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Of course, when there is a tendency to diar.
rhea in choiera times, the strictest attentionu should be paid to diet, and fruits and crude veg. etables should be carefully avoided. Wben thbe choiera prevails, it bas been ound that mos poople are eauil inclined to bowel complaints, a td tbis ae indication tht the diet of people geQrally should be regulated accordingly.-A iudden change from a generom to a low diet in such circoutances bas been fouud quite injuri. ouI. A person who is well sbould continue to eat very much a be bu been accustomed to, ex. cept that aoet people eat too much, as a gener. a rule, and exeept hat fru;ts and certain veget. ables, which et otaher times wuld be harmnlea, under the cholera atmosphere ar6 to produce dianr hea. I will cloe my communication by giving some, particulars of two or three cases, out ol many \n\n PLANTER. ' BANNER. PF.tlI1N, Lt, T., U I A.tm l 18, 49. SExnr CaIE ' .-ee are* sorry to learn comrlaint among maa)ny of o .dition"in which they find t. r e. Some esti hoate that one third of ir cate is ruined. Much of it is hollow, irith a sort of red coat lug on its interior surface, the joints have red streaks passing through them and many of eyes appear to be entirely destitute of vitality. Ifthe tane generally proves to be in this condition,1 we may look out for short crops again next fall. 07" We invite the attention of our readers to Mr. Brashear's article on free soil &c. We s glad that he has shown us the plank and timnber of his platform Next week w'e will endeavor to show him a nttle of the lumber that belongs to ours. Plat forms are "all the go" now-a.days. Toe scrip ltue saying in regard to Woashiping God "un-. dera. r owna vine and fig tree" is stale and mus F We must always use the modern reline. 6meL on that, viz, "to constrme the Constiitution Sar own Plattbrm." If we keep on we shal sooe have our country all planked over from ibe Gulf of Mexico to the Lakes, and 'from The rivers to the ends of the earth," constituting ytine prodigious platform, almost endless and un. LacrUea oN ELE.cruwCT".--Mr. Curtis irposes to give us another lecture on Electric. ply, on Friday Eve:ling next. It will be at the baptist Meeting-louse, commencing at o'. clock P. M.-Admnittance 50 cents. His Apparatus is now injfine order. He will give particular attention to Colt's Sub-marine Battery. We hope the Lecture wil! be well SPECIAL TEna.-In our advertising col. umns will be found a notice of an E'.xa ses sian of Court to be held in this place on the hirtl Monday in Feburary. " Ma. Ron.rr WILSON, Ex.Editor of the Batiter, leaves this day for California. Fare. p-eIl Rdbert, may your golden dreams be more than realized, and your bright hopes be followed ib7righter realities. Cva FRa (aoLg.----On the first page is article under the above head. It has been twice before the present week. The is probably as good as any of the tt are going the rounds. We shall y let it remain fr severyI weeks, or un - cholera subsides, that those who take the y always have a good prescription at 'V" phai. also republish am article on it ol lime as a cholera preventative, cop au FEeh~ean Paper. These articles e mn.h utility to our readsrs and the we theieawe wish thed to be. y well acquaited °wr the.m. vU MacWnus.-MEoy d4or oe.~. prisko are mbliuus a ware J4 w as plas, tO chine As a aasr ' ai.s natural as s it work and others wepl i rn ; slIicr iag opinaon wheal, aer.frolo a cog in the ma lhave heard o La Satprday we sa we are prepared Ssay that h w issaimmense sa. a it labor, and it vost deal bet l er the'tte get It up. Their gone power, ring, work il arie in bad cdition to do heir SchJne stands on a trembling 'Ialr mt staves rapidly and in the machinery and gearoing connecti twrlt the snave machine were props structed it would be light work for one ho drive it day afterday. Two open and one ho pas psepab tlteei hundred staves ins a day ready f er itting up. Two hundred, by the common proces, is a large day's work for a man. hbter' these staves will make as tight work r-e*eaid kind we do mnt know, but we presume py. will. They make good looking barrels, ad s. molasses i put in them it will be seen whether they will make tight work. We are simsmin thata nego could manage one eftbeeq swabias sad keep it is goodetsditiou, ot ies isai stso are death oe machinery, bht *te iq ao doubt that a white man of orip.ary iagemity woeld have any difficulty in keeping ( in god iruning order. DEATn TO Gaoo SIoIss.