North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
The miiul, tluit living thins.
All knowing, yet unknown,
A brilliant yet undying il:mu-,
Lit at the Internal throne.
Freely it roves through earth ami air,
Wafted on tireless win;;.,
Doundetl hy iuuit;ht sae this alone,
Its own imaginings.
Without it man's a helpless hark,
O'er the dark ocean driven;
Tossed on each heaving billow .s
Hy every tc nip est riven.
Through this we search the stormy
The starry worlds on high;
We tear the jewels from the ea,
The lightnings from the sky.
Whrn o'er the trackless waves of
la M)litude we roam,
This i the 1'ilot we entrust
To guide us to our home.
It floats on Ztphyr's balmy sigh,
And breathes on beauty's form;
It gleam on every sunlit cloud,
And thunders in the storm.
Where Fame's proud temple shines
O'er Science' rugged steep,
It points the w ay o'er rocks shoals,
Like loadtonc en the deep.
And w hen the storms of lite are o'er,
And we its scenes shall fly,
'Twill live forever ever more,
And gleam, a star amid eternity.
fcr-U 1 esf 0 l vs! 0
R VF.RY man or woman indebted 10 the'
.-uViscnber by open account, are re
quested to call ami settle the same as ear.
lv as convenient, either bv cash or note
The casa would be preferred, but if that
caunol be had, will take a note.
J. ir COTTEX.
Tarboro', No Ca. 17th Y b lSoV
3THF. 5ubcrib-r proposes to publish, in
sLl the town of Cireenborough, ISorth
Carolina, a splendid, superfine imperial
newspaper, bearing the above nrle. Thou
sands ot dollars are annually sent to the
.North to purchase periodical intelligence
and literature; because the wants of the
people, in this respect, are not supplied at
It is the purpose of the "Citizen" to fill
this vacuum. It will contain every thing
of interest, in literature, politics, religion
and morality, that is to be found in ihe
Northern publications or in high toned
literary Journals of Europe; to which we
shall add a rich fund ol domestic and local
iuformation no where else to be met with.
The Southern Press stands low in pub
lie estimation. In most cases the paper
is bad, the mechanical execution slovenly,
and the matier erroneous in principle,
false in tact, and vulgar in sentiment.
W e aim nothing less than a radical and
thorough reformation in these respects;
and the elevation -of our periodical Press
to a standard of becoming dignity and de
cency. The "Citizen" will contain .about
twice a3 much reading matter as any pa
per in the State; and will be chiefly devo
ted to the following subjects:
1. Agriculture. It shall be our business
to glean from the floating mass all such
experiments ami suggestions as may serve
to enlighten our citizens in this practical
science. Let them be inspired with
thought and action; and then spread before
them the broad pages of intelligence ami
our Southern country, rich in resources,
will bloom as the F.den of a new woil 1, the
bountiful productions of nature will crown
the efforts of industry, commerce will
flow at our bidding, and ' cattle w ill leap
upon a thousand hills."
2. Internal Improvement In regard to
commercial facilities by water, nature
seems to have frowned upon us; but she
has left us rich in the means of internal
communication, by rail roads and locomo
tives. Art is fully competent to overcome
the deficiencs of nature in this respect.
We shall strip the subject of all the false
trappings that have been hung around it,
for sinister purposes, und lay it before the
people as a plain matter-of-fact business.
Instead of chasing butterflies, we shall
give practical result.
3. Education Ihe maxim in all de
spotic uoverumenis is, ".ine more ig
norance the more peace." But with us,
intelligence and virtue are the very pillars
on which our Government, so far as it is
a Government of las, is but the legitimate
action of the popular will; and to enable
this will to operate for the universal good
of mankind, it should be enlightened.
4. General Politics. In regard to the
constitutional powers of the General Gov
ernment, we are neither a strict construc
tionist nor a ldtitudinanan. It is true that
there are constructive powers to be exer
cised under the Constitution; but death and
desolation to that policy w hich would add
any thing to it, or take aught from it by
construction. As soon would we pluck the
sun from heaven, as to touch that model
of human wisdom with a rude or unskilful
hand. If it is defective, let it be aniv nded;
bullet it never be violated. We believe
further, that the clearly ascertained will of
the people should be a rule of conduct for
all public officers, where that conduct is
not checked and regulated by written Con
stitutions. All public servants, '"knowing
the will of the,,- master" the public -
"and doing it ,lut shaU fae .Ueateu wi,,,
5 La.--A every man j the commu
nity should mhke hi,mef fa,iliar iti,
those rules of . ml conduct by which his
action are to be regular,, we shall an
propn.te a department of 0.,r paper o
the discussion ot such lgil subjects as may
of trfncral interest. Unler
wtn.ll nrr.uiL-c all such leiral decisions
Congress and statutes oi wc
citizens iii the ordinary transactions .
