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(WRITTEN FOR,. THE DANNER.)
Suggested by the "melancholy, but glorious fate
of the late lamented Col. Clay.
Mark #?11 yoh proud horoio form, ia majosty it
With eagle front and datmtlees mien, wheto battle
The Mexican, beneath his glance, quails and with
Reckless of honor, homo or famo, turns with affright
Lo! now where Azirel's shaft Mom thinn'd our chivalry,
And follow'd by his chosen band, abovo the piercing
Of wounded men, is hoard thoir loud huzza?it
rends tho air?
Clay?Clay and victory or death, to hearts that
KNOW NOT FEAR !
Yes, 'tis Kentucky's champion ! how fearlessly ho
"Where waving plumes aro laid in dust, that gallant
Not earth s alarms, whon struggling to redeem
i'rom Tyrant's chain
The oppro6s'd?and in that Sacred causo he bloeds
not all in vain.
Look! he has gain'd a fearful point?the day is almost
Yot shield?on! save him Heaven! 'tis too lato
the deed is dono !
Ho sinks with gazo unconquer'd still, and wildly
His faithful fow are kneeling round, in inuto convulsed
But hark ! upon his cloBing ear, the note of vict'ry
It stays his parting roul, and for a moment hope |
That dying hand has rais'd the sword?his lips essays
But with tho thrilling effort lifo'B last lingering
ray goes out.
Hush'd into solemn silence, with unsnokon tearless i
They carry forth 'mid music's wail thoir now lamontcd
And laying hir?? within his martial resting place,
Each ono hiH farewell shot, and all in wordless
The buglo may not wako him now! Columbia's
Yet hear a nation's voice, which says, as plaintively
" Still lives our sainted Clay ! his namo can never
'Tis written with tho burning star of Fame in glory's
Erskifie College. conrad.
The following highly judicious remarks j
arc taken from the Report of a committee
appointed by the Union District Agricultural
Socioty, of which John J. Piatt was chairman,
and published in the lusi South Caro
" A great deal of importance is attached
to the cultivation of the pea, and by no
means more than it deserves; the black
pea appears to be the favorite ; there is a
red pea also, of some species equally as
good ; they will lie in the ground all winter,
if not sowed too early, and vegetate and
come up in the spring. If sowed at the
rate of about a peck to the acre, with rve,
wheat or oats, they will afford, after harvest,
a fine covering for the land, protecting it
against the effects of our burniag August
sun, and if not pastured, a good supply of
*i t 1 i-i-i. ?i.: _ M
me very oesi vegeiauie iiutuui lur uie son ;
the better way, nowever, would be to turn
the vines under in September, with a good
plough. It is said with much plausibility,
that peas sowed on rye stubble, and ploughed
in and turned under, in the fall, is the
very best preparation for a crop of wheat.
The committee were desirous of being
able to give an opinion founded upon correct
data,of the proportion of land cultivated that a
planter under ordinary circumstances could
reasonably expect to manure. It is the
opinion of some, that a hand can manure 3
acres in the drill, others say 5 ; suppose
then a farmer Dlants 15 acres in corn and
cotton then if he manure but 3 acres a year,
in five years he would have manured all the
land he plants in corn and cotton ; in a few
years this would work wonders indeed, especially
if he were, at the same time, improving
his small grain crops by the cultivation
of the pea as suggested : and it appears
to the committee, that this might be
done, and increased as our experience and
means increased. If, however, it could be
partially accomplished, there is no calculating
the vast change it would produce in the
appearance ana comtorts ot tne nomestead,
the improvement of our stock, and in the
' value of our lands generally; it would be
adding interest to principal, the capital daily
increased by the profits, which every one
understands in a commercial point of view.
The committee would beg leave to remark
in conclusion, that all attempts to improve
our soil by manures, must be a failure,
unlesB we improve our . system of culture;
that while we continue to scratch the surface
soil with our strait shovels and twisters,
up hill and down, and across gullies, sc
long may we look for our Boil manure and
all, in the creek and branch bottoms, and sc
long will our waited fields stare us in the
% face at every turn, and reproach us with ingratitude
and threaten us with starvation.
