Newspaper Page Text
nOOM. OYS, ROOM.
B0 o. r. HOFIKMR.
-Iere was an old hunter.
Camp'd down by te till,
Whoishi'd in this water,
And shot on that bill.
-The forest for him had
No danger. nor-gloom,
For all that he wanted
Was plepty of room!t
says he, "The werid's wide.
There is roomfor us all;
Room enough in the green'wood,
Jn If ot in the hall. -
Room. boys,.room, by the light of, the moon,
For why ihouldn't every man enjoy his own
. e l*V his own nots,
And hissbanty was spread,
ittheekins he had dress'd.
-And stretch'dout ovdrhead
- zos c tes pf hemlock
Naidefragrant the-floor -
-'- ~itshed~ase sing
Whi the daylight was o'er
"The world's wide enough,
- There is room for os all
' 16om enough in the green wood,
Ilfuot in the hall.
noom, boys,-room, by-the light of the moon,
For why shouldn't every man enjoy his own
That spring now half choaked
By the dust of the road,
Under boughs of old maples
Once limpidly fow'd;
Sy the rock whence its bubbles
His kettle was hung,
Which their sap often fili'd,
While the hunter he sung,
'The world's wide enough,
There is room for us all!
Room enough in the green wood,
If not in the hall.
Room, boysroom, hy the tightof the moon.
Forwhy shouldn't every man enjoy his own
And still sungtho hunter
When one gloomy day,
He saw in the Forest,
What sudden'd his lay,
A heavy wheel'd wagon
Its black rat had made,
Where fair grew the greensward,
In broad forest glade
"The world's wide enough,
There is room for ns all;
Room enough in the green ivood,
If not inthe hall.
Room, boys, room, by the light of the moon,
For why shouldn't every man enjoy his own
He whistled tohia.dog.
And says he, "We can't stay:
I.Must shouldermy rifle,
Up tracks, and away."
. t day.,'mid those maples,
The settler's axe rung,
While slowly the thunter
Trudged off as he sung.
"The world's wide enough,
There is rooms for us all;
Room enough in the'green wood,
If not in the hail.
Boom, boys, room, by.the lightof the moon,
Fos whyshouldn't every man enjoy his own
Pulpit Adwetisemaent.-E very body
bad heard the story of the orthodox dea
con, who said at tbe close of a warm ex
hortation, that he was as sure that there
was a God, as he was that there was flour
in Alexandria ; and he knew that for cer
tain, becente he had just received a fresh
lot which he would sell as cheap for cash
as anry other store in the place ! We al
ways thipki or the deacon whenever we
hear at the close of a solemn discorse,
somne three of four mere .secular notices
designed to help Mr. or Mrs. Somebody
in their very benevolent interprise of
making money. .We have heard adverti
eedim this way, a singing school, a musi
cal exhibition, a sale of books, a scientific
lecture, and, worse than all, the tom-toot
cries of animal mnagnetism. Now the
minister who reads such, notices difife
from the deacon aforesaid .in one respect ;
. he advertises for other people rather than
himself,. -And yet, ster all, it happens
sometimes that a "ticket" or bonus in
in some shape, bas been presented-as the
wnophsgargument to the niind of God's
- - aspbassador. There is but. one- vule for a
ctascientious of this point, and that is, to
.refuse to read at. once, all every secular
notice, It is needless-to say tbat by the
opposite course, thea minister degrade.
not "magnifies his oflice."-Zion's Ad.
hobght for Pirayerles Mothes.
'on are the cause of it ." said a dying
*rousg man to his mother ; "I nam just go
tog into eteinity ; there is nothing before
- me but-mtisery-black despair, and you
are the cause- ofit.- NYou allowed me to
violate the Sabbath with the gun and ang
ling rod, and thus was litrodueed Io that
- cerime, which, in ten years, hashbron~ht'ne
1o-erdtion,"' She turned from hns bed
-~e u, with a heart-rending groan, left
n.'q~m The ,day of Judgment will
#~':diclos.many similar cases.