-Our new Town Council, it apes,have scattergd grape and staer 'm our Franklin grog shops. Stheir new regulations a ta el ý00. is to levied on all eatablishnenats that retail less one gallqe of ardent spirits at a time. Sa m in ola charge that ktl small game, riirpples the larger sort, We hate shojis in Franklin. One of them 6b ' too many, four for such a place as this are outrageous. Four such establish. islwot.l injure Franklin more than the per. .N.i preame of the cholera. One might be _ mail public sentiment and practice be. tir. correct in regardto the use f spirit r lioquks bt when we cannot get out Sdrq shop without going out brvn, hi *ese to >il alarmed' %rthe sp s.Yib f the village, Qr she public morals, psrr ' ý ýrdý+. ýe say, Alione uthe ~.rliily T. rmben of the Town Cos c lo them families and children in this ° ,'eli1Qilprutscta o, and wigppitusEa thd assimies In the visage sand its vicinity againetd4.s.alisiag .l ewes, *Mdýig hnti w ird -eneally demand that these hireasiqgaend'deteing wule be cheek ed. They have checked them, sai thy aSould ýsedilt i kp osefthelsehic. `* 3 dis lferhiis.z a. i s. rahss.s,-4Fe !J t 23 cis. per gapol. BL~ Cauo.za, oUcz axona.--We have this week had an opportunity of consultiag with several physicians in wlawion to this unpopular disease. But few cases bave occurred at Pattersonville, or in its vicinity above and below it. One or wo deaths have occurred among the negroes this aide of Ihat place. At Centreville, and above and below it there have been muere ca ses by Itr than in any other part of the parish we have yet heard 1iio; . Five deaths have oc curred in its vicinity, and more thanl forty cases have occurred in mrost of which the strongest features of cholera were visib!e, and all of which it is presumed would have soon assumed a ittal type had not seasonable recledies been applied. 'te have heard of five deaths of cholera be tween this p;ace and Centrevil:e since last Thurs day. No death of this complaint has yet oc curred in Franklin. It is worthy of notice that the cholera in '32 raged worse in and around Centreville than in any other part of the parish, and it seems to choose the samne iat:e this tine. All the phylician inite in calling it the gen nine cholera, similar to that of '32, but milder and they a!l unite in the opinion that it is en'i ly checked, iftaken in season, but a terrible dis ease it neglected. No new cases have accur red in Franklin dairing the week-the cholera never did, and never can shine in Franklin. Atcrio AND CoMXMissio. STORE IN. FaRiKLisx.-la our advertising columns will be louud the card of Mr. Lewis Curtis, Corn-I missionu llerchant and Auctioneer. The plana on which Mr. Curtis proposes star tiUg a Com-n mission store is In somei respects new, and we think it will prove usetil to the public. Therei are many persons in the parish who have vari-i ous articles in and around their houses, or on ,their premises, which they would be glad to +dispose of at a ow price tur cash. They will; ruot take the trouble to hunt t* purchasers, and rather than do it they would put them up to the highest bidder. Many have second hand furni. ture, crockery ware, or something else of more i or less value, clothes which. do not suit their tavcy, pool4s that they have read and would sell cheap, a stove, kitohen li4rpiture-something that they would dispose of tq give place to something that might suit their itucy or convenience a little better. A man may have things on a planta tion, useless to himself but which, if in other hands, would be useful. A merchant may have goods that are ; little unfashionable qr shop worn, that he would sell quite cheap if he could dispose oCtthem at au tine. There are tops of thousands of dollargworth of stbh artjcles is our parish that are of but lite benefit to any one, but which might he efgrett benefit if placed in the hands of thoe wkheflýd them. Mr. Curtis will advertise all arttil stusted to him, by which the people is the parish can see weekly what he has to sell, ad foe Advertising, Selling, drc., he will charge tee per cent. Those who hpave anything for arle that may properly be dis 1posed of in this matner willdo well to send it to this store, at the Franklin Exchange, and have it advertised and sold. They will find it a very convenient affair. COMM. NIAT JON. '-mU3 T axUr IO or SLAVan1 ovan SOIL NOW "F , o rITS COWTI~o na D FrpnDox, mrna. ssts Dar A ProL. nOAsTLe ' T1IUNaLVIs T'decision of this question can no lher hbepi ae,and I, a man of the S slave owner-born and reared under Smthera inettions, feel no greater solicitudeon the sub ject, that the South may not act puiwisely or unworthily in its final adjustment. " It must be settled on its merits. On broad, unatioal-philsqthropic, constitutional grounds I -on the grounds of principle and of a comnmna interest; on grounds alike becoming our na. i tional honor and dignity, and qpon a calculation of what may be the just expectattogs of the ciy. world from the action of the enlightened eta free Republic. The voice of con. must be heard. The ultra views of po. must not be allowed to endan. eof the fabric of our blood bon . The weight