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" I -
3 I am weary
r of straying 0 iin would I
iistant land of he pure and joe blest ;
Jn the tar distant lanu ui F, " ' . , ,
"Where sin can no longer .nrrwaww"""
And tears nnd temptations for ever, bar lied.. r- ,
Wfair, but as fleeting f morning's bnghf dew,
1 Ion for that land whose blest prorAJse alone ...
Is changeless and sure as ff
Yam wckry of righingVer rows of eartV v v;
O'er eay. "lowing virions thafd at tbeir birth ,
ffiESc panof the lored. tW we cannot assuage. .
"J!:? Effing of vouth.and th weakness of age.
I. V-L Wins' what passes away
U i i . Lhii tissues away "iii1
the dearest;abs ! may notstay
r ' , -
t w". ... - hrn' these: nartines are 'efl.'V?
jAnd death and the tomb divide hearts no more.r:,
J ani weary, my Saviour," of grieving thy lovefipi
ri i, .riun ahsJl I'rest in thy presence above 1 ; f- A' v
! I am weary but O! let me never repine,; '
r VVBiJe thy word, and thy loveiani thy promise are mine.
I would fly from thecityrwpald flyTrorn its care, ,"5
To my own native plants and flowerets so fair, ' "
TVT,:J, rf1ria tlio nnl moon in its bosom of liirht
H (iiU4t . v v- f - - .-- , s.
Aain would I view the ld cottageso dear, . . , .
Where I ported, a babe, without sorrow or fear ; " ,
I would leave this great city, so brilliant and gay, '
Fof a peep at my borne on this fair summer day. : ,
" tihave friends whom I love, and would leave withregret,
r But the love ofmy home, oh ! 'tis tenderer yet, '
there a'6ister reposes nnconscidus in death,
T-as ihere she first drew; and there yielded her breath f
A lathet I loveia away from me now, I
Ph:! 0ould I but print a sweet kiss on his brovr,
0i smooth the gray locks to my fomd,h?art so' dear, ? If"
How quickly would vanish each trace of atear ! :
k Attentive I listen to pleasure's ay calt; i- ''f-f-T-.
But my own happy home it is dearer than all Selee,
i i if.- : - -s'r - : . - - " ' - '
SCIENCE OF AGRICULTURE.
Br James TW. JoassToir. .
'hfnffi flnrs f7i. Itnrfit (nf animalsS derive.
all the substances: which Ms several
The answer, to this'question appears at
first sight; to'be' casy.TIie.miisf be ob-
tamed irom :ine ioou. ljut when . tbe in
quiry is further considered, a reply to it is
Hot so readily given. ; . 4 '
,l u is iruef muecu. inat ine organic part
of the food contains carhnn. hvilrop-pn. nr.
yg'cn, and nitrogen-the elements of vyhich
the organic arts of the . body are com
posed. The inorganic matter. also which
exists in the food contains t"he lime, the
magnesia, the potash, the soda, the sal-
ijhbrrtfie phosphorusand he iron, which
ecist inlhc inorganic, parts of the animal
bodysb that the question seems already
resolved. --The body obtains from the food
alii the elements of which it consists, and
if these bo not present in the food,the body
of khe animal cannot be properly built up
; I3ut to the chemist and ph biologist the
lj-e important part of the question still
remains. flnwIwt-'Mafafy these elements
enter into the body ? ? . Are the substances
twuica iue ioou consisrs aecomposea at-
tetthey artalceh into the stomach ?-Are
their iSartS first forriiA.sriinfjFrrinrl"lii Vo
: -1- rs- - "
United in , a difierent Way so as to form
thc! chemicaVcompounds tbf which the
muscles, boncsand lood consist ? f Are
ijie? Vital powers bountf to Iabori asitwere
iorJtKeexistence and!surVport bthbbdy?
Dd the v cbmbdund or build u ni btit of t Kftir-
tiltimdte elements, the various substances
pi which the body is composed or do they
obtain these sUbstarices-feady prepared
XrpmJhe vegetable food on which animals
m general are. fed r. The answer, which
recent chemical ; researches give to' this
second -; question forms one" of :the most
j f " -. .w. uiuu iiuiv ut-li
Lmade to animal physiology in our time.t -:
yt o uno occix iiiai, iutj iiour oi wneai
3 other cultivated grains consists in part
of criuten. of albumen, or of rnspin." ThA
' pabstances all cohtainTnitrosen,nd;are"
I iaenUcaUin constitutioniwlth1 each other,
;and with the fibrine which the muscles
j of janimals chiefly consistihe substance
J of the muscles exists ready formed, there
it. forerin , the; food which the nnimnl nt:
The laborof the stomach is in consequence"
restricted to that of merely selecting these
substances from the food and dispatching
them to.the several parts of the body,
where thev are reouired.' Th nlnntonm.
f poimds and prepares the materials of the
iuuscies-rine sromacn on ly picks out the
bricks, as it were: from thfi othrr hniWinoi
I materials, and sends- (hem forward to d
V placed where they happen to be wanted.'