Wije nuging children in immoral
-coodct4~her may indirectly promote
heireve uin.Even while ad
imidlterinadvice, she may
omIt t- aiupphe ~I.~Divine blessing on
their souis; and i.1edp"ask," how
aa she espiet to 'fp?'.Of what
-va~lars- her exhorat~ optnaer, so
bopsshe neglects to pr? nDoes~ not
.*amrple . preach louder than g.reeepL?
less Mother, might not a dying impenitent
child, while he gasps forth "to hell I must
go," add the aw ful question. "Are notgTou'
the cause of it?"-Moiher's Magazine.
Irresolution is a bar to all advancement
in like. The resolute man makes circum
stances the creatures of his will-the irres
olute man is the mere creature of ci-cam
stances : a weathercock carried about by
every wind that blows. Before acting. wc
should put the -question to ourselves. "is
it right or wrong?" If right,."go ahead,"
as Davy Crocket would say. and did say;
if wrong "doot you do it." Never ask
"what will people say?" Satisfy your
self that you are right and then act. You
may be pointed at, laughed atbut remem
ber that your safety and welfare depends
on your associates may for a time have of
you. The man who acts from principle,
whose reliance is on himself, is sure to be
respected. and seldom fails of.gaining his
ends.-Rev. M. Eaton.
From the Southern Miscellany.
'Won't you take something ?' says the
wagoner, put tin an old junk bottle of rum
that smelled strong, enough of inions to
knock a man dowp rite under my nose for
I knowd what.hewas bout.
'No I thank you,' says I-I's a Wash
!Who's they?' says he: sum ofyour pesky
Fluroy preachers. I spos?"
'> 4No;'. says I, they's revolutioners."
Rilutobers!' spys he 'why my rather
'Was-a revolutioneriand fit agin the British
at King's mouaungand- helped to lick
tyranny out-of the atnty.'
'Blast all tyrantsl' saysI, and hurra for
'Come take somethial"says he, and
planted his bottle at my nose agin.
'No,' says I,-I'm a revokationer. and go
agin King Alcohol, tooth and toe-nail.'
'Who is King Alcohol?' said he.
'King rum,' sass 1, that very tyrant that
got you by the guzzle now, and he'll have
you choked down on yer knees to him fore
a half an hour, if you don't revolutionize
on him and quit him.
The fellow stopped and looked rite down
in the fire-then at me-then at the bot
tIe, and he tuck another look at the fire.
'That's a fact,' says be, 'its had me on
my back afore to night; but I cant yes I
kin-here goes -mister, blast all tyrants
I'm a revolntioner, a Washington revolu
tioner, forever, and. with that he throwd
the bottle of rum'smack in the middle of
the fire,-and it blazed up blue, and yaller,
'Give me yer hand misther,' says 1; -1
dont want no better proof of your manhood
than that stick to it like a true Washing
'Stick to it misther!' say he, why I nev
er broke my word when I was sober in my
life, and now I must dst it afore I kin git
drunk. Stick to it? I've been wantin to
revolutionize long ago, and now I've done
it, I'll never knock under."
A Short man mith tall Ideas.-A hoo
sier measuring six feet four-one who
would make a most excellent locomotive
May pole, if he had but the suitable ban
ner flying from his hat-got into cross
purposes yesterday'on the Levee with an
frish draynan, as stout and chunky as a
" Jest turn out here." said the' hoosier
throwing of his coat and throwing himself
into a "position"-" jest turn out, here,
and I'll give you sich an all-fired lickin'
that you'll think every bo a blow from a
pile driver !"
"Git out, ye mane crather!" said the
little Irishman to the giant of the West
"git out, ye spalpeen ! D'ye think I'd
stoop so loto as to please myself on a level
with the likes of you !"-Picayune.
"What is your idlea of the end of the
world." said a Millerito to a man he con
versed with yesterday.
"My idea," said the man "is that the
world is round, and consequently has no
"What's your mother tongue ?" said
the itecorder yesterday to a witness.
"My mother's tongue ?" said the latter.
"Well I cant's say ; hut it must be mighty
long for spy fatiher says there's to end to
W~orthy of lmitation.-T he Prussian
Government, in order to avoid, as far as
possible. acidents upon its railroads, has
founded a school at Berlin for teaching
the art of directing and managing locomo
tives; and an ordinance has been issued.
that from and after the Ibt of January.
