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title: 'The Columbia Democrat. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1837-1850, September 02, 1837, Image 4',
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'Oft M tho hour when evening throws
Its gathering shades o'er vale and hill,
While half the scene In .twilight glow,
And half in sun-light glories still
Tho thought of all thotYre have been,
And hoped and feared in life's long way
Remembrances of joy and pain,
Come mingling with tho Close of day.
The distant scene of youth's bright dream,
The smiling green, the rustling tree;
Tho murmur ofthe grass-fringed stream,
The "bounding of the torrent free
The friend, whose tender voice no moro
Shall sweetly thrill tho listening car,
The glow that Love's firei vision wore,
And disappointment's pangs are here.
"lut soft o'er each reviving sccno
Tho chastening hues of memory spread;
Aud smiling each dark thought between,
Hope softens every tear we shed
O thus, when Death's long night comes en,
Atri its dark shades around me lie,
May parting beams from Memory's sun
Blend softly in my evening sky!
During the late American war a soldier
who had been wounded and honorably
discharged, (but perhaps not paid) being
destitute, knocked at the door of an Irish
farmer, when the following dialogue ensu
Patrick. And who are you nowT
Soldier. My name is John Wilson.
Pat. And where are you going from,
Soldier. From the American army at
TPat. And what do you want here?
Soldier. I want shelter to night, will
"you permit me to spread my blanket on
your floor and sleep to night?
Pat. D 1 take if I do. John Wilson
Soldier. On the kitchen floor, Sir?
Pat. Not I, by the Hill o' Howth
that's flat. Af
Soldier. Jh your stable then?
Pat. I will hot do that eithei that's
Soldier. I am dying with hunger; give
me but a bone and a crust, I ask no more.
Pat. I will not that's flat.
Soldier Give mo some water to quench
my thirst, I beg of you.
Pat. Beg and be hanged, 111 do no such
thing that's flat.
Soldier. Sir, 1 have been fighting to sc
cure the blessings you enjoy; I have con
tributed to tho glory and welfare of the
country which has so hospitably received
.your and can you so inhospitably reject me
from your house?
Pat. Reject you? Who talked a word
about rejectingyou? May be I am not the
scurvy spalpeen you take me to be, John
Wilson. You asked me to let you lid on
my floor, my kitchen floor, or in my sta
ble; now, by the powers, do you think I'd
let a perfect stranger do that when I have
half a doien soft feather beds all empty?
No, by the Hill o'Howth, John that's
flat. In the second place you were dying
tvith hungcr and wanted a bone and a crust
to eat. Now, honey, do you think I'd
feed a hungry man with bones and crust,
when my yard is full of fat pullets and pigs?
No, by tho powers, not Ithat's flat. In
the third place, you asked me for some
simple water to quench your thirst.
Now, as my water is none of the best, I
never give it to a poor traveller without
mixing it with plenty of wine, brandy,
whiskey or something else wholesoirie or
cooling. Come into the ouse, my honey;
you shall have tho best supper and break
fast that my farm can supply, which thank
the Lord, is none of the worst; you shall
drink as much water as you please, provi--ded
you mix it with plenty of wine or spir
its, and provided you prefer it. Come in
my hearty, come in, and feel yourself at
heme. It shall never be said that Patrick
O'Flaherty treated a man scurvily who has
been fighting for the dear country which
gave him protection that's flat?
Sympathies. No fact displays in more
striking manner the wonderful mechanism
of the human frame, than tho sympathies
manifested in the involuntary affections of
persons situated near each other. The act
of groping is diffused round a company as
if by an invisible electric chain connecting
their breasts and jaws. Sighing equally
infections and one no sooner draws his
broath, for a time suspended by deep medi
tation on .some object of interest, or atten
tion to some profoundly absorbing1 tale, than
all the other listeners dr meditators are'
thrown into simultaneous exhibitions of
the eapacity of their lungs. "Yawning and
sometimes vomiting are propagated by sym
pathy, and some people of delicate fibres at
the presence of a spectacle of misery, have
felt pain in tlib same parts of their own
bodies that were diseased or mangled in
the other." So saya Darwin, the man
who prophecicd the era of steamboat and
The case is related in which a lady be
came gibbous on gazing intensely at a
humbasked man, and the like on which a
student caught the smallpox from turning
over the leaves of a book which treated of it,
are scarcely ideal. Who has not known
instances where a female of delicate frame
has been thown into convulsion on witness
ing the agonies of a person suffering under
some severe bodily injury? Where the
spectacle of a woman in hystbrics has pro
duced a corresponding affection in one that
merely looked on? Persons faint at wit
nessing the operation of blooding in anoth
er, as if the blood were drawing from their
own veins. The sight of one on tin point
of falling from a height, receiving a wound,
or in danger of being crushed by a vehicle,
will draw an exclamation from every breast.
