ' ' r 1 he length ot the General Postomce Jbuilding is 204 feet ; breadth at wings, 204 J feet ; at -centre, 60 teet; height, od teet. i j , The PlaKk Road. The experimental Plank Koad, or the " Horse Preserver," has been commenced in the upper part of our town, j This is the right kind of an argument -worth a dozen pages of figures, and a folio of words. We hope, instead of stopping within a mile of the commencement, its terminus will be somewhere in North Carolina.; We had a conversa tion the other day with an intelligent North Caroli nian on the necessity of a Plank Road. He gave it as his opinion that the Railroad about to be Construc ted trom Charlotte to the Wilmington Road, would, in connection with the Charlotte and Columbia Rail road, take any amount of trade from Camden ; and that our only chance ot preservation (and a sure one, too) would be a Plank Road. It is to be hoped that, Camden will not be so inactive as to let the rich trade of these sections of the country escape her. One word more, relative to the plan of building. We conceive the best possible plan to make a Plank Road on is to lay the plank as usual, crosswise, a certain number ot teet in length, to be within the distance that the wheels are apart ; then to lay one or two planks where the wheels run, lengthwise :-: which would certainly make the road smoother, and make it last longer. ' But let us have a Plank Road at aU events. CamdeA Journal: j V Advantages, of Free Trade. In 1846 the Navi gation laws were in force.;- In 1850 they are not What has? been the effect of their repeal upon the shipping trade of the United Kingdom, as exhibited by the official returns 1 We will refer in the first instance, to the clearances outwards as the best test of the activity of the shipping interest. Comparing, then, the first two months of 1845 with those of 1850, we find that the amount of tonnage cleared outwards in 1850 has been more than in 1845 by 144,000 tons :. in other words, it has increased by more than 50 per cent, or from 319,000 tons in 1845, to 403.000 tons in 1850. .The -number of ships has increased from 1,528 to 1,951. And it must be re mcmbered that these are all British vessels. "' i li we mciuae xom."-n vessels witn liritisn, the re sult is almost equally remarkable. Between 1845 and 1850 the total amount of outward tonnage has increased from 467,000 tons to 688,000 tons, or 43 percent. This shows, in the plainest of all forms, that of the enormous increase of tonnage which has taken place between 1845 and 1850, the largest share has fallen jnto the hands of British owners, in spite of all the prophecies and demonstrations of an- proaching ruin with which we have been startled for the last two years. London Morning Chronicle. An Abolitionist in New Jersey, being asked what he had done with his black boy, f who was a slave according to the laws of that State till he arrived at the are of 25 years. renlied I have sold him. I am y - j x . . determined to have nothing more to do- with slavery iSO says a correspondent ot the Journal of Commerce Growth of Lovisville, Kt. The population . oi the city is set down at 50,000--about two-thirds the amount, of population of bt. Louis. , In 1840 the pop ulation of Louisville was 20,000 showing an in crease since that year of 150 per cent. Every branch of business is represented to be nourishing. I The Frankfort Commonwealth says that Mr. Clay will probably resign his scat in the Senate, after the adjustment of the questions growing out- of slavjcry i ,rf ' ' ?i& ''j vji 'x&S-m yv From the O. Delta, i " i; -Vs' ). .fu Cuba and tJhie Cvban.1 . ' Such is the title of an octavo volume' which, has recently Jeen issued from the. press. From the present attitude of that island, and the statistical and other information it contains, it is attracting much attention. A few statistical facts, extracted from it, will be acceptable to our readers : . . . . The population of Cuba, , in 1841, was about 1,-000,000 ; nearly equally divided between the blacks arid the whites. Since then, it is'said that the population has actually decreased near 100,000, confined mostly . to the blacks, v -r--l i---;- - - -.-- Its area is about 55,000 square miles ; taking into the estimate ; the adjacent islands or keys which belong to it, it is 64,000 square miles, and above 40,-000,000 acres of the richest and best land in the world. Its products consist.' of everything almost that grows upon the continent, proper, of America, and in addition to every variety of tropical plant and fruit indigenous to the Western world, to say nothing of exotics. . j V Copper mines are being worked there to great advantage ; only a few months ago a rich mine of lead, with silver, was discovered which promises to be very profitable,, and deposits of native gold have been discovered in the banks of the rivers in the Western portion of the Island. Coal is found in the neighborhood of Havana ; Immense deposits of salt