of moral con. demmat ..by the dispassionate, the patriotic, homest, mmst be banded and brought int still forever the clamor of interest asnol must be aroused, so and active, to shame to si e e to whisper treasonably against the i of oar unlo -sufficiently wise, to ifabstract right, and something of i s the alter of patriotism. Slavery is a statuary provs s states, guaranteed by the Constitution. Upon the discretion of Congrps depends its further extension. Originally, the representation on thk floor of Congress ofthree-fifths of the south. ein ilaves; was the result of a compromise which allowed to the smaller states an equal representation in the Senate of the U. S. The object of the Wilmot proviso, is to refuse the sanction of Congressto the extension of slavery over new territory, California alone being un. legislated for on this question. So far as California is or can become a ground of contention, the question of free soil is settled. By the impossibility of holding slaves there in anticipation of the slavery guarantee, by the impossibility fdc defding against foreign assault a feeble slave state on the Pacific south of 36. 30 (the compromise line) were it established, -and by the insupebl difficulty thait the free eitizens now inii ia, ad hundreds ii thousands wu now, or will shortly be on the way to that new ElDordo, have decided the question, the spirit~our aistitutions ten. dering that decision final. I9P~rthe above are objections to the agita tatliui oi the question which have bee dotodn uged, and by tome ofour wisest statesmen, te y are as dten overlooked, by southern dsmaga in the clamor they seem deter aBut mong enlightened southerners, the bon. est daisioa is o(ttilhade-that slavery is an absolute evil in poelticat economy, and uab. iairewrong in morals. With what fans, et wpropose to our northern .eefse of this porlical el r over mew territory? Canis a.te, mo ivur ,'ad thatthe .m t bse passive w e s ebr the ume and commit the other They cannot be passive. The constitution invokes their authority through ICongress, in legislating for the District of Col umbia and the Territories, and at "he bar of tj lBearen's cuhancery they will not be held guiltless ;of wrongs done in their name, and by their au. -I thority; tho' human expediency may overturn c or uýerleap the court of conscience on earth. It is otlered as a reason for southern contu. r macy on the quertion of Tersitorial slavery, u "that this territory is to become states," and it s this question be conceded, " the balance of1' power will he in the free states in the Senate of 5 the United States." Apart from the considera. tion, that the conrenience or inc,onreni nce of t; an act is no just element for determining its jus- F tice-and that "the balance of power" is imu- o iprtant only between rival nations, there is i this to be said : "T'l'hat our whole system of' Go- rI vernment must be adjudged impracticable, if this c exact equality of power on contested questions be indispensable"-for every day would require' its adjustment. as it would counuteuce or estab. iish an inequality : besides, every act it does, is doue,or conceived to be done, on the require mnent of a maioritq, and without this majority is nothing doune. We entrust the power of the purse and the sword to this goverunment, under the sanctiofs and aestrictious of the consitution, I can see no reason for jealousy of the conced. ed power, of ,rc!usire legisatiown orer thwe Ter- ' rtorics and the Distract of Coluuabia, though slavery be'the issue. It is true, however, that our form of govern.l iment will be found impracticable nuless that forbearance which is essential to the peace ofc, lfamilies can exist between the States. A favorite topic of declamation is found in the tact, "that this territory has been acquired at i the expense of a common blood and treasure" from which is deduced the corollary that it must , be equally divided, or rather that the south must t have the larger share subjected to its itustitu tions. i SVhen we remember that Louisiana and Flo. t rida, and we may say Texas, are to be included in the list of territories acquired by a co:num i treasure, and remember the in.titution of slave., ry in these states in violation of the northern I conscience, we may not think ou:r northern brethren altogether wanting in forbearance to wards our peculiar institution : on the contrary, we may find in the fact a Jeeling or a reason, for the practice ofa similar virtue. S"As you would that others should do unto you do you so unto them." At any rate it will be worthy of us, to wait the infringement of thej constitutional guarantee of slavery in the Slates, ' before we resort to a southern convention or any other measure of a sectional character as al remedy--to wait until some respectable party in the country proposes to prevent