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Oh! sing not c Niiy native Land.
Oh ! sing not of my untivo land,
Italia's starry skies;
It 'minds mo of au abeent land,
That mournfully I prizo.
Each note as caroleeely it falls,
Upon my list'ning oar;
Somo sweet familiar sound recalls,
That I no moro Bhall h^ar.
And yot a holior tone it takes,
When with those acconts clear;
Methinks in solemn music wakes,
My mother's parting prayor.
Another too onco broath'd the strain,
Whoso voice to me is muto?
As melody that no'er again,
Can thrill from broken lute.
Then Lady, cooso, no longer now
Can- my roving spirit bear,
The mask of pride, and from my brow,
Its mockery I tear.
Erekine College. The Luckless Student.
(written for the banner.)
They deem me even strangely cold,
And think my youth's bright morning,
I'd sacrifice at shrino of gold?
Affection's ireasuro scorning:
Yet 'tis not so, though gaily I
Some heartlebs talo am telling,
My spirit could m mockery sigh
O'or all it then was quelling.
Still would I thus forevor hide,
From all savo one oach dreaming
Of radiant hue, with mask of prido
And wildly joyous seeming:
For who would to this false world show,
Ono ray of hallow'd feoling
Within the soul, or let it know
Lovo deep beyond revealing.
Erskine College. Conrad. j
To Cultivate Indian Corn.
The land should be a loamy sand, very
rich. In the beginning of April, the grains
should be set like hops, at two feet distance,
six or eight grains in a hill, each grain about
sn inoh deep in the ground. Tho seed
from Now England is the bost. In the beginning
of May, the alleys should bo hoed,
and the hills weeded and earthed up higher.
At the lattor end of that month all the superfluous
stalks should lie taken, and only thrco
stems of corn lefl in each hill. By the
middle of June it will cover the alley. It
? ... L 1M__ 1.1 1 il . 1 1
grows iiiuuii utte uuirusues, me lower leaves
being like broad flags, three or four inches
wide and as many feet in length ; the stems
shooting upwards, from seven to ten feet in
height, with many joints casting off flagleaves
at every joint. Under these leaves,
and close to the stem, grovVs the corn, covered
over by many coats of sedgy leaves,and
so closed in by them to the stem, that it does
not show itself easily, tili there burst out at
end of the ear a number of strings that
look like tufts of horse-hair, at first of a
beautiful green, and afterwards red or yellow,
the stem ending in a flower. The
corn will ripen in September; but the sun
at that season not having strength enough
tn JrV if it miiat Virt 1oirl nnnn i*ar?lra ai* tl?An
upon floors, in dry rooms, and frequently
turned, to avoid moulding : the grains are
' about as big as peas, and adhere in regular
rows round a white pithy substance, which
forms the ear. An ear contains from two
to four hundred grains, and is from six to ten
inches in length. They are of various col
ors, blue, red, white, and yellow. The
manner ol gathering them is by cutting
down the stems and breaking off the ears.
The stems are as big a man's wrist, and
look like bamboo cane ; the pith is full of a
juice that tastes as sweet as sugar, and the
joints are about a foot and a half distant.
The increase is upwards of five hundred
ibid, Upon a large scale the seed may be
drilled in allevs like peas : and liarrowRfl.
which will answer very well. It will grow
upon all kinds of land. The ears which
Srow upon dry sandy land are less, but hater
and riper. The grains is taken from
the husk by hand, and when ground upon
French stones, makes an excellent flour, of
which it yields much more, with much less
rfatav than wheat does, and exceeds it in
crust, pancakes, puddings, and all other uses
except bread, but a sweetness peculiar to it,
which in all other cases makes it agreeable,
is here nauseous* It is excellent for feeding
poultry' and hogs, and . fattens both much
Better and sooner than peas and barley.
The atems make abetter hedges for kitchen
Sard en than reeds do, It clears the ground
om weeds, and makes a good season for
any other kind: of corn. Piso, and other
Spanish physicians* ^re fijll of the medicinal
virtue* ;pf this grain. It was the only
bre^-odin ifenown in ;'Amorica when first
' How Vo :i;R?VIVE CUT FlQWHHS.?
quets of favorite flowers in winter, and
with wild plants lor botonical specimens in
summer, and always successfully except
where, like the rose and a few others, the
flower is naturally short-lived, and falls to
pieces as soons as it feels the effects of heater!
