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STHE PLANTERS' BANNER.
V L IllV, FRANKLIN, ST. MARY'S PARISH, LOUISIANA, JANUARY.. 11, 194S. .
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY BY
Tree DolZars per annum, payable in idvance ;
Pia DiAars, at the expiration ot the year.
B. OWEO 8. WARREN.
It was no curse that said to Man,
"labor thy lot shall be ;
And with the sweat upon thy brow
Thy hand shall nourish thee."
All who obey this high behest
Blessinga in it have found :
Amd health and wealth are gathered best
By those who till the ground:
The human frame is scarcely made
Til toil devektep I m ;
And health which is not won by work
Will hardly bide ihe storm.
Or head or brain, with plow or pen,
May do God's will below;
Sot sloth will wither hai,d arid briu
And quench the spirst's glow.
Say not, thou lodily son of gold,
No need Ltr thee to toil;
Say not tLere's nought to do, except
By sertf wed to the soil.
Are there not widowed hearts to cheer,
That pine in cold neglect;
And innocence to guide aid guard,
-And orplhans to protect !
Are there not godlike intetiects
Now crushed in tiv'ish tear,
Thy hand, thy voice, thy pen could raise
To state ot angels here i
Ate there not shackied limbs to free
Wild passions to reciain-
Wild deserts and their wi:.er tmen
Than wildest beasts to tame ?
A jarring and discordant world
To harmnonie and brhi
Tugether lirm with iron bands,
'Till all be of oie mind !
Are there not &fiendis m hutman shapie,
That, from the throne ot l'ower,
Watch, aye, lest widowed Litlelty
, Reclaim her long lost dower !
Is not the task yet to be done
To healn Crime from easth,
S and derrcting right
•ir vsry bmirth
Ti imter Art mud dcience wide,
When Lovu ad Tlnb shell sway' ?
Se. are • .
t. .'' r t'mheki re medn r i ei i
Ab s he out wrongs ta.t e.er day
'he rich heap on the pour;
W6 todl di..tarve that hertleýs wren
rld44. golde rstore? '
there's nought a dl.
Muaven's co unmrand
ere, auG soon there were
senaue the land.
that uil none can be greiat-.
~~s~m~amefr twinD SDwrfifg viii eighta,
aE wkt r heart ao liagh,
bar relf mightghl
' Jrb delight,
comes out, -
' -IJr ! s err71 "6
sco1 Ito wail b M hapyth.g
T.L -tw saw etow. , ady
Th, M aborr Mirsr, o i bs wh.it Ie po
ie. and h~ii so r eundy Ia1 elbc wha I oul
"Lbbe [he, smolt.it
Ii t ie
a W "igh Nt ii.
~irL·'i-l" L sDir hi eý
J, illrr*. . P. Wshoai a uaa
inlwz U sow--r bisowhchr gealasht
feseas try asasmss ec
"ka as rs age was coarns andgave whim
La edd t bisy yssn ago is threeor fou
y. laer wbor, thetere, of twhl pop.
triads. i thus eadsed iluirly - prodrs.
Msc, sad is w 4r ezacU is .l what it would
belt m y us5 R wtl h £siti s thlrr pmedma. ailwiays
t ssombertttera am Whrhwets gran sowma
.r smta s akip.itah andelabor hi
d double tie work hi did behire,
ba~ll~k ·d-~ k L &Su I dla celea ~
trpoa the o sy is the eam u if eac
asiild a *ssgr wtw came sd gave himp
Lis ls ~oe siitYý ` rtlbL, Or wi itbs~
« i parr ef bs praisos. Railway
f'' eb~bs k he captal ad labor o!ý
b . CII Issrid, aid eaeh'
why w iietbs e esaca
.5. ____ dare hack thy beve
REMEDY FOR Tr E CHOLERA -'he 1 ,llow.
ing paper, describing an alleged iilfallibl~e rem
edy aiaiost the cholera, was communicated ti
the Board of Heath of Liverpool by nu otlice,
of rank long resident in ,ndia:
logredients for an adult : assalittida, opiun
black pepper, (pulverized.) of each two grainsi
made into a pill. Shouid two grai:s i,f opium It
be thought too large a dose, (which, if pure opi. .