our enjoy. i ment of all we can enjoy of California, viz., our. interest, in proportion to our fedi:ral numbers, in its soil and gold mines, before resortinig to any remedial measure whatever. Since writing the above, I have received the1 Picayune of the 10th, containing "The Southern Platform," which concludes with the old Gover nor-Troup-like gasconade of "standing by our arms," in these words: "Resolved, That the South prefers a sepera tion of the Union to that of accepting the Wil. met proviso, and the faith of eaph state is pleog ed to protect her interests is said territories i the point of the bayonet." As a southerner, I protest against the pledge; I disavow the choice which these self-elected repredmatatives of southern opinion have pro. mulgated as ours: As a patritot I reprobate their comrse-and prefer the enfranchisement of the soil of California, to this avowal ofa want of attachment to the Union being accepted by our brethren of the North, as the reflex I Southern sentimtat. I assume the responsibility (an assumption much in vogue it appears) to disclaim emphati. cally for the south any right to the tone of dicta. ntion breathing through the entire set of resolu. tions-as emphatically as it refuses to accept 'the mad aggressions of a Giddings ea our re served constitutional rights, as thadeliberate exprelion of Northern will. "The South will acceptofa this-pr else the baobnet ! "The South is willing" for t - or else the' bayonet! Certainly this is more like the language fl some victorious belligerent, than the language of eivillians addressed to equal. For the South I repudiate it utterlj--.allay: and look upon its authors, as aad, if heated by heartless assaults-as traitors, if cool and deliberate. Alt may savor of arrogauce ii the opinion of some, that so obscure an indiidlual as myself should presume to place his opintons in opposi timon to those of the "gre qa reer cad seig imars," speaking, jlre divin, in matters.'high mgmol ~comcernuent. But I believe this as a the humblest citizen who "believes be so utter," to disrega merely d el'! Iia hcrifiee himself, ifneed were, dmos of prejudice and lanaticism; if by he can hope to fl a rallying point rla . to the mremsu t*e I Teown Counc. Monday, January 15th, 1849. At a meetnig of the Town Trustees, held this day, it was Resolved, that the following ratesi be established for Licences within the Corpo ration of the Town of Franklin for the year 1849 via: For each Coffee House, Bar Room, or Grog Shop, to retail Spirituous Liquors in less quantities than one gallon $800,00 On Billiard Tables, 37,50 Stores, 20,00 Hawkers & Peddlers, 20,00 Jewelers, 10,001 Flat Beats, except for provision only 20,00 Theatres, Circuses, and other Exhibi. tions for profit $5, each while Exhibiting5,00 Resolved that the tax on lands. Houses 8laves, drays, for the year 1849, be five hun. dred'AllaM. On Motion of A. R Splane, Resolved, that the or.dianac passed relative to Licenses in the corporation, Extending the privilege for oae year from thedate of issuing the same, pass ed January 15th 1846 and all other acts rela. ove toe same be, and the same are hereby and all licenses granted hereafer, shall espire on the 1st of enbh December here. aaer. A true EBtract from the minutes. L. R. Curtis Clerk. Friend Dennett.--llow is a communica. I tion which I received yesterday morning from it New Orleans , in reply to a letter requesting e inlormation as to the best general treatment fir o cholera. My correspondent, "ICKLt.-:s & Co" o "Say that on the tir t appearance ofthe liar- rl rhea (and which is always the commencement e of the disease ) the physicians there, order a to., s spoonful ol Laurlanrn-and s,ootn after a wine a glass of good Bran'ly as near raw as can be p swallowed. d Should you consider these of sufficient inmpor. o 'tance you are welcome to publish them, and e perhaps they will deprive the cholera of some u of its horrors, and deter citizens from being a humbuged by the th.,usand and one- Qac. fI iu,,trumns which are always "*Sure cure" fur ii ever thing. o Yours &c. a . N. Seagrave ti tl (',rrcsj.,mdence of Ithe .. Y. Obsrvrer. c The Cholera in Turkey. e IM'ORTA\T FA.'TS . ITs TREATMENT. Constantinople, Aug. 27, 18-4.. a" Messrs Editors.-'l'he cholera is still making dread ravages in various parts of Turkey, asi Swell as in sonic portions of Europe. Mlv'teri ous disease ! that stretches its gigantic arms Irons the Red to the White Sea, and at the same t moment of time kills, as in a moment, its hun. :I i dreds and thousands in Cairo, in Coustantion. ple, and i,, Petersburg ! And thus it moves on I ward, and onward, towards the wet, awaken ing the imost giomly Irebodings in nations and couutries yet unreached, while it le'vces Sdesolation and sorrow behind. Quarantines t and milito-sanitary cordons are institut,.d in vain. They have again and again been provo.d to be m.lst peifectly useless in staying the march of t this dmeadtul pestilence. 