Corn vised for Fodder.?D. S. Beers,
Knox County, Ohio, in the Ohio Cultivator
says:?MI plowed about three acres of
swamp ground that had become dry, but
was overrun with weeds, and sowed four
bushels of corn on it. From this I cut ten
tons of most valuable fodder, and it has
proved the most valuable crop I raised this
year." Triple the amount of seed would
probably have greatly addod to the crop.
Weanino Lambs.?If Lambs arc weaned
the last of August or first of September,
as they can then get soft green food, they
will triinrl tlin /*li?uurn lnec liAtf
will at a later period, when the herbage lias j
become dry and hard, and lost its sweetness, j
The ewes will also gain by this manage- I
ment, as they will get in good condition to '
endure the hardships incident to our long ;
Plough Deep.?If you would perma- j
nently, increase the productiveness and fer- ;
tility of your fields, plough deep, and bring |
to the surfacc a portion of the soil never he- j
fore stirred that it may receive the fructify- |
itig influence of the sun and air. By so do- j
ing and filling the soil with invigorating ^
manures, you will provido a bod iu which
the roots of vegetables will find a healthy
and salutary medium.
Austcrlitz?After the Battle.*
In fact from one wing to the other of the
Russian army, no part of it was in order
but the corps of Prince Bagration. which
Lanneshad not ventured to pursue, being
ignorant of what was passing on the right of ;
the army. All the rest was in a state of j
frightful disorder, setting up wild shouts, j
and plundering the villager scattered upoq j
its route, to procure provisions. Th; two j
sorvereigns of Russia and Austria fled from j
the field of battle upon which they heard |
the French crying, Vive V Empcreur/" j
Alexander was deeply dejected. The Em- S
pet'or r rarjcis, more tranquil, bore the dis- j
aster with great composure. Under the i
common misfortune, he had at least one j
consolation; the Russians could no longer
allege that the cowardice of the Austrians
constituted it the glory ofNapcleon. The
two princes retreated precipitately over the
plains of Moravia, amidst profound darkness,
separated from their house-hold, and liable
to be insulted, through the barbarity of their
own soldiers. The Emperor Francis seeing
that all was lost, took it upon himself to
send Prince John of Lichtenstein to Napoleon,
to solicit an armistice, with a promise to
sign a piece in a few days. He commissioned
him, moreover, to express to Napole
on his wish to have an interview vvicn him
at the advanced posts,
Prince John, who had well performed his
duty in the engagement, could appear with
honor before the conqueror. He repaired
with the utmost expedition to the French j
head quarters. The victorious Napoleon '
was engaged in going over the field of bat- j
tie, to have the wounded picked up. He j
would not take rest himself till he had paid j
to his soldiers those attentions to which thev I
had such good right. In obedience to his |
orders, none of them had quit the ranks to j
carry away the wounded Theground was, ;
in consequence, strewed with them for a
space of more than three leagues. It was covered
more especially with Russian corpse.
The field of battle was an awful spectacle.
But this sight affected our old soldiers of the
Revolution very slightly. Accustomed to
the horrors of war, they regarded wounds, i
death, as a natural consequence of battles, j
aud as trifles in the bosom of victory? j
They were intoxicated with joy, and raised
boisterous acclamations, when they perftpiirnfl
thr? rrmti r? of
the presence of Napoleon. His return to
the head quarters, which had been established
at the post house of Posoriti;. had the
appearance of a triumphal procession.
The results of the battle were immense:
15,000 killed or wounded, about 20.000
prisoners, among whom were 10 colonels
and 8 generals, 180 pieces of canntfn, an
immense quantity ol artillery and baggage
ivrt rrnna?snr?W \vPfO iho ln??p? fif lli<? pnumu
?o ~ - j
nnd the trophies of the French. The latter
had to regret about 7,000 men killed and
Napoleon, having returned to his head
quarters at Posoritz, there received Prince
John of Lichtenstein. He treated him as
a conqueror full of courtesy, and agreed to
an interview with the Emperor of Austria
on the day after the next, at the advanced
posts of the two armies; but an armistice
was not to be granted till the two Emperors
of France and Austria had met and explained
.1? ? tvt 1 i r .1 l:_
v-mi iihj inui iuvy, puicuii uuusiurrcu ills
head quarters to Austerlitz, a mansion belonging
to the family of Kaunitsj. There
he established himself, and determined to
give the name of that mansion to the brittle
which the soldiers already called the battle
of the three Emperors. It has borne and
will bear for ages the name which it received
from the immortal captain who won
Gentle Hints.?I was amused the last
rnoniing watch I kept. We were lowing
^y;hanjmaofcs in the quarter deck
nettings, when one of the boys pamo with
his hammock" on his shoulder, and as he
passed, the first Lieutenant perceived that j
iffe . /
lie had a quid of tobacco in his check.?