arc found on all the, coasts of the Island, which would open a profitable fountain to labor and industry, but for the exhorbitant duties imposed by the government f 2 50 for every two hundred pounds. There is also abundance of sulphur, loadstone, granite clay, flint, crystal and marble ; this latter is. one of the principal branches pf wealth in the Isle of Pines, where quarries have been worked, with great success." Exquisite fish abound on all the coasts, rivers and streams, and innumerable varieties of wild fowl are to be found in the woods and lakes. As to the products and wealth of this Island) they can be judged, by hes immense trade, which is estimated at $60,000,000; and the enormous taxes which are yearly extorted from her inhabitants, amounting to near $25,000,000, about $20,000,000 of which goes into the treasury of the mother country thus showing that they are the most enormously taxed people on the face of the earth. To an American, it is wonderful that they should have so long endured it in silence. For its fine climate, it is proverbial. The '. mean temperature at Havana for the year, (Fahrenheit) is.... . U. ...... .17 The warmest month .... . . . .' ...... 82 Theoldest ........ .... L....... .70 From the educational statistics, presented by the census of 1841, (the last taken,) we should judge that there was. a deplorable state of ignorance among the great bulk of the population. The white and free colored inhabitants were represented at 571,127. The number of schools was 222, and 9,082 children were instructed in them : and this out of tbenumber of 99,599 children, between five and fifteen years of age, being about ten per cent, bt the whole number, or a proportion of one educated child to every sixty-three of the free inhabitants. We will close this brief notice with an enumeration of a few of the grievances and oppressions under iwhich this tax-ridden people are groaning, and then ! Cuba and the Cubans, to go to Mr. Little's bookstore ltes some anriecdotes of a "breach of the treaty and buy this book i m Mexico, matrimonially considered:" He says that The farmers have to pay 2J per cent, on sugar,5 hc fT f. fur army, though they wellwith-and 10 per cent, on their ot&cr harvests, when gaW st ts ; and valor of Mexican menf did oi. to co , ;n a ; ' ,o;Q;r,i; 'not defend themselves so effectually against the stock, for all their cattle, exclusive of the charges ..... . . . c. o .. . arising from an exportation. There is a tax of $1 25 upon every fancga (about a hundred weight) of salt, which causes the price-of hat article to be raised to an immoderate sum. vThe Cuban pays 6 to 6i per cenfr, of the value of any slave, or any property in town or country, that he may sell ; besides all other charges of notaries, of registration, of stamped paper, &c. &c- There is stamped paper for a special purpose, the Use of which is enforced by the government and sold at the price of eight dollars every sheet .; and it is necessary on solemn oath to prove one's poverty, in order to be admitted to the use ot cheaper paper, a sheet of which costs six cents. ' No one can have in his house any company or a- nusement of any sort, if he' does not solicit, obtain, and-pay tor a license, $2 50,) or he must submit to be mulcted for an infraction of the regulations. Jivery inhabitant is compelled to ask for a license. and pay for the same, when he wants to go from the place pf his residence. : No citizen, however peaceful and i respectable he may be, is allowed to walk through the city after 10 o'clock in the evening, unless he carry with him a antern, and successively obtains leave of all the watchmen on . his way, the infraction of which law is punished with immediate arrest, and a fine of eight dollars.. . He is not permitted to lodge any person in his . house for a single night, either native or foreigner,, be the same a 'friend or a member of his family, without giving information of the same, also under the penal ty )t a like punishment. . . ' He cannot remove his residence trom one house m- td another, without giving notice previously to the authorities of his intention, under a penalty of a heavy fine. ' An order has been made which in enect prohibits parents from sending their.children to the United States for purposes of education ; and such parents are driven to the expedient of proving ill health, or feigning it, in their children, in order to obtain pass ports tor them. , j vi Republicanism and tHe Bible. : . When France became a republic after the revo lution of 1848, says one of our exchanges, discerning men, forming .their judgment not from names, but from the nature of things, ventured to predict fruin and not prosperity, as the result of the change which was then hailed by nearly all in this country as a glorious revolution. Ihey who thus prophesied believed that an extensive republic coula not be sup- Eorted by infidels, or socialists :or unenlightened apists-. . They regarded