: 1But tor what purpose essential rto lite
: uviuuuiiais icsifiru i 'ji tue siarcn anri
sugar f(is previously Stated b sn npoe:
f4y to fed the. respirationthe breath-
i in? itself must bor vital importance1 tT
;tlie living animaL r,:; t . t
. i S t-iL i ... i ' ' r
pome aouots still nmri tW:
tit s generally believed however, that bar-bon-is
consumed of given off from' the
lUngs for the pUrnos of sustaining the
I heat ot tbe living body;-When starch, or
sugar, or gum,are; burned In the open air,1
they are changed into carbbnic acid and
. water, and at the same time produce mucb
; heat, h is supposed that in the bodv the
same chanjre the convprsin :r r. i
and sugar into parbonic acid and watPr
taking rlnpp liof.f r.,c.; " icr
pfjtbc animal-the heat of the body be
itjg greafer, iti; proportion to the quantity
of carbonic acid giyeo off from the lungi
J vor of this viemanystrong reasons
Kavc been advanced, but there aTe also
object ions ngainstit of considerable weight
which cannulas yet be satisfactorily rc
inovcd.M - --c: : J.
I A . 1 . . ---.. 4 A
-.puri.w going.pn,in the interior
I crc wc 10 nuopi mis opinion lin rrnrd
tit : tt ...,:. fi?" tLf lirrrn amArintr.f
i r u l-;f ;-r '! cn c - b.vc attended tha per cdical f.m in uhlch
t .i. r ;. jt i irturrs haVo Urn Lroii-U befrt
jrrij.f-f-ri:.,, i ;y nr. ! rv.Iy tj.x..ti. .. u, and ta.tni!.o rxpnU
! f i - " -i . - 5 C i . :
' ' . i. ' . .-- : v - .1 :
iho life and labors of the f
agaJrt minister to
our auinor. p; ouu. notej wnicu wav ue
n , v x 1 ?.t f.Ln
ote) which may be
'ain in the system
given, off by the lungs---of water, whit
iYi J mntr tint rim!n infh(B SVStem-
and bf a portion of oxygen which may be
useuvpp in various ways in mc muuu,.mc
starch or sugar of the food may-be 7 con
verted into fat,?-;. ; v -1-? ,.. - .
vlfiatin some such way these substances
ma be changed ' into the fat of animals,
wast first ' insisted tipfoti and' explained, by
Xiebisr, and it is probable, as I have said
in th 6 text that in cases ot emerge ncy fat
is r4lly formed iii theianimal body from
sucfi Jiinds oV food. rBut wheriXicbig put
lv finntainftd so ; lrrr ft nrnnnrtio
bis stnHfi'- bftpni frmnd in Ithem; f-The
necessity for the .constant production or
formation of. fat in the Vbbcly itself, there
fori, $s not now so apparent, and the sound
est opinion, accordingto our present knowl
edge! seems to be that, while the vegeta
ble food usually supplies all the fat ready
formed which the animal requires; yet that
a cbriversionof a certain part of the starch,
gum, sugar, and even of the cellular fibre
of Ine food, into fat, may rdke places when
alljte ! wants o the body are riot supplied
byjthe Jat iwhich the' fbod naturally con
tains! J Ofcoursethis opinion applies on
lyfo animals in perfect healthy In' cer
taifi diseased states of the' body a larger
and more constant production of fat from
thej food may take place, as appears to be
the! case in animals , which' no diminution
of iopd" seems to prevent from laying on
fat " W v ;-y . ' v r, ;
From what i havealready. stated, you
sej tiat the vr getable food eaten by a full
grtjvn animal for the purpose of keeping
upfits condition, should contain ?
Isi. Starch or sugar, to supply the car
bon friven off in'TesDiratiori.v;--s'';,'r-i1'
t -.- a :.. ,
2d, Fat or fatty oil, to supply the fatty
macier .wnicn exists more or. less aDun-
aantly in the bodies oi all ammalsvi
pd. Gluten and fibrin, to make ' up for
the natural - waste of the - muscles acid
cartilage. t j ' a ':: x:
Jtt. Earthy phosphates, to supply what
is reipoved from the bones of the full grown
animal by the daily waste! and r 4
v5th.j Saline substances sulphaites and
chlorides-to replace what is daily re-?
jebted'in-tn'e'excretions.'' , i
Hpnce the food upon which any animal
can be fed with the hope of maintaining
it in ia healthy state must be a mixed food.
