. c '!
- 'f.-t', t v. ' ...1 - . '. ;" - I ' UnwarpM by party rage to live like brothers.' - - v . V . 1
' ''.-,, S (. . . - """ ' '.' . : ; i : J , : ' - i 1 . : ' . ' .. . ' ' - ? - - - V V 1 - ' - 3 1 : .
is Published every .TticTand Friiat, by
joskw gai.es &sp, y :
Aiyfvtfivlloir B" iyance
tiwes fora T)ollar, and Wenty-five cents for
every sncceding- publicaon j , xnosc ui H. y--.
er lengh in the same propcirtioa....CoTWMU-
wicAtioss thankfuTl received.... Lettkrs to
the Editors must be postpaid. -t .
' From the American Farmer
It was a fresh and balmy morning in the
tlelightful month of May, & nature seem
d to Kaye forgotten the ravages of winter,
find .smiled "like a young bride, decorited
in the blooms of youth" and beauty, and
waiting to welcome the embrace of sum
mer. rhe meadows were gay with luxu
riant verdure j the flowers hailed the ge
nial influence of the reviving season, and
loaded the air with sweets ; and the young
birds, participating in the general joy,
minded their songs with the voice of the
mHitle zephyrs. .But the beauty, ot napure
was forgotten, the songs of the birds .un
heard, tor Lucy Brooks was to be marri-
til' that day, and every head .in AiesDurj
was lull iof the important subject- I jrhe
girls in merry groupes, might be seen at
every .porch ; aiccussing ine ai iuus iicuia
of arrangement and making their combin
ed preparations for the scene, forgetful of
the hour of dinner ; and here and there a
strawwlinEr jrallant reconnouereu, u see
how things were going for want, or culled
for a favorite fair one, a bu ncli of pretty
fiowers to decorate her hair. It seemed
as though all the world's fancies of happi
ness were that morning summed up in the
glorious thought of outrivalling in gaiety
the gayest.' 7 1 : i ' 1 i f
The bride, a pretty giri or seveineeu.
d of the noise and -bustle sn was
making in the, village, her tine weddinjr
dress ail ready, and a brwle's maid at her
nod. nerfectlv satistied with herseir ana
every body else, waiteu. nine wmi appa
rent anxiety tor time, to oring uie appoin
ted hour. The bright -dream's.' of a holiday
fe were all before her. j t
Iiicv had always been, on more than
one account,- the admiration of the! gay
ones of the village She was of a light,
airy form,r and the fine proportions of her
person, and the attractive beauty of hqr
ace were always displayed- to the best
possible advantage There was a peculi
ar neatness ever remarked in her dress
every thing about her was becoming (a
word which signines mucn,j ami u was
often said that Liucy would make a de-
ightful wife 5 she was so smart, so gen
eei, aDd withal so perfectly economical
a consideration of vast weight among
the old. fashioned people particularly, tho
the young even in those days, seemed ais-
)osod to attach ralher.less coneqence to
r. ' . " '-,....,! j
Tho raornins preparations were succeed
ed hv tiie.evening's gathering ; and before
the sun had ;one behind the high moun
tains that girdled the western Jiorizon,
the rural homeof Farmer Broods present
ed a4 spectacle that would hayev made a
cold heart warm, and even age feel young
asain. The formal , ceremonies of fashi.
onahle cities had not jet broken in upon
the simplicity of early" customs ; and more
than a score ot pretty giris,;in wnue,
ci owned with the; flowers and decorated
with green, sported on tthe grass before
the door. The bride herself, was in! the
midst of them,' and each jwith i a gallant
at her side The toore aged amused them
selves by crowding the floor and windows
and looking on the sport : while all with-
in was preparation lor me weuuing sup-
Many ''an -eye then, turned and t turned
again to the young couple, whose hearts
and hands, were now to be joined indisso
lubly. She was a beautiful ; bride, and
her young intended! husband viewed jher
isvith a look of triumphant pride" 4;He lov-
v.,..,. uvv.uufnj sue ntts ucauuiui , Uctausc
he thougnther the prettiest in the village:
because she wai young and lively, land
ad m? recti' .tf-AV thou gh still she madeima
uy .an efTort. to becty, and to put on a
ca re - fo r-n obo d y ki ru I of a look, a truant
gl a i c e of e n s t ray e d towards him, which
plainly tpd that even u he did not ad
mire espciall y his manly form, and frank
Iand opeti manner,, she at least loved 'him
b'ecanse-.he'lbd:nervr--:r . . ?;