the principles and precepts of the Bible, engraven on the consciences' and the hearts of the people, as the only durable foundation of free-political institutions, and with much, instinct and foresight. Two years have elapsed, and what do we see 1 Is there any stability or prospect, of stability in French republicanism ? Let a good test, the price of stocks, answer. Ihe wise men of France feel that it is not safe to invest their money in , French stocks or in any property liable to be affected by French legislation. Mr Walsh, in a recent letter from Paris, says : " t"ince the beginning ot the year, the American Consul here has given audience six days of the, week, fronrnopn until 4 o'clock; to a multitude of persons in quest of information about CaKforna : and to others about the prices1 and choice of American stocks. The latter includes j the- highest names of the old aristocracy and the statesmen of the last twenty years. 'Their anxiety to place a part of their means beyond the spere of French destinies is evi dence of the precanousness of J? rench political and social order.- It indicates, at the some time, iheir confidence in American stability." - . And what is the cause 1 of American stability 3 The Bible-r-the principles and precepts of the Bible ? Powers' Statce of Cai.hous . We have seen (says the N. Yl. Tribune) a fine, daguerreotype, which a friend of Mr. Powers has just received from Italy, of his anxiously expected statue of Mr. Calhoun. It represents the great Senator in the Roman costume, standing beside a trunk of the Palmetto,' supporting his left arm, in the hand of which is held a. scroll with these words : ".Truth, Justice, and the Constitution. The head, of impressive and majestic dig nity, is erect, and the right hand points with impo sing significance to the inscription, which is held a-loft so as to be nearly upon a level with the head. The impressions received by several critics, tof the finest capacities, from an inspection of this representation of Mr, Powers' statue, is such, that they unhesitatingly pronounce it one of his chief triumphs, and "a demonstration of his ability to excel s much in the statue as in the bust his absolute supremacy in which has already j been acknowledged by all the world. . - - . . ::. - ;- The French government have just finished the largest steamer afloat each engine is 960 horse power. She is named the President. ; V, . - ' Gen. Quitman. This gentleman instead of hay- . , 1 ill. X i "IT- 1 1 . - ing gone to tJuoa, was on ine xiu msi., ul icjttsuurg. making some investments in cotton lands Scotland', with but 2,628,957 inhabitants and no commercial, centre, no political metropolis and but little foreign cbnuncrceySendA-SSOOjlGO letters in , ;,. t;i i. v ;t :r From the South Carolinian. 5 Ge.nti-eme.- ; the following lines Were written a few years dnoe, while wending a solitary way through the urpentine region along the Cape Fear River :J ' ' h ' '.' This Xoiig teaf Pin. . ' ".' "i ; '- The teechen' tree and the sturdy oak s . : ' . . ;. ; : 'i Have been, gnng in verses fine ; ' . ; 5 Cut the world has pass'd in strange neglect, j -f 'J The good ld lopg-leaf line. . ? L ; CAoria. The good old long-leaf Pine, my boys, - . - " . Tie good old long-leaf Pine ; - , , t , , ...-( . Come all ye Cape Fear boyS and sing, . The good old long-leaf Pino'. .- ' :! j'' - ' "r '''' And yet, methinks, to a Southern heart r ! - The noblest in the line ' , . - . Of ancient or. modern forest trees, Is the. good old long-leaf Pine. V; The good old long-leaf Pine, &c. ' The North may boast of its birch and beech, The West of its hickory fine j j I' ( But the Cape Fear man, go where he will, Remembers the long-leaf Fine. i ' - The good old long-leaf Pine, &c. For when North and West, by wint'ry frosts, Are stripp'd of leaf and vine, 1Q 1 i Tho Southern wilds look green as spring ' With the good old long-leaf Pine. ; The good old long-leaf Pine, &c. . When the'cJoth ia remov'd let the nabob sit, . And see his mahogany shine ; But th( yeoman's fare is as good and sweet, On his table of long-leafPine. '' ' The good old long-leaf Pine, &c. To the Yankee, East, curFd maple we yield, To the richUhe mahogany fine ; But the lab 'ring man makes his bedposts strong, Of the good 6ld long-leaf Pine. - j The good old long-leaf Pine, &c. .") '' - f .-f - -:, ; -:'''..' '' ' : He asks ho house ot brick, or stone, Or polished marble fine ; j His cabin's the healthiest in the land, Made of go6d old long-leaf Pine. The good old long-leaf Pine, &c. ' .:- ':-' . - ' ' '' " j While others boast of their cotton and rice, .And yellow gold from the myio ; The Cape Fear man his riches finds. In the good 'old long-leaf Pine. '- The good old long-leaf Pine, &c. '"'. . ';' : t . f -:'?:-..