Starch or sugar alone, or pure fibrin or
gIatine alonei willinot sustain the ani
njal jbody, because these substances do not
c(ntiin what is necessary to build up all
it? prts, or to supply what is'dailyiven
o(Fluring respiration and in the excretions:
ipejsKiiuui leeacr, therelore, will not at
f iwf n :r;r - u:. i. ' : L r
I'lTr u ' sluuu .u" anv,'na
v ivuu wuiciuoes noi contain a snmcient
soppjly ofrevery one of ?the kinds of mat
i'lUSaU U 1 1. . . . . . ,
i yvuiuu iue uuuy requires."
j I have how; brought the subject of these
lectures to a close. ' I have gone over the
whoje grounds whichin1 the outset I pro
pbsejl to tread. It is the first time, I be
lieve, that much of it bias been trodden by
s:iejitific menand II have' 'endeavored in
ieve ry pa rt of bu r journey to lay before
youj as elcarly; as I could, every thing we
Hnew of the COUntrvwe Massed river: in
SP far as it, had a practical bearing, or was
1 i li a .. t . .......
wsey 10 De susceptioie hereatter of a prac
tlcal application.-; . : . -, .
h-V lirst t'art, l directed your atten
-1 - uiiyigauiuuuQu plants
iver and by; what chemical ehanrrpo tik
- i - . O '
- ou,,uu ctjnjpounas oi vvnica they
onfist, are formed out of the organic food
n.which thev live.1- - ..
i In the Second Part. I exnlainprl in n ini-
lari way, the nature; composition, and ori
rinf the inoriranid nnrtinn of nlnnie ;. T
wltalso,:upon thevnature, origin arid
r .,t U4Uc"w wuica exist among me
wm , uvu tour crops are growtvand
ront yhich hre 'inorganic constituents of
plants are altocrether; derived I This led
Ine to explain the connect fbn-which exists
betlveen agriculture and geology; and the
kin of light which this interesting science
is fpted to throw upon the means of prac-
fIahe third vPartrLdwett
pious means which may be adopted for in
creasing the general productiveness of the
huesf eans her a me'
c,hasm.cal or chemical nature. The whole
rflOCtrine OI mnnnro Wo.rt j: .j
;and many; suggestions offered to your no
ticd which, have already led to interesting
practical results, -t;.-?
I pljtthefourth.;PairI;h thb
jchejnical composition of the several kinfls
pt:. Vegetable -produceVwhicb are usuallv.
- a - ?---T "-V -umsu,
i . T - "wwuu"tu ujjwii . wum con
stituents their nutritive values ; depend
and how soi 1 climate Lirid. mamifp kfrf
S! comslt,(?n and their value as food,
u hp. nature and. comnosition of milk.nnrl
. .. i.r" :- . .' T. , VT
ry f their manufacture, and thetcircum
siabces upon which their respective quan
tities and qualities depend and lastly the
yfy ia which food acts upon and supports
th animal body, and howthe value of the
manures they make is dependent upon the
purpose foovhich the animal is fed these
subjects - have', also been 'considered and
discussed in this fourth' Part.- .t j
In discussing new topics I have had oc-
v"iu.. ur6 o j ore you many new views.
r'Tat animal heat was derived trom rer
spiralion was long since pointed out- by
T.fittifiir.in France, and Priestley in Eng
land, but they 'were not so ; certain as to
the manner of its production. ' : J'
t Ttv the separation of carbonicacia iss
forthhs views on this subject, it was not
known that vegetable substances natural-
n of fat
U 1 :
tory light. ; It if Wtl. ?, tl fZ i
tnat thesjcnerai amuu winw-. ,
tures have obtained, wsireauy uuu
to ahe agncumitro oi uiu
fThat country is England, and if the
1 Matv YhrL. or othp.r narts
uusuanutueu ur-i T " V 7 7 r ,
of the United States, should; purchase and
oi me u nucu ji.ti. i 7: --.--.t ;
reaa ana siauy uu" j i t i J
would be amply compensated, as believes
their friend and- fellow pantryman, j. . .
ctfiriir inhnstons Xieciures. mev
.-. i.v.j - t.i;. "
j -November 12, 1 844. -j - p, "t ; -
i : " Tivmr an eloquence;
The following eloquent remark? of.Cil
TTnf rli n"intlliorprit and inflnphp.iH.1
Creek Indian, were made in support of ; a
law promulgated by him, in relation to
ine lniroauciioa 01 urucui. suw iuiu mc
Creek nation. ' ,v ; ' ';X' r-V
?f ; Gentlemen 1 0 tie ComJttteerYou "are
met in full Council : and the special busi
ness at present before you,, is toj enact a
suitable -law,' interdicting the introduction
of whiskey, into our " nation Whiskey Is
a bad thing it is an eyii'spiritwe know
that it is eviland that tt; has fbeenthe
bane of our country, andjthat it has caus
ed the ruin of bur people.. '.The; strength
of our people is like the oak intjhe forest;
the limbs; vtneeayesj3d the fruit, are
green" and rich ; its branches are heavy
and fine, and under its sKade the wild ap
imal's rest,a.nd the birdssi upon its boughs;
So with oulybun m
strong. jthe)r are s
n.rp. vprv brave and wise I theV are a shel
ter and protection to tbeit vessmd their.