Gh'eat care should be taken in hoeing 01
weeding com, to eradicate all the weedi
from the soil, as they are not only iropover
ish the ground, but if suffered to remain,
clog the corn and thereby greatly retard its
growth. .. x i
Too much hill around corn is another in- <
jury to the crop which farmers too much <
overlook. It matters not whether it is dry <
season or a wet one, it is all the same?too <
mn/<Vi rtirt nrnnnil thui-nrn leu Qpriniicininrir I
V... . . . s, - ^ ~ . ,
The roots will penetrate deep enough with- 1
out an addition on the top of the hill, and if 1
any is made, it ?s an unnecessary trouble. 1
and a detrimental incumbrance. The roots i
of corn are very long.?and, as the stalk re- <
quires moisture, they work down into the 1
fresh earth. ]
Plowing among corn after the roots have <
become extended is also another bad idea 1
and still worse practice. It breaks the roots j
and consequently cuts ofT a portion of the 1
nourishment irom the stnik. When the j
corn is small, plowing does no injury, and i
saves a great amount of labor, but after the 1
roots have become spread, of the two evils
(weed or the plow) weeds are the less.
To obtain early fiiuit by exhibiting ,
the trees.?Mr. Knight, having trained
the branches of an apple tree against a
southern wall, in winter loosened them to !
their utmost, and in spring, when the flow- '
er-buds began to appear, the branches were |
again trained to the wall. The blossoms i
soon expanded, and produced fruit which !
early attained perfect maturity; and what i
is more, the seeds from th Mr fruits afforded ;
plants, which, partaking of the quality of !
the parent, ripened their fruit very consider- j
ably earlier than other trees raised at the ;
same time from seeds of the same fruit,
which had grown in the orchard.
Cultivation of Orchards.?At a late
agricultural meeting at the State House, !
Boston, Mr. Porter, of Danvors, stated that |
a few years ago, he had an old orchard oi
four or five acres, which had not been plow- 1
cd for thirty years, which his neighbours
said was worthless. He plowed it, man- j
ured it well, and toolc ofTa good crop of oats, j
He pursued the same course the two follow- j
ing years. The third year, he had seven i
tons of oats, cut before ripe for fodder, and j
two hundred and eighty barrels of apples. !
Previous to plowing, he did not get more !
than eight barrels a year. It may be pro- I
per to add, that although sown crops with j
manure, do well for full grown orchards, J
low hoed crops only, as potatoes, beets, and ;
turnips, will answer for young trees.
Salt.?Never stint your domestic animals
in anything that is conductive to their
health.?Give them plenty of good, palatable
food, water and salt. While they are
in the pastures, or confined to green, succu- j
lent and fermentable food, give them once j
a week a mixture of salt and common wood j*
ashes, in the proportion of one quart of the |
fn r m a r> i r\ l-i r/>n n f (Un Ifittnr Tt tir i II /In nrnnrl i
IWI II1V1 IU 11J 1 LU KJl 11L V/ JL l? ?* Ul UU l^UUU
like a medicine.
Wheat?Wheat is said to be far less li- j
abie to injury by ihe grain worm when sow- j
ed late, but to offset this advantage, it is ;
more liable to rust. Late sowing extends j
the period of manuration into what is usual- j
ly denominated by fanners, "dog day weath- |
er," which is likely to engender rust.
bei;s.-Clean the bottom board and whitewash
it, and the lower edge of the hive, also
thi outside, if convenient, and the inside in
the lower part. Put much fine salt into the
white-wash. The application promotes the
I hpnlth rtf tlip Viooc nnrl torwlvi tr? nroupnl ir>
i jury from the moih. It appears to be pleasant
The Jerusalem artichoke, which no
weather will hurt, which will grow almost
any-where. and which produces about half
a peck for each root, planted, is strongly recommended
as a substitute for the potato.
What is a Quarter.??The quarter of
wheat or corn cited in accounts of the English
markets, is generally estimated at eight j
bushels. The exact measure is eight bushels
and forty-eight hundreths of a bush- j
el, or about eight bushels and a half. The ;
quarter is a term used originally to express '
the fourth part of a load; grain or corn
having been formerly, and is now frequently
estimated by the load.? True Sun,
The Albany Argus says, three or four
strawberry leaves eaten green, are an immediate
relief for dysentary, summer com*plaint
&c. "Papers by publishing the
above will confer a favour on the community
and save an immense amount of suffering
and many valuable lives."