1846, no person shall be employed as
drivers of locomotives on the .railwvays of
the kingdom, hut those who had been
taught at this school and obtained a perti
licate of. their capability
Death from lzemperance.-Five men'
came to their deaths in New York on
Wednesday from intemperance. One fell
into the dock when intoxicated, the other
four were found dead in their bed, having
come to -their deaths by drinking-large
quantities of- liquor when in - a state of
Another use for India Rubber.-Au
English paper says that Caoutchouc is an
eiicellept remnedy for toothache. A fter the
eavity of the tooth ie cleaned, a piece of
Caoutchoue is -bu, on a-wire, and being
softenedia the same of a can'dle, is preied
while warm lnto' the, tooth. Thusithe air
is kept from ,the nerve, anid the cais sof
True to the Letter.-To afriend who
observed to us tbe other day that.Judge
Cheve'. Letter was not onlyta reat polit
cal essay het a great S.ieteipaper, which
ought to be0 preserved itdoitrpublic achives,
we added--it is mojo' sir,. than a great
Srate papei. Ii :Na giat statistical doe
sament--for it aves ihe statistics 'Of the
Southern heart-of theheart of the great
Southern 1Nat ion,-Charleston Mercury.
The 'Trien nial Osnerst Convention of
the Protestant M~iiscopal Churph adjour
ned sine die Tuaifdaj 3evebiog.. Among
its last acts were, 'gd~snations of three
Missionary Stationul.:i Africa, Tur
Bkey and Chin'a~, and th ppiqsment of
Bihpwas also ap~ tl rkinuas
Insanuty-miportant Medical Conven
'on.-We understand. that a Cniention.
of Medical :.Superintendants'And Physi
ciaus of Insane Hospitals and-Asylums in
the United States was during the past
week, in session in this city. Among the
subjects occupying the attention of its
members were the following: The Med
ical and Moral Treatment of the Insane
The Construction and Organization of
Hospitals for the Insane-The Jurispru
dence of Insanity-Prevention of suicide
Statistics of Insanisy-Asylums for Idiots
and.for colored persons, and the Preven
tion of Icsanity, and Insanity in Prisons.
-These subjects, after a full and able
discussion, were referred to appropriate
committees to report at the present or a
future meeting of the Convention.
The attendance at this fitt assemblage of
the kind has been unexpectedly' large, and
its deliberations, as we learn from a friend
who has opportunity of attending its ses
sions, have been chacterized by great
unanimity and a devoted interesit in the
important mattets coming under its no
tice. The following gentlemen, repre
senting the different institutions with
which they are connected, participated in
proceedings or the conventiontion, riz: Dr.
Ray, of the Maine Hospital; Dr. Bell, of
the McLean Asylum; Dr. Woodward of
the Massachusetts State Hospitalt Dr
Stedman, of the Boston City Hospital, Dr.
Cutter, of a private institution at Pepperell
Mass., Dr. Butler, of the Hartford Re
treat; Dr. Brigham, of the New York
State Hospital; Dr. Earle, of the Bloom
ingdale Asylum; Dr. lWhite, of the Hud
son Lunatic Asylum; Dr. Stribbing, ol
the Western Asylum af Virginia, and Dr.
Gall, of the East-ro Asylum of the same
state. Many of these gentlemen are ex
-tensively known as distinguished and suc
essful laborers in the exalted fieldof be
nevolence to which they are devoting
their time-and'talents. We feel confident
tiat great good is about to result to the
cominunity-from the movement to which
we have referred. are sure the public will
look with great'interests for .the resultiof
Cold Water.-Dr. Joel Shaw', who has
a Water Cure Establishment in New York,
pulishes a long list of diseases which have
been cured by the use of cold water, inter
nally. We should be glad to see this
remedy'becomeigeneral. Las there can be
no doubt that it would be of essential ser
vice to mankind in a variety of ways. It
would greatly aid the exertions of tempe
rance societies: promote cleanliness, and
contribute to keep people in healtih. A
inan was cured of intempetance by' the
use of the showei bath-and we would
advise its application in all cases of drunk
enness. If every man knew that intoxi
cation would be visitedjtby a drenching in
cold water, we suspect there would be less
disposition to use ardent spirits'to excess.
