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t HURttAH FOR THE POINTERS. The following excellent song, written by Charles Soran, Esq., was sung by Mr Geo. R. Appleby, accompanied on ihe guitar by xMr Wm T Niinmo, on the occasiou of the late Anniversary Supper of the Baltimore Ty pographical Society. It is very pretty, and does credit to the author : "Yon ask for a song that is not out of place. Then I'll sins of hard cases that work at iho cnsrt Like a song ol dear womsn or Fourth of July, It's a glorious theme and will never he dry. Hurrah for the Printers, hurrah lor the Printers. Hurrah for the Printers, hurrah and hurrah. Old Faust was their father you very well know, V ho learnt from the devil the art lon ago, And all his successors you sec by their prints, Have raised the Old Boy with the world ever since. Hurrah for the Printers, &.c. From King-dorn they've knocked down most of al his props, Old Cral't-dom they've changed to the jraft lne shop, For labor now rules and mankind wi'M freed, By the handmaid of freedom, the Pres it's decreed. Hurrah for ihe Printers, &.c. Religion and science and art'are Its brothers. For it is the Art that preserves alt the others; The historian and p'et O! where'd be their tame, Were it not lor the Press their groat deeds to pro claim. Hurrah for the Printers, &c. The weapons of Truth, and the champion of Worth, ' lis a light to mankind as the sun is to earth, It reflects, it produces, it nourishes, blesses, Then shout fur the heroes that work at the Presses. Hurrah for the Printers, &c- But though darkness they've banished, they're still in the night, Of the secret that gives them their gory and might; Which is, though I own, Pat cin strike a good lick, 'Ti3 they "are the devils for handling a stick." , Hurrah for the Printers, &c. It was that same stick did such wondrous things, The selling up subjects and knocking down kings, By blessing and raising mankind every way, So God bless the printers, hurrah and hurra. Hurr.ih for the Printers, &c. Hurra for th; Printers exclaiineth the Preacher, The Writer, iheWoikman, the People the Teacher And Liberty smilingly benignnmly o'er us, From heaven looks down and joins in the chorus. Hurrah for tin; Printers, &.c. Now I've told you plain truths that yon all knew before, But will quit, though the theme woulJ afford many more. With a wish, in a summary way that no Winter May ever congeal the lond hopes of the printer. Hurrah for the Printers, &c. BT HANNAH MORE. As some fair violet, loveliest of the glade, Sheds its mild fragrance on the lonely shade, Withdraws its modest head from public sight, Nor courts the sun, nor seeks the glare of light Shou'd some rude hand profanely dare intrude Ami bear its bcautiey from its native wood. Exposed abroad its languid odors fly, Its form deciys, and all its ordors die. So woman, born to dignify iltrcat, f Unknown to fl urishand unseen be great, To give domestic life its sweetest charm With softness po!ih, aud with virtue warm Fearful of fame, nnwilling to be known, Should seek but heaven's applauses and her own; Should dread no blamo but th it which crimes im part The censures of a self-condemning heart. miscellaneous. From Graham's Magazine. SKETCHES OF THE REVOLUTION ARY WAR IN NORTH CAROLINA. I was busily occupied one summer's morn ing in my garden, when I was saluted by an old fashioned farmer, on his way to mill. He jode a slout, well-limbed, active young horse; with the manner of one early accustomed to the saddle, and managed him, hi his humors, with the tact and address of a man fond of a pet animal, The old man's hat was low crowned and slouched, but looked as if it had once been looped, or cocked up a style which some may tecollect as incidental to many a levolu tionaiy veteran. The weather invited to rest ; we boih seem ed willing to enjoy shade and conversation ; and by observations casually made in which probably the old man's appearance assisted we talked of the times of ihe Revolution, he sitting on his horse (for, like many good talk ers, he had no time to alight !) and I standing on the other side rf my fence, in my garden both of us shaded by some fine oaks which refreshed the road by which he was pass in". In this way I picked up the following nar rative of "THE SURPRISE AT McINTIRFS. ' The inhabitants of a large plantation, on the road leading from ihe town of Charlotte to Bealtie s t ord, on the Catawba, were alarm ed one morning iu early autumn, by ihe re port ot a country lad, that a detachment of British light-horse with a line of empty hag gage waggons were on their march, to procure jurage ior tne rugusn troops uncier me com mand of Lord Corn wall is, who had his head quarters in the county town of Mecklenburg North Carolina. As the boy passed the farm-house he gave the alarm aud galloped on. The women were soon seen straggling after him some loaded with the rifles and accoutrements of the men who were at work in the fields while others, assisted by the negroes, led forth horses from the stables, and hastily saddled ihem for the service. 