"What have you got there, my good lad?
a gu:n-bile ? your chcck is much swelled."
"No sir," replied the boy? "there's nothing
at all the matter. " O, there must be ; it
is a bad tooth then?open your mouth .and
let me see." Very reluctantly the boy
i opened his mouth and discovered a large
roll of tobacco leaf. " I see, I seo," said
the Lieutenant, "your moth wants overhauling,
and your teeth cleaning, I wish we
had a dentist 011 board, but as wo have not,
' I will operate as well as I can. Send the
armorer up here with his tongs." When
the armorer made his appearance, the boy
was made to open his mouth while the chew
of tobacco was extracted with this rough
instrument. "There now," said the Lieutenant,
"I'm sure that you must feel better
already, you nev.cr could have any appetite.
Now, captain of the after-guard, bring a
piecc of old canvass and some sand here,
and clean his teeth nicely." The captain of
the after-guard came forward, and putting
the boy's head between his knees, scrubbed
his teeth well with the sand and canvass, for
two or three minutes. "There, that-will
do, said the Lieutenant. " i\ow, my little
fellow, your mouth is nice and clean, and you
will enjoy your breakfast. It was impossible
for you to have eaten any thing with
your mouth in such a nasty state. Whoa
it's dirty again, come to me, and I'll be your
dentist.? Peter Simple.
Stuffing ?Mothers, don't stuff your
children. We have seen children actually
stuffed to death and sometimes those that
live arc worse than dead ; cross crabbed, yes,
really snappish\ How can it be otherwise?
their little ,stomach's are distended, streched,
puffcrl out enormously. The truth is,
the poor things are miserable, suffering the
keenest of pain ! Speek we at random ?
study the best of authors; we could quote
volumes on this point. Reason herself,
snanlrs. Rfi plastic, cheerful, hannv. while
~ V 1 ; 7 \ v j /
stuffed and puffid with digestables and tindijrestables?
Are your organs India-rubber?
Why is our world a world of gormandizers,
consuming at every meal twice or thrice the
amount of food called for by nature ? Why
does disease or death, premature, stare us
full in the face, at every step, from childhood
to threescore and ten? Stuffing is the prime
cause, excess'*"^ alimentation. And this
over-eating mmences in early infancy,
at the mothe? s breast, and is carried on with
Mothers, one word more. Feed your
little oues; give them what nature demands,
but never stuff* them ; let their
meals be regular ; keep your eye on this
point ; health, happiness, peace and long
life depend much on go verning the appetite.
Seek not for fierce or fiery stimulants,
That mix galvanic lightening with the
Nor base narcotics, only fit to lull [blood.
The lazy Turk upon his ottoman,
Startling Occurrence.?The Dubuque
(Iowa) Republican pubishes an account of
aerolites in that neighbourhood. In one instance,
a large stone, some six feet in dia
ui: ? :?
uiuLci, auu u. uitJ&s ui auiuuci, in
its descent went through a large tree, crushed
it to atoms, and entered the earth to
the depth of about twelve feet, whence it
was afterwards recovered by those who saw
it fall. The traces of several smaller bodies
of the nature have been discovered in
that vicinity within a short time, and are
creating considerable alarm ; and no wonder!
these ajreolties arc now thought by
the scientific to be fragments of some old
shitter'd shivered planet, whose splinters
have got entangled in our atmosphere;
and if Dubuque happens to be the mathematicnl
point upon which the majority of
them are to strike the earth in their last gyrations.
the may there be well alarmed at
the risk of being thus peppered with stones
from a dismembered planet, until the whole
of it is used up.
Yanrcl: Boarding. "What do vou
charge for board?" asked a tall Green
Mountain boy, as he walked up to the bar
of a^ecopd rate hotel, in New York.?