Even wit and silence arceoritacious. Tears
certainly are. No one can behold the eyes
ofa person wet with tears, without finding
his own filling irresistibly with the sym
pathetic dew. We have observed this
frequently in a hall where something par
ticularly moveitig was uttered by the orator.
Some apparently insensible to the eloquence
or the speaker, on turningthir looks towards
their neighbors, would instantly become
affected with the prevailing laziness and
obscurity of vision, until by propagation it
became universal. There is no infection
less to be shunned than this. It is a spark
of childhood left in the human breast,
which evinces our adaption to a higher and
purer state of existance.
Vomiting sympathetically affects the sto
machs of the beholders, and each one by
imperceptible degrees finds his ribs to be
drawn in as if even devils were engaged in
pulling at the diaphram. Fear is obviously
infectious, and when a single individual in a
regiment of an army becomes seized with a
the inclination in the whole corps to make
the best Use of thei legs in aretrogiate direc
tion is irresistibly overcoming; arms and
ammunition aro unanimously lumped and
each one takes to his lendo achillis, as if
its well trained vigour was his only reli
Ready Wit. As this is the season when
toasts, as plenty as blackberries,' we ate
reminded of a story, very well told by a
military friend of ours. During the last
war with England, a young officer belong
ing to the Northern army was sent with a
flag of truce to the nearest British post,
and while there was invited to dine with
the officers of the Regiment. After the
wine had circulated freely, a young British
officer requested permission to propose a
toast, which the Colonel granted, and forth
"The President of the United States,
dead or alive."
The Company drank their wine in si
lence, which was broken by the Ameri
can's request to return the compliment,
when he offered
'The Prince Regent, drunk or sober!"
The British cockerel was inclined to
quarrel but received a seveic reproof from
his Colonel for having offered the first toast,
and the young American was treated with
politeness during his visit. Brunswick
OFFICE OF THE DEMOCRAT,
Next door to Robison's Staoe Office.
The COLUMBIA DEMOCRAT will be
published eiiety Saturday morning, at
TlVO DOLLARS per annum, payable
half yearly in advance, or Two Dollars
Fifty Cents, if not vaid within the veart
No subscription toill he taken for a shorter
period than six months ; nor any discon
tinuance permitted, until all arrearages
ADVERTISEMENTS not exceeding a
square will be conspicuously inserted at
One Dollar for the first three insertions,
and Twenty-five cents for every subse
quent nserlion. OZPA liberal discount
made to those who advertise by theniear.
LETTERS addressed on business, must
be post paid.
JOHN S. INGRAM,
THENDER8 his professional services to tho citi-
zensof Columbia county. He will feel grate-
ful for business fintnictvl In ii for. ni)! In
same building with the 'Columbia Democrat.'.
JJloomaVurg, May, 1007,
HAS just received from Philadelphia, a fresh
assortment of GtfODS, Which have been
purchased very low, and aro now offered to custom
er at reduced prices. An excellent article of Cor
... i. (rr.4 t,, imA a half cents per
IM IB llUt. Wlt.lV4 " " ....... J -
pound first quality of New Orleans Sugar at ten
cenr.r, ana seconu quuy i ngm ...,... v. r-
He has also a large and full assortment of
Iron & Hollow-Ware,
Which he ofTers at the lowest prices. Tho public
are respectfully invited to call and examine his as
sortmcnt. (fj- All Kinds of country produce Will bo taken
in exchange for goddB. .,
Dloomsburg, Aug. 19, 1837. '
A tfoiirrieyfrnan Potter
WILL meet with employment and liberal wa
ges by malting immediate application "to the
subscriber, at Espjtown.
Aug. 19, 1837.
Purdy, Welch, Macomber Co'.