I. 1171 m ' '.' - ' - 1 ' - " .
vv Jen the . all-important ; nour had at
length arriyecl,i vthe young: people were
galled i'nand the vortltylsquire, putting
n ins spectacles; i;pertprmecf the ceremo
ny with all the gravityimagiriable, jand
vvith a dexteritv and ;nrombtness. withal.
ut was douljtfess sharpened: ; by thel sa-
miry smell of sundry roasted ducks and
turkies," which 'came fcheeringly from! the
joining aparfmenr. OTi pretty briije 3c
er chosen consort yverev urn riou riced man
anfl wife thei handsore.; joined aru(
t-e miltnnl, W kill iansf
Jmises'gi ve nm jhou t any
ing, no tears, no whimpering ; a glorious
kiss followe'd andthen, forthwith; the
sunrier : .as imoortant a- matter- in i the.
estimation of the cooljand?calculating
mong the company, as any other. ; 7
7 I shall leave them there for the present.
- I never dare follow much, further the
course of things on such occasions and
at a single period pass to the counter. part
of the story. ' . ; .': 7L-,-:" !'.7-
, I rode, a year afterwards by a prettily
situatea tarm-nouse, nan seciuueti irom
view by a cluster of venerable oaks- It
was the res id en ceo f Lucy an d he r. hus
band 5 and the strong propensity I felt to
see my old friend-induced me to call a
moment I found her in the midst of bu
siness,;though;not busy. She was a wife
now ; and she had fallen into that most
fatal "error, carelessness of appearance
The floor was strewed with rubbish 5 ever
ry tning was out 01 place 5 sne appearea
perfectly slovenly in her person 5 and
when I gazed on her,1 I could not but re-
cal to mind! the pretty, neat, sprightly
girl that won Joe Miller's affections,' and
contrast her aDnearance with the same
pretty girl, now Joe Miller's wife. She
was but a year older ; yet ten years less
attractive I would have given my eyes
to have .kissed her once, but the enchant
ment was gone-.! wondered if her hus
band' thought so. I ','' '. -': i j' ', Vf.V7j' "
I said Lucy had fallen intda sarJ error !
and she is not the only. onejwho has fallen
into the same. Her days of courtship
oyer tlve first young dfeam jof lpve end
ed ; married and settlel down in life, she
had forgotten that the charms that attract
love in the first instance are necessary to
retain it ; she thought as she had won a
husband, it was not necessary to practice
any of the means by which she won hi 1:1,
to secure his affections.
I had been sitting but a a few minutes
when Joe came in and welcomed me, in
his frank and cordial manner ; but I saw
there was a cloud upon his brow : that he
felt hurt. He looked round at the wild
cOqfusion that reigned in the; room, apd
then at her. ' Lucy,' said hie mildly, ' I
wish you would put things in a little or
der ? I do dislike such confusion.' She
colored, and leaving her seat flirted ofifin
a pet : Joe looked after, her as she slam
med the door, and gave a deep sigh, that
seemed to say, ' Alas ! poor Joe Miller'"
And from my helart I could lave respond-
ed it. ''Y7 .7 . -;; , . ij -.;:
"The young couple had set out in life
with fine prospects. Joe was an indus
trious, sensible, good , hearted fellow as
one in a hundred and Lucy .was a sweet
girl. She is still pretty; but that very habt
of carelessness of dress, and fnismanage
ment in her house, has lost her a world of
pleasure and satisfaction '.
Frdm the American Advocate.
! SECRETS IN TRADE.