C, Literature. Here is
field open I,, tore us, in uh.ch our reaners
shall ramble unconfi.ieil. e, 8,,al1 'x
clm.fo for the rit best geins of literature,
wit ami sentiment, both in Lurope and
Vmerica; and wiih ile assistance of a Ipw
literary ci resnleuls of the fu st order,
we intend t place the 'Clluen" above
my other family newspaper in the United
Slates. It has become popular to speak
of our journey through this world, as
strewed with thorns, and overshadowed
with i;looin; tint we intend to roll away the
J.inder. and make it manifest to all our
Miion that most of their trouble are mi
sohstuntial ami visionary. Flowers may
te plucked even from the thorns which la
set our path.
7. .eios. Ihe world is at this tune in
awful commotion. Tyrants look upon (he
march of liberty and trembh: The accu
mutated gloom of centuries is rap illy re
treating before the stately stepping ot
truth: Millions of people w ho once licked
Ihe dust from the leet of their sovereigns
are now trampling crowns under their feet
and thrones are tottering to prostration
It will lit- wisdom in us to profit by the
experience of others. We shall have the
earliest access to means of information
from each State in the Union, ami from
every kingdom and country in the world.
And nil the intelligence, both legislative,
judicial, inoiul, religious, political and
miscellaneous, that may serve to guide
our footsteps, as a people, in the ways of
prosperity aul peace, shall be caretully
cuHccti'd, condensed and spread before
our readers. In short, nothing shall pass
unnoticed, that may serve to inform the
mind, improve the manners, or mend the
1'arit.tn. The above subjects will be
suitably interspeiscd with biographical
sk'-tchers, humorous anecdotes, interest
ing tales, poetical selections, &c. We
would also set apart a separate head in our
piper for the ladies, but they wmi'tl insist
on having a tongue, in it, and to this we
would by no means c msent, as such an ftp.
peitditge would render our paper entirely
so far as netrs is concerned! They :
shall, however, receive that attention to
however, receive that attention to
which the proud station they occupy in ! several btates, during an eminently ardent
society so justly entitle them. We shall ' ad excited canvass, without once incur
give them all the praise their pre eminent ring the censure or even the exception of
virtues demand; but with due deference to ' any political journal. And, while he re
their charms, we shall blame w here wt? ( Sl.(-Vf:s to himst-lf the right of commenting
mutt! briefly but freely on the topics of the day,
I'liese are perilous times; and a respon- jMmj Jf offering such suggestions as the as
sibility, awful as the tomb and extensive1 pects of the times may seem to require, be
as eternity, hangs over every man wholyt holds himself pledged that such re
shall t.ike upon himself ihe management m u ks slnll not interfere, in any material
of a newspaper; because jnOdic opinion i degree, with the views, he doctrines, or
measurably formed from th- lone -ifihe the prospect of any political parly. Me
pres the action of the people depends t,eris's ihe confident expectation, that
upon opiiio:n previously formed, and upon ti,e fii nf ,,e jew Yorker will hereafter
tieir artionh suspended ihe dtstinies of the iH. referred to for the truth of any contro
Repuflic An abiding reverence lor the veried statement regarding the results of
constitutional laws of the land, should be elections, kc. he. since its establishment.
continually chei ished and deeply inculca
ted, because upon their acknowledged su
premary depend the happiness of man the
peace of society, the security of out insti
tutions, the prosperity of our flourishing
Union, and the durability of our happy
form of government.