1 he men were promptly armed the women and children, with such necessaries as could be snatched up, were mounted by twos aud threes upon the horses, and accompanied by the servants, directed their course through the woods to such neighbors as were most reliied from the rrain road. Although the boy who gave the alarm had used every exertion, and, mounted upon a iaded colt just taken from the plough, had dashed through the most direct by-paths, the rneu had scarcely time to conceal themselves ina deep thicket and swamp, which bordered oue extremity of the plantation, before the British videtlcs were in sight. They halted upon Ihe brow of a hill, above the branch of a cieek, for the approach of the main body, and then, in complete order, advanced to the plant ation.? After k reconnoitreing the premises, and fi tiding no one present, but all appearances of the hasty flight of the inhabitants, the dra goons id ismbun ted, the horses were tethered, and a guard detailed. Some suniptcr horses were harnessed to farm wagons, and parlies begau to load them with the various products of the fields ; while military baggage waggons under the chatge of a rear guard, gradually arrived, and were employed iu gathering the new corn, and carrying slacks of tints aud of Iho freshly pulled corn-fodder. It was the practice of our co'iotryrneu, led to precaution by their early contests with the aborigines, to form associations with "their neighbors5, fur mutual support in case oC dan ger, and in their visits of friendship, or .busi ness, they always bore arms. There :were twelve men now lying in close ambush on the edge of the plantation. They had all act ed ou scouting parlies, were expert in the use of the rifle, and perfectly acquainted with all the peculiai hies of the country. They were divided, at regular distances into couples, con cealed very near to each other, that they might rrndily communicate and have aid in theii concerted action ; for it had been agreed among Ihem to await the retreat of the British, in the hope that they might recover sfriTie'por- tion of their plundered crops, and avenge their injuries upon the invaders, with the greatest prospect of success. It was wiih much restraint, however, mat they saw the fruits of their industry thus sud denly withdrawn ; while the soldiers, enjoying the prospeet of free living, shouted joyously amidst their plunder. Separate parties, regu- arly detailed, shot down and butchered Ihe hogs aud calves hunted aud caught the poul try of different descriptions, which, on a largo plantation, form the luxury of a larmej, aud arc the pride and favorites of the good wife and little ones. In full view of this active scene stood the commander of the British forces a portly. fioiid, cheerful Knglishmau one hand on each side of the doorway of the farm-house, where the officers were enjoying the abundant provisions prepared for the owners of the plantation and their ft lends. The soldiery, assisted by the dogs, in eager chase of the poultry, had si i tick down some bee-hives, fotmetl ol hollow gum logs, ranged near the garden fence. The irritable insects dashed after the men, and, at once, the scene became one of uproar, confusion, and lively excitement. The officer laughed heartily al the gestures and outcries of the routed soldiers the attention of the guard was drawn to this single point, while at a distance in the fields, Ihe waggons were seen slowly approach ing with their cumbrous loads. The owner of the plantation had cautiously approached, under cover, within gun-shot ol his house ; the resl of the party, his neighbors, with equal care, advanced sufficiently near for the action of their rifles. The distress aud anger of these men weie raised to the highest pitch by the reckless merriment of their ene- in ies, anu, in ine miusi oi me uimun, uiej feelings overcame all the bounds of preconcert ed prudence. "Boys!" cried one of the sturdy farmers, "I can't stand this I take the captain. Every one choose his man, and look to your selves." The words were