1 My principal object in indtroucing the subject t t into this letter is to conmmunicat soime facts .concerning its treatment, which have been I learned by experience in this part ot the world, t I and which, though they may not he new to pro- c Slesssional men in America may tend to corrobor. ate what they have already observed and heard I ' on ti.e subject, while those ofyour readers who are not versed in med;cal science may have their minds quieted somewhat, in knowing that i there are precautions which, under God, will in most cases secure safety, even in the midst of the greatest exposures. r I The Asiatic cholera, which when fairly sea. - d ted is one of the most unmanageable o(all dis. a e ases,-dispising all human art and skill, and r mocking all the assiduities of friehdshi in I ralmost all cases-begins with a mild didahae, 1 which in that stage is most readily cured. True I1 where the cholera is raging we are continoai. t ly hearing of persons who arose well in thelnor. I 'Jning, and are uI their graves before night : ad 'a it is not to be 4oukted that there are some ca sea in whicb'thb v. y lfrt attack of the disease is the collapse, from which recovery is rare.i But I can say with truth that in every instance c of these sudden deaths of cholera, in which It have been able to "vestipte the circumstances, I have ifoun;ltiha d tvidual had beep labor. iag usdltlrhiJtomm days previous. tie- i nerally thfis is as it to be alach nºe ticed ; it is iwith no pia,and no siek. ness of stomach, perhaps, and gives the person no particular incontiesence. But it is this ve. ry diarrhm which is insidio.ly preparing the system for the most drsaAmili set of disease. Whenever the cholera is prevailing in any place, it should be a rle ia oevery instance, to stop even the slightest diarrhea immediately. For this we have a remdedy always on hand. Opium in some form or other, must be used imn. mediately, and without fear. In the form of laudanum, perhaps, it may be used most conve niently. At such times it should be found in ev- , cry house; and the master of the ltamily shouldt j give the strictest injunction to every inmate of his house, to give immeoiate notice, it attacked with diarrhea. In mild cases six drops of laud.' anum for an adult will be sufficient to check the disease. The dose should be repeated every 4 hours, until the diarrhea is stooped. This is a most important direction. In severe cases ofl Sdiarrhea a lar er dose must be used, and the' dose may be incresed indefinitely without the Sleast injury so long as the effect of checking the1 diarrhea is not produced. I have been called to prescribe in a great multitude of cases of cholera] m this incipient stage, and I have found every one of them to yield to this medicine. The pre. - scription is one which our good brother Doctor Smith left with his brethren in Turkey in anticp. 6 aion of the cholera, when he was returning to Ameri ~; and by the blessing of God I do be. lieve it h sved thouaod of lives. Our na tive brethren in Nicomedia and Broom, having bee.a ,instrcted oa the subject by Dr. Smith, have been exceedingly umefid a isruments of checking the disease in a maitude of cases. SMany even of their wornt eneniesamoqng the Aruaninas have Sked to thu fior this medi. cae, a sv' ginedh itues have becoese tendene cramw, ities, a misture ofeq is tore of rhubarb and tincture ,5sthis, eighteen drops may be givrben ia dose in mild cases, to be increased a r tocircumstances. Ofall epidemic or contagions diseases none excites more general alarm than the malignant cholera, and yet I know of none that gives such timely premonition ofits ap p proach, and that is so perfectly under human Scontrol, (so to speak) as this is, in this early 4 stage. that have conts .nder r:v (,,wn ll oervation, to illutrate what l'have sai, al,ove- I was awak. ened one night about mnidtlight Ly two of my own children-one 15 UlId the other 13 years of age. They had both been attacked with diar rhea and v,,ittung, accompanied by the sever et pains, amouz.ti.,_ a:imost to cramps, in the stomach. The' hou!era 'was prevailing around, and, of course,. I had the greatest reason for ap. preheniion that this ý a: a suddn attack of this disease. I admrinistered :untmediately full doses of the mixture mentioned above, repeating tt ev. ery two hours a- long as the symptoms contin. ned urgent. I have also the oil of peppermint, andi repea tedly applied the spirit ofcamphor, with friction, to the region of the stotmach. The next d(v they were both well again, excepting of course somn. debility from the preceding nigh's attack. T'hev had both eaten freely the day be. tore ot a dish of stringed beans, and I remarked that each upward