But aside from this secret, silent and ir-
resistible power, before our hands shall be
tied, they shall be severed from our body proveineois and future excellence, the pub
ami thrown to the dogs in the street; before js,ers are content to rest their claims to
our mind shall submit to shackles of any Jmolc consideration distinctly on what
description, it shall be given up fo despair, they have all eady accomplished, and res
and frozen to bairenness more gloomy pectfollv invite the patrons of American
than the deserts ot Africa; before our literature to examine their journal and
soul shall be conquered by the "hope of jIJnve what jt ht froni wnat jt is
reward, ' or the "tear of punishment," it Whcn it is considered lhat no periodical
shall be redeemed from the "shackles of of like character for originality nd variety
...u..u..i;t ami sent toiece.ve us uoom
in the courts of eternity! :
Before we relinquish our right to think, i
speak, print and publish our own deliberate
opinions in relation to public men and pub- j
c w"i renounce existence,
itself. Lake away our rights as a fne
man, and life has no charms for us! We
shall deal plainly with the people, not
caring w ho may be affected by our course.
e rather bask lor one hour in the ap
proving smiles of an intelligent and wide
ccivtd people, than lo spend a whole eter
raty, amidst the damning grins of a motley
crtw ot ottice. hunters, de.-pots-. dema
gogues, tyrants, fools and hypocrites.
We shall watch with a lynx eyed vigi
lance, the conduct .f men in power: and
in every case of political transgression, we
shall apply Ihe rod without distinction v.
mercy. Our pen will be dipped in rost
latter or gall, as occasion may seem to ie-
ijuire. Private friendship shall not pro-
teci puuiic men rroni ine severest scrutnn :
nor shall personal dislike turn away our
support from a political benefactor to the
country. In siiort: The '-Citizen" shall
tie what it ought to be: and just what evei v
good and greut jnan wants to be!
The "Southern Citizen' will be published
once a week, on a large imperial sheet
witii a new press and new type: The
first number to issue as soon as two
thou-nud subscribers are obtained.
The piice will be, three dollars and filty
cents per annum, payable at the date of
the first number; with an additional fifty
cents lor every three months payment
which shall thereafter be delayed.
No subscriber will be received for a shorter
period than twelve months; and a failure
to o der a discontinuance within the
year, will subject the subscriber to pay
ment for the whole of the succeeding
No paper will be sent beyond the limits of
... o.aic, uout the subscription mon
ey in a ivance. The difficulty of collec
ting small sums ru a distance, render.- an
adherence to this rule absolutely indis
pensable. j No subscriber can be released from the
subscription price of the paper; even
ue snotiiu refuse to receive it
from th- office; until all arrearages are
paid, and a discontinuance expressly
Advertisements, not exceeding twleve lines
will be neatly inserted three li,nes for
one dollar; and twenty-five cents for
each continuance. Those of greater
length in the same proportion.
All letters and communications to the
Editor must be post paid, or they will
not be taken from the office. Let those
who enclose money, or write on impor
tant business, bear this in mind.
Greonsborough, Jan. 1, 1835.
The jXew Yorker.
; MN Saturday, the 21st of March, wa--v,i
issued the first number of Ihe second
volume ol Till NEW YORKER;
the publishers trust this early announce
ment will attract the seasonable attention
of m'I those1 v ho may choose to commence
their subscriptions at that time.
The Xno Yorker will continue to pre
serve the general character which has thus
far secured it the approval of a steadily
and rapidly increasing patronage, and a
popularity commensurate with the sphere
of its circulation. The peculiarities of its
plan were adopted alter much reflection;
and we have not learned that its prominent
features have failed in a single point to re
ceive approbation of its patrons and the
public. 1 he paper wi.I cunliuue to be ar
ranged as follows:
I. Literary Department Embracing the
whole outer form of the paper, and pre J
t r It : .
seutiit" twelve ample columns oi neviews
of New Publications, original and selected
Tale9, Essays, Poems, Anecdotes, he. fee.
The original contributions to this depart
ment are regulaily and promptly paid for;
and in addition to the many writers who
have favored us with articles during the
past year, aud whose essays will continue
to enrich our columns, we have the prom
ise ol assistance from others whose names
are already well known to their country
men. We tlo not parade these names, as
is the fashion of some: but we confidently
appeal lo the experience of the past year
as affording an earnest of our zealous, un
tiring, and we trust not altogether unsuc
cessful exertions to render the literary
character of ihe New Yorker inferior to
that of no journal of its class in this
II. Political Intelligence In this depart
ment alone does the New Yorker present
an anomaly in the history t the newspa
per press of the Union. Our plan embra
ces the collection of every important item
of political intelligence whatever be its
character and bearing in the language of
historical record, and with ihe strictest re
gard lo the preservation of a unquestion
ed neutrality between the cotendiii par
ties, opinions and sectional divisions exist
ing in the country. The Editor refers
with a proud satisfaction to the fact, that
throughout t lie past year, he lias presented
a niiniite and circumstantial account of all
tie elections which have taken place in Ihe
with mutual deference and with entire con
victiun of absolute certainty.