Forty Thousand Tame Frogs !-The
ascent to the peak of TeneriFe made by
Mr. Wise, our Minister to Brazil, and
others from the U. S. frigate Constitution,
on the 4th July last, is described at great
length and with much beauty and vivacity
of style, in 4 letter in the Boston &tlas of
Monday, by Lient, J. B. Daleq.one of the
party. Among other notable things cele
brated, the writes notices a huge cistern in
the richly embellished garden of the A
merican Consul, from wheuce at twilight
issued the music of forty thousand fame
frcgs, cultivated with care for their mu
sical talents ! The American Consul
must have a singular musical taste. A
swamp would probahly have more attrac.
:ions for him than a cqueert ro om.
A Slattc Case.-A gentleman and his
wtife camne from the South recently to vis
it their frietnds in this town, and brought
with them a colored nurse. It was sup
posed by some tha~t she was kept under
unusual restraint. in the apprehension that
she might become acquainted with- her
rights in a free State, and claim her liber
ty. A writ of habeas corpus was issued
by Judge Dewvey, and she was brought
before his honor, in tlis Iownen Wed
nesday last from Greenifetd, whither the
gentleamn and lady had gone to visit their
friends. On an exapsination before the
judge, she denied any im proper restraint
and expressed no derire to change her
condition. She said she was free, of course
here was the end of the case. But it still
being persisted that she was nt free, that
she was through fear of her master, who
was present,-her free papers were 'pro
euced showing that she was not a slave in'
her own State. His honor admonished
the gentleman concerned, to be more
carefugin future to learofacts in thes case
before he commenced legal proceedings.
-Northampton f(Mass.) Gaz.
The political Abolitionists in Hamilton
county have nominated William Henry
Brisbane for Congress. Mr. B. is a native
of South Carolina,.and removed to Cincin
nati, about five years. ago. He .Was a
large slaveholder,' .ad esold his-slaveebe
fore emigrating. Subsisquently 'be repar
chased'.them gave them their liberty, and
aided them in removing to Qhio.-Ver
mont Obaermer. -
Keep your Sons Employed.-Let play
be hut their occasienal privilege,.and they
will enjoy it far tdisr:bighly. . Einp3loy
them in the- gardeirgt ou have one, 46
work 'is "not play> Give them daily and
regular duties shouthe bouse. It will do
kheiohirm tg rdm hutable services.
It will hieo and help them still more,.
to have themibiing wood or coal, to scour'
the knives, "to -'ake their own beds, to'
keep their ownt roomi in order. . You may.
thus renidortiemi hiighly sefdl, and gres@~
contributeto thieir happtness, and thetr
future welfie LoutiPbillippe the present
king of France, was in childhood and early.
youthb, req@hd. to waiitiqpoq himself in the.
bumblest ofice. pIts thropgh this eul-.
tore diat he was tramned up to be one of
then ott remarkable men of the present.
The SikGlue rapidly. esteitipg
in Tennssee2.'Large qjuanties of cocooni
have ben raised and soldAt $3.per bushel,
and a compn wit a capital of$100.000,
located on Red River,.miles below Nash
ville, engaged in the extensive rmanufac
D R. LACOUNT'S ELIXIR: is a speedy
certain, and lasting cure for the mos
painful and distressing 'diseasetriat can affee
the human frame. In almost all cases o
Tonth-ache it arises from a decayed state o
the parts, which exposes to the action. ofth,
atmospheric air, the nerve, orl internal surfac
of the copious or rotten tooth, and a care nai
be effected, either by extraction or by rendet
ing those parts imperious to the action of th
Dr. Lacount's Elixir is particularly adapte
to destroy the nerve, without the slightest ir
jury to the other teeth, and thereby effect
permanent cure. Its application is not.ai
tended by theslightest pain, or inconvenience
U7Thousands have declared that they woul
not be without this preparation if it cost S1
Price. 50 Cents.
For sale in Edgefield, by
J. D. TIBBETT'S.
Oct.330 6m 40
8ST.4TE OP S.' CgjOLIM6d
George Banks, Bill for
Gharles Banks and others.
OTICE is hereby given, at by virtue <
an order from Chancellor Harper, I shR
offer for sale, at the late residence. of Ame
Banks, deceased, on the Second Monday i
November next, the Real Eatate of the sai
Amos Banks, consisting of the following trac1
of lands, viz:
1. The Home tract, containing four hundre
and ninety-one and a half(491) acres. moreo
less, situate in Edgefield and Lexington Dii
tricts, adjoining lands of Capt. Jacob Lonj
George Banks and others.