'unm be used, it may be,) one grain and a hailt
:miay be tried. These pills may be made up andi:
1keit for use in a phial, the mouth of it being I
Iweil closed. When used, the pills to be broken i
(down and bruised, and taken in a tablespoontul;
of brandy and water, and washed down with a,:
small quantity of the same. (It wauld be bet
ter still to chew the pill and swallow it, washed
down in the same manner) But the pills should.
not be swallowed whole, as the3 would not act
so promptly, and might be brought up by vomit
nug. l'be dose should be repeated every half j
hour, according to the urgent y of the care, un- i
'til the sywp.'u.i be subdued. Two or three do-'
Vses are generally sufficient, but five or more harve
been given behlre the oasease has beer. arrested,
giving half or quarter doses at short intervals ;
and in cases of great prostration and protracted
disease I Lave, as an additioual stimulant, sub
stituted red pepper for the black lpepper occa
sionally. Flictl-n, with Ilot anid siluulatiug
substances over the stomach and al,udounen shou!d
also be used. 'l'he liibs also slou:d be well
rubwbed in tino ..-ie w;ýa, and if the patienit I.a..
.coipla..uled ot mi:re it iaI u.iul puil t: iL .-t."ii
lach, I have .ulletnlles given tenl graius oi calo
tmel-although 1 cannot say that I have observ.
'ed much betietit fro,': it, unless where there has
been congestion ol tie liver, .r hinleed rlmin any
lthng taken internally etcept th:s meneuicine- If
there be much thirst, as tgeneiall there is, a
few spoonltuls of iaarlnIy aindJ water may be ýr
en. In cases ofcucoapse. tih' sam. cac.ue r st
be pursued and c.,ntuol;ed, the mlu.icirxe l.,eag
repeated at intervals ut uing, r or shorter dura.
ti ,l accoiding to tie stilte l'1t:e patieint. And
as Dr. Wise has recommenuded tLe application
:ol the tourniquet to the arms and legs, iu order'
to husband, as it were, the vital power, by hm-.
itinl be estent of circu atiun, this may i-e tried,
by ,ppling a ligature oi tape or other substance I
to the e i annrm and thigh, if the tourniquet be
not av ailable.
. . . . . .- I
Let those pea uns who have so much con l
de.ee in the present sed. uijety, as to be.
t eleo that macl.aery will a e throw Ia
hor ust ul eatpiyment, ie wi ng arnd
;ponder. - !
Fasseu am&so Macsux.-This machine,
. .: we have be'ure alluded, is the ien..
hem uea haibl who has a mus e.
aaical ned bu a been engaged fu
years ga and it ia r ý muere'than
.twamyes e years. he n to make it
wourk, and that t th b lbeled all at once
jOpnl has itirue and perect:
Spnneiple."` was introduced into
iuLtduui last gaer, and has attracted
'ch i i .that cll . it is vety cheap;
soisse al ad*rweityl dun, and the price
vartes f ll..l to tbit. machine is ix
e. o avlable, and l a rvev small but. It is
worked by a u sdle, and every movement of
the blot proudues a corresponding action
i the needle ; so that three hundred stitches
can easily be made in a minute. Thbe hands
are nmrelv u.ed to guide the material being
sew!, and hb turning a screw, the sti h is east.
ly varied. '('e machine will sew, 4-1rt, and
tonn cords and plaits. The st.cbhji thb.tam.
bour or crotchet stitch. The vhile value of
the ilvention consists in making machinery do
what was hitherto oune by the lingers, and thus
resolvnt a problem supposed impracticable.
'"he beauty of thib machine is, thai it can work
button boles and embruider. M. Magnen, who
exhibited it in London, wore an entire suil
wor ed by it, consisting of coat, pants, vest and
all their appurtenances. lo France belong:
the credit of ttis invention. M. Thimounier is
the name of the investor, and his fane will go
`down to posterity with that of Jacquard. -liar.
A**usmsa Lauoa.-The following beauti.
li trltse labou is from a speet. lately delit.
e.ed i Fasdll Hall, Boston, by Daniel Web.
41 hor as on of the great
.i. sa.L.. It feudal service, not
orship, claiming the
franchise, and helping to
fabric of the State. I hat is
Labor, and I conless that all my sy-n.
are with it, and my voice until I am
will be lor it."