Ill (Javrttt Intelligence Consisting of
Fo'eign and Domestic News, Literary
Items, statistics, Brief Notices of the Dra
However it may be the fortune of others
to obtain the confidence and patronage ot
.ho blic. on the credit of nrosnective i.o
of literary contents, comprehensiveness of
plan anj the amouil, of matter weekly
nresented. has ever been attemnied in tin's
ron.nrv at a less nrire than ihree lo fixe
dollars per annum, the publishers iru-t
i ,.v w II not be .lml i,r.'(nm.li,.niK in
expressing the hope that their journal will
attract the attention, even if it should not
secure the favor, of ihe patrons of Ameri
G RE ELY ey CO.
OCice No. 20, Nassau st. New Yoik.
The New Yorker will be published every
Saturday morning on a large imperial
sheet of the best quality, and afford1 d to
patrons in city or country, at TWO DOL
f . X ItS per annum, payable in advance
The experience of the past year admonish-
us to regard the advance pavment from
as an indispensabb
condition. When, from peculiar circum
stances, payment is delayed fill the expira
tion of the quarter, fifty cents will be add
ed. Any person remitting ten dollars, free
of charge to us, shall receive six copies for
one year, and in the same proportion for a
larger number. Post Masters and others
are respectfully requested to interest them
selves in our behalf, with the assurance
that the best possible terms will be afford
ed them. April 1, 18X5.
Commentary on the llible.
'j1 HE Subscriber having been requested
to act as Agent for this highly inter
esting work, informs the public that the
first volume can be seen at his office,
where subscriptions will be received.
The first volume is a specimen of the exe
cution of the work, editorial and mechan
ical. It is to contain all that is valuable
in the writings of those great Iihts in the
Christian Church, Henry, Scott, Dod
dridge, full, Adam Claik", Patrick, Pool,
Lowih, Border, and others: Ihe whole de
signed to a digest and combination of ihe
advantages of the best Bible commentaries.
On the whole, it is believed all will admit
that tiie work is what it has been pronounc
ed to be a credit to the country; and the
publishers and editors pledge themselves
and their characters (and they can do no
morej that every effort shall be put forth
to make it, both in the literary and me
chanical parts, lastii gly useful, and wor
thy a liberal support. But to sustain thern
in so expensive an enterpnze, the low
price fixed for the work requires that it
should have an extensive sale, and no pub
lisher would fell w qrrauted in prnsecutiu"
the work without a large subscription lis;;
and. however unpopular such a course ma)
be in regard lo ordinary works, no he&iia
ti.ui r felt in resorting to it in this case, s
manifestly necessary and proper. They
appeal in confidence to the religious public,
and to all, who wish to ee-it circulate for
tlu ir names and patronage.
There is a Baptist edition, differing m
respect from the geneial edition except on
Ihe ordinance of Baptism, in reference to
which the Kev. Joseph A. Warne, Editor
of the Baptist edition, makes the following
remarks, viz: AH that was promised in the
Baptist edition, as such, was that whatever
was found in the work as published for
Pccdobaptists generally, which did not cor
rcnnn.t with the views of Baptists, should
be removed, and the maturest views t
their own best writers substituted. It is
confidently believed that no point con
nected with what is peculiar to the Bap
tist denomination, has been 'eft unguarded;
and when it is considered that on no
points but those do Baptists differ from
llpurv Scott. Doddridge, he there can
be scarcely a doubt but thai the denomi
nation in general will feel that they have
now a Commentary, in the reading ot
which they are sure to find what will fan
the flame of love, and satisfy the appetite
for truth, and this without that diminution
of their enjoyment with which they were
accustomed to meet in reading the authors,
arising out of their different views of a
Terms. The work will be comprised
in five volumes, averaging not less than
80O pages per volume, royal 8 vo hand
somely printed on line paper, and well
bound in sheep, ami lettered with double
titles, at 3 dollai per volume. There
will be h'eyeral engravings, frontispieces,
vignette titles, and several neatly engraved
maps, with other illustrative wood cuts.