scarcely uttered in a sup pressed lone, but with an appropriate decis ion of action, when the sight of his rifle was thrown upon the full breast of ihe laughing Englishman, who suddenly fell prostrate Irom Ihe door-posts. As Ihe smoke from Ihe rifles rose, after their slwp and quickly repeated reports, the com mander, nine men and two horses lay dead or wounded on Ihe ground. The trumpets immediately sounded a re all. But bv Ihe lime the scattered dragoon: nad collected, mounted, aud loimed, a .slrag- iilimr lirn i rtm si (lilUrrnl rl irpct ion. into . ... - - j whirr) the coucealed scouts had extended, showed ihe unerring aim of each American marksman, and increased ihe confusion of the surprise. Perfectly acquainted wnh every foot ol the grouud, the Americaus constantly changed their position, giving in lheir fire as they load ed, so that it appeared to the British there were surrounded by a large force. Every preparation for defence, mtack, and retreat wh-j made with the discipline of sol diers, but the alternate hilly and swamp land and thickets, set on Ihe hounds against a foe scarcely visible, except from their deadly ef fets. The dogs, ot first seemed to take Ihe track and were followed by the soldiers. The f.re most hound ran close upou the heels of oneo the scouts, who had just discharged his rule and was in full retreat after his campanions. But as the dog closed with open mouth, he was shot dead wiih a pistol drawn from the rifleman s breast. The next hound stopped at the dead dog smelt at the body, gave a whining howl, and the whole pack retreated from the contest, A large number of the dragoons weie shot down. The leading horses in the waggons were killed before lhey could ascend the hill The road was blocked up. i he soldiers charge of the waggons cut loose some of the surviviug animals and galloped after their re treating comrades. The country people, early advised of the advance ot the foraging party, mouuted thei horses, r:fle in hand, from every direction and, occupying well protected positions along the main road, precipitated the retreat ot the uriusri mio marlotte the survivors swear mg "shere was not a bush on ihe road thai did not contain a rebel." In the graveyard at Charlotte, a large mar ble monument is inscribed as. "SACKED "To the memory of Gen. George Gra ham, who died on the 2Sih of March, 1S-26, in the sixty-eight year ofhis age. "He lived more than half a ccnlury in the vicinity of this place, and was a zealous aud active defender ofhis country's rights in the Uevolutionary war, and one, -of the gallant twelve who dared to attack aud actually drove four hundred British troops at Mcln- e, on J 3rd of October, 1780. "George Graham hlled many high and Vr snonaible nublic trusts, the duties ot wnicn ne discharged with fidelity." Ho was the peoples friend, not their flatterer, and uniformly en joyed the unlimited confidence and respect of his fellow citizens. INFLUENCE OF THE MIND ON THE HEALTH. - 3v V 14 Under the influence of hope, love, joy, confidence and whatever tends to excite pleasurable emolious, the lungs expand with freedom. The blood becomes abundantly supp'ied with caloric is couverted into a bright scarlet fluid, aud the circulation is aug mented, digestion, sanguification, nutrition, and other functions of life are performed with alacrity. The contrary emotions paralyzing the brain, the circulation is diminished, a feel ing of oppression warns us to take a long breath, which is but another name for the boding sigh." "f 37 In these worcta we have the opinion of Dr Metcalfe, verbatim. He continues as fol lows : -' ' The immediate effect of this last slate; of things is a derangement of the secretions, the nutritive qualities of the blood are diminished, it unites imperfectly with the solids, and a por liou of the caloric which ought to be employ ed in'lhaftprocess and in maintaining.Alj5se- rations- iven out in :he free staTWLAtfS- ing a low fever or more or less debility of ihe biaiu, stomach, bowels, and indeed all the or gans. Dr Metcalfe asserts that in this way the foundations of dyspepsia, hysteria, and some other diseases, are laid, not because the orgaus alluded to are supplied with "a vitiated ner vous fluid," but because lhey are supplied with imperfectly arierialized blood which he contends is more essential to the healthy ac- ivity of the brain and uerves than to that of any other tissue. Dyspepsia has, as we know, been ol lale years, a most common complaint among us. May we not attribute its pievalence to the ex citable character