-' A .! ; For their lumber and tar, and rosin and pitch, . i And spirits f-turpentine, I - The world is indebted everywhere .. To the good old long-leaf Pine.' The good bid long-leaf Pine, &c. . - ' r i ) - : ,' . . Distillers and turpentine raisers all,' ' Come list to this song of mine; ; , And sing the praise of our own tree ' The good old long-leaf Pine. - ThQ good old long-leaf Pine, my boys, ' Thei good old long-leaf Pine ; . ' . ! : ' Come all ye Cape Fear men and sing, The good old long-leaf Fine. W. V Iiicltlciii of tlxe Mexican War. v The editor of the Lowell Courier, who Mexico with credit both to his sword and served in his pen, i.nrirht ftvos and swIiimiva tnrms nf tho MoTinan wn. 0 j - ' - x.-.x-xx. ; men. several ot them were married to Mexican girls, and some others it appears, ought to have been. Some of the Mexican ladies followed their false lov-t ers to Vera Cruz, expecting to be taken to the United States, and others have pursued even across the Gulf the men who never retreated m war, but who faithlessly deserted their colors in love. The Courier says : " ... I jj -r . . "We have recently i heard two instances of ; this' tjnaracter. i ne-one was that ot the daughter ot a Mexican merchant, who followed her American lover an officer, in the army to his home in the South and finding that he was on duty in California, she" sent a relative after him to that distant region, with a complaint that he had been guilty of, a' breach of rr-i r& ' '. i n : l - promise, i ne omcer,innaing no omerjvay oi escape, was compelled td settle the affair bythe payment of several thousand, dollars which he could well afford to do. The other instance wasthat ofa friend in New England, who became attached, after a fashion, to a Spanish girl in the city of jdexico. Since his return, a Mexican gentleman has unexpectedly paid him a visit for the purpose of haying a better understanding or settlement of the matter. Our friend, having sometime since thrown aside his character as an officer in the army, had gone to California,! and the Mexican plenipotentiary, upon learning the fact, started off in pursuit of hint by the Very next steamer.' ' It chanced, however, that "our military friend was already on his return home, and passed his pur- ouc( uil 1110 Avruvo. iia.ug I ' VKr lux ? a nilc ill New England, and as the Spanish lady has a husband in Mexico, we can hardly think the Case is one that will render it necessary for the Presidents of the two republics to interfere in the 'matter so far at least, as that one shall make a requisition upon the other for the fugitivie from matrimony. The national treaty is likely to stand, . notwithstanding such an- apparent individual breach of the matrimonial con- tract.-; (-,.'"'' 1. To Boll a Ham. Hams should always be soaked in water, previous to boiling, to draw out a portion "of the: salt, and to make theni tender. They will soften more easily if soaked in lukewarm water. " If a new ham, and not very salt or hard, you heed not put it in water5 till the evening before. you intend to cook it. , An older one will require twenty-four hours1 soaking ; and one that is very old and hard should be kept in soak two ror three days freqnently.changing the water, which must be sott. boak. it in a tub, and keep it well covered. WHen you take it out of Hie water to prepare it for boiling, scrape and trim it niceley, I and pare off all the bad Ipdking parts. ' ' V Early in the. morning put it into a large pot or kettle with plenty of'cold water, place it over a slow fire that it may heatgradually ,; it should not come to a boil in less i than' an hour and a half, or two hours. When it boilsj quicken the fire and skim the pot carefully. Thefi simmer itigently' four or five hours more, according l.to its size. - A ham weighing fifteen pounds should! simmer five hours after it has f comc to a boil.; Keen the pot well skimmed. -1 When it is done, take it up, carefully strip off the skin, and reserve itl ; to cover the ham when it is rut awav cold. Rub the ham all over 'with some beaten egg, and Strew on it fine bread raspings sha ken through the lid 0t a dredging box. 1 hen place it in an oven to brown and crisp, or on a hot dish set over the pot before tie fire. Cut some fine writing parper into a handsome fringe, and twist it round the shank bone before you send the ham to table. Garnish the edge of the dish with little piles or spots of rasped crust of bread. In carving a ham, begin not quite in the centre, but a little nearer to the hock. Cut tbe slices very thin. It is not only a lmost ungenteel practice to cut ham in thick slices, but, it much impairs the na vor. .. M : I.1;"- -:: When you put. it away alter dinner, skewer on again the skin. .'This will make it keep the better. Ham should always be accompanied by green veg- etebles, such as asparagus, peas, and beans, spinach,' cauimowcr, Drocou, etc. , - A Man with Six Wives. One of the witnesses against Asa and Henry Wentworth, in the Parker murder, in New Hampshire, was their cousin, Edm YVentworth, who eave the'lollowine as to his won derful matrimonial experience : . f ' From my second wife I was