he Copies bound in extra gilt spring
backs, S4,00; plain calf, 5.75-
Mareb 13th. 1S.T',
J i I E undersigned respectfully announce
LL to the patrons of the It'liig, that they
have become the principal pioprietors of
the printing establishment ot said paper
It is the intenlionof the present publ.shers,
should they meet with sufficient encoui
agement, to enlarge ihe size of the Whig,
but not to enhance its price. They hope
to issue it in an improved form prioted
on an imperial sheet, which will be as
large as any paper published in this State,
and it will of course contain a considerably
greater quantity of reaHing matu r, than
can be given in its present size. To enable
the publishers, at an early period, to ac
complish the desired object, they respect
fully solicit an increase of patronage; as
Miring the public that the Whig shall be
enlarged and established permanently, if
supported lib-ra'ly. If assiduity and at
tention to their vocation, and a rigid econ
r . i . -
tneir sincere tnauKs lor uie.r noerat sup-
port, and respectfully request a continue
ance of it.
The Whig will continue to be governed
by the same political principles which have
heretofore marked its course principles,
which if ever subverted, will inevitably
result in the destruction of the freedom of
the people, the rights of the States, and ihe
Federal Conlituiiou. The publishers w ill
therefore raise their feeble voices in he
mainlaiuance of the cause of Liberty a
blessing w hich cannot be too highly prized;
for without it, life is but a curse. 1 hey
wj'l contend for a strict construction of the
('institution of ihe United States will
support anti-tariff principles, and
on .ii.ii mi iiu-iutMii nv ii uenerai UOV-
eminent, excent for such nhlprt, r
confessedly national They will advocate
. ' -i
the ights of the States, aud the reasona
bleness aud justice of the measure, in pro
poi tiouing the proceeds of the public lands
among the States. In a word, they will
resist tyranny and usurpation of power,
come iruiii w u;u quarter it may.
nut the u nig wilt not be polluted with
Ihe fi'ih of personal abuse and inflammato
ry remai ks alike disreputable to the
press, and disgusting to every reflecting
mind; but its political Course will be con
sistent, moderate, calm, and dignified. It
will pursue the even tenor of its way, ex
rept when Liberty proclaims, "Cry aloud
and spare not," then the Whig will buckle
on its armor and prepare for battle.
The columns of th- paper will not how
ever be devoted exclusively to Politics:
Foreign and Domestic Intelligence, Com
mercial, Agricultural, Literary, Moral and
Religious extracts, will have a plac", toge
ther with a summary of light miscellaneous
reading, calculated to please as well as to
The Whig will in future be published
every Saturday morning, by ihe undersign
ed. The change of the day of nublicaiion
has been made on account of the recent
alterations in the arrivals and departures of
the mails. The editorial management cf
'lie n lug, will be confided to the senior
partner, who, he is pleased to say, will be
occasionally assisted in lhat department bv
gentlemen whose experience and qualif.
canons in the conducting of a newsnaper,
win ensure lo ihe pat ions ot the Whig,
respectable and well conducted Journal.
n-? .... .i ..
u-j ...jr gentlemen wno will act as
agents in obtaining subscriptions to this
paper, and procure si good subscribers.
snail be entitled to the ltur for one veur
lis patronage having considerably increas
ed, the undei signed confidently state, that
ii on new snoscribers should lie obtained
in the course of a few weeks, and th
year's subscription advanced by them, that
me nttig snait oe torthwiti. enlarged.
HT The debts of the establishment have
been assumed by the undersigned: persons
having claims against it, w. present them
for payment; aud those indented will please
make early payment to enable them to
liquidate Ihe accounts of the office, Ho I
make ai rangenu ills for enlarging the size
of the Whig.
Henry I). Machen.