A Ged Oas.--A geatleman of wealth want.
ed tl burrow a sum ut aonsey at a bank for a
shodt ime. He offered his own note, amply
mseed by dividend paying stocks. To make
Certain his applicatou, be went to each oft the
directrs . .r and urged upon them to et.
in their inluence for him; each of them as
sured hiw that mso r as their own action or in.
aeace went, it shuuld be in his lavor-that
they lsouldjprg the discounting of his note.
rThke geieelun wot home, coalident that he
Iaultd get the asery the nest day, which was
isooset day. The directors met, and voted
mum.el net to discuuat the nute, each one
jtskilkg that he alo bed promised that it
shuee be 6es, and that he could throw the
blamsmnu N the others. At the proper tie the
gentleman appiield for the mosey, sad great was
his surprase to lid that there was ane for him.
Gesemne..," said be to the directors, "persn.
t, y arme heerahe and reapeetahe ea,
SoxETJ:Tm Goon.--lf any body wants to!
dilate his diaphragm, just let him read the fol.
lowing report of a speech made by Mr. Collier c
at the Whig istival in New lork. We copy a
.om the iheraid : 1
Mr. Collier made one of the most taking l
.peeches during the evenng. lie said .-As it
happens, I have taken sy. e part in the great t
question thai ha? been before the American ,
people ; and without laying myself open to the j.
charge of being a vain boaster, I think I mayjl
be allowed to say that I know somnething that,'
is altogether beyond the ken of General Taylor
--that is, I know how to surrender, and ahen to a
surrender. (Laughter.) At Philadelphia. genu.
tlemnen. I ntt only surrendered, "at diacretion," I
but with discretion. (Great .aughter.) But,
I won't go back to the contet. Hlavn't we t
made everybody happy ? (Laughter and cheers) I
%Why, there are the hunkers-they're extreme l
ly happy. (Roars of Laughter.) They console '
themselveºs with the reflection that they have
put Mr. ý'an Bureo intu "the nine holes," where I
he can't get out "l,y honors," and must rely I
solely on "old trick." (Great laughter and his
aing of corks.) General Cass is a happy nman i
-very happy. (Roars of laughter ) He ist
happy to escailte fio the '"noise aand contlsion"
of an inaugluration! (IRoars of laudlhter.)- I
"Circumstantces will prevt-nt" his attendance t
upon that interes:ing occasion. (Convulsive I
laughter, in which cren the waiters heartily join-.
ed.) Be.-idcs, the General is, you know, of at:
literary turn, and once wrote a book about the I
Court ul Louis Philippe, that is now somewhat I
,ut of feshion ; but he can devote his leisure t
hours to the preparation of a work that is sure'
'f an uparallehed sale --The Court Etiquette of1
old Rough and Ready !" (Shouts of applause.)'
There is the barnhurning party. 'I his, also, is
happly-ver happy. In the first place, they
have hell:'d to deltet Cass-this is a great coin.
t:,rt to thea ! (Roars of laughter.) Bpt more
than that, they have swallowed the enoire abo.
litton party- they hasie t.,ken it down whole-
are happy-very happy ! and now they strut
ab!out as pioud and as happy as if they were all,
in the family way. (Convulsive laughter.)-i,
TI'Tey iook very like a whale. (rtenewed,
jlaugiter.) WVell, there is Mr. Van Buren him-I
sjelf! lie is happy-very happy-thir he told
you he loved retirement. (Laughter.) He
Ibegged and entreated to be left in retirement,
and we have heled to keep him there. (Cheersi
and laughter.) Yes. Mr. Van Buren is a veryj
happy tman. The abolition party are happy
very happy. They were like a band of Ishmae
lites, and it was very comfortable for theme to
reach a "snug harbor" in the inside of the
whale. Once safe there, they don't even de-o
asire that the saial should turn a little sick ati
the stomach, tor they are holding mass meetings
and latdly insistiga thltheby a* the. whale.-'
(Great laughter and cheers.) lWell, there" is
my old frtend Gerret Smith-all that is left of.
the old abolition pasty-and he is hsppy. Hel
was originally the head of the party, sad now
the is both head and tail. (Roars of laughter.)
(lle was a little jealous when .MaNtia Van BL
ten stote all his egtas, but he now ruB#s up his
feathers and dares the "little mnagieia.ato showf
chickens with him. (Renewed laughetr,) Mr.'
Polk is happy-very happy. -(Shoots of laugh.
ter.) He came in with a little grwnbling, to be
sure, but he goes out with universal applause.