No! long since we chinced to" be in a
mixed, company, several of wHom related
Mnile anecdote counec ted ivithjhis intliviJ-
ual caIling.Anong fhe rest jwas a Tin
Pedhir, who had all the craft and shrewd
ness for wliich that class n. society are so
much celebrated; Ilciw is if, inquired one,
when thejrc are so many pedlars iravetling,
in ali "direcuoi's,vho hardly make a living,
that you .contrive t make pedling profita
ble ; why tin notj thers if your craft suc
ceed as well as you ? .0, replied he, they
do not understand the secrets of trade.
What secret, in the name ofwonder, ex
cept cheating, said the first j can there be
in tin Viprlliurr ?
I'. I do not" gain
by knavery, I assure you, said
I Intend alwHys ti deal honestly ; but the
secrets 01 wmcn i spone, are simpty 1 those
of making people know, and feel their
VV hy, said the hi st-
call at alioue and ask them if
to buy any of your wares, and
tejl ju no, 1 cannot see but that you must
Uke their opinion 'itistea(lf igivino yours
on their wants. No such tiling, said the
pedlar people never know wh;t they! want
till they either sre it or hear it f parti cu 1 ar
ly described This H a principle in human
nature, and it is -true in morerades than
mine. How often do we see people send
ing for a physi ian who would jnever have
dreamed of being sick, if some careful
frien4--hhtl not told them so ?j Every body
knows how thirsty it. makes men to see
uth eVs d rib k? : so true i sit , in this case,
that temperae?people are persuaded : that
when child reH cio not ;seejtheir parents and
neighbors i shallowing intiocicatiug ilicjuorp,
and when they are not met at every corner
by a grog-stwm, the evils of intemperance
will, cease in our lAnd. But intemperance
has not muclr to do with tin pedling, I acj
knowledge, sV.Lwill relate an uecdide in
p unt, and leave you to judge of the trudi
of my remarks. A few days since, in my
travels, I called at a house,where I supposj
d the family had money ; jand l tletermin-
ed betore leaving it, to ootain -some ot. u
in an honest way in exchange for my waresi
Upon inquiring of the' good. -lady, if she
Avaoud any .thiug iii my; line, j I met with
an indignant Trbwn3antl an 1 emphatic ; no
But I knew better. I replied, aiy ware is1
very, superior,! I will bring in r some ' of .11
atiifi-yuu sh al ( j udge fo y ou r se I W
duuutd by herw excUmations'
IN oth 1 n
would not buy any.andUhat'I might spare
myselr any further trouble,! I dehberatel v
proceeded to my cart and filled jmy arms
wun an asson fent or articles wnicn were
f rthwith-cleposited on the f; floor t the
house; Them taking them one by one,
explained their uses, their eauty, their
cheapness, and the lady's absolute want of
tnem in ine course or half an hour, she
was fully convinced that she could; not do
wnnoui certain article, ana actually paid
ine thirteen dollars in cash ; besides, all the
paper, rags, old pewter, &c. she had on
hand 7 : : ri , 1 ': X) V:
JJppend upon it, if you show people your
wares, you seldom fail of convincing them
they a re j in pressing need of 'them. Yes,
yes, I know that's the way, said a mer
chant who sat near him , you pedlars aire
going ail oyer the country, showing your
wares and telling you stories ;! and al
though yod pay no rax. trade more in pro
portion to jyour ! capital than the honest
merchant who keeps ah assortment of arti
cles to accommodate the public. I wish
the law would put a stop to your' unjust
liaffic. I have no means of showing my
wares to all the neighborhood, fur t cannot
put my store in a cart and draW it round
from place to place. I ! do not j like the
plan of giving pedlars such an advantage
over a regular dealer. " ' ; ,
There yf.ii are wrong, said the pedlar,
I have no advantage over you wh -t'er.
' Tis true you do not put your goods in a
cart and tunable them over every time you
wish to seil an article,' wearing them tut
or spoiling theiivbeauty 5 but you can, for
a trifling expense, show them to the whoie
neighborhood without You can shiw
them, not to one or two in a family, as I
flo mine ; but to all,' men, women and chil
dren. And after vou have Lshown them.