Mnr.:h 27, 83.).
on.y in . .e n...naKrm. .i. o. ...e ousiness in struct the post master to give timely notice,
which they are engaged, mil ensure sue- p. Whoever will take the trouble to
cess, they have no fears. An appeal is rcfer btcU tolh commencement of the first
now made to a liberal community for the volume, (Prospectus, address lo the Ur of
enlargement ol the Mag; and the publish-1 N C. ,o the p ddic. and to subscribers)
ers ardently hope, not only lor the benefit fimi tIlJ. V!PWS of ,e edltor mQre fuI''
of themselves individually, but f.r ihe se, forth. I have said, and expect to sav
advantage ot the public generally, lhat this but little in vindicafi-.n of this work fjr
appeal will me. t with a cordial response. . ,wo reason: 1st, ant of room and be
Patron.se the paper, and w.th increase oflsi(IeS know it ,ntls, ,ffnrf or faU on .
patronage success will crown the efforts of (Wll intrinsic merit, independent of any
the publ.shers 1 hey submit the foregoing ' tl,iff that can be said bv one so deeply jn.
subject to the consideration of the people; ,,.rPsted in its success. It ,s proper how.
w,tl.outthe.rHid,.,eeffor.soflhepuidisher3VP. hrre to no(ice 0ne oh)ecton t
to enlarge th.r paper w. be unavailing. onlv t)y lhoc Hho consil,r ,ne ac(s of h
lo ihe patrons of the Utig,iUey return Legislature as forming the whole law of
'rintin;; neatly executed,
AT TUTS OFFICE.
IIISTOUY OF THE
Kelt ulcee JJssochiicn.
rflJST PUBLISHED, and for sale at the
QJ office of the Taiboro Pies, "A con
cise History of the Kehukee haptist Asso
ciation, from its original rise to the pre
sent time by Elder Joseph Biggs under
the supervision of a committee (consisting
of Elders Joshua Lawrence, William Hy-
man, and Lime m,
mas Biggs, Joseph D. Bissrs, and Cushion
B. Hassell.) appointed by the Association."
Price SI each, or 10 per dozen.
The Man of Business,
BY li- SWAIM Attorney at Law,
NEW SALEM, N. C.
What do we live for, but to improve our
selves, and be useful to oi:e another.'
Prospectus of Vol. If.
SIT was intimated at the close of the first
iA volume, that ihe matter in resetvefor
the second was no less interesting and use
ful ihan what had beeu published, and
WOI11U lie JMCJJrticu ivi iiicj-icrj
care and attention.
Some of the leading subjects on file yet
to publish, are the following, viz: Marri
age contracts, Guardians, Supersedias and
new ti ial before a Justice of the peace, ile-
e.oidari: Altering a judgment. Forms of
military process, duly of officers, soldiers,
he Entry of land, Taxes on land and
other property, how to proceed under the
poor laws, vagrant laws, and the laws re
lating to the people of color, How to col
lect witnesses tickets in crt7 and State
cases, Sheriffs' and Constables' receipts,
Guaging in its various forms. Plank mea
sure, Geographical statistics of the coun
try showing the respective distance of one
seat of government from another, and
lhat of the several county towns in N. C.
Proceedings under the patent laws of the
Uo ted states, proceedings in case of lost
bonds and other papers.
These, with their appropriate forms and
precedents, and numerous other matters,
will appear in the subsequent numbers of
1st. The 2d volume of I he Man of Ru
siness'' will eoosist of 4M2 pages in 12
monthlv numbers, (3t in each no.)
2d. The price is $2 00, payable one
half n the receipt of ihe fir-t number, and
the other half at the close of the voluuie.
3. Any subscriber for the first volume,
who has not paid up, and ordered a dis
contiini.ince, will be considered a subscri
ber tor the second volume. See notice,
vol I page 43 .
4lh. Should t.'ie 1st no. be sent to any
. ji t i - i . .
prr.-'i iiiTougri misiae, ne win pie.ise in-
state, and conseouentlv ;m
practicable for "The Man of Business" to
adapt itself to the numerous changes thai
are constantly taking place; hence', it will,
in time, go, out of date, and become useless
like an old almanac. This objection i
founded on a supposition false in fact.
Legislation changes our system of law
Hbout us much, in comparison, as the pro
gress of lime changes the face of our globe.