of the people, their intense anxiety to attain property, aud the conse quences of the frequent reverses which most generally attend Ihe haste to get rich I And here we may as well cite a curious critique, at least to us it is so, on the opinion of the famous Abernethy that dyspepsia was a a primary disease. i'his was his idea, and his practice con formed to it. The complicated symptoms at tending the malady, were by him attributed to a sympathetic action of the parts of the body affected, with the stomach. Blue pill was, therefore, the great remedy, sometimes doing good, sometimes doing harm, and yet so fully established as the euro of such complaints, that it is now manufactured by the ton, aud ship ped to every part of Ihe dyspeptic world. Dyspepsia, we are told, has tor Us proxi mate cause diminished respiration, circulation, secretion and nutrition, and, as a natural con sequence, the invalid complains of cold feet and hands, more or less fever, pains in the head, back and limbs, giddiness, stuporVand general debility, v . C5 ...... Dr JYietcalte argues mat tnese sjmfjtnris require the warm bath, moderate exercise, warm clothing, nourishing food, agreeable society, and whatever augments the circula tion aud improves the vital properties of the sanguiueous fluid. lie assumes it also as a fair deduction, from Ihe careful experiments which have been made in relation to the subject by eminent physiologists, such as Sir Benjamin Brodie and others, that the influence of the brain is exerted chiefly on the vital functions, through the medium of Ihe lungs. Let respiration be suspended, and Ihe power of the heart is di minished, the vital properties of the blood are changed, and ils color in the arteries becomes almost black. Intense and long continued study U nl-io productive of injury, for similar teasoris. Dr 'Metcalfe says that no enlightened med ical man can read Ihe life and correspondence of Sir Isaac Newton without being convinc ed that for two years he labored under a par tial insanity. It is rather singular that this very point his recently been made the subject of much discussion. In Liitell's Living Age for February 1st, (a periodical which cannot be too hijjhly praised, nor too widely citculat ed,) we find the intelligent editor has translat ed to its columns a valuable article from the Christian Observer, iu which thealleged tem porary insanity of Sir Isaac is treated in a most interesting manner, and though intended lo disprove the charge, docs not do so in our judgment in an altogether satisfactory manner. The powers of the strongest mind, unless conjoint d with vigorous health and illustrated by the developement of a large thorax, are un able to bear up, says Dr Metcalfe, against a continued intensity of thinking. A most interesting subject here naToTaTly" opens itsilf to the thinking mind, and a long array of great names, martyrs lo science, and early falling geniuses, presents itself for in vestigation. But we cannot enter upon it now. Sea sickness is attributed lo the disordered function of respiration, which is diminished by an interference with the voluntary power of the brain. Swinging, whirling round, and riding backwards in a carriage, have a similar effect on many persons, and giddiness, nau sea, and even fainting, sometimes follow. During the rolling of a ship at sea, every one must have perceived himself occasionally holding his breath lo wait, as it were, for fhe returning and upward lurch of the vessel. Dr Wollaston has the credit of first notiein the fact in connection with the subject. HOW TO TREAT HORSES ON A JOURNEY. Much judgment is requisite to keep a horse in good trim on a long journey, and when your jaunt is but 20 miles, it is worth your while to look well to your horse. The first step is to fit the horse for the journey. If he has been kept out at pasture, he should be taken up and put to hay and grain lor a num ber of days before starling. Hay and "rain must be his food while be labors hard ;t but when you first commence giviug grain you must limit the quantity. When he has be come used to eating grain, you can make that tire's, seven miles north of Charlotte his principal food on a journey ; and this you will find cheaper than any other food. We have known farmers, of very good sense in other matters, act most absurdly in the man agement of a horse. They will give Dob biu " a mess of grain just before starting in the moruiuu though he has not been used to eating it beforejust as if half a peck of oati or corn, crammed down hastily, would aid