PMHE citizens of Bloombbctio, & vicinity, are
1 respectfully informed that the splendid collec
tion of LIVING ANIMALS AND BIRDS, from
the Zoological institute, NcV-York, will be exhibit
ed in this village, on SATURDAY, the SECOND
OP SEPTEMBER NEXT, for one day only.
This magnificent collection of rare Beasts and
Birds from Europe, Asia, Africa, and North and
South America, embracing the most valuable and
extensive variety of Animals ever offered to the
American public. The Exhibition is accompanied
by the celebrated Boston Brass Band, which will
announce the arrival of the Grand Cavalcade; and
the whole will be arranged in a splendid Pavilion)
prepared cxprcsly for the accommodation of G,000,
visiters at one tUme. Scats will be provided for La
dies and Children. The living specimens of Natu
ral History contained in this paragon of Menageries,
in part consist of tho following, viz: the Unicorn,
or one horned Rhinoceros; Polar or White Bear,
Eland, from Central Africa, Black Ostrich; Kanga
roos; Gnu, or Horned Horse; Hindostan, or Great
Sloth Bear; Grisly Bears from tho Rocky Moun
tains; Helicans, Vultures, Hyenas, Zebra, Lama,
Camel, Dromedary, Elephant, Buffalo, Leopards,
Timers, Lions, and numerous other rare and inter
esting Animals, which will be exhibited at
- ON &ATUI1DAY,
The 2d of September Next,
FOR ONE DAY ONLY)
On entering the village, the Boston Brats Band,
mounted on the splendid stud oft rained horses, will
play the most lively and spirit stirring airsi
At half past 2 o'clock P. M Mr. Van Amburgh
enters a large cage, the inmates of which are a Lion
and Lioness, a pair of Asiatic Leopards, and African
Leopardess, and a Royal Asiatic Tigress forming
them in most astonishing and terrific groupes. He
then enters a cage containing a Lion and Lioness
and a Royal Tigress, accompanied by an Infant,
bearing in its arms a Lamb, thus exhibiting the
astonithing power of man over the Brute creation,
and exemplifying tho Scriptural annunciation, that
"the lion and the lamb shall lie down together, and
a little child shall lead them."
ffjFor further particulars see bills at principal
tC7Admittance only 25 cents Children
under 10 years of age half price.
Aug. 1U, 1837.
NEW MONTHLY MAGAZINE.
On the first of July. 1837, will be published, beau-
ujuuy prxmca, on gooa paper, ana stitched m a
wrapper, extra large royal octavt), tub rirtST
sBMsrn of anew I'eriodical Work, entitled
The Gcnileanan's Magazine.
r BlHE announcement of a new periodical, in tho
ing of Burpnsc; but having contemplated an altera-
tion in thn nature nf a vorw nnmtU mnnil.1..
im iiri-.KiiiiL KLnri ni nri.iira mnv rrnata enma
utauun, -iiYi-ry uouy s Aioum, tne proprietors deem
It bCfit tO TirnrPPil in Ihit nirrii.Ul ArrBni..-n. . 1
i ... ..." w t tnwi to, uim
prdducc a periodical embodying the most wholesome
points of the old work, but conducted with sufficient
energy and talent to ensure the success of their new
nrrflnirnmonla Tlia va.nnAur1- -h J . .... . ...
scnpUon list of the Album, to which this work isdt
siirncd as a unrrpucnr will at nnrAnl... Wirt ci rv
.......... .tnuiMttiHi auu cAienmve SUD'
TLEMAN'S MAGAZINE in a circulation equal to
uimui any inner monujiy wont in the United States,
and guarantee the contintianri. nf its nnMiat;.n ...:i.
the certainty of payment to the enterprise of the pro-
The contents of the Gentleman' HToo-,: :n
, - win,
in every respect, be answerable to the meaning ofthe
till. w j. . .1 ... "
....v. o uu uui, jncieiiu, in our mcrary pursuits,
to fly as "eagles soar, above the ken of man," nor
onaii uc comeiii wim merely slamming the sur
face ofthe ground; our pages will not be filled with
abtruso predictions, nor shall we display the brilliancy
of our critical acumen in matters "caviare to the mil
lion." In short, wodonotmcan to be profoundly
learned, nor nhilosoDhicallv dull. w.i.i, . :
duce a gentlemanly agreeable book-an epitome of
...v. Uj...vu.i.q a merarj melange, possessing
variety to suit all palates, and sufficient interest to
command a j bee upon the parlour table of every een.