1:1111111 mi 111 Li1r.11 1 1 ija - 1 iul Liiri itr 111-
nins: of the storm, wheri it opens to bright
the oak, and lay its beaWyJn the dust
bring low its" strength and grandeur. So
the! lightning from '.the j; evil fire-water
strikes mv neonle : then thev reel, stacr-
ger, and fall ; then they stab their friends,
are no longer a protection to their lodges ;
they cannot stand in thej might of man
hood; but they, wallow In! the mud like a
beast. "vAVarriors' who Ifif von is brave
who of you is not vvise ivho of you is not
swm who 01 you wouiu; tear to striue a
foe ? Your arm is Ions?, ivou mav reach
ybur-;enemy is great, and
vai uiuc juu iruiii iiiui pub iue cvii spi
rit is stronsr. and eats the heart. Who can
stand, and the fire-water burning his veins?
Can the warrios touch him" arid not fear ?
can he take him into jhW bosom and hot
fall 1 The warrior hasjlove for his home,
his people, and his honqr-jthe evil spirit
has none; and seeks to destroy the Warri
ors: ' Who will suffer jt!?-who will be
tamed bv the hot liauori till he is like a.
kicked dog ? " Who will not lift his arm
and say : This enemy-f-this fire-water
shall begone, and shajlj destroy me. no
liiuic , ariiuis, yyur airengiiij.your wis
dom, vour cunninsr savs': i toucH no wliis
key ; " husbands, fathers, and brothers, your
love, your Happiness, your homes, cry a
gainst ine evil spirit, ana your young chil
dren are fearful who Ishali teach them
bravery, wisdom, and liye,' if the father
be dead in liquor ? : Brothers, jour brave
and great brethren, the Cherokees and
Chocktaws, have passed aws prohibiting
the traflic jn fire-water.! They are wise
their chiefs are cunning, and they scent
the enemy' This law is doing! them good
their lodge hearths and their fields are
green-they sit down in jpeacei and rise
refreshed. Let us fotloiv! ; their example.
:Ue,'rnalcd a good lawj on this 'subject,
and carry, it into effect; our people will
also smile our child reb will laugh, bur
women be strong, and bur Nation will be
"aPPyr urotners, I do !not. w sh you to
Keep your neart closed. I wish you to
j r" ,""i'.cciiy, uien iiae warri
orsHkecburiciUere ; njy heart is white ;
I love my people and my j country whis
key is their ebeniy-it doesl much harm;
and makes enemies of friends f therefore
1 hatp.it. . With, it my people Jre bad and
weak ; without they are good arid strong;
without it they would be good warriors.
goou nusoanas, gooa lathers; and good cit-
" PiweiJfcAt.iliis warm'season,it
may be interestiDg to somJof out readert to
know, that Johnston, in hir Agricultural Chem.
utry, says t An easy way; of preserving milk
orcream sweet for a long time, orjiof removuig
thq sourness when it has already come . on. is
to add to it a small quantity! f tho commoa so
da, pearlash, or magnesia, of the shops., Enough
is added, when a little of toe milk poured into
boi mg water no longer, throws up any curd. If
milk be introduced intb hollies; be then well
corked, put i nto a pan with cold water, andgra:
dually raised to the boiling point, and afte r being
allowed to cool, betaken od and set away in I
cool place, it may be preserved perfectly .swect
for upwards of half a year. j. He says, another
rnodo is, to evaporate it to dryness; by amende
heat, under constant stirring. By this means a
dry mass is obtained which may be preserved
for, a length of time, and which, when dissolved
in water, is said to possess nil -e
the most excellent milk. !
' i -
"Oft.in the still mVfcf"
c S?-8lumber'! chaiL have bound
. umc riar-gazing cali,
: . ,Are vocal aZZ arounJ i
r They heed no tears from youth or years : .
I 4 . 'v
; bor onght they e&ret laugh yoa or wear,
ror rest and slumber broken -
'i : - t Thus in tbe stilly nito," t " - v '
; Ere slumber's chains hare bound me,;
; rAdM tar-gatig ettU , v
' vlre vocal mil around tne f
hen I rrmemSer all ' ' ' ' :
Tkeentttlu, tlimtd to;eiJt,r, I . .
i re oeard around rae aqualj-.
' T. ner.Vt, enl sn .' the LW
rutn wort jf r whether
ht I i i
? : '
ar J d;
If St.. Jit tr til f ,. fs t,.', n.p
- ; ADVICE TO THE LADIES.
' Aneighbor, who has always managed
tb: keep the most faithful and.obligin- ser
vants, till death or matrimony has dissolved
the'eonuexion, desires us to publish the fol-
Captain Sabretash; in his lately pub
lished work, M The Art of Conversation
gives the following good advice to ladies ;
My friends, never scold your servants, "in
struct, reprbye, admonishf asfmay De: ne
cessary : give warning, or if need be turn
the worthless out bf the.house, but never
descend to scolding, or to the; use ot ruue
or harsh language; for there is, in truth,
something veryuuuiguiicMu uiiuv..