him iu his journey. Dobbin would per form much better through the day without a mouthful of grain. Even one that has been long used to it should never have his stomach stuffed full of it just before starting. Your most hearty food should all be given at night, unless you have ostlers that can be depended on to feed them two or three houis before morning; in such case, a part of your grain may be given at night, soon after you stop, and the remainder two hours at least be fore you reuew your journey. We are aware that some overwise teamsters will argue, thai if you give your horse his grain at night he will eat no hay of consequence, and that you will thiow away the money von pay for bay feeding. They therefore endeavor to stuff in as much hay as possible at first, and give the more pal atable food for a desert or sluffer. This is most unwise on two accounts your horse needs hid most hearty food soon after his day's work is over and very hearty food hurls him when fed just before his work commences. If the grain is given at night, your horeeU soon eats enough to cloy him sufficiently to induce sleep and rest ; but it he must have poor picking fur some hours after being put up, his time of sleep and rest is delayed. It may require ihe whole night on fodder that ho mut pick over, lo satisfy the craving of his appetite. A Scientific Bird. It is a remarkable fact that the tolegalla (an Austrian biid, some what resembling our domestic fowl) does not hatch' its eggs by incubation. In order to effect this object it assimilates in some degree to the practice of Ihe ostrich, yet upon a total ly different principle. The tolegalla collects together an immense quantity of decaying vegetable matter as a depository for Ihe eggs, and then trusts to the heat engendered by the process of decomposition for hatching them. The heap employed for ibis purpose is collect ed by the birds during several weeks previous ly to the period of laying; it varies in size from two to four cart loads, and is of a per fect pyramidical form. T.he construction of the mound is not the work of one pair of birds, but is effected by the united labors of severa.l, the same site appears, from the great size and the entire decomposition of ihe lower part., to be resorted to for several years in succession, the birds adding a fresh supply of materials on each occasion previously to laying their WW Novel application of the Water Cure. Priessuitz and .his disciples have furnished us with many curious anecdotes of the wonderful effects of water, but lhey have not, so far as we know, pietended to cure matrimonial squabbles by the application of their favorite remedy. The following stoTy from a Swiss journal, however, would seem tooe Indicative ot a powerSn the "cleTTiT'Cuoi- versal liquid,' that has been little thought of hitherto. Every paper should copy it for the benefit of those afflicted. .. F. Inbune. A married couple, who had for several years lived in a state of anti-conjugal harmony, de termined to part, aud made an appointment with each other to meet at a notary's to sign the deed of separation. To arrive at the of fice of the man at law they had lo cross a lake, and, as it happened, they both embarked in the same boat. Un their passage a storm arose, and the boat was upset. The husband being a good swimmer, soon reached the shore in safely ; on looking round him to see the fate of his fellow passengers, he discovered his wife still stittggling for her life, but in imminent danger. A feeling of his early af feclioti relurned lo him, iind, plunging again inlo the water, he swam tt her, and succeed ed in rescuing her. WThen she recovered her senses, and learned to whom she owed her life, she threw herself into his arms. He embraced her wiih equal cordiality, aud they avowed an oblivion of all lheir differences, and that lhey would live and die together. ' Four Cents." Every city has one or two noted street characters; and New York is b no means an exception to general rule. At present a slout man, about 45 years of age, who trundles before him a hand cart filled with a miscellaneous assortment of articles, such as pencils, pin-cushions, combs, kalei doscopes, &c, which he oflers at 'fotir cents" each, is lord of the ascendant. The Razor Strop man is an itineraut, so is George Mundy, but our four cent friend abides amongst us. He comes up Frankfort street about 10 o'clock in the morniog, with his Tittle vehicle, and stationing himself just op posite our office, offers his wares for sale with a voice resembling in its tone and