(to the mind's eye,. I mean,) they know ex-
ictly where to fintl you, and ! will
you: or couts-- while we, poor
would starve. The merchant -anoeared
'loubtful. How is it, said he, that I have
lived so long, and have not yet found put
this secret in trade ? I cannot imagine what
you mean 1 Why, s dd hei pedlar, . ad
vertise in the Newspapers $ every decent
lamily.'takes one ; and you ihay be abso
lutely certain, if you specify ! certain art i
cies, that the children when they read lit.
will per.-u,ide their parents to buyjso much
f what they would not otherwise think Gf,
hat your extra profit (or a month in conse
quence of advertising will be greater than
;he 1 xpene would be for a year, j w
At this the countenance of the merchant
brightened with that peculiar expression
which seem to say see if It do not make
more money next year than I did the last!'
The company were well satisfied With the
pedlar's reasoning, and we retired in the
full persuasion that, all who have any thing
to sell should immediately pn.fit by his
wholesome advice i -i
REVr. RALPH ERSKINE.
The only amusement in which this cele-
m ;i n
indulged. was playing on the
great a proficient on
this instrument, ai d o often j beguiled IiTj.
leisure 'hour-, with it, hat the people.of
Dumferline believed he composed i his ser
mons to its. tones, as a poet writes songs to
a peculiar air. They also tell the follow
ing traditionary anecdote connected with
the subject. . A poor man in one of the
neighboring parishes, having a child tobap-ti-e,
resolved not to employ his own clergy
man, with whom he was at isiie on icertain
points of j doctrine, but to have the office
performed .by', some minister of whose ten
ets fame gave a better report. With the
child in his arm 'herefore, and attended
hv the full compliment of old arid vou nr wo
men wlio usually-minister on su'ch occasions
he proceeded fc to', the manse of , i-, some,
miles off (not that of Mr. Erkskine,) where
he inquired df the ctergyman was at home
Na, he's rid -at hime yenoo,' answerecl.
the servant lass, he's down the burn fish
ing. But I can soon cry him in.' Ye
need ha gie yourseU the trouble, replied
the man quite shocked at -the account of
the miniser?s habits 5 4 nane your fishin
miniters shall baptese my bairn.' Off'ihen
he trudged followed by his whole train to
the residence of another parochial clergy
man .to the, distance of some miles. : Here,
on'his inquiring if the minister was at home
the day ; he's been ou t since sax i' the mor
nibgjatv the;: shooting. jYe needna wait,
neither, for he'll be see made out (fatigued)
ween,, he cosaes back,, that he'll no be. able
to say. bo lo a calf,.ietabe kirsen a1wean!'
fc Wait, lassie P cried jthej man, in a tone of
indignant ! Scorn $ 1 4 wad I? wai if d'ye think
to baud up my bairn before a ininister hat
gangs out at six , it the morning to shoot
God s creatu res $ I'l 1 a wa down to gude
Mr. Erskine at Dumferiiue ; and he'll be
neither out at the fishing nor the shooting,
I think.' The whole bapii'smal train then
set olf for Dumferline, sure that the, Father
of the Secession; although not now a 'placed
minister, Would at least be engaged in no
unclerical sp'oris, to incapacitate him for
perirnihg" ther sacred ordin
iioh70n their reaching, however, the house
which they did not do till late in the eveu
i ng, t he man, in ra ppi ng at the door, an ti
cipated that he would not be at. home any
more - than his rbrefhren, as he heard the
strains of a ficl.tl le proceeding from an qp:
per chamber. -4 The: minUter will not be
at: hamp,' he said with a sly smiled to fthc llWyn. :l 'fjhnn 'Qn;UlrSr hJlzJ
irl wHo came to thooV, tori jour Ja! it7 LrePPJllS GoOits.
(sweetheart,) wad naefbe playing : ihat t'ye inw"-' '
on the fiddlei'V .The1 ih&t&3at ftam. :BSOTAmiSI:BSri32!S?Sl,
quoth the girl,;mair by icikeii thaj: it's hir
sell that's playing ; honest mahi7 He fa
;. . t -
takes a tune, at hight bef ne gauh to bed.