There are, no doubt, plenty of bad ser
vants, but there are more bad masters and
mistresses in proportion, and for. this very
evident reason, that it is the object and in
terest of servants to please -their masters ;
whereas the latter are independent of the
former and need take no trouble about the
matter ; and as there is effort on one side
and none on the other, the result will nat
urally be on the side of those Avho make
at least a fair attempt. Besides, bad mas
ters often .make bad servants, when the
servants cannot well influence the conduct
of their masters. ' J ", ' J. "
;1If people, could only ".see the undignified
figure they make.when in a towering rage,
the chances are that they, would contrive
to keep their temper rather within bounds.
We mav excuse anger, and even passion,
fame. : or . character of
friends and relatives is assailed, but to fly
into a fury about broken plates for over
done mutton, is to show a Want of mental
composure that few like to have described
in: us piopci iiaiiic. - j'
lRecollect that servants are made of the
same clay, that they possess fedingskindy
generous, just Jeelings too as well as ineir
superiors : and is it not casting a stain
upon ourselves to rail; with ignoble lan-
guage at those who are maue m me. same
high image of which it.is our boast on
earth to bear the faintest impress ?: Se
lected..', . ; -.
TUE PROSPECT FOR CROPS.
Then Weather and Crops. Rain.- During
the past week, we have been favored with sev
eral refreshing showers of rain at this place,
and m the vicinity. The crops, in consequence,
have improved in appearance. Jdgejield C.
H.) Adv.,2d inst. i r 1 '
: Crops in Northern Kentucky. -The wheat
crop in that section of country is better than an
averages uuk, x uo curs tiro lung, uui iiicy arc
well filled with firm, plump grain. The yield
would probably have been - much larger,
but for the unusual dry weather Jn April and
IVlay.v 1 he corn crops are Very promising.
M hey suffered somewhat from drouth but from
the first of June rains have been frequent, and
still conlinuing so abundant as to interfere with
the; harvesting of the wheat, much of which we
fear, will be damaged.
Ftrgtma.- -The wheat crop of Albemarle
and, we believe, throughout Virginia, is remark
ably good. ' The quality is very fine. We are
inclined to believe that the corn crop in Eastern
Virginia will be a very short one. It habeen
thes dryest spring ever known. The conse
que nee is, corn has suffered greatly on thin land.
Where tho land was good and well cultivated,
the crop, with favorable seasons hereafter, will
be -very good. ' The oat and grass crops aie so
generally short-that tbe price of each must be
hRichmonlty.Whig,r! ?Jt ' -
The Weather; Crops, cjfc., in Florida. The
St. Augustine News of the 25th ulu says, "Ne
ver have we experienced such a continued spell
of Warm weather in Florida.' For several weeks
the atmosphere has been very oppressive the
Thermometer ranging trom 93 to 99 cleg. N
raib of any consequence has fallen in the mean
tine, and what little breeze we have had has
been off the land, hot and dry like the Sorroca
withering all vegitation. Most of the crops in
this vicinity wc fear, will fail. . The fruit on
thei trees appears to be welting for the want of
a few genial showers. But the city is as usu
al frery healthy. '"- : " '
The J ackson ville Statesman of the 2Sth ult.
says The prospects of the planters in this scc-
tion ot Florida are completely ruined. Every
thipg is perishing under the excessive heat and
drcnight..;iv. -iW.;A;f ,: t .- t
...The crops are withered to a crisp ; the ponds
and streams have dried up, and the cattle are
dyuig for-want of waterJ, v ' -
The Crops. letter from Chatauque, dated
Julv 4, says: . : -
- "The prospects for. the crops : hero are im
proving. We have had fine, plentiful showers
within the last few days, and vegetation shows
the? natural effect . The wheat fields promise
at least ah average yield. Oats and hay will
be light;? Potatoes good. Fruit, of course, of
every kind, promises nothing now any more
than has been expected since the frosts."
Ohio Crop,--The journals of last week in
J efferson, Ross, Mukingum, Licking, Fairfield,-
l ranKiin, uiarK, iireene, jviontgomery, warren
and Hamilton counties, all speak of the harvest
having been partly secured, and pronounce the
wheat crop as good or better than for some
years past. The quality of flie grain very su
perior. . .The corn crops . promise to he very
fair, as also oats. ; Grass is light.