"What do you ask a week for board and
logings?" c,Five dollars." "Five dollars!
that's too much; but I s'pose you'll allow
for the times I am absent from dinner and
supper?" "Certainly-?thirty^seven and a
half ccnts each." Here the conversation
ended, and the Yankee took up his quarters
for two weeks. During this time, he lodged
and breakfasted at the hotel, but did not
take either dinner or supper, saying his
business detained him in another part of the
town. At the expiration of the two weeks,
he again walked up to the bar, and said,
...n ?Un? T
o |juac wu d' uic mat au^uuui-'?nuw 1 am
going in a few minutes." The landlord
handed him his bill.?"Two weeks board,
at $5?$10." "Here stranger," this bill is
wrong?-you've made a mistake ; you've not
deducted the times I was absent from dinner
and supper??14 days, 2 meals per day?r28
meals at 37 1-2 centy each?ft 10 50. If
you've not got the fifty cents change that's
due me, Til lake a drink and the balance in
Next move.?/The next move of Gen.
Scott's victorious army will probably be to.
.. ,?T II. ./V. M . 1
waras tne "nans 01 tne iviontezumas"?tne
magnificent city of mexico itself-?unless
a suit for peace on the part of the Government
of that country shall immediately intervene.
Robert Burns paid very little respect to
the artificial distinctions qf ?qciety. On his
way to Leith one morning, he met a country
farmer ; he shook him earnestly by tho
*4 . ' SbPM .> [
rL^. '*\*J ~ r W*?!? y. r _ v V.
hand and stopped to converse. A young
Edinburgh blood took the poet to task for
his defect of taste. Why, you fantastic
gomeral!" said Burns, "it was not the great
coat, the sconce bonnet, and the sorry boot
hose, I spoke to, but the man that was in
| them ;and the man, sir, for true worth,
wouiu wuigu uuvvn you uuu me, uuu iuu
more such any day."
Puntuation.?I remember a school boy
theme, which strongly illustrates the necessity
of putting slops in their proper places.
Thus it proceeded :
'Caosaj entered on his head, his helmet
on his feet, armed sandals upon his brow,
there was a cloud in his right hand, his
faithful sword in his eye, an angry glare
' saying nothing he sai down."
All told.?Gen,. Taylor's official desI
patches give 4,759 as the number of men
: under his command at the battle of B*iena
! Vista?of whom 267 were killed, 45G
j wounded, and 23 missing.
; Good.?The friends of Gen. Worth have
I opened a subscription of five thousand dol
; lars to pny on the mortgage to that amount
| on the country resibence of the gallant sol:
I Of 39 persons enlisted in one company
at BufTilo, one fourth were shoemakers.
Judge Conrad is engaged in writing a
? , o% o o
biography of the hero of Buena Visla.
The Presidency. The Washington
Union says that "Mr. Polk positively disclaims,
as he has formerly done, every idea
of the succession."
Cor,. Benton.? In a letter to the Missouri
Bdletin. declines a nomination for the
The State of South Carolina.
To the Creditors and Heirs of Richmond
All persons having demands against the
Estate will present them >o D. Lesly, Administrator
ot said Estate as Derelict, on or be?.
fore the 20th May 1847, at which lime said
Estato will be apportioned, and closed : And
as the personal Estate is insufficient to pay the
debts?and the following heirs and legatees
reside without the limits of tins State, viz:
17 TJo..;.-, A . <->? ? T-Tn r\tn ! TT-; I.
r lunvrd xAui 4 to, xr.i?ii?jo kj iiuu'.vif u i tan
It. Harris, Louisa I. Heard, and A J Harris?
and the creditors have petitioned for the proceeds
of real Estate, tq pay debts. It is
therefore ordered, that the said absentees do
appearand show cause, why the proceeds of
the real Estate of said Richmond Harris deceased.
should not be so applied, on or before
the 20th of May 1847, otherwise, their con*
sent as confessed, will be entered of record
Feb. 20, 1847. 1 3in D. LESLY, Ord'y.
The State of South Carolina.
Ttt / ??
-M.il/ J i L( l L ij .
Thomas M. Finley, and fleuben J. Finley,
Nancy A- Finley by next friend, T.
M. Finley, v, Alexander Hunter, Nancy
Finley, Granville H. Finlev and others,
?Bill for Account, Partition, Delivery
of Slaves and Relief.