Braddock's Sash.?A typographical error
aays the New York Express, has led to
an amusiug display ot historical research
between some of our cotemporaries. Braddock's
sash, presented to Gen. Taylor, it
was stated that on it was worked the date of
1767, and was stained with the blood of the
wearer. This led some of our neighbours
to assert that the sash was not made until
, 1*2 years after Braddock's death. But the
; current of the gift will remove all points of
despute. It is unusually large, being when
, extended, of the size of an ordinary ham>
mock, which is accounted for by the fact
I mat lormerly the sash was not a mere orna>
ment,bu t was intended to be used as a blanket
t to bear its owner, if wounded from the field.
. It ia made of red silk, and has the figure
1707, the date of his manufacture, wrought
in il9 meshes. Notwithstanding its great
age of 140 years, its color and texture have
r not the least deteriorated, but it has in some
i places dark stains of blood, flowing from the
wounds of which Braddock died.
Scott's Rout to Mexico.
Vera Crux having fallen, General Scott,
it is presumed, will now push on to the city
of Mexico. Indeed, a longer stay on the
:oast would be fatal to his army. From
October to April the low grounds in the vicinity
of the Gulf are healthy enough, chiefly
from the prevalence of the " northers,"
which blow away the miasmatic atmosphere
that usually hatigs over that region ; but after
the vernal equinox the heats of summer
get in, and with them the deadly vomito pri"to,
or yellow fever, which is almost certain
death even to those acclimated at New Orleans.
Seventy miles distant from Vera
Cruz, however, is the town of .Talapa, situated
at an elevation of 2,000 feet, where the
fatal tierra calintc, or hot region, ceases, and
the tierra tcmplada, or temperate region, begins.
Here the vomito is unknown. Ilere
the climate is senial and healthv. as in the
best districts of our Middle States. Even
if General Scott should, at present, proceed
no further on his road to the capital, it is indispensable
that he should advance thus far,
or death will assail our brave soldiery in a
more terrible form than that of the Mexican
Upon leaving Jalapa, after the interval of
a few miles, the ascent to the table lands is
begun. These table lands are, in fact, an
immense plain, comnrisinff the centre of
I ' I O i
Mexico, situated at sm elevation of between
seven and eight thousand feet above the sea, |
and stretching from the vicinity of the capi- I
tal as far as Santa Fe, a distance of four- |
teen hundred miles. On this magnificent i
plateau the thermometer in summer rarely '
;ises above 75 degrees, while in winter its !
mean temperature is about 60 degrees, i
Here fevers are unknown. All the year j
round portions of the population of the city !
of Mexico sleep in the open air in safety. '
Once on this table land, and Scott will have j
his army secure from epidemics, besides be- j
liicr in niirlct nf vnirw nu \vlnr?U Knt i
' o e>' i
the presence ot the agriculturalist to teem j
with products. I
The road, after leaving Jalapa, is com- j
paratively good, having been constructed |
by the merchants of Vera Cruz while Mex- j
ico was a Spanish colony. During the revolution
it became considerably injured, ravines
were allowed to form across it which
were never filled, and trees sulfered to growin
its centre until they nearly blocked up
the way; but stil, it is a comparatively
practicable route. This highway leads
through some of the most magnificent scenery
in the world ; In succession are seen the
snowy Orizaba, the lofty Perote and Popopo
i i- ?ii-? <
uin^jjcn, wiiusu huuiuuu cone towers io,uuu
feet above the sea. In several places arc
passes which, if defended by Americrn
troops would be impregnable, but which
judging from the past history of this war,
will form no barrier to Scott's triumphant
progress. Before the end of the campaign
there is every probability that our brave
army will, in reality, " revel in the kails of
the Montezumas?Cummings' Bulletin.
Lawyers turned Soldiers!?Under
this caption a Virginia paper states that pie
viousiy to the departure of the Westmoreland
Guards for Mexico, the Westmoreland
Bar numbered '25 members ; ten of
these, and five students of the law volunteered
in said company, and are now with
the victorious 'army commanded by Gen.