2. The tinghes tract conitamning two hundre
(200) acres, more or less situate ino Edgefiel
and Lexington Districts6adjoining lands ofJm
cob Long, H. I. Spaon and others.
3. Tne Mitchell tract, containing two hut
drea and seventy two and three-lourths (2731
acres, more Or less, situate in Edgefield Di
trict, adjoining lands of Abram Jones, Michat
Long and others.
4 The Roberts tract, containing one that
sand (1000) acres. more or les granted t
Absalom Roberts. situate in Lexington Di
trict, between Lightwood Creek and Blac
Creek. waters of North Ldisto River.
5. The Spillers tract, containing seven huti
dred and fifty-six (756) acres, more or lest
situate in Lexington District. on Twelve Mil
Creek, watets of Saluda River, adjoining land
of Emanuel Taylor's, George Craps and ott
Said lands to be sold on a credit of one an
two years, in equal annual instalinents excel
so much as will pay the cost of this suit, whic
most be paid in cash.
Purchasers to give bondand approved sari
ties and mortgage of the premises. to secur
the purchase money.
S. S. TOMPKINS, c. z. v .
Oct. 5 5t i7
State of South Carolina.
IN TBE COURT OF ORDINARY
Samuel Cartledge, Administrator of
Richard Hardy, deceased,
The Distributees of the sai' .tchard
W HEREAS the said Samuel Cartledge
Admistrator of Richard Hardy, dec'ec
has made application to me, to account for ani
settle up all his transactions, as Administrator
on said Estate, These are therefome to cite ani
admonish, all and singular, the Distributees a
the Estate of the said Richard Hardy, deceased
to wit: Thomas Hardy, James Hardy, Richaro
Hardy, Abner Glanton and Tavy his wife, Ja
cob Luciuts and his wife Martha. Lucy Parks
widow of John Parks, dece-ased, James Kei
and Eliza Key, children of Eliza Kev,deceased
Brantly Tompkins and Furman Tompkins
children of Susan Tompkins, deceased, the lega
representatives of flancy Howerton, decea
sed, who was the wife of James Howerton ans
daughter of said Richmrd Hardy, deceased
Elizabeth Hardy the youngest daughter, an:
Mary Hardy, the widow of the said Richart
Hardy, to be and appear before me in my ol
fice, at Edgefield Court House, on Mounday
the 10th day of February next, toshow cause
if any they have, why the accounts of the said
Samuel Cartledge should not be finally accepj
red and received, and a final settlemont aun
decree made upon his Administration upon th
Estate of the said Richard Hardy, deceased.
Giren ynder my hand anid seal this the 21i
,TOHN HILL,o. E D.
Oct.23 tf 39
State Of South . CarOlina.
EDGEFIE LD DIS5TRICT.
IN O RDINA RY
Bates Wrean, Joshua Harras
and others, Aplicants, is.f Part itiio
WVm. Wrenn, Mack Wreun thIe sale o
and Jackson Wrenn, Do (mRal Estate,
IT appeariug to 'my satisfaction, that Wa
.UWrenn, Mack Wrenn,and Jackson Wreaum
Defendants, resides ,without thiis State, iti
therefore ordered, that they do a ppear and ob
ject to. the division or sale of the Rea Estatse
Bates Wrean, sen., deceased, ont or before i
frst Monday in Janmuary nmext. or their consen
tq the sam~e yWill be entered of record.
JOHN: HILL; 0. i D.
Oct1, 1844 "12w 36
A LE Persons inidebted to 4the Estate of ti
late Samuel F. A. McDagell, deceased
are requested to make imnmediaasepayment, art
all persons having demands against the estat
of said deceased are requested to present-then
diuty attested, within the time prescriheli'h
aw. - .
LiALEXANDER McCAINE, Ad'm'r.
8 pteuiber 4, 18443St 32
2A-LLipersons indebted to the Estate ofjohl
-3 B..Bush, dyceared, are requested.to main
pqmeat forth with, and tihe creditors of'sail
Eteo preiseat their demands in due forai
Bo.~ .ILA(,BRUCE. Executor .
otlohn B. Bush, dec'd.