It appearing to my satisfaction, that Nancy Finley,
Granville H. Finley, Isaac N. Finley, Robt. Oakloy
and Rhoda his wife, Ahi Dock and Polly Ann
his wife, and Jano K. Finley, Defendants in this
case, reside without the limits of this State: Ordored
that the abovo named Defendants do appear
and pload, answer or demur, to the said Bill within
three mouths from tho publication of this ordor, or
Judfrmont PRO CONFE6SO. will he rendered :i(rains
them. H. A. JONES, c. e. a. i>.
Commissioner's Oflico, March 6th, 1847.
March 10. 2 3m
The State of South Carolina.
Li the Court of Ordinary.
Sarah J. A. Wheaton, vs. Thomas Simmons
and others.? Application of Creditors,
for proceeds of Real Estate, to be
paid to Administrator for payment of
debts, on insufficiency oj personal Estate.
It appearing to my satisfaction, that Thomas
Simmons, Frances Simmons and Anna Simmons
a minor, parties Defendants, reside
without the limits of this State : It is there
fore ord'-red that they do appear and show
cause within the time, viz, <JOth May, 1847,
why the proceeds of the Real Estate of Amelia
Simmons dec'd, sold in Ordinary for Parti,
tion, should not be applied to the payment of
debts by the Adminisirator on deficit of per.
sonal Estate?their cousent as confessed, will
be enten-d of record.
Feb 20. I 3m D. LESL.Y, Ord'y.
The State of South Carolina.
J. W, H. Johnson and wife, vs. T. R. Puckett,?Partition
It appearing to my satisfaction, by affidavit, that
W. W. Puckot, R. L. PucKot, and Thomas Abercrombo,
and children of Marv Aborcrombo dec'd,
Parties Defendants in this case, reside beyond the
limits of this State: It is therefore ordered that
they do appear and object to the division or sal? of
the Rosl Estate of Frances Long dee'd, on or before
tho division, the 20th day of May 1847, or
their consent to the same will be entered of Record.
Feb. 20, 1847. 1 3m D- LESLY, Ord'y.
The State of South Carolina.
In the Court of Ordinary.
Smallwood Witts, vs. Franklin Witts and
^4.1 _ M * M* jr\ IV _ .
oiuers.?fariuion m urainary.
It appearing to my satisfaction that, Lucincja
Weatherford, Susan McCture, Wrfl WH'f?
Thomas Witts, Williamson W?tt8i snd William
Jones and Mary hid' wife, parties Defendants
reeide without the limits of ?he State.
It is therefore ordered* that they do appear
and object to the riivieiQn or sale of the real
fistaie of StephepWitis dc'd, on. or before
the gOth of May 1847, or their consent to the
same will be entered of record.
Feb 3 13m. D. LBStrY,
I ^ "
The State of South Carolina. i
ABBEVILLE DISTRICT. ^
Jesse Reagin, vs. Catherin Reagin and
others.?Partition in Ordinary.
It appearing that Nicholas Reagin, ono of the Defendants
in this caso, resides without tho limitc of
this State: It is ordered that ho do appear and object
to tho salo or division of tho Real Estate of
Young Reagin dee'd, on or boforo the 20th day of
May 1847, or his consent to tho snmo will bo cnteI
rod of Record. DAVID LESLY, Ordinary.
Feb. 20th, 1847. - 13m
The State of South Carolina*
H. H. Towns applicant, vs. J. W. Prather
and others.?Partition in Ordinary.
It appearing to my satisfaction that Elijah
Roberts, one of the Defendants in this case*
resides beyond the limits of the State. It fa
therefore onlered that he do appearand object
to the division or Bole of the Real Estate of
Betsy Roherts dec'd, on or before the 20t>/lay
of May 1847, or his consent to th?? saihtlfwill
be entered of record. D. LESLY, Ord'y.
Feb. 24. 52 3in
The State of South Carolina,.
ABBEVILLE DISTRICT, /
In the Couit of Common Pleas. ,
Benjamin F. Spikes, who has been arrested,.
and is now confined within the bounds of the
jail of Abbeville District, by virtue of a writ
of capias ad satisfaciendum, at the suit of ^
Wade S Cothran and James Sproul, havingfiled
his petition, with a schedule, on oath, of
ins wnoie estate and ettect6, for t he purpose of
obtaining the benefit of the Acts of the General
Assembly commonly called "the Insolvent
Debtors Act?Public Notice is hereby given
that the petition of the said Benjamin F.