Scott, at Vera Cruz.
lihe gallant Colonel of the Georgia Regiment
is a practising lawyer at this bar, of
hi?jh reputation ; several subordinate officers
likewise belong to the profession, and there
arek'many more of the same sort left," who
are meditating martial deeds, preferring to
perish rather by the sword than by famine.
Having had some personal?experience in
the matter, we would express it as our own
conviction that the ordinary sufferings of
the younger portion of this class seould suffice
to render them desperate enough for
A Quaker Turned Roman Catholic.
MM 1 .1-- r.i r n. m ? t
?wu i iiursuay, uie om oi iviarcn, oaptism,
according to the Roman ritual, was conferred
by Dr. Brown of Wales, and afterward
confirmation, upon Mr. Jaboz Marriage
Gibson, till then a member of the society of
Friends. Mr. Gibson has spent a considerable
time in Eastern travel, and brought
with him from the Jordan the water which
was used in his baptism. Two years since
he met at the house of -a common friend,
near Rome, the present Pope, then Cardinal
Archbishop, Bishop of Imola, and discussed.
with him topics of religion.
New York Observer.
India Rubber Cab Wheels.?In London
India Rubber has lately "been applied
in a very curious manner to the wheels of
cabs. A hollow tube of about 14 inches in
diameter,composed of India Rubber, and inflated
with air, is made to encircle each
wheel, similar to a tyre, and all springs to
the cab are dispensed with. Thus provided,
the vehicle rolls along without making the
slightest noise, with a motion, it is said, far
more agreeable than if provided with the
ordinary springs, oeing totally iree from tne
rattling and jolting by which they are accompanied,
and with this additional advantage,
as any one may be satisfied who will
submit to the experiment, that if knocked
down, and the wheels run over you, you
will sustain, comparatively, but a trifling
Ther Philadelphia North American says ;
"A very intelligent Cuba planter, now
sojourning in our city, in the course of-a
conversation yesterday relative to the desti;
ny of that island, boldly declared that he
looked forward to the day, and prayed for
its speedy arrival, when the stars and stripes
should float over it. He was convinced
that a republican government was the best
to live under and the best to maintain.
Curious Coincidence.?The Paris correspondent
of the Boston Atlas was informed
by M. Leverrier, that he received on
the same day Lieut. Murray's letter, published
in the Washington Union, and another
| communication from the observatory at Altnn
onplncmrr tlio cn rv* a rocnlfc T1^ I
IVIIJ lliu OUII1V/ I^CUilOi XIAO V* CXI
culation did not vary a fraction, but it was
Mr. Leverrier'sJJopinion that the star in question
was not the planet his genius discover|cd
i "Where did you come from?" said
Wilkes to a beggar in the Isle of Wight.
' " From the devil."
" What's going on there ?"
Much the same as here."
i " The rich taken in and the poor left out."
| The President has made a requisition
upon the Governor of Virginia for two ad|
ditional companies of volunteers ; and upon
tho Governor of Georgia for a company of
iYi^nritn/1 ?t n n nn/l n K.tt.illino fnr\t
luvjuiu^u iiii.li uiiu (A uaiaiijuii ui iuui.^
Parliinent allows the Queen of England
for her support $1,750,000 ; for Albert, her
husband, 8133,000, and for her horses and j
hounds, $310,000, making in all 82,193, |
Why is a person playing the banjo, like
a man picking another's pockets?
Because he's fingering the notes.
The State of South Carolina.
To the Creditors and Heirs of Richmond
All persons having demands against the i
! Estate will present them 10 D. Lesly, Admi- !
nistrator of said Estate as Derulict, on or be- !
t'oro ihe 20th May 1847, at which time said
! Estate will be apportioned, and closed : And |
: as the personal Estate is insufficient to pay the j
j debis?and the following heirs and legatees j
j reside without the limits of this State, viz; j
| Frances E Harris. Agues S Hunter, Uriah !