... A great unknown (says the St. Louis Reveille,) in an
exchange pape.r relates, in very touching verse, the bppo
site fates of two early friends ; the little tale has a great
moral: " " .' -ii.- 1 v h'
' j -,, One took a paper, and his life
t Was happier than king's s -
His children all could read and write ; ; J
And talk of men and things. ' ' - :: "
The' other took no paper, and " ; f
- - While strolling through' the wood,
A tree fell down upon his crown, " '.: .-'
' ' ' .". - And killed him as it should, -vj1
Id he been reading of the news t 'hf?d'
.tf .... At home, like neighbor Jim, - 1
. t.' ' rU bet a cent that accident V 'J
r - J? Would not have happened him.- - ; - -
.'A western poet has lately slipped "off from hk mamma,
and cogitated the following Unea to hia gentle divinity:"
: . " roy love the is my hearts delight , ' .
ii- her name is iuim beuy , v
' l - Til to ice this very night ' " ' .
. r ' - if god a'.mity lets me.-
r ' - 11' "" ' " t-
DCTTlie Wetumplia (Alabama) Whig
announces that there will ho uvi from
tlr t t
" 77 r Kithlhtfthel! r:
. ..IT it U TVt - ' t t f V I
', A vessel will sail from New Oilcans in No
vember n?xt with emigrants bora Kentuclty, to
commence the settlement of Kentucky, in Li-,
beria. It is intended to' take out this fall only
two hundred "They will enjoy all the advanta
ges of the Liberian. Government, and have the
same privileges Jri Kentucky, in Africa,; that
they would havo in any other colony in Liberia.
The emigranta will be furnished land according
to tne business they shall pursue when they aV
rivo there -Those who I cannot-pay their ex.
pensca there, will be provided for, and be sup
ported six monthsafier their arrival. t The set
tlement will be made in the neighborhood ol
Monrovia, on the north or south side of it. The
emigrants from Kentucky are' to assemble in
Louisville in November, and. with the agent of
the' American Colonization Society i for Ken
tucky,' will go 'dowa to New Orleans, and there
take 'ship.'-. ..; i.,
RESPECTFULLY announce to the public, that they
have recently purchased that large and commodi
ous Public Ilouse in Mocksville; Davie county,
known as the. M 4, , ? '
that they have refitted and newly furnished the sameand
opened it for the use of the pubjic... To those acquaint
ed with this stand.H will be unnecessary to kav that th
building is nearly new ; theooms large and airy,' of
moucruyuuairucuon, ana mat trie entire establishment
wUhit3-v U , ,
Out-buildings and adjacent Grounds,
is most commodiously and comfortably arranOTd ; i Th
uuu",u me uuuersigneu win be directed to
the comfort and well being ef those who may honor
them with their patronage. ' . ' .
i V ' 11. & U. REYNOLDS. .
Mocksville, February 20, 1845 3w44 T .
CHEAP, CHEAPER ! CHEAPEST !
rglHE subscriber respectful- f
! iy imorms nis tnends and f s Z
the public that he still continues to carry on
the r .-:.v,.: ;
in Salisbury, on main jtreet, a few doors south of J. &
VV. Murphy's store, and just 'opposite the Rowan Hotel,
He has on hand a large assortment of furniture, and
keeps in his employment the best of workmen, and uses
the best materials the country affprds. He has on hand
at all times an assortment of such work as will suit the
wants of the country, such aa Bureau, Sideboards, Sec
retaries, Cup-boards, Tables, Candle-stands, Wash
Cane. Bottom and Windsor Chairs, Jc.
A neat assortment of Coffins constantly kept on hand ,
so that any person can be accommodated in that line, and
the prices shall be made to suit customers, not only in that
article, but in all bfthe above mentioned articles. I The
subscriber would say to the public that they would do
well to call and examine before they purchase, as he in
tends hereafter to sell cheaper than work has ever been
sold in this State. . j" ' .
All kinds of country produce and lumber will be taken
m exchange for work. I DAVID WATSON.
Salisbury, April li), 1345 4 ' 25tf
LOOK AT THIS
THE subscriber respectfully informs his friends and
the public, that he still continues to carry on the,
Cabinet Slaking Iiusiness, ?
in Salisbury, on main street, a few doors south of J. &, W.
Marphy's store, and just opposite the Watchman Printing
Office, and-keeps in his employment the best of work
men. "He has on hand at all times such work as will suit
the wants of the people such as Mahogany, Cherry and
Walnut Sideboards.Bureaus, Secretaries, China-Passes,
Cupboards, Tables, Bedsteads, Ladies' . Work-stands,
Candle-stands. &c. .
He also has on hand a large-and neat assortment of
Coffins, and will constantly keep a supply, arranged
from the smallest to the largest size. ' ' ? :y.
All Jobs done by me shall be in the best style, and the
charges lower than nt any other shop, of the kind in this
place. All kinds of country Produce and. Lumber will
be taken in exchange for work. A reasonable credit
will be given to punctual dealers. ' '
. KINCHEON ELLIOTT.
April 5th, 1845 49: ly , -v , . ..,.
GSPRING AND SUMMERxa;
Fashions for 18 15 !
At the-Old Tailoring Establishment.