Spikes will be heard and considered in the
Court of Common Pleas to be holden for Abbeville
District, at Abbeville Court House, on
the third Monday of October next, or on such
other day thereafter as the said Court may
order; and all :he creditors of the said Benjamin
F. Spikes are hereby summoned person-*
ally or by attorney to be and appear then and
there, in the said Court, to shew cause, if any
they can, why the benefit of the Acts aforesaid
should not be granted to the said Benjamin
F Spikes, upon his taking the oath, and exeontinir
tin* nssiiTii nent rnnnii-n/l K?r Hm A />?o
aforesaid. "Tf lTvTNGSTON, 0^^ ?
Clerk's OlTice, Dec 26, 1846 44 t3mO
The State of South Carolina,
Lipfoid, vs. Ann Lipford and others.
?Partition in Ordinary. '
It aspearing to my satisfaction, by the Petition o
John Liplord, that James Lipford, Jackson Lindsoy
and wife Mary, two of the Defendants in this case,
i reside without tho limits of this State: Ordered
that they do appear and object to tho division or
tho Real Estato of Ldward Lipford doe'd, ?
on or before tho 20th day of May 18-17, or their
1 conscnt to tho same will bo entered of Record.
I f_1. C\C\ 1 O 4 to r\ r T-??r -?r /-w
jc-uij. ?u, io4i. i am u. IjVj&jux, urti'y.
To all Administrators, Exccutors and Guardians,
Those who are in default, and have not made
your annual returns, are required to do so with J
out fail, the commencement of the year.? *j
There are a number of defaulters. I
Jan 13th tf40 D. LESLY, Ord'y.
11 VUV^C IU viwiiuio*
Estate of Elihu, Baird deceased.
The creditors of Elihu Baird dee'd, will taku
notice, that I will proceed to settle up the
Estate on the third Monday in May next, t
anil the creditors will present all their demands
on or before that time, as the Estate
will be insolvent, and only pay a part. On that
Ha V it Will ho nnnnrtinnoil hnfnpn tlio fW/linnru
of Abbeville District.
Feb 10 518t JOHN BASKIN, Adm'r.
Notice to Creditors.
Estate of Win. Alexander deceased.
Not ce is hereby given to tho Creditors and
Debtors of the Estate of Wm Alexander
dec'd, to present their demands and make payment
to the Adminstrator, as the Estate will
not be able to pay all the demands against it.
It will be closed in Ordinary on the first of
May. ^ ARCH'D KENNEDY, Adm'r.
r CD. 1 /. 51 dm
Notice to absent Heirs.
Alfred Mounce, Willis Manner, and Michael '
L,owery and Nancy his wife who reside without
this State, and Distributees of W. D,
Mounce d<-c'd, are hereby notified, that the
Administrator R. G. Gouldinj; will be ready to
settle their portion of the Estate on or before
the 18th June 1847, and holding their money 'p
in readiness at that time will not be accounta*
ble for interest longer.
March 18. R G. GOULDING, Adm'r
March 31 5 tf
To the People of Abbeville.
The subscriber respectfully solicits all persons?I
? I? C* t : fl* n/^ctm
inuiuicu iu nit; oueniia wince tor VjUOI,
Plaintiffs or Defendant's,are earnestly requested
to come forward and settle, as this is my
last year in office, I shall be compelled to have
all cost duft me in the office settled. You will ;
find myself or Mr Tngjrart always in atten? *
dance [April 15 7 tf] J. RAMEY. ;fe
^DR. JOHN W. McKELLAR, \ '?
Having located at Winter Seat, Edgefield District,
Respectfully offers his services to the
cuizens 01 uie vicinity, in ino various orancns
es of the profession.
Jan. 6, 1847. 45 3m |
* - ,
SDR. W. J. BENH AM, would $ > ; #
Respectfully inform the citizens of 1 .Vj,;
svillo, that ho has legated at Mr. Saul AonewiJ'
whero he may at all times be found, unless absent
on professional duties; and hopes by strict attend
tion to business, to merit a portion of public patron- . V
April 7. ' . ' 0'S* *"
. ? .
I would ;?for my firjonds and oHentar to - John U.
Wilson Esq., with whom I have left my whole bu-. M