(Loud cheers.) Gentlemen, you appear to be
nappy-I'm happy-we're happy altogether.-
(Cheers.) .The reporters are happy that I'mI
about tI lude-("Go o I go on No,
gentle rd so many hints a , long
speeh other men were add you,I
that I , cls with a sentime give
y tou- '.aid usad harmony of big
party---w.ve astod sboulder to r i. m
the gloriiOfts- onest; do not let us to dis
order in the hour of trium.ph !"
Tma N.awspmart Passs.-The history o
the increase of periodical literature in'the Uni.
ted Stases is surprieing, and altogether without
parallel in any cogatry. The whole number
printed in 1775 was 38, which was divided
aianmng the old 18 states :--Massachusett 7,
N/ew Hampshie 1I, Rhode Island 2, Conneeti.
cut 4, New York 4, New Jersey 1, Peansylva.
nia 9, Maryland 2, Virginia 2, North Caroli
2, South Carolia 3, Georgia 1.
The number of newspaprer and
heals in the United State, as e
returns made to the (General in
1839, was 1556; of which 274 bushed
a the state of New York, the; e pub.
liuhing 7i. _Mqeabmse icU . Penn.
ý I v' 0 fished in
er official re.
we should j at the whole num.
t present is considerably over 3000. The
total number of newspapers annually issued in
the Union has been estimated at ubhout 75,000,.
000, more than double the probable number is.
sued in Great Britain.
A HArry IsLAND.-Describing a visit he
paid last spring to Petcairn's Island, Captain
Worth, of the British ship Calypso, says:
I never was so gratified by such a visit, and
would rather have gone there than to any part
,af the world. They are the most interesting,
contented, moral and happy peodle that can be
conceired. Their delight at our arrival was
beyond an) thing. The comfor!, peace, strict
morality, industry and excessive cleanliness and
neatness that were apparent about every thing
around them, was really such as I was not pre.
pared to witness. Their learning and attain.
ment in general education and information,
were really astonishing. All dressed in Eng.
lish style. The men, a fine race, and the wo.
men and children very pretty, and their manners
really of superior order, and smiling and joyous.
Crime appears to be unknown, and if there is
really true happiness on earth, it is surely theirs.
The island is romantic ad beatiful ; the soil
d the rihest description, yielding aimoot every
',a fruit a.d vegetable-in shorCt, it is a
L[,Nsi'OINTFht wITrrl A WOLF. -1 have never
kno,awn these atnimials, rapacious as they are, I
extend their attac'k- to a man, though they prob
a.bly would, if .erl hungry, and a tavorahie op- I
portunity pireented its.el. I shall not soon Nfr.
get an adrventute with olne of them, many years -
ago on the tuontier of \lissouri. Riding near j
the prairie border, I percf-ived one of the lar- c
gest a'io tierces. of the gay species' which bad t
just descended liirim the \\ e-t. and seemed fain. a
ashed to desp1er.trotn. I at once prepared for a i
chase ; and being without arms, I caught up a
cudgel, whern 1 bIct.ik te valiantly to the charge a
much str.ager, I s ,un discovered, in my cause
than ,n0 e quieniet- The wolf was in no hb.
,nor to ifee, Ii.' .ever, but boldlymewt mie full half I
way. I was suoon disarmed, t;,r my club broke I
upon the aniial.is headi. He then "'laid to'' my'y
horse's legs. a hich, not relishing the conflict, I
gave a i:luirg,. a hil~l sut nme whirling over hislk
:head, a.,d mtoule his escae,. leaving mie and the[
vwolf at close quaiter, I was no sooner ulpom
ny flee than nia altagni-t renewed the chrge;l
but being wIithouot vweapon, or any means uof
awaken:ulg a:l (.:'itii~.an o: terror. save through
illaglalntoll. I tuik lt 'mv large black hat, and
using it fr a shield, began to thrust it at his
gap)ng ,w::ws. My xt:sE Ihad the desire etlect;
fir after springing at ,te a few times, he wheel.
ed about al, trtied ot iseveral paces, and stop.