quality that of a bull frog. " Four cents ; any article for four cents,"' is the burlhen of his cry. We never heard him say anything else ; and the phrase flows from him in a stream, or rather iu jets, only lerrupted for a momeul to hand an article to a customer and receive the cash. It seems as if be had the words ready cut and dried in any quantity, and stowed away in bulk, for no sooner does he open his mouth, than out they come, apparently without an ef fort, as naturally as his breath. We met him at the corner of Frankfort street the other day, aud walked up to bis barrow, asked him how be could afford to sell a shaving box which was certainly worth a shilling, for "only four cents." He looked at us for a moment in the face, and then turning to a little girl who had a cake of his soap in her hand, opened his mouth, and out came ihe words "ouly four cents!" But, said we, that kaleidoscope could not be made for Jes than eigbteenpeoce ; how can you make a profit on it at but be fore we had finished the sentence, he had tilted his handcart and was again on the move, with hi cuckoo cry of only four cents." We have been told that this man has laid by four or five thousand dollars by his four cent peddling. He probably watches his op portunity and buys very cheap at auction; and having no store rent to pay, retails at a very small advance. JV. Y. SunP . .Descriptive Advertisement. A down easter advertises lor a wife in the following manner : Any gal what' got a cow, a good feather bed, with comfortable fixius, five hundred dol lars in the bard pewter ; oue that's had the measles and understands tendiu' children, can find a customer for life by write 11 a small billy dux addressed Q. Z. and slick in' it iu a crack of Uncle Ebunezer's barn, back side, jincn' the hog pen." Extreme Delicacy. This is the very latest case of extreme delicacy. "Pray, miss, what part of the fowl shall I help you to?" I'll take the part that last iu getting over a fence, sir." SIGN OF THE MIG SHOE., T.HE undersigned would respectfully info m his customers and the public generally, that he still continues to carry on ihe Boot and Shoe-making business, at his old Stand two doors east of David Shaw'8 Confectionary. has ou hand a larse assortment of SHOteS, coarse and fine, maco of the best ma terials, and by as good workmen as there are in Fajaettevill1. '"--A deduction of 10 per cent, will he made ion all wnrk, where the cash is paid on delivery of Ihe ar ticle. He returns his thanks for the. liberal share of pa tronage he has received, and hopes for a contin uance f the public favor. MENDINQ done as usual. JOHN SILL.BAN. Frb. 15, 1345'512-tf. FOR SALE. A LARGE assortment of CltOCKEUV, GLASS, CHINA, STONE, AND O.UEENSVVARE, cm prising Dinner, Tea, Coff-e, and Chamber Sets, together with almost every article in that line. 20 crates resorted for the Country trade. 6 dozen Flower Pots. 6 ditto Pickle Jars, with covers. C. LUTTERLOH. Feb'y 15, 1S45. 312 y, The citizens of Cum berland county, who feel interested, are leoue.'ted to meet at the Town Hall In Fayetteville, on Tuesday the 4th day of March next, Inr the purpose ol taking into consid eration the propriety of building a Freo Dridge actoss the Cape bear Kiver atsome point near r ay etteville. Feb'y 15, 1845. 5GO FLOWER POTS For sale by W. PRIOR. Feb. 15. 1S45. 312-61. NEW GOODS. THE Subscriber has just received late purchases of SEASONABLE GOODS, from Philadelphia and New York, such as fine dress silks, alpacas, crape de-pe-rens, irvl inuwj.i-de-lains and fine prints, worsted a ndTh-bet shawls, silk scails, crape lace, (whte black and blue',") gymp and gymp cord, white and bl ick drrss jioods mourning crapes, extra fine hair nins, with a var e- ty of head ornaments, long white party gloves, kid and beayer do. ' Also, gentlemen's fine black and fancvenAsi- meres fine black anil blue cloths, best qualhy of coat trimmings, together with a cneral assortment of such articles as are usually kept in dry goods stores which will be sold as low as can bv lound elsewhere. JOHN. D WILLIAMS, ' South-West corner vl market tquare. Feb'i 15, 1845. 3S2-y 120 bas Rio collee, 10 hhds, molasses, 6 ditto sugar, 8 tons iron, With nails, trace chains, hay forks, sp.idcs, shovels, pot, ovens, skilh'ts and lids, ind;., m;ifll r,I' -soni salts, copperas, Collins' turpentine ax s, cut broad iron, a tine assortme nt of saddles, cheap. Also, Little River o-nabur4rs and yarns aln-nys on hand at manufacturer's prices. J. D. W. GOODS. JOHN IP. STARK HAS received bv the late arrivals from New York, his stock of FALL and WINTER GOODS, Comprising a large and extensive assortment of Dry Goods, Hardware and Cutlery, Hats, I'onncts, Shoes, Umbrellas, Parasols, Cotton and Wool Cards, writing and wrapping Paper, Coffee and Sugar, Drugs and Medicines, &c. &c, well worth the attention of country Merchants which will be offered at low prices for cash or country produce. JOHN D. STARR. Oct. 2C, 1844. 