; It. Harris, Louisa I. Heard, and A J Harris? i
i aiii the creditors have petitioned for the pro- I
i coeds of real Estate, to pay debts. It is |
[ therefore ordered, that the said absentees do ;
| appearand show cause, why the proceeds of i
j the rt?al Estate of said Richmond Harris de- j
: ceased, should not be so applied, on or before j
i the 20th of May 1847, otherwise, their con* i
| sent as confessed, will be entered of record
i? eo. <su, 10*/. i dm u. Lju,&u i , urti y.
| The State of South Carolina.
i Thomas M. Finley, and Reuben J. Finley,
| Nancy A. Finley by next friend, T. j
! M. Finley, v. Alexander Hunter, Nancy I
i Finley, Granville H. Finley and others, j
j ?Bill for Account, Partition, Delivery
! of Slaves and[ Relief.
i It appearing to my satisfaction, that Nancy Finloy,
| Granville II. Finley, Isaac N. Finley, Robt. Oaki
ley and Rhoda his wife, Ahi Deck and Polly Ana
J his wife, and Jane K. Finley, Defendants in this
; case, rosido without tho limits of this State: Orj
dcrcd that tho abovo named Defendants do appear
1 finrl nlond niwwnr nr At*ivmr tn ilm c.iwl Hill ttrWUin
...... r. -V... , lyiiiiui
thrco months from tho publication of this order, or
Judgment rno coxfesso, will bo rendered agains
I them. H. A. JON ES, c. e. a. n.
j Commissioner's Offico, March Gth, 1847.
J March 10. 2 3in
iThc State of South Carolina.
In the Court of Ordinary.
! Sarah J. A. Wheaton, vs. Thomas Simmons
and others.? Application of CrediI
tors, for proceeds of Real Estate, to be
| paid to Administrator for payment of
j 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 thcrej
fore ordered that they do appear and show
I n:iiiro wit hin tho tirnp. uir. *20l li Miiu. "1R.17.
why the proceeds of the Real Estate of Amelia
Simmons dec'd, sold in Ordinary for Partition,
Should not be applied to the payment of
debts by the Adminisirator on deficit of personal
Estate?their cousent as confessed, will
be entered of record.
Feb 20. I 3m D. LESLY, Ord'y.
The State of South Carolina.
J. W. H. Johnson and wife. vs. T. R. Puck
ett.?Partition in Ordinary.
It appearing to my satisfaction, by afFadavit, that
\V. W. Puckot, R L. Puckot, and Thomas Abcrcrombo,
and children of Mary Aborcrombo dec'd,
Parties Defendants in this case, reside beyond tho
limits of this State: It is therefore ordered that
they do appear and object to tho division or sale of
tho Real Estate of Frances Long dec'd, on or beforo
tho division, the 20th day of May 1847, or
their consent to tho same will be ontered of Record.
Feb. 20, 1847. 1 3m D. LESLY, Ord'y.
The State of South Carolina.
In the Court of Ordinary.
Smallvvood Witts, vs. Franklin Wilts and
others,?Partition in Ordinary.
It appearing to my satisfaction that, Lucinda
Weatlierford, Susan McClure, Wrn Witts,
Thomas Witts, Williamson Wftts, and William
Jones and Mary, his wife, parties Defendants
reside without the limits of the State.
It is therefore ordered, that they do appear
and objcct to the division or sale of the real
Estate of Stephen Witts de'd, on or before
the 20th of May 1847t or their consent to the
same will be entered of record.
Feb 3 1 3m D. LESLY, Ord'y.
Executed in its various branches at
this Office, with neatness and despatch.
\ ; fmz% ' '-v-. - 'r" .
The State of ^otfth Carolina. ^
Jesso Reagin, vs. Catherin Reagin and
others.?Partition in Ordinary.
It appearing that NicholaH Reagin, on* of the Defendants
in this case, resides without the limitc of
thin State: It in ordered that ho do appear and ob- ?
ject to tho salo or division of tho Real Estate of
Young Roagin dec'd, on or beforo tho 20th day of
May 1847, or his consent to tho samo will be entered
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. j
ii oppi-uiuig iu my tjuiiuiacnon mill Eilijan
Roberts, one of the Defendants in this case,
resides beyond the limits of the State. It fs
therefore ordered that he do appearand object
to the division or sale of the Real Estate ot
Betsy Roberts dee'd, on or before the 20th day
of May 1847, or his consent to the same will
be entered of record. D. LESLY, Ord'y. i
Feb. 24. 52 3m
The State of South Carolina.