ped to g,.i' at me. Ileing appirehensive that he
might coolage has mind and return to the attack,
and cosclous that under the compromise, I hati
the Ibet o, the bargain. I very resolutely took
to my heels, glad of the upportunity of making a
drawn game, though I had nmyseif gienu the
challeinge.-Jouraul of a Santula Fee Trader.,
. . . . I
CORNCOH.t FovR MIL(. Cows.-As these con-!
tains a very ~tible portion ol nutritive mallte
besides o:tier si,istagnces of value, you should i
grind theio into c,, rieal f.)r your mllch cows.
i'To increa.-e their value, add to every peck ol
cobs a y|:art of meai, or ball'gallon ul I,ran to.1
each meas or a cow, which should be either
boiled or steamed into slop for your cowsr The
proportions we herein name, with the addition-!l
of cut bay or straw, ray a half hbushel at'l
each meal, will mot aily keep a cow in good :
condition, but if she be in milk will increase its
qulutiti. A cow, besides these slop messes,
should be night and morning served with long.
food, as bay, todder, or straw in suitable quanti.
ties, say ten lbs. at each meal. If such course
of treatment were to be obverved towards these
generous creatures there would be less falling
off in their mi:king properties through the win.
ter. As to tIult in short milking we have new.
er laid it to the cow, but to the neglect of her
}owner, for we have ever laid it down as a sell:
)evident proposition, that he who expects a cow.
to give any considerable quantity of milk in wi&.
tar, must provde her generously with suceulet ll
:ood, as no cow can secrete milk unless she re
ceive such material as will enable her to form
the.deliciuus fluid whica so delights the humam
a1b and contributes so largely towards human
lustesace.-- [ American Farmer.
S EP . OF k.ELCTIC Li8GHT.-Mr. W.
lranventor of a patented klectrie Light,
some exceedingly interesting and val.1
DaUs experiments at Hanove, square Rooms,
ondon, to prove the power and elficacy of his
*discoveiy. The London Post gives the follow.
ing particulars : The results were as favorable
as could be wished, and certainly surpassed
the expectations of most of those assembled to
witness themut. 'I'The light resembles a spark of
'the must brilliant and vivid tire, about the sie,
tor rather less than the burner ofa' comtno at.
argand lamp. Theie is no combustiue,
will it produce combustion by comiag il
'with combustibie substances b is
immense. resemiling day or sum ob
scuring the light of candles is er that
ra)s of daylight obscure e great
room was iltuminated by utin. T.he
light is generated or a battery of
44 plates, ofdimeaiue(, re yards. It
is understod to be , and to be so
that say rd to pay fur it.
The app.f' is invention to the use of
ligt-housmes ussed, and its advantages
e Quarterly Register edited by
udge Stry er, of Philadelphia, publihes an ar.
ticles on tobacco, containing the followiig state. -
,ent concerning the growth and consumption of
that weed :
In the city of New York, the consumption ol
cigars is computed at 810,000 a day, a sum
greater than that which the inhabitants pay for i
their daily bread, and in the whole country the I
annual consumption of tobacco is etiatuted at
120.000,000 lbs., being seven pounds to one 1
man, woman and child, at an annual cost to the
(consumers of 20,000.000 of dollars.
In 1839, it was ascertained that about 1,
500,000 persons were engaged in the manuftc
ture and cultivation of tobacco in the United
States, 1,000,000 of whom were in the States
of Virginia, Maryland, Kentucky, and Missouri. i
The whole crop for 1845, was put down at
187 422.000 lbs. t he crop of 1847 is estima.
at 200, 164,000, worth, at 5 cents per lb, I11,.,
REBUIDING TBE l'IPtlLE.- i'be Jews, both i
here and in owurnmw, says the N. Y. Express.e
are just now making great elfrt to raise sub.
scriptions for the rebuilding of the ''Temple at
Jerusalemn-penuission to that efliec having re.
ceently been given them by the Turkish Guy
ernment. The subje-t has been in agitation in
this city, of late and at the Hebrew Festival,
the other evening, at the Coliseum, it was
prominently discussed. Among the guests
there, not mentioned in our report of proceed
iogs, was a Greek Rabbi, who comes here spe
cially commissioned to receive mosey for the!
enterprise in question ; and we are told his er.
rand, thus far has been pretty liberally rewar.
ded. The abi goes, net, South, we re r told,;i
, before going to Europe, wrid visit the Beas.