tleman in the United States. B
In thevariod and amplopage of contents attached
to each number ofthe Gentleman's Magazine, oriel,
nail article will be found, from somo of the most
25 to? ?rIt2 'hV'-ays, Humorous
and DidacUc Graphic Delineations of Men and
Manners.-.Freo and Spirited Translations of tho
lighter portions of tho Literature of continental Eu-
repc-A Denes ol Uriginal Biographical Notices of
m.u r.,..wj.u iuu m uie dramatic hemisphere. The
Current Litcraturo will be reviewed in full, and lib-
a 5?l-ra!Cb, mado from me and valuable works.
An Original copy Right gong, not otherwise to b
obtained, will be given, with the music, In every num.
The Gentleman's Magazine will contain seventy-
fZI?tnT1 ?ctavo P,a8e. oftwocolumns each,
forming, at the close of the year, two large hand.oma
tSA?M1 Th0U8T Sc" ""ndrcJ and
IT1ynnS,hlC0Umn Cach columncontainmgono
hird more than an octavo page of average proper
lion.. Several , engiavlng. will be given in the course
ofthe ycariand the proprietors pledge themTelve.
foat lhe Gentleman's Magazine shall bo the iS
& the cheapest monthly work in the United Bute,-
I observed a notice in tho "Keystone," (under
one which I published,) signed by Mr. P. C. Gil
christ, Agent, stating that the Susquchannah Boat
Line would carry passengers In less time than the
Mail Stage which is not the fact. It will be un
derstood that the Boat leaves Harrisburg one day
before the Stage; yet we have taken Passengers
through to Wilkcsbarre in timo for the Montrose
Btages, notwithstanding the tardy manner in which
the mail is brought from Harrisburg to us at Nor
thumberland. If any other persons had the convey
ance of the mails from Harrisburg to Northumber
land than those connected with the floats, I would
engage to start at the same hour with the Boat at
Harrisburg, and deliver the mail and the parscngers
TWELVE HOURS sooner than the Boat Line
possibly can do it.
When the Company runs a stage from Northum
berland to Wilkcsbarre, the mail can arrive at Nor
thumberland from Harrisburg by 1 1 o'clock, A. M.;
but when the Boat runs above, they then keep
back tho stage at Northumberland Until 4 o'clock P.
M. and sometimes as late as 7 o'clock, P. M.
These are facts, which, if the Post Master General
is not aware of, it is time he was mado acquainted
(Cjvlny passengers wishing to take the stage at
Northumberland, to go through to Montrose, will
be tuken on in time to secure seats in the Montrose
stage, notwithstanding the delay of the Opposition
in arriving at Northumberland provided they fix
upon a regular time for starting.
Dloomsburg, June 10, 1837.
TACKET AND FREIGHT BOATS.
From Philadelphia, by Rail Road Canal
to Harrisburg, Northumberland, Dan
ville, Cattawissa, Dloomsburg,
Berwick, Wilkcsbarre, Mil
ton, Williamsportt and
PASSENGERS can leave the West Chester
Hotel, Broad street, Philadelphia, daily, at 6
o'clock, A. M. reach Harrisburg at 4 o'clock, P. M.
of the same day, Northumberland at 10 o'clock A.
M. of the next day ; and Wilkcsbsrrc on the suc
ceeding morning at 6 o'clock ; when Coaches will
immediately start for Caibondalc, Tunkhannock and
Montrose, and thence to the Western part of New
RETURNING The Boats leave Wilkcsbarre
daily, at 10 o'clock, A. M and arrive at Blooms
burg at 4 o'clock, P. M. It arrives at Harrisburg al
5 o'clock on the following morning, and reaches
Columbia in time to take the morning Cars for
The Boats also arrive at Williamsport, on the
West Branch, at about 0 o'clock, P. M. of the same
day on which they reach Northumberland and re
The Boats on the above lines have been repaired,
and arc now confidently recommended to the PUB
LIC as a pleasant, comfortable, and convenient mode
of travelling. SEATS may be taken in Philadelphia
at the north-east cornerof Fourth & Chcsnut streets,
at No. 800 Market street, and at the West-Chester
Hotel, Broad street.