Faith, there's nae lad ', mine thaf can plav
that gate, it wai) be something to tell if a-
ny o' them could.7 i 1 ! 7;
44 That the minister playing !" cried the
man, in a degree of astontHhmentiand hor
ror transcending tnat which he hadkixpresed
on either, the fii aier occasions. " , If he
does this, what may the rest do J ' Weeli
I fairly gie them uV a?thegither. I have
i. II . a -1 . . - f,i .-
iraveueu mis nam dav in search or
godly minister, aBd never man 'met with
mair disappointment ;ini a day's journey.
I'll tell, ye .;liat, gude wife,' he added,
turning to tne disconsolate narty behind.
Lfuvn v 1 1 11 1
H-'t he either sou nd its
true ; but let him be what he likes in doc
iine, de'li hae me if ievjer I kenned Kim to
fihi shootj play on the fiddle, a' hi days!?'
TO THE AF'feICTJEID.
Vegetable Sirup and Ppttidcr,
FOR DISEASES OF! THE LUNGS.
THE Proprietor of this Medicine, afjer repeat
ed trials of it9 virtues. which have -been. at.
tended with the most signal success pow offers
it to those -who are afflicted with the wasting
diseases which it is designed to relfeye, in full
confidence that it will be found efficacious, par
ticularly if taken in the 'incipient stages of these
diseases. ' '; j .' j
For two years past, tiiisj Medicine? has been
prepared in the form of a Powder, & taken as an
iofusion, with the most happy success, j It is now
offered to the afflicted in the form of a Sirup or
in Powder, as the Patient may prefer , under the
conviction, that either form will produce the
same happy result. Among its most prominent
qualities the following may jbe mentioned, as en
titled to particular consideration. Jt! promotes
that gentle perspiration wuch is deemed healthy,
and checks those sweats which fire morbid and
pernicious. It. relieves chronic affections and
congestions of the lungs byj giving force to the
languid circulation.: It. asscige$ coughs." It pro
motes free and bland expectoraijon. It removes
pain from the'chest;7lteieyes asthmatic and
difilcult respiration;7?t;Co)Teef c'os
tiVeness, and thus leavesilhe bowels ip a regular
and healthy state. Thusjtl is founds; that these
painful sy mptoms which indicate diseased luhers.
readily yield to this pciweiful remedy, when sea
sonaDly resorted to, and that it restores the pa
tient to that bodily vigour1, which ithat cruel
disorder- the consumption, f left to its natural
operation, would very speedily destroy. -
Certificates respecting the virtue of this MediT
cine will accompany each bottle. : Pr;ice of the
Syrup, $2 50 per bottle, or $24 a dozen. Of the
Powder $1 per bottl, or u dozen!
Fayetteville, Feb. 1829. ( : : 53- -
(Xy This Medicine may be had at the Store of
J. GALES' & SSN, Haleighj : j f
AND for sale at the Book-store of Jf. Oales and
Son, in Raleigh, price three dollars, a new
Edition of the Office and Duty of i Justice of
the Peace, and a Guide to j Sheriffs,; Coroners,
Clerks, Constables and other Civil Officers in
North-Carolina. With an appendix,', containing
the Constitutions of this State and of tlieUnited
States, and a collection . of the most approved
torms tor the use ot these Officers,
The new Edition of this valuable
tains besides its former useful matter,' the sub
stance ot , all the important
Acts passed by the
General Assembly'irom the
year 1815 to the
present period, which appear under their proper
heaos. . ; , t ,
- Orders for this new Work will be duly attend
ed to, from anv p.rt of the State. j
Feb. 1, )29. - ! l ''' -;l.' - "'-
JLook at this Notice j!
R ANA WAY On. Sunday morning last, without
any provocation, my negro: fellow GL S
GOW, about 40 years , old,1 dark complexion,
thick lips, with a scar on his upper lip, very
likely, and rather i bo ve the ordinary size of
negroes. He has in company with him a young
man by the name 6f FREDERICK tMXON, a
bout 18 years of a.. From the last information
I have obtained since their departure', it is pro
bably their intention to takershipping in Savan
nah, or some of the seaport towrts otjthe South
ern States. I am informed Dixon changed his
name in Burke county, where he was seen," to
HENRY SHEPHERD. He may have changed
his supposed route towards the. sea board, and
be now making towards North-Carolina. For
the apprehension of said fellow, orj Frederick
Dixon, and their delivery to me near Sanders
,ville, in Washington county, Georgia, I' will
give a liberal reward. M a
P. S -. Since the above was prepared for the
press, I have: received information that they
bave been seen about seven j miles this s'de of
Cambridge, S. C. that Dixon had again changed
his name, and called himself STANFORD.