BEEF Ca iOA.lWe Bos
ton Traveler re
The Vermont catie are well known in our
market as among the choicesi, and we now be
gin to receive them, free liom the loss of tat and
exposure to the chance of being heated, by a long
journey on the ho:t. ' ithin two days, an
enormous train of forty. tour cars, from the cen
tre of Vermont state, loaded with them, arrived
at the Lowell Railroad l)Ibpt,. in Boston, hav
ing come over the Vermout Central Railroad, via
.Nohern, Concord and Na-hua, and Nashua
and Lowell Railroads.
COTIro FACTORIES IN ALABAJ.A.-We learn
from the W\Vetumpka Sta', (Guard that a compa
ny with a large calital has tten I;,rnmed to e*,
tablish a thrtory (etiuon ae presume) on the
Little .1ulberry in the lower part of Autaugua
I:county. The Mo',ile iterald says there is also
a prjrect on tt tot t er et a cotton lactory at
llayesville, Lowdel, funrty.
OIt, MArrY VAN --lrce a~ a Whizg parody
ion "Oh. Susannah :',
ý"1 had a dream the other night, when all
around was still,
I tholught I saw O() Kin.lerhook 'a going dR'n
A cabba:ge stump was in his mouth, the tear was
in his ese'
Says lie, '\ e're beaten north and south, but
Joinnay do,.'t you cry.' "
"Hit hirm again, he's gb4 no friend."
NECE.SSARY EVILs.-A gentleman was con.
stantly in the habit of calling his servafns "nec.
essaryesils." He qu'arrelled with one oftbelb
who left him in a rage, said he was sick of ser
rvce, and vowed that he wuld never enter it
again. A few days alier his old master meet
ing him in liverv,said, "Poh, you are godl into
service again alier all."
S'Ah, sir, I have found that matters are neces.
A Titled liser.-Near St. Germain them
lately resided a French marquis, who is the
richest man in France. He owns 3,090 hoe.
ses, f51 estates, and has in the funds 2,000,001W.
yet when he sold the furniture ot his miserab
chateau, the persons who attended the sale
ytonished at not seeing in it one single
article. The wretched miser not only lives
surrounded with miserable furniture, but dealia
himself the actual necessaries of life, lestI
old age he may be reduced to want.
A beautiful writer says, that childreu
teach us one enviable art-the art ofhe'
py. Free from artificial wants, unsated
dulgence, all nature ministers to the
ure. He can carve out felicity
head twiermesh arit s
D. EDWARD CR
All professioeal to him will
receive prompt att
Office fronting so and formerly
occupied by IL W. Esq.
Nov. 27, 1848.
E.E . WIL!ON,
:A sy at Law,
ted in Franklinr, will attend to
tie of his profession, in the several
the Fourteenth Judicial District.
fessional business confided to his care
he promptly attended to.
Office 2d door from the Reading Room.
SPLANE & COOK,
Attoraes and Oounellorsn at Law,
Have associated themselves in the practice o
their profession. Legal business of all kinds
promptly attended to.
Office on Main street, Franklin, Lou.
Oct. 5th, 1u48. A. a srr.AN.
H. C. COOK.
W. W. RICE,
Attorney at Law,
JOHN B. LEA,
Attorney at Law,
Will attend to the practice of his profession
in the several courts ul the Fourteenti Judicial
All collections which may be .entrsted to
him, promptly attended to.
U Office at the Franklin Exchange.
M. A. FRAZER,
Attorney and Oounsellor at Law,
Will piactecr it the Courts composing the
Fourteent h Judicial i)sirict.
OFFICE AT THE FRANKLIN EXCHANGE.
Respectfully tenders his services to the public
in the practic of his protession. He may be
found at all times at the Dehart plantation.
Parish ol St. Mary, Sept. 18, 1847
AND MAPS or PLANTATIONS,
BY J. M. CATLETF & G, B. SHEPHERD
Orders for surveyng L.nds, laying out Ca.
!nels and tur.nshitg p,,,,les for the same where.
by the n.ces'sur excavations will be shown
or for Mlalp oi Plnslations, representing all
improvements, o the areas of dlfersal portions
of the field, the ditches, canals, murds, fences,
,tnd .l11 tul lrst'asn uneful to planters for refer.
enc'e, will be pr.'mplly atlendel to. Connmi.
'nieatons addr'-sed to them at Franklin, Lou.
I N. B. Patents fo Lds procued. em.d