divorced. I did not live with her: she left me, and I married a third wife ; I did riot live with her, because I didn't like her well enough." - I married her . because I ' was obuged to I was married a fourth time to a woman by whom! I had three children. She died, and I married: a fifth, lived with her between two and three years, but had no children : I don't know but what she is' in heaven I never asked her where she was going;. I married asixtn wueaiAsa vv entwortn s nouse in iiiancnesier, about six years ago. I i fit appears that bis fifth wife, of whom he " don t know- out mat jgne ism neaven,'". naa been gone three years, without his having heard from her, when he married the last one.J - L , Into Him. Judare Jefferies. when on the bench, told an old fellow with a long beard that he supposed he had a conscience as long as his beard. , ' Does your lordship replied the old man, 1 measure conscience l)y beard 1 If so, your lordship , has Our Village was thrown into great excitement on Friday last by the announcement that a horrible murder had been, perpetrated-in its immediate neighborhood, i An investigation immediately took place, and it was found that a Mrs. Rhoda Etherton, a poor widow, who lived alone, about four miles across. Catfish Swamp, had been inhumanly murdered.' The wound, which was inflicted(with an axe found in the yard, was directly over the left eye, fracturing , the skull, and causing instant, death. A small trunk was carried off, a larger one was found broken open in the yard. A track, apparently that of a negro, was found under the trunk The perpetrator of the deed is'still at large. Suspicion, has been fixe.d upon a negro fellow belonging to" a . gentleman in , an adjoining District, but in the absenee of stronger evidence than we have yet seen or . heardf we refrain from giving the names of either master or servant . This is the first time in the history of our District thai such an event has occurred. What object could have influenced the murderer it. is difficult to divine. It could not have been plunder, for she certainly had nothing which could have and inducement. Nor could it have been revenge, for injuries received,' for she was a mild inoffensive being, who disturbed or meddled with no one. Marion Star. : Buried ; Alive. The St. Louis Uni.on, of the '7th ult., publishes the following "story, on the authority of Mr. Straling, sextori of St. Vincent Burial Ground, in that city-: - i " On Friday last, a funeral train arrived s the gtave-yard, bearing with, them for buriaj tlie corpse of a German, who was supposed to. havtej died from the effect of laudanum. It appears the man had been upwell and laboring under great pain. To ease this, his brother ; procured a phial of laudanum, a part of which was administered to the afflicted man, and the. phial and remainder put away. After having slept some time, nd while the rest of the family were a-sleep, the ,8ick :mari awoke, hunted up the laudanum, and drank the whole of it, which so nearly deprived him of life that his relatives concluded he was dead. He was taken to the above grave-yard for burial, the grave dug, the coffin lowered into it, the grave partially filled, the mourners started for their houses, and the Sexton left his son to complete the filling- of the grave, while he went to attend to. another, m a, different part of the yard. The son had "been engaged but a short time in throwing dirt into- the grave,; when he heard a noise resembling heavy i breathingY which appeared to proceed from . the coffin, he was burying. The boy called his father, who quickly unearthed the coffin, opened it,, and found tfyat the man had turned his head so as partially to lay on the front of his face, and the body was warm. He procured vinegar, &c, and made great exertion to restore the poor man by friction, but his effort came too late, the man was dead" '. ' ' ;r ElarlyIay of Mapoleow. ... -Thiers, in his History pf the Consulate, "relates some very strange and previously unknown particulars respecting the early life' and penury of Napoleon Bonaparte. - It appears that after he had obtained a subaltern's commission in the French service, and after he had done the4 State good service by his skill arid daring at Touloni' he lived for some time in Paris in obscure lodgings, and in suchf extreme poverty that'he was often without the means of paying ten sous ( 2d. Y for his dinner, and frequently went with out any meal at all. He was under the necessity of borrowing small sums, and even worn-out clothes, from his acquaintances ! He and his brother Louis, afterward king of'Holland, had at one time only one coat between them,, so the brothers could .only go out alternately, turn and turn about. At this crisis the chief benefactor of the future Emperor and conqueror "at .wjiose mighty name the world grew pale," was the actor Talma, who often, gave him food and money. Napoleon's facet afterward so famed for its classic