ALLpesiofia indebted to'the' Estate of ID
W. Tibtfelts, deceased. are requested .t<
make edaey and those havini
demanda5i sidEsate-will present.the!
S60having demands -against th
Esate'faMvs.' Rachael iqss, deceased
are reuestedfis.~iidsent their aceoutnts dul
attested, and thiose-itideb4o ;hi-Estate wil
pIerge comesforward tpr -
Oo ,~ BS'Fir e BACON BIE
C ~ Jat 7 cens'~
For- sale by I.F~ZE
" Fill a'~ W ~ ei i
t R k HAZU ROS. C. .
RE now receiving their FAit 41Wis0
t L TER stock of
FANCY AND STAPLE DRY GOODS,
a N ano 'CLoTns. BLANKET, . BoLTIG CLOTHS.
- CARPZTIN6, BoIINEN, ila.
i all the flue and fashiohable articlesror Ladies
and Gitlemen's cear. -
e We bae completed such arrangSeets as8
will put us in the receipt of ,me1 Goodisvak, I
d during the business season, so that all the ne'
styles of fashionable goods can be found.at our
SStore,as good as the a, iid chapasthackeap
est, as fast as they shall appear in the New York
0. THE MERCHANT TAILOR SHOP,
will still be conducted!.
.By. Mr. G. W. DICKINSON. c
A fine assortment of-Cloths. Casimeres, Ves
tings, and Tailor's Trimmings constantly oil a
. WM. KETCHAM & CO..
September 11, tf 33
.HE Subscriber would respectfully inform
Is T the citizens of Edgefield District, that ho
n has on hand a good assortment of home made
d BOOTS and SHOES, ihich he will-sell chenzp,
ts for cash, and on - reasonable and approved
credit. Also, a small -lot of Northern PEGED
d BooTs, a first rate article, at the low price of $3
ir per pair.
. Also on hand, a- large. lot of home made
, PLANTATION SHOES, of the very first
quality, which will be sold in lots to suit par
d chasers. Persons in-wantof Negroe Shoes will
d find it to-their interest tocalland examine them
L. before psirchasi ng elsewhere.
I Sept.25 if 35
GENERAL COMMISSION BUSINESS
Water Proof, and No Mistake
HAJB11ftG, S. C. -
k H E Subscribers still continue at the above.
Tstand, to Rzczivz and sToaEZ 8L.or
. SHIP, .
Cotton, Flour, Bacon, &c.
e Rsc.v E AND Feawan -
- Purchase GOODS to order, &c. &c.
Produce sent to -hem with instructions-as to
d its disposal, shall be PRoPTrmy atended to, and
It orders. in every instance, strictly obsyed r
h Feeling grateful forp astfavors, they respect
fully solicit a continuance of the same
H. L. JPF.FERS & CO.
e Hamburg, August 24.1844 6m 31
T H E, Subscribers have connected them-.
. selves in the WAIE-HOUSE -AND
COMMION BUSINESS, at the- old stand of
G. WALxER, under the firm (f 7
WALKER & PEARSON.
They would beg leave to offer their services
to their friends-and the public generally. in the
b transaction of a -Coxxissiox BusnxEss, in all
I. its branches. They are-prepared to attend to
d the Sale, Storage and Skipping of Cotton. Ba
con. Flour, and other Produce. Receiving at
Forwarding Goods purchassng to order, &c. 7c.
They feel assured from the favorable location
of their A- are-House, well known to-the ub
lio as the WATER PROOF WAREHOUSE.
and for it. many advantages in point of location.
and from the longa exterience of Mr~ Walker in t
V the Cotton businness. who will devote his per i
sonal attention to the sales of Cotton; and 1
from their determination to devote their audi. '
Ivided attention to the business, they will bej
-able to give general satisfaction.
STheir charges wvill beforsellingeotton25cents
Iperbales for shippingdo,12j cents;forsellingall '
other. prnduce 2j per cent.; 25 cents per pack.
age for receiving and.florwarding Merchandise..
N ?o comimission will he charged our customers .4
Vfor the purchasing of goodls. H-aving a fine
-Whaarf attached to our Ware-House., no.