2G9-1I. MOUNTAIN BUTTER! 600 lbs superior, just received. Jan 25.-It THOS. J. MI MS. Call at tlie WAGON YARD THE Subscriber is now receiving from New York, a general and complete assortment of HATS, BOOTS & SHOES, HARDWARE & CUTLERY, Crockery and Groceries, Of every quality and description, lor sale very low for Cash, or in exchange for anv kind of country produce. THOS. J, MIMS. loA second hand buy as ?ood its new, and two rses and two mules, for sale or hire. Dec. 14. 1844. 203-tf. flipjbbls. PRIME extra lnrge Yellow TCV Planting IRISH POTATOES, just re ceived and for sale by Feb. I. HALL & HALL. 310 D. M c L A U R I N , IN addition to a general assortment of Groceries, Hardware, Cutlery, Shoes, hats, &c, is now opening a choice selection of seasonable Vi2 : Fiaeblue, black, invisible green, and tcelr mixed Cloths ; fancy Cassinieres ; Sattinetts, Km? tucky Jeans; Kerseys ; Blankets. Alpacas ;Mu-lin-de-Lains ; worsted Shawls; Bed Ticking; Shirtins, and a variety of Prin's, Vesting, Cr.at Trimmings, &c. ALSQ 4th proof Jamaica Rum, " Cogniac Brandy, Holland Gin, Fine Madeira and Port Wine, Sicily, Madeira, TenerifTe, and Malaga ditto. The above Goods will be sold low for Cash, Country Produce, or charged to those who have heretofore been punctual. D. McL. September 27, 1844. 292-y. DR JAYNE'S FAMILY MEDICINES, c i it Worms ! Worms ! ! Worms ! ! ! Of all diseases to which children are cxpoc4 j none are so fatal to theoi as wornie. Unfortunate-! ' ly, children are seldom tree from Ihem, and as they imitate the symptoms ol almost every other com ,i ; f; plaint, they often produce alarmin tffiats without ' being suspected. Wormi are not only a cause of disease themselves, but by their irritation aggravate V"-r ' all other diseases, wandering- from one purl of Ihe body to another, winding themselves up into large oaii8 ana obstructing the bowels, and frequently the i.S ; throat, causing convulsions, and too often death, f The best remedy ever yet known is ,t; Dr. Jayne's Tonic Vermifuge, which is perfectly safe, and so pleasant that chil dren will not reluse to take it. It tfJectually de stroys Worms ; neutralizes acidity or Sourness f the stomach, increase? appetite, and ncls ns a eial and permanent Tonic, and js therefore exceed ingly beneficial in Intermittent and Rmiittent Fe -vers, Indigestion, &c, and is a ceiU-ir. and perma nent cure lor Ftver and Ague. It not only destroys worms, nnd invigorates tha whole system, but it dissolves and carries off tho superabundant slime or mucus so prevalent in th stomach and bowels of children, more especially of those in bad health. This rnuus forms the bed, o nest, in which worms produce their xning ; and ly removing it, it is impossible for worms to rmain in the boby. It is harmless in its effects on the system, and ihm health of the patient is always improved by its s, even when no worms are discovered. IT HAS PERFECTLY CURED MB. Philadelphia, December 1837. To Dr. D. Jaync Dear Sir The aMonishmg And miraculous henehcial eflects vour valuable XPtUTORANT had on inv neighbor, the Rev. Mr Rnslinjj, made si favorable impressions en m v "mind, lint after consulting wiih several friends, and naming that you were a regular Practitioner of lVlrdicint-s, I called upon you, and purchased half a dozen bottles, and told you that if I lived to tak ihem, yon should have a good report from me. I amative and well tins day ! 1 hunks be to a merciful God and your Expectorant: and now I come forward cheerfully t fulfil my promise. or twenty long years hart l been a constant suf ferer from the eflVcis of a hard, dry ruuh. pain in .u . I J a- ..I. . 