What would you think of a man's refusing
to be taught the practical use of geography,
merely because some new iaualor tail
road might happen lo be made hereafter,
or a river might chance to vary sometime
from its present rhaimpl .. i
burst out. or some other slight alteration
nl nlri i.i iU r, e
Va.e P'? lhe fac : of alu"e, not now
uescrioen or Ioh-sppo'
Conveyances, wilh,covenants. powers of
attorney, bonds, notes, bills of exchange,
ice he. arc the same in form and substance
noic, that they were five hundred years
ago; and are subject to the same rules of
construction. Nor is there n.nri,
change ill the form a oft iTr. f t r I i
N B. Since the appearance of the first
number of this volume, I have engaged the
services of a young printer, who has re
cen'ly set up, and is commencing business
in this place, with a eood supply of mate
rials; it is therefore hoped, and 'confidently
expected, that the publication will, in fu
Hire, go on with more promptness and
regularity, as the whole concern is now at
Whenever a difficulty presents itef to a
subscriber, he is at liberty to suggest it;
and if it h Mm, r r . '
Th r o " a P'ace in
" ixismess, a solution mav be
-r..,, i ,rj.-i o iar as ine editor may
OI gmug a correct one The
pages of this work will also be held open to
suitable communications, but whether ori
S'oal or selected, they must be as concise
i"'Moie ro ne intelligible.
Those editors who think proper to ex
win piease oe particular and send
tbeir papers regularly, for I wish to file and
To the Profexsinn
At the suggestion of several legal gen-
, n' nave ,n progress, a continuation
oi Hawks' Digest. But it will necessarily
o4 some time before it will be ready fo'i
Publication. For present use, I propose to
Polish in "The M?n of Business" a sum
mary of the cases decided in the Supreme
"urr since I8-'f, so condensed as to occu
Py blU a!,out 4U or 50 pages of the work;
vet sufficiently comprehensive to serve as'
a Clue to all the important nilnrlr,!.. .1.
ded. This, anil a rritiral a. l
. ,.' . - me pre
cise jurisdiction of a justice of the peace
may be expected in the cours nr u r '
n,onths, provided vou will M r,
with your subscription.
ILJ Subscribers can b cnni:j .....
oack numbers from Ihe mm,... .
d.e.l volume. oi
New Salem, Jan. 19.
Printing Press for Sale
J SUPER ROYAL Printing Pfes, on
the old mode of constru.-.L, ! ' ?U
orocured on reasonable terms.
Apply at this Office.
January, 1834. "
Cooks for $1
lTUIE thirteen niiiiihrr of ; ,t .
sH left C:ii cn! !ing Lil iH,v. i''
for ihe year IStti. coi.tain'n,,-' i..
vaiuaoie ami eiiMiT; n,ii
very small sum ol s;i VV (i (! y
tional advantage of bejng P(f.:VHl
parts of the Union by t,lrti!, , ',. " '
i. i he an ventures M .,,,,
of a Father, by the u
pie. uc. - -k
2 Jennings' Landscape An-,,! r
the Fall of Granada.. t.v 1
3. Letters and Kssrus
verse, by Uichard Shaip"
4. Karrmg Out, Ikmi. the ;;,. 0f
5. Antonio, the Student i,f pK(i
G. The Fash ioi. able Wile ai(j !'
imiahle lliisbaiul bv Ai..- iv ' ''k.t
7. Tri'J tions of the A:.ltri'; n n
S. Travels info Boki.aia, :,,
on the Indus, by Lieuieniin! B,u
y Jheriegeof V i' l im. ;i .;tu ;
mance, by Madame Pichiei. It"1 r-
10. Tiavelling Troubles.
11. My Cousin INithiilf, a j
tale, from L'!ackwoods Alhiiz,ie'Um":01"
Of ihe above w O' ks there i i r.. '
prepared, for pu'ilieiiti.oi Ly t!,r -f ,
ler, Jaj bet, Sha.p. 's Letters au.l f "
Barnes's Travel, the hiete ofVj,.
my Cou-in rsichola?; tle f i)li p
.i e Mil ..-
purchasers more than a wh,.le VfH(.-,
scription lo the Ciitulntin Libr.5"""
consist of i ntimbeis including- t'''1''
plemenfs, and in anoition to 11,
pal rf Belles Lettres, printid
of 1 lie Libraiy, coniai-is
lourih as much matter as t(. jj,r'
itself; thus forn ing ihe cheapest iiii?
of even this cheap era uf p( ,i( (it, 0l"1
U aldie's Select Cin.iil;it:ii" I i ri i
"tig been long established u. the p,i(.,:
ion of the public, and sustaiut-d ;t '
an unprecedented amoiinl of j hlvnJl '
fear on the part of sub.-ti i!er s cnii una ','
eiitertained that the puhlisii.r Wl!'
comply with his part of il,e er.an,. t
Subscript ions to the Libirvv)
ailvance. or in clubs of five. -i V)tVitj "
Waldie's Fort Folio aud Com, an';'lt.
the Select Ciiculaiiog Library. r(,i!im,llff.
on the first -f January, KT) Li-ic-"
reprint ot the best article's in t.'ie lj, i"
Magazines, combined with oi iginal 0MPt-'
is supplied to clubs of five, at '$2 00ion
or to individual m.baciibers who aM ti
Library at 52 'A).