FREIGHT msv h r,imr;jv,R.:i n.-j e
Orrich & Nobles and J.J. Lewis & Co, Broad street.
u vu.u mcwaues liinc ol Union Uanal Uoats
to HarriHtnirrr. whom riv win v : i t .1
Susquehanna Line from Jabcz Harrasdin, Vine street
,. , , P. Me. C. GILCHRIST,
Wilkcsbarre, June 10, 1837. Agent,
To Travellers up the North Branch ofthe
isiniirn 'VAr.1 cnanu' arvcat Wilkcsbarre
MGHT liOUHS sooner than by i he Mail Line
H I .Vll... nnj . 1- 1( . .........
..6M, .UU men .nomrose i wen l r-f OUR
hours imnnnr T lr. r, -itt
June 10, 1837. e',
my Dier Elizabeth
t . i i... . . .
J l" "ie mar. i am not permitted to
come and see you openly, but my mind and my
heart is with you every day, yes every hour 0 1
hope the time will arrive, when wo my join hands
and hearts and nass nn in nn -i, .:.. L
erloour far-joumcys cnt untill the gates of ever
lasting life shall be opened and admit us tn the
RlOrlOUS nrOSCncc of our T.nr.l f o,!IT - . ...
I -x wuutmuu Willi
a few waymca
o let my name in graven stand
both onyourheart,and on your hand
seal me upon your arm and ware
"that plcdgo of love for ever there
K B do not be unesy about the bearer of this
letter for nothing will bo said
and I will remain your lover till death
Answer to the Prose,
sir your hart I never felt for
your hope is gon a stray
by joining hands andharU two
Copper for Dros will Never Dtf
Answer to waymes
I let your namo ingravin stand
your oath you took and Lye. have tokl
you scaled it upon your hart and ware
that pledge of theDovili. ever there
Ted atei'f.f hft my
rw . WLLIAM SHOEMAKER.
Greenwood, August 18, 1887,
r V" ouiiouHiunii returns uii iclr. ,
J menu to his friends for tlteirlibcral m
and would respectfully Inform tbr
that he has fitted up his establishment, Int.1!,"
sa, near the bridge, anil ,5
SIGN OF Tin
cm s3 4
n a very superior style, which will renaW
and convenience to all who may favor liimui.1?
custom. His TABLE is Mip'ptied , ft
ries ofa bountiful market; his BAR well Zt
the choicest Liquors; and his STAHIING
tains plenty of provender, and isattendfj L '
ful hostler. Ho solicits all to give him a c,5
eels confident that he will render satisfacticn
r. . , . S.BH0DW
Cattawissa, June 17,1837.
Literature, Science, & General ''l,
A FAMILY NEWSPAPER. ' 7
PROSPECTUS OF SECOND VOLDit Sr
commencing may xu, 1837. . . Mr
The SATtlimAV Riinnrcini.p 1&
newspaper, published on a sheet ofthe larget utlW
oui sue, auu issucu regularly Irom I'liiladeliiA-aSw
crv Saturday. It in cntirrtv i,nn,.....i .
party politics, and sectarianism, and is zealouriiifijffla'
voted to the cause of Literature, Science and ftTSfcC
cral Intelligence, as calculated to entcttain tm4'f.
J "'""w iuiiiiij tuue. lLe7fJHf
sign oi me puuiisncrs u, to lurniiti a newspawr
shall instruct as well as amuse, and cnliglittitf
miuuic-agcu, as wcu as entertain, and direct to
cr objects of study, tho mind of youth. Their a
prcccdcntcd success during the part year (him
obtained a very extensive circulation not onl, .
f'liiladclnhia and Pennsylvania, lint ill rvprv .i.
ofthe Union) induces them to believe thn thr
!ail of miblication is a pnm nni. ami ,1,,.;,. .
. . . t j i
succeeding year, tlicy will continue to purtui i
zeaiuusiy, wnn sucn improvcmeuU and irwdiia
uuns iu may irom lime w ume bo sutgcslcd. J;
General Contents ofthe Chronich.
TnleS And Rmn nn T.ilnrn... Q.r.i.t.. .. IvXi !