- HORACE H. BEARD . -
HAS just received of Mr. F. Mahin;. London,
Paris nnd Philadelphia Fashions, for the Spring If
Summer of 1 844, which far surpasses any thing of the
kind heretofore published., He still carries on the. . s,..
T A 1LO R I X G B U SI NESS , .
in all its various branches," at his old stand, where he js
ever ready-to meet and accommodate his " old and hew
customers with fashionable cutting and making of gar
ments, not to be surpassed by any in the Southern coun
try punctualityespatch and faithful work as has been,
always shall be his aim and object. Thankful Tor past
encouragement, he hopes to merit its continuance..".
P."S. Reference he deems tifmeces3aryj as his experi
ence and work for the last thirteen years will sbow -.
. April 12, 1845 tfj8 . .. II. H. BEARD.
NEW SPRING . AND SUMMER :
Fashions for 1S4I ! ;y i w; ;
THOMAS DICKSON respectfully informs his friends
and the public, that he still carries on the ' TAI
LORING BUSINESS in all its various branches; two
doors above J. & W. Murphy's store, where he is ready
to execute all orders of his customers m a style and man
ner not inferior to any work done in this pan of the coun
try. He is also in the regular receipt of the "NEW
YORK FASHIONS, and prepared to accommodate the
taste8of the Fashionable at all times.' 1 '
The following is a list of his prices u., '
For making fine cloth coat, . $5 00
T thin summer coat ' 3 00
. " Janes coat,- t- - . 2 00 2 50 H .
-T , , Pants 1 00" '
-f Vests,' T - ' 100 r,-T
AH work wilt be warranted to fit well ond to be made
well. , j May 17, 1845 tf.1
:"itr.' i::sJy-School for.Boys' J , "
THE undersigned having established his residence in
. Caldwell county, will be prepared about the first
of May next; fo receive into his family a few boys to ed
ucate in company with his own sons.. The course of in
struction will be the usual one preparatory to the Univer
sity of this State. The Charge, $125 per' annum cov
ering" all expensesexcept ;ooks and stationary. - For
further particulars add res the undersigned at Belvoir,
near Lenoir. Caldwell county; N. Carolina, "
V,.. THOMAS W. MOTT.
'- Feb: 4tb; 1845-42:3tafterwards IrotfA
TO TIIE PUBLIC. .X
nnHE subscriber takes this method of infor--r
min? Iho oublic, that he still continues to
carry 011 the business of STONE CUTTING,
as Ujsua!(at hi 3 granite Qaarjr seven miles south
of Salisbury, near t he bid Charleston road, where
he is able to supply all orders for Mill Stones, of
the . best grit, and on the sliortcsf notice. - Also,
fur ale. at the lowest prices, window sills. door
sills, dwr fteps, rou5h building rocks, tomb
stones.'colJ crinders, Ac. fcc. " :
??alMrtiry. Nv ISi t 07
N. V,. IhiUr f.r sny f t!;' r.We
b- My mi .
, v i'l I
44 t I
s.'irtu il v atten
jLMyias jul, uq.
; JV !Kl AS ust retned from Ke
vNEW AND DESffiABLE
Amongwhicharegoid and silver "Lever, T
pine.and. common Escapement .Watched
golfand stone Rings and Pins, (new atdL
Ufijl; patterns,) fine Bracelets WtM'
gold Card and Fob' Chains and
, : -r- silver Pencils and Thinfble!; K
; old and Silver Spcctocics
?an,lcr' Steel and Common do
Gold Lockets and' Clasns slip 1 r. Ul 1 '
Pocket Knives, RaorsSo ?en
m? Emerson's snperioi Bazor STRir
lvea .naiesficks, Snvffp-s and Tr
NeedlesiBodkins SilreP m:
.;.v xv; ler A:iV IVESi '
- I O fT t n OF nfith a mm. n . . j. -
quaUty. and will be sold very low filT 'l
vvwur scirizirn in Armtrmw -
ing to purchase articles in my4ine,wold do weU to S
AH kinds of VatcIlCS will be repaired, wch
uui in oraer on r-s.nn.ii
.v....,.. A,Uig vuminea a very steady andskiIhiio4
man from a celebrated Watch makingEsublishroem i '
Philadelphia, he feeb no hesitation in siying that he win 1
be able to give entire satisfaction to all those who ma? fa. 1
vor him with their work. All he asks is a trial. r ' - T
. Lepine and plain watches will be altered to patent Ie- i
vers, and warranted to. perform well. ' I . . T
s Old gold and silver taken in exchange for work done - !