.-March 30V" - ; ?;: - . X t54t ! . '
A R. RUFFIN (formerly of .Raleigh.) has o.
J.m pened his house in the Town of Wadesbo-
r ough, 1 00 y ards west of t h e Court-H wise,' w h er e
he is prepared to receive B OARD ERS and ac
commodate TRAVELLERS who may call oh him.
Every effort will be made to gire general satis
faction. - . - - , I
. Wadesboro;' 23d Feb. .', I A . 49 tf
SCSalto $e 'Sofa :
-Have just received l' a supply off
EMOIR on the Cuttivatiouof the Vine, and
. on the best mode of making Wine,' second
Edition.; Washington City, ": 1828 (Price halff
bound, One Dollar. . ,c ; : ; . . ' -
Raleigh, Jan.' 22.
iy BLANKS v'; vl
For sal at tt.ii"Office.
I. H thohlu.,..,.. . ; . i. - . -- V
ancustom Othe publie ?iri' jreneriii;' ? :
that he his jiwi received and oDened an'ele-lW ; i
o Defied an Ief-:,
assortment of the Chmpest.and -mott' Pa&kiorrahl:
uaus nc-oas;erer naa. - Ii AVjng- been selected -with
ifreatrrebv. hlm&elf. he feels 6t-n firit
f font tkfop!i&pafic he
vfiTinvi iiu mil iu)n De tinaersoid'Oy.My other5
llonae ui Jhe City. . Cash purchasers 'and ptuu - .
tual dialers are invited to call and examine foi
themselves 7 '-.i-'.--;-ti V , --.v -.?" tn
. . ; , Tb assQrtrneht "comprises- in" part,:';;
Blue, pink and straw colored 'b1aini-'Vinl - anA
s plaid PatmyrinesV fne-n andeleunt Goods
' for thSprin nr r 7"77v '' l?:fiY
Beautiful Argentine ' Plaid "77 .y i;7' ,'.'- '
Gro? des Indes, & Hch, plain ''and watered SUks
Mattioni's best plai it. black, ' and plaid Italian
:. Lustring$, - x -7r-'-'.' ''--..':
Genuine French & imitation Engfish Cotepaleys
.-K '"" and HattisVs 7'- Ct.'iV - .V'T---:, J-' :
Plain, checked nd figured Siss, Book Mull 5
4 and 6-4 Camb'k, and Catnb'k Muslins
Birff', pink and purple 4-4 and -5-4 nlnid and stri-
A large Hssortment of ne w and beautifltl 'CaTicoes, t '7 v; ('&'
(of the most fashionable ttyfe; and ptintedcx- - '
7, pressly for th Spring sales C1829.V -vv -; ; .r. '-:'-.
7 ped Camb'k and MUslin Ginghams, fseni :
, ; isf jhem faM-'tfilafitti W.!fj(rferV rM'jrd'; i;'.
. ami Iliav&eTjer tern) ' "7i-4-'!' -V" v" i' '"' '
Splendid fancy gause Hkfs and Scarfs, very cheap -
Black and whife Bobbuiet Lace Veils -- ; . . f
Double and triple Bobbinet" Lace Capes, ("some
- entirely new style. ! aW3 fto- alt tfie mode 1; k
4 and 5-4 plain arid figured Bobbinei Haces :' '
Swiss Muslin-forked Half Handkfs and Capes :7'
Superior English .Thread, and Bobbinet Laces
. and Edgings :.v :: lV::.;Chri y:i. '. ; -New
style Belt and Bonnet Ribbons-: ' .'
Large bartdario and flag Hkfs arid blabk Italian1'
' silk Cravats ' :'".- .. :i; :.'-' -'4
Black and mixt Lasting and line Prunellas, for : ?
-y Gentlemen