1 - - inn orensi, nnu aimcmiy 01 nreainmg ; the last five rifaahach, chills and levers, every spring and fall, added to my misery. I was vnrn away la a tnera skeleton ; with the greatest difficulty otdy cruld 1 get up ana tiown stairs; my appetite tea gone, sad n y length had eo lar fuih d me. that my friends wcra pareuaded I could not survive many rek, unless t obtained relief. Indeed, sir. niv situation was so perfectly miserable to myself, and so d-s-tiessin to my family, that I felt willing la die, whenever it should please the Master lo lake air iiome. But I heard of your medicine, and rehrf came. Yet, it proved the 4,B.lm of Gilvad" to m poor afflicted body. Before I bad taken one battle, 1 experienced a mitigation r f all my symptoms, and to my great joy I found in the continued ase at it the happiest relief. In short sir, it has made a per fect cure of me and I can truly say, 1 have no -sire to be better. Wiih everlasting gratitude, I am dear sir, your obliged friend, MARY GILL, Corner of Rose street and Gcrtnantown Rad, Philadelphia. Bath, New York, June 2, 1840. DeirSir Your medicines re producing won derful effect. 0"r Pnstmastei, whose hair has been gray ami very thin, for some years, bns pm ctred a tine healthy In ad of hair an inch long, ly the use ol one bott le ol your flair Tonic. A lady of this village, has been relieved nf AmI. ma of several yars siaii. in by uing the fcxprr torant. All the othrr medicines are proving ben,-, ficial forthe purposes for which they were i Blended Yours, truly, R. L. UWDLUHILL & Co., Booksellers. IMPORTANT .'-ASTHMA CURED. The following is from a Physician and a mark respected Clergyman of the Methodist Society da ted Modest Town, Va., Aug. 27, 1840. Dr Jaync Dear Sir I have been using vawr F.xpectorint extensively in mv pr:ciice for the' fast three years, and for all attacks ot colds, couhs, in flammation of the Lnno, consumption, asthma, pains and weakness of the bicast, it is denaedly the best medicine 1 have vcr tried. Very re.wp ct full y, vt-nr. - r. vv. Williams, m. j. Jayne's F.xpkctorakt We estm If a ple Mire to be able to recommend, tin's medi ine as the best calculated tor the purpose (f coring coughs, colds, sore throat, asthma, nnd all cfliilimm of th lunirs. From a long peisonal at qoaintance witf Dr. Ja vnc, wc know lliai ho is no quar k, nnd hi medicines iire n tt nosininis l ibr mortem cry up, bi t arc tlm result nf his hm:r ex prii -nee as a prac tising physician, and ilu- x.pt rise ot great labor. llartloid (Conn ) Daily Review. Haddonfield. N. J., Feb. 12, 1S.1D. Dr. D. Jnyne Sir: I take preai pleasure in in for ming you that the dottle nf Hair Tonic which I obtained ofou las-t October, lias proved moM satis factory and suceessful. . Mylinir had for a lon time be. n exceedingly thin, but tor tun or lhre years past it had so fallen out that my head bad bccon.c alniiol entirely bald. I was under the ne cessity of lonci aling the baldness, by eombinf the hair on the sides over it. But now, after using a bottle of the Tonic, I havs as luxuriant a growth af hair as I ever had. C. C. PARK, Late Pastor of the Baptist Church nt HaddanJfieid N. J. THE AMERICAN HAIR DYE. Once raven ringlets g( nlly fell Upon her snow-white bosom's swell.' It happen'd one day a I stroll'd lhro the sfreef I met a lair friend, whom I love ever to meet. To my wandering gaze she cnldly pass'd by, And I thought 1 discovered a tear in her rye. Aye! changed was her look, and sad was her aaisn And bewildered, I gazed on Ihe face I had seen ' I hurried to o'ertake her, I asked l. t to stay ' But what was my horror, her hair had tnrn'd gray I've traveled by day, and I've f raveli'd by niht But I sev r beheld such a piteous siht - r i nose iiitus are npw gray ibat were once black aa in sorrow i lurn'd, nunc own eyes graw ing net. ' To "Jayne's" I now haston'd, "American Dye' to oh!ain, ' J And test its great virtues "without irritation . pain ;" A I. ... I . ! I 1 uoiiie was inc-u ami raven ringlet now fall In place of gray hairs so revolting to all BALDNESS AND LOSS OP HAIR IS caused by a want of healthy action of the vrtra which throw off the perspiration Irom the heurT When these vessels are weak or diseased, the oers " spiration is thick nijd rlamtny, and adheres to the' mouths of the pores anTciag them tip, and dries and forms scurf or da ad ruff. Less blood is then C'Yrir,.u' ,th? rootV,'e hair' for want oi w hich the bitr has less nourishment, and conse quently b' comes dry and harsh, and begins iHsen" sibly to fall off. w hich continuing In increase, evea- ....... j c uoiui.irsB. ivemore tlie - "ic is me only preparation that hat has ever been knowa to produce new hair ol hnld hParl Kih if ,1 - ,J . " "'X OB vessels of the head to their former healthy eircuhT tion, and a fine silky new hair will mak its an" pearance. which will increase in quantity and vol Mme until the hair becomes thick and healthv ram r , uuiic in innumerable i Sg?ydwlU 'e,dora M iry C3- The above Medicine are for sale bv S. J. HINSDALE, Vnei Fayetteville, Sept. 7, 844. Sffy ia i V: .. .