mould, Was, during this period of starvation, harsh and angular in its lineaments, with projecting cheek bones. His meagre fare brought "on ah unpleasant and unsightly cutaneous disease, of a type 60 vimlent and malignant, that it took all the skill ,and assiduity of his accomplished physician Corvis-art, to expel it after a duration of more than ten years. The squalid beggar then, the splendid Emperor afterward the threadbare habiliment, the imperial mantle the hovel and the palace the meagre food and the gorgeous banquet the friendship of a poor actor, the homage and the terror of the World-fan exile and a prisoner such are the upsanddewris of this changeable life, such the lights and shadows of the great and mighty. ! ' ; . , thoughts of yourself, kinder thought?'; "of -your brethren, and more hoy. eful thoujrhts of all around yon. LIST OF BLANKS. 1 ' t County Court Writs; Superior do. do County Court Sub.; Superior do. do. .. County Court Fi. Fa.; fcupenor,ao. ao. County Court Sci. Fa.; Superior do. - do. A Apprentice Indentures;-Letters of Aduiinistrd- tion; - County and Superior Coiirts Witness, and. Juror Tickets; v Notices to Tax List Receivers; Commission to take iDe- position; County Ct. Execution; Magistrate's do. Capias ad Kesponaen- dum; Overseer's Appoint ments: . Peace, State, and Civil - Warrants; Notes of Hand; , Attachments; : . m State Recognizance Military Ca Sa; i simples do. Execution; bation of the Negro Bonds;- ; . do. Bill of Sale; Inspector's Certificates;, Certificates ot Justices attending Court; Marriage License;- -T4x Receipts; Insolvent Notices; Writs of Ejectment; Letter8 1 estamentary; Vendi. Exponas; Ca Sa; Land Deeds; do. . Affidavits; inesws. onus: r o Garnishee Notices;. Checks, Cape Fear B'k; Europe and the United time my general do. Branch liank of the State; '; - Notes, negotiable . at Bank: ' Administrator'Bonds; Guardian . , , do. . Appeal . do. Ca Sa ! , do. Sh'ff Airearance do. Constable's ( do. - humanity, to give Sheriff's Tax Lao. Forthcoming do. "t Prosecution ,, do. J Crew Lists; . . . , . . j . . V X X. "V T m m rl i - i m M my- m w mm, I m m -w ' i yrfyCs-1 vZ? i Ik this preparation are strongly con-. ; i ;-v ' jftyyyy: ssAt&S centrated all the Medicinal properties of ' ' ' ' . : ,' WXm' . L SABsrARin.A, combined with the, most effectual - ' LX . . lllni ' aids, the most salutary productions, the most potent! r ' nil i ll i simples of the vcectablelkinsrdom : and it has been so fnllr fil l ' II I 'i '- i ' till .jestedtoot only by ipatientsflthemsel res, bik also by Physicians, , V' . I I J fill thatithas received tneir unqualified recommendation and the appro- v The above statement and signature Parent as true. 1 . . At York, Feb. 17, HHS. Any Blank wanted, and not on hand, will be printed with; the utmost dispatch.1 " Officers of Jhe Courts and other officers, and all other persons requi ring Blanks, or any oth er work in the printing line, would do well to give us a call, or send in. their orders. We are determined to execute our work weH, and at the cheapest rates for east?. Call at the JOURNAL OFFICE. TUT1115. AU pC JLl sons indebted to the late firm of PRICE & FULTON,! are re quested to make payment to the subscriber without delay. The money may be remit Aiost gratetutty I ted aereeablv to the r terms of the ' Journal," or paid to its Barents. ' " A. B. & Subscribers may remit the full amount of the yearly subscription,and if the amount remitted exceeds the sum due the old firm, the overplus will be duly credited on the books of the new firm of Fdl t.o x Sl ! Messrs, this cit Itv with trreat with great three dozen bottles, Messrs. Henschcn .1 am, A. B. Price. r, .1 -All persons having claims against the late firm- f Pbice & Fui-tox, will present them to the subscriber for settlement. ." A L. PRICE, Snrviving-! partner of - the late firm of Pbice ' & Fl'ITO. 1 :, Sold also by ' Novel Qualification fob I Surgeon. Mr. Lock- ' hart tells an anecdote whicnwas a favorite one with Sir Walter Scott When the Great Unknown was at one time traveling in Northumberland, his servant was taken 11, and the village surgeon sent for. When. ; this worthy made his appearance, t he was at once racognized as a quondam horse, doctor at Melrose virhpse sole qualifications to cure the ills which,, hu- ' man flesh' is heir to, consisted in his having crossed the Border, j When rated by Sir Walter for his pre- ' sumption, he confessed he had killed, a, good many-' of his biped patients, but added, with a naivete,, which must have won the heart of any Scotchman, more especially so national a man as Scoti, "aye, 6ir, but it'll be lang before it makes, up for Flodden." We have been reniinded of this anecdote by an occurrence which took place the other day in a parish not far 7 distant from Dumfries. A medical man was ,called f. in to see a young girl" suffering from diseased land as J is too often necessary, he, had to inform the "mother 1 that his advico ought to have been previously obtan-edij' Ay," said the dame, " but we have had advice, . we sent for ;,'-"' ; ye'll may be ken him, he works at the quarris, an? he bled the lassie,' : "And pray," interpos8ed the surprised 'physician, " what qnalifi- cations does this quarryraan possess ?" '.Ohwas the ; ; ready answerhe drove Dr..