J ..... .UIJ I ItllutH, U V'l
Moral subjecU Sketches of History and Iltopjjl p
itcvicna oj new puuueauons atones iron tt or
Classic writers Popular StatisticK of the WmM- IB;
Ladies' Department Original ConmurjtiSa ifpi,
from aome of the lrit writers of l'liiladclphia is-'cto
elsewhere Medical Lectures Science and An- wh
Arrriculture snd Itnrsl Ei-nnnmi. lnrtttl.. c
. . gZ . - v ' y wii
stitions Curious Customs and Mannert Eon sto
pean and DomcsUc Correspondence Articlei t Tul
Alusir. tlm Drnmjt. nriil ntttr nmn..r..ni. V -Ui
f F 1 - uittu.vuil.liw tu UUJ
tics, amusing htcidcnls, &c. and a can fullr prtpw lof
ojnuiu oi uic current icw. oi me my, wtn M Ai
eirrn unit lnmfifi tX.
attractions of the first Volume.
A r'ccular con-cimnnilrnri" from Fnrnruv fumWj.
by an able and eloquent writer, now on a w f
through Europe, and engaged cjprcttly fori St
Clirnnirlx. nftlii. itn...l.,... a..., f 'V "
w. fe(f.u vviit.uvim7ukG IIIUIC lll-il I. RJ1
letters have been furhished.
A scries of articles on Medical subjects, etnbracai"
lectures on Anatomy, in familiar language, from- S
pen of a distinguished Physician of Philadelphia n
The republication, in a supplementary sheet, I 8'1
he choicest and best articles ofthe srverel Lonis ?t
Annuals, fnfr lfin7 ml,niinrr frnm .lit. .1.
prominent English writers of the present day. TV j
ito oi racst Annuals at retail is about au ue j
principal contents have been furnished the reaie U'
of the Chronicle gratis.
1 he republication ofthe inimitable Pickwick h ?'
ners. from dm Tn nTilm Kl rnmii ultiIpv fiv. fn
cgc, Charles Dickens, Esq. bl
original contributions on Literature, Bciem b
Law, Education, Poetry, Political Economy, it ,f;
from a number of the very best writers in Ameria -jjj
Extra Attractions for the second Volum
m,. . ... . . - . . .
iiie puDiicationor the original articles, wnia .
for the Premiums of $250, embracing a great nia
ber tif rnmnn, ;tl r : . mu. : ..: i . ,
. --"l'"""iio ui uiL'lll. I ilu uiiiuai win
which will be awarded the prize of 1 00, w ill prol
bly be published in the first number of the kcosi
The nnrnn.nn C 1 !tl 1
; t wyut;niuiut;jCO will uc ictu.'.
COntlnitrl no .1 .l c. . r . .l . rtt....
j . , ,lu ttlso incoioncs irom ma iwm
and indeed all the attractive features of the firtU
uuic. i ne nows and observations of a literary
tleman, now on a tour throtgh the Western d
v0U1,l.crn Sl4tcs' Bre aIso promised for publicauoaa i
Choice literary selections will be furnished tee
the London Monthly, Bentley's Miscellany, DW ,
wood s, and other' European Magazines, care liq -f
taken to select the very best articles, "winnow! '
the wheat from tho ehalf," from the great rowd f
bnglish Literature, and not to allow their numierS i
interfere with our usual variety. Advantage v.il!l
taken of every circumstance calculated to add i ,1
tcrcst to the columns of the Chronicle. The pA
lishers being determined to allow none to outiB! '
them in tho "March of Improvement." During tin ?
past year the publishers have paid, for original cc 1
tnbutions, premiums, concspondencc, cVc, mo
nnd a Still Inrrr. ei,iy. ...Ill i.j7 -t'Hir
purposes, during the publication of the second t .
TERMS OF THE CHRONICLE.
For Q RinMA
copies for $10; or thrco copies for 5. For mi -
fTrSmall nntMr nn nit Tt.f .Itr1 ll
! DVlfltlK JUBIIsDt ll.H"
par, in payment of .ubscriptions. Address (pd '
MATTHIA8 ic TAYLOR,-Publishers.
AN APPRENTICE to the Illacksmithln? to; '
smcas. A Boy between 16 and I8yer
"ge, ofgood character and sicady habiU, will find
Situation hv .r,r,l..: .t. f...!il.. . . l.t- ..a'k
denco near Espytown.
JOHN IIAZLET, it.
July B, 1837.
,F a auperior quality, juat received and for!
' bv thn mWritu., n ll VISITER.
'V. .'t -
loorastmrg, Ang. 0, 1687.
Executed nt this Qjfic