In the Couit of Common Pleas.
Benjamin F. Spikes, who has been arrested,
nnd 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, having
filed his petition, with a schedule, on oath, of
his whole estate and effects, for the purpose of
obtaining the benefit of the Acts of the General
Assembly commonly called "the Insolvent
Debtors Act?Public JNotice is hereby given
that the petition of the said Benjamin P.
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
j other day t hereafter as the said Court may
order; and nil the 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 executing
the assign nont required by the Acts
aforesaid. J F LIVINGSTON, Clerk.
Clerk's Office, Dec 26, 1846 44 t3mO
The State of South Carolina,
John Lipford, vs. Ann Lip ford and others.
?Partition in Ordinary.
It aspearing to my satisfaction, by tlifc Petition o
John Lipford, that James Lipford, Jackson Lindsoy
and wife Mary, two of the Defendants in this case,
reside without th? limits of this Stato: Ordered
that they do appear and object to tho division or
tlio Real Estate of Ldward Lipford dee'd,
on or before the iiOth day of May 1847, or their
consent to the same will bo entered of Record.
Feb. 20, 1H-17. 1 3m D. LESLY, Ord'y.
To till Administrators, Executors and Guardians,
Those who arc in default, and have not made
! vour annual returns, are reouired to do so with*
out fail, the commencement of the year.~
There are a number of defaulters.
! Jan 18th tf46 D. LESLY, Ord'y.
Notice to Creditors.
JSslaie of Eiiiiu, Baird deceased.
The creditors of Elihu Baird dee'd, will take
notice, that i will proceed to settle up the "*
Estate on the third Monday in May next, ^
and t|ie creditors will present all their demands
on or before that time, as the Estate
| will be insolvent, and only pay a part. On that
j day it will be apportioned before the Ordinary
j of Abbeville District.
Feb 1U 518t JOHN BASKIN, Adrn'r.
Notice to Creditors.
nf W m /\ '-trtf rl
\JJ ww wtu% -Iiii/.vivfi; UU/ ?.?,r i^ciVOCl**
Not ce is hereby given to the Creditors and
Debtors of the Estate of Win Alexander
dee'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.
Feb. 17. 51 3m
Notice to absent Heirs.
Alfred Mounqe, Willis Monaco, and Michael"
Lowery and Nancy his wife who reside with,
i out this State, and Distributees of W. D.
i Mounce dee'd, ore hereby notified, that the
: Administrator R. G. Goulding will be ready to
j settle their portion of the Estate on or before
the lath June 1847, and holding their money
in readiness at that time will not be accounta.
ble for interest lor.g-er.
March 18. R G. GOULDING, AdmV '
March 31 6 tf
To the People of Abbeville.
The subscriber respectfully solicits all personeiridebted
to the Sheriffs Office for COST,
Plaintiffs or Defendant's,are earnestly requested
to come forward ami settle, as this is my
last year in office, I shall be compelled to have
all cost due me in the office settled. You will
find myself or Mr Tag wart always in aUen?
dance [April 15 7 U] J. RAMEY.
DR. JOHN W. McKELLAR,
Having located nt Winter Seat, Edgefield District,
Respectfully offers hi@ services to thecitizens
of the vicinity, in the various branch*
es of the profession.
Jan. 6, 1847. 45 3m
1 woidd refer my friends and clients to John If'
Wilson Esq., with whom I have left my whole businoss,
and who, during my absence, will give al!
necessary information and assistance to those who
have hitherto given, or who may hereafter be desi*
rous of extending to me thoir patronage and encouragement.
JOHN B. MORAGNE. , ( i
-W-V -IA41* _ A A i i* Lf
JtsOC. JU, . ** M rI
Dr. C. H. KINGSMORE, i
Having made arrangements to locate in the * '
Village of Due West, would respectfolly offer
his services as Physiciant to the citizens of the
Village and adjacent country.?Office at Mr.
A K rations.
Doe West, Feb. 16, 51 if
""BLANKS frr .sale a* thU Offici ~~
/v"V* ^ '-'V - f"