- -'s carriage for , two years, an" I thought he wad a , heard him talk ' skeelily." J j,. J ''.' - : ' ' ' :. y i The effeci of the Electoral Law, which the majority in the French chambers' are endeavoring to jmS8t: . would be to deprive, neatly four,, millions or citizen of the right to vote. ' ' ' ' " . " ..' . ! I J. S. WILLIAMS - . '",-. I-': : KEEPS cont-tantlr-on hand a full supply of the following articles, via i Plantation Linen and Cotton Ctenabargx; . Hlue Dentin ana uruimgs; i Marlboro' and Manchester Stripes;' - s Tickings and Mariner's do. ! White and unbleached Drillings; w " Crash, Teclinburg, and Russia Linen; ' ' ' v i 3. 4. 5. and; 6V4 .Shirtine anVl heetinz; 1 "- f Kussia and (Scotch Diajjcr 1 Giughams and Prints; 10, II, and Iz4 Liinen and votton t-Ueeting; liiaper and Damask Table Linen; ' ; " . White and colored Canton Crape Shawls; Black Lacei and colored Silk Mantillas; ' -, Lace and Muslin Canes and Collars; Manilla, Corded, Marseilles, and Grass Cloth Skirts! ': Bonnets. Ribbons, and Artificials, very chea-p; 1 t Green, yellow! blue, and white Mosquito Netting. All of which will bo sold at unusual low rates. THE Salisbury Convention. A Letter to the Bishop of .North Carolina, on the subjeet of. his Pastoral en the Salisbury Convention, by the Chairman of the Committee on the state of the Church. For sale at the Book store. J -.May. 31. L. II. PIERCE. - " . . j ? TUST Rcct-iWcl and For Sale Low, by Howard & 20 half boxes Raisins; tl Idex : 20' bo$es Raisins; 1 box shelled Almonds, fresh:- 2(1 qr. do. do. ; 2 cases pressed Ginger; 5 kegs new Goshen Butter; 25 barrels extra Canal Flour; -100 bags do.' do. do; 5000 lbs. North Carolina Hams, best quality; : I 100 bbls. N. ;Ot Whiskey; 10 bbls. Old Niek Whif-key; ' 10 do. Manongahela . ' j uo. 10 dot Ancle Brandv: ' . Pickles, Catsups, fauces. Preserves, JefliesiMustard, Oils, . Essences, and amythuig wanted by housekeepers and hotels, at the very lowest price s ODA AVatcr, With superior Syrups, at J. WILKINOJST & CO.'S VTKw Iiuslc--Auld lang t?yne. MarrL Blnne, JLa Fille J.1 du ReiimcntJRente d'Ainour. Yankee Doodle. Frederick ; Williams, k'comi Susannah, Homo Sweet Home, List Rose of Summer, Liiiilia, Licy Long, Carnival of Venice J Steyer- : markische, and Love not, Polkas, Madam Bishop's Grand. March, Despairing Mary, Sunnyside Walt, -A Night in the Tropics, Charleston Quadrilles Keowce Waltxes, Palmetta Regiment Quick, Step, Southerner Quick Step, &c. For ,saleby i . .j?.-' M L. Ii. PIERCE.Tf I 9IPOKTED Londoid Povfer nl Scotoli Ale In ; ;' quarts, by 41ie cak, or "dozen ; for sale byj ! May 31, ALLX. McRAE.; v ' PHALOX'jS IIaIt IiiTljjornlorO prevent baldness and ' jto restori the hair that has fallen off or become thin, and, to cure effectually scurf or dandriff. For sale by . ; , . May 31 j i 1 f I - ' J. S-WlLLIAMS.' y PHALOX'S ImproTrd Mlc Hair foyei A new-and extraordinary, discovery, (being a liquid -dye,) to" color the har or whiskers the moment it. is applied, (without injury to tho hair or skin I It can be washed immediately, without disturbing the color, and has no had odor. It may be applied resardlilis of the weather, rain or shine. For eale by 7 May 31 ! I J. S. WILLIAMS. , fUULS. For sale by J. S. WILLIAMS. RINTS. ;, Smith. 2IK) iteces Prints, just received per schri Jonas For sale by J- S. WILLIAMS. S TKAW Ma ting- For safe by JS. WILLIAMS. TTMliOSSKlj Maslln, for curtains. For sale by Jli L . , J. S. WILLIAMS. i In this preparation are Hronirlv con- centrated all the I Medicinal properties Jof AHD FOR THE "pZ.f,,,J:L ;'. C URE 6FA j Sarsatarilla. combined with the, most effectual aids, the most salutary productions, the most potent of the vccctablelkmzdoin : and it has been so fnllr jestedtoot only by patientsnthemselres, bi also by Physicians, thatithas received tneir unoualified recommnilationc anil the unnrn. public ; and has established on its own merits a reputation for VAtuE ana epficact far superior to the various compounds bearing the name of Sarsaparilla. Diseases have been cured, such as are not furnished in the record of time past : and what it has alreadr dn for the thousands who have used it, it is capable of doing for the millions still suffering and struggling with diseases. J It purifies, cleanses, and strengthens the" fountain springs of hfe, and infuse new vigor throughout the whole animal frame, jj ' T - Tbe diseases for which this article is feepmmended are .those to which it is known from personal experience to be adapted ; and those apparently removed beyond the sphere of its action have yielded to its influence. iThe catalogue of complaint might be greatly extended to w hich the -Sarsaparilla is adaptedrbut experience prove it value, and each succeeding day i adding new trophies to it fame. - REMARKABLE CURE OF BRONCHITIS. . . - . - il r New York. Tei. 17. 