SWharfage will becharged on Cotton .:onsigned
to our care, either for. sale or to be shipped to
I Savannah or Charleston.- -Liberal adyiees on
a produce consigned. to' us. will bb made when'
desired. - :
.t We. pledge ourselves not-to speculate in or
purchase one bale of Cotton, but-devote an un
divided attention to the iflterest ofour customers
-which we hope will ire usa aliberal patron-~
age. - - -
Yours, flespecifully,: .
WA LKER & PEARSON.-'
G. WALKELwa --- -- --.
1. L. PEARSON., .. -- ~~ u
I avail myself of the present occasion to-r -e
turn my. thanks to mykienda and patrougf'o
their liberal support.durigpstfur years;
and I assure them I properly pprpciate-thqi
kindness -and, con&ence.;4t~;ptriii
use my'best- personal efifo prta -ii
s intetest whah confided to Wker*P& rie
for whom I would solicit ybur6nidebee nd~
S Josih JD.Ryed> c
F in. Froy y.. su~
E Pla ii,~~-Ddljaotj
se having -no -wifed~ ~ A1~'
I wiThin the listi~a
copy -of said d J~d ti'&r b1
plead can .be
-declarations,-avc ~ d
-from the- publictdjd.io eoial&
and absolue juda ~i~ iwadcdL
against hit, 9
Clerk's Offce; 1
r S~ptember 4,~
is 4orider Jiwetlkpou'1the w
itoke "nt t9e 1.ic ci~
d rat) bloodrwh~voichl"iillMeab
nIyhipa~WflteiuJn it a~
very paft orthianitialahrn.'.ti
Saerefoeis pure'an"fdhalth j vi-bq w
i farmed'frow, shaodappport~dbt
no bdadBtif the.be' .4"' -
(fthe bod]y anyi cfioeiionstliae bIejo nIc
ven a bruise,- the blood jieh~i' ' "I t
hat part, takes up hicpure ane oi*,-~ .
ci persons or fullhbt
ISO no mied~cine.;AHawa
ulatiugsiystim, sid~hoke -th~ep
easelsl whic 'suppy.h4 '
ad 1Af ce 9'. bre "by , .
hio'a ber meie-glB
ruseduat th aI-U- ~ i~
ene from the cire f1lopi, ......e thei F
ad that 'th e 6tj w i e ; e 7 a u1 ~
t iouW ivlonx ny .-o E.ap~
rien 9sw on, iw W o
Principal Offi 24P.9 -
resh - suOPPlY' jur-.ii"'O
,gents, . BLrA ZU za; ' t4;
., & D; .S~ly ee ~~ oj
dtcLareu, Abbifi: Q-4.' fL. 0AD;;;~,4
'okeaburry,- Whidock, ty
~rwod; Colemas " c., e,.~~
cet,'and SD lre& fanu~
Price 25 ent- p~er; bdz"wiihiwt
lie highly-vlebrated Mipe t n
tockbridgei courua 4Miii
hey are. prepared,;a4ak gpgjpom'i .
ng- th e sec retdon ofuiti rkj~ W"
yszem generally,46andP p~~ci~aIi~b
ivor. They act'.gen " ~ tih
Ise of thee prd ea 10p~s~khn.
-They also a ~~e~gj "l-hc
urfact e, ean~h,00 iiwb6
Ore, teysreF agreat pu0dr.of thi41645
ind equaliser af the iruatin,' ~ m
.ili s eual to acomm!ion las~hgihe.
er They bonld b 'eu heemeacr
neal, ,and fro
me,.taken-ma thecourse of' eaeb'idi~
orinight.i sod th lomithem&Wj*ati
icriod -'Fhr the are-ftbraboy dsis"
dgjyu sed, every faltmzfuiih~
naymore certinly bxpi 11A u..
ler any otereatment,' aeeoori~~
rered. except from ,the n G. tiurte'b
rom which they's p pre hev,
i ttend andie a t: the' S p*ran Ogi . ~~a
rhey very speedily creiedihry5oegg'j^i.
ended..with acidity 'ottbe p; e~~~
tre a very' usetul'-romedy-for i aia;imue . f
~ ou, should-be -ii41
ions ea& da. o a hihhemdeiW j
hey should b~e Vid~e -,~jjt