ev.cuation of the stomach brought with it some of these beans, in pre. cisely the same state in which they had been eaten twelve hours before. A European merchant of my acquaintance, residing in t.alata, arose one morning and took a -'a bath, as he was accustomed to do. He then attended to various matters of business, which required him to walk several miles in this city., io returned to his lodgings ,s:ite ill, it the tforenoon, and before night of the -amne day he was a corpse, having died ofa imnst violent attack oftcholera. This case was reported as one of death almost on the very first attack, bhut I ascertained, on inquiry, that this it ulii i.!ual had been suatfring with diarrhea for eight or 1o days previous. A P'rotestatt American was verb violently attacked one night with what his physician call. ed "the rmost awful case ot cholera he had ev er seen." lie die,! within twenty-four.hours. I'he facts concerning the case, however, are these :-lle h ed a similar attack two or three weeks prey ious, and had been cured, by the blessing of God and the remedies mentioned abloe.- The day before his second attack, while he was s:ill weak from the first, he walked ma ny miles, and bec:-ne very mtnth fatigued, and certain circumntances had also agitated his mind- lie ate a hearty meal in the evening, part. ly of beans and meat, which no doubt was the im mel.ate cauze of the attack, and after the diar rhea commenced, nothing was done to check it for several hours, and .'hen, at last, a phy 'sician was called, it was too late. Fain would I hope that our beloved country may te saved from the ravages of this scourge ; -but this can hardly be expected. It will prob ably come, and come to many ,as a thief in the Inight,' although the warning has been long and loud. The class of people among whom it makes its greatest desolation are those who te habitually the intoxicating cup. I don't know that even the strictest 'attention to the rules I 1 have given above will avail to save the drunk. :ard, when he is ounceattacked. When the seeds. of this disease are cast into such a man's sys tern, it is like fire to a box of tinder. Tie whole internal coating of his stomach, besides other vital organs, are! already diseared, he is a subject of which the cholera will jua e, very hbor work. It makes one shuddertoahiak how many drunkards will be suddenly mshered into eternity tby this dire disease. I remain, gentlemen, very *incerely ouars. H. U. O. DWIGHT:. , Sight to the Blind. The undersigned will give liberal prices. for BLIND SLAVES, even for those born blind. He wilLaltend to diseases of the EYE of all decriptions. He has erected, in this place, 8ULPHBUIEOUS AND MERCURIAL which have proved. to uloie efficient than any other is removing ,Chonic Diseases of long standing, such as 'utaaeoa, Rheumatic, Mer. 'curial, Syphilitic, Female, &c. jc. These baths are open for public inspection. J. HILLS M.D. For particulars, apply at the Banner Office Franklin Jan. 18' 1849. FrapaksIan Auctrie aRd Ce. aRI es io I tIIe. The un dersig dwItwi eoa ~s.- Auction sad Commission Store itif.e Fur.ilio Exchange on Saturday, the27th of this mouth, for the purpose of receiving and oifering for sale any artlcles, whether of maeh or lllle value, that imay be constgned to him. Those who have articles of any description, whether aew or not, which they may wish !o dispose of, and will ldepossle them at my store, may rest assured Ithat no efforts will be spared to obtaic a fair I price for them. I have made arrangemests to advertise in the Planters' Banner whatever may be consigned to me, and by this maeos those who may wish to purchase articles adver. tised will be likely to be pre gt each Auc. tion Sale. No goods wll be old atil t bey ve been advertised in the Banner twie nasr mail the expiration of eight days from the art larution of the advertisement. There will hs a d everyday.at - .R.C Com. Mer, and Auct Notice. Special term of the District Court for the Pa. rish of St. Mary. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of as r'order issued by his honor Cornelius Voorbies under date the Ilth of January, 1849, special . term of the District Court will be boldea is this i parish, st the Court house in the town of Frank. lin, on the third Monday of February next, the s19th at l o'clock. A M. for the trial of civil t and criminal cases, according to the provsiols ,of an act, entitled an act to authorise Judges of i the District Courts to bold adjourned and spe. Icial terms of Courts, for the trial of civil a well Sas criminal cases approve arch 16, 1848. B. A. CUR'IS, SherilL . ' tice. I;hnave appointed W. W. RICE, El., of this place, my general and speeial Agent sad SAttorney; end all persons haLiag claims agasust me or beung indebted to me. will plase Sseile witb him. R. WILSON. r Franklia, Jan. 19, 1949.