The Museum of Foreign Litr raturc.S
ence Ai t. at Ct 00, or in chihs, at 4"
is piiblishtd at the same utile?.
T07 Chesnut street, rhi!.-n-!el.iaa.
Martin Van Bum.
OF m;w Yuijk.
rpliOPOSALS ft.r publishing ih Ci;.
iST graph v of this ditinuislinl ;n z-;
whose early habits of study, prseve -hi, t
aud application, united with hi- u;n;;v;.
ness as a man, and his unwavering jr.
cratic principles have propelled i.im in
ward, from the humblest walk?, n iVI
ny important stations in his native stat.
as well as in the general governnitut. Bv
his adhering to the cau-e of the peoj f,
they have raised him to t lie second dike
in their gift; and if I initake not the Anei
ican character, he is destined still f;n;er
to receive tl eir confidence, hy brin; pla
ced by them in that chair now filed lyi e
dlustiions Jackson, with so ranch Loaur
The work will make a neat volume d
more lhan HlO pages, fioai if raot
authentic sources, including his sfk-.h
on the Revolutionary claims of the u
worn soldiers, w hose toil and su3"e iu
cured the independence of our cnaiT-.
0l'he Hooks mII be ready Cur ilf im)
prior to the adjournment of C i.'t-;
bound after the mam cr of the P.iOii.i;
of li. M. Johnson, published I v me. I f
price to be 5 dollars lor 12 copies, or 3t
The various democratic friend ir
whose bands this prospectus rimy tat!. A
give additional circulation to tl.e wmklf
obtaining such subscriptions as u :e
otfered, c. return the same to ihe i iitl sr.
Washington City. ISSi.
JS'erv York Type Foundry.
pHF. Subset ibers respectfuliy i"!ir:1
SmL the Printers that they have .vcentT
completed a vai ieiy of .New founts t' Lf1'
ter, in the stvleof the latest I'liropiHii'
cimens, well calculated fur oi iiai",,i:i-printing-
or tasteful display, and ir:-'
Iheir assortment of i'AT.V'? f lJ
unrivalled in beauty, extent, and v,ik!)'
A book of Specimens may be o(ta!' e!'
ihe Foundry, No. 13, Chfimber street 'f
Chatham street, or at .No. IS. City H''"'
Place. It contains specimens from lci'f
Line Pica to Pearl, comprising
45 founts Roman Caps, with lower C
25 Italic do ,io
5 " Title Roman do
G Title Italic do
17 Antique do
12 " Black do
5 " Open Black do
2 Script Caps do
5 " German Text do
2 " Open Text do
25 2-line Rom. Caps, wi;hffi-
11 '2-lioe Italic Capi'als.
10 " Shaded Caps, vai ions kind.
6 " Open do no
7 " Italian Caps, and Figure?-
Besides Ornamental Letters, rJatkt Ci '
Music, Lottery Figures. Piece Fract01"'
Superiors, Astronomical and other -;r' J
Space Rules, Brass Rules, Ora'f'.
Dashes, Long Braces, more than '2 k!r"j
of Borders, and more than lOWt11""'
Cuts and Ornaments for scho'1' b0'i(ii.'
newspapers, and scientific wor:
for any of which, or for Composing S"1
Cases, Chases, &-c. will be exrcu''
the utmost promptitude, a large stock W1'-'
always on hand. ..
They will also execute orders tor f
ing Presses, Paper, Ink, Uc. wind'.1
w ill furnish at ihe manufacturer's p' fe '
CTPrinters of newspapers will 1'"
publish this advertisement (v.itM,:!- .
ihree lines, sending a paper contf "" ",
to the Foundry, and itctive p:iynif'1,'1J
they purchase four li.ms the am'-'0'"
their bill from the Foundry. -.
GEO. BRUCE ct
March 25, 1 835.