Salisbury, April 5, 1845 , . tf 49 j
NEW, M NEWER THAN EVER,-?
in my line, ever brought to Salisbury before, and having
bought for cash, and cash only, I wfll be able to sell cheap,
er than ever, and all of the best, and most choice selec-
tions. My new stock consists of ShetT3rMaderia, Port,
Champaign, Clarei, TenerifT, Malaga, and Domeitic ii
Also, the finest. Liquors, such as-
French Brandy, Jamaica :fium; JManS,
ytin, iy i. iium, ana aiii varieties oj
country QromesiiwLiquto'rs,u '.,
of the best selection in Salisbury or any where elI--Also,
some genuine London Porter n quart or pint bet!
ties, fresh Ale and sweet Cider; splendid French Cor
dial, forty boxes of the finest pla) Raisins, fine frei '
Figs, Oranges, Lemons Almonds; fine Goshen Cbttxir
fresh Soda Biscuit and fresh Butter ICrackera ; the tnBt ; J
splendid assortmentLof finest Canapes ever brooghuo
Salisbury, orjeen here"; andperhaps the finest Segais
ever brought here, fine fancy pipes, ie4est Scotch Snuf,
either in bottles or bladders, Macaboy SnufT ia.bottH'
the finest fresh Mustard, Limeiuice Lemon Sirap, Pep
per Sauce, Cayenne pepper, Cloves,, fancy Sunff-boxti,
Seidletz powders, Blacking, Matches, and lots offfct"
hooks and lines, fresh Sardiill?S, Sal Ml Oil j inf
Herring, and a large variety of . other articles in mjr line
too tedious; to describe all of which I will sell low for
cash and oh the same terms to punctual customer. "!
. I would ulao inform the ladies and gentlemen of Salis bury
and the country at large that have quit retailing :
spirits at ray . dwelling house, situated hearly opposite J.
W. Murphy's Store, where the Udies and. gentlemta
are invited to call and examine forthemselves, as there4
will be no dahgex.of disturbance by! the jdrinking of r
dent liquid, and will be attended to' by Mrs. Roueche.
i -F. R. ROUCIIE.,
Salisbury, May J7thf 1845, 1 f6 2G 3) f
' C0xCdBD, i. CAUOLINA. i
- -T -f ,i ft. -i :.IX:. -i-1 x . a l;h
PTTHE subscriber has the pleasure to inform.
I JUL, hisTold friends ,"and "iroltomersyaod
public generally, that he has recently purchased
the large BRICK HOU.SE, adjoining the nortiv1
west.corner of tbe Court4Iouse, in the ?ToF8
of Concord, and has fitted it tip in a fashionaltli
and comfortable style as a HOUSE for the ac
commodation' of the'public His house Ess
been thoroughly repaired -his rooms are large
and conveniently arranged, and his furniture is
entiremnew. L Ills Hostler is not surpassed cy
'-i"t.. .i'r:f.. ''t:?fTt:''n 1 t?LHi
&ny in the Stat e.t lfp flatterj himselt thatjrom.
his long experience in the btinessV he isjff
to give satisfaction to all who may favor him vim
a callAli rsk ira fair triaU ; Call and judge
for yburselvesrf JKIAU P. HARRIS.
Concord, N C,, MaV 13;.1845-Ttf3 :fX
ft7- Ralemh Reristft: Lincoln Courier ani
Charlotte Journal, will publish! the abore ti3
countermanded. I 11 ' t ,
v vx assK:mieu meniseiua iu "' ,
services to the Public. OO" Office in thebnet
building, opposite the Rowan! Hotel. :
; JOHN U. VOGLER,
lVafch and Clockmak;
WOULD resplcttolly inform tb?
izeris of Roi an and the aJjoinw
counties, that he has opened hU .
main street, in tbe oilice formerly occupied pj
Plummer, as saddler, three doors: below 'fl-fj
Apothecary store, where he is prepared, to 'xcfl?
work in his line of business. His work will recoBUj
itself to the srged he can say that come and youo3rj
good spectacles, also glasses fitted to suit any Sv .
elery made to order, rings, breast pins, Aic. f , , t
- Old gold and silver, taken; in exchange for worfc
Jan 11, 1945, f . , , lj37 '
DR. J. G. RAMSAY, ' "
HAVING located at Palermdj Rowan eo., ( J.
residence of Dr.: R. T..Diukes, .decea 9
era his professional services to the public, and.W
eceive a share of public patronage c tf 45 :,
JocV& Kurt 011 Krlder, ,
A VI NCI Vncif rl thprrtsftlves in the
t: t smnfFRELL !
3'V"fl rVliVI 4V V AJAAA- ' i
HAVING removed to the offiSe lately occp J
Judge Caldwell, the next dor below J..
Dni' store, wiil always" be found i!ere nn!e Prlt3
sllr ercrasred. - " ' J f J U.,l"n!l-
A hnr nmniiry of rn-U
I ftJ f.r m!k tf J. Ii
. ty j. 11. V
v r- ;
Ternon, Krider's Store, Rowan Voamy-i
4er their professional services to tbejpublij
I i ) i at
: 1 1 .
... . .
I l .1 If s
tk:.-:rv tMrt cf the' cf."-'
thr Ci': 1 II nln'onr fi.:.i
tsiim i i i i3.ta a- t f wS:tt riff
1 1 a
f,i It I-IV i ! I A4-