1848. -Having suffered many years with a disease of my throat, affecting naving sunerea many years witn a disease of my ine larynx, unmrwnicn time 1 was treated by the most distinguished physician in States-without health and strength declining, and the disease receiving any permanent benefit, but all the J8 : . catic applications were used, and whatever else was thought most efficient for producing a cure ; but I am confident the deplorable situation I wa in, the laryn gltia-bemg accompanied with phthisis and great difficulty in breathing, would soon have terminated my life, had I not obtained relief threugh the medium of your raid able Sarsaparilla. I must say, gentlemen, when I commenced using the Sarsaparilla' I did not place much confidence an its; virtues; and thi will not surprise you, when you are informed I had tried more thani fifty different remedies during tne paat four years, without any success; but after taking your Saraapairilla a. few Weeks, I was obliged at last to yield to evidence. This marvellous specific has not only relieved, but cured me; and I therefore think it my duty, gentlemen, foi the benefit of suffering you this attestation pf my cure. Yours very truly. D. PARENT. I; Consulate of France in.tke United Statei. were acknowledged in our presence, by Mr. tt, For the Consul-general of France, A ; . L. BORG, Vice-Consul. " - CANCEROUS ULCER PERMANENTLY CURED. Lxt, thk facts speak roa themscLvks. The following striking, and, as will be-seen, permanent cure of an inveterate Cakceb, is only another link in the great chairs of testimony to its merits. Let the-afllicted read and be convinced, Avhat it ha done once it will do again : 1 I i i j ,, ; . '-'' . M' '' Stamford, Ct.r Oct. i, 1847, : 'Messrs. A. B. & D. Sands: Gentlemen In the year 1843 I wa attacked with a cancer in my neck, which soon extended it ravages over tbe side of my face, eating the flesh, and leaving the cords of my neck bare, discharging very freely, causing intense pain and suffering, depriving me of rest at night and comfort by day, destroying my appetite, and reducing roe almost to the gates of death. I was attended by the first physicians in the state, who prescribed for me, and did all that skill and talent could effect, but during all the time I continued to grow worse under their care. In the Spring of 1844 I chanced to hear of , the. cures performed by your Sarsaparilla, and determined to try it. I had not U8edjertwo bottles before I felt it effects on my system, most sensibly.: My appetite was soon restored, my strength was increasing, the discharge from the cancer decreased, and I soon began, to perceive that the flesh was neaung. I continued it use according to directions, and also continued to grow better and better from day to day, until I have been fully and wholly cured by it ue. It is now two years since I was cured, and I have remained perfectly well up to this day. I have delayed giving yon this certificate, that I might ascertain w hether the disease would reappear; but I un happy and most thankful to again repeat that the cure is a perfect one, and effected wholly by the use of vour Sarsaparilla. :The scar still remain; andad who know me. and manVof the citizen nf Stamford, can testify ; to the severity of my case and my suflerings, and the health-restoring power jotjoat Sarsaparilla. I can with unhesitating confidence recommend its Use to every sufferer """eu -i in sunuar complaints. a tier experiencing what 1 have irom n eurcis, a can say tt one and all,. " Hesitate aitd doubt no longer, but secure to yourselve the health giving virtue this medicine c;in alono bestow." . , am, and shall alwray remain, your friend 1SAAU smitfls; ! 1- TESTIMONY. FROM EUROPE ; Legation Vnited State, Berlin, Pnatia, A pnl 8, 1848. D. Sands: Gentlemen Havinc . seen your Sarsaparilla used in effect in a severe base of Scaorui., I have been requested to order efferrt in a iriri haw nfruiruLA. which please send, on the payment of the enclosed draft on & Unkhart, with the least possible delay. I nia inspired only by a pay tible feeling of philanthropy, in begging you to publish thi unasked testimony to of a medicine which, wulelv as it is known, is not known a it ought to be. to the value uentiemen, respectfully yours, c.v. . it.www.K s. rn.EFAR.ED AND SOLD, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, BT v J & D. SANDS Druggists akd Ciie I 100 Foltoh-st., coBMKa or William, New Yobk. V v ! Druggists generally! throughout the United State and Canada. Price 91 per Bottle six Bottle for $5 , ' , - ; 1 shall have boen elleetgd: -h - - none at an . i . ' . . 3rFor gale in "Wilmington, N. C, by " 4 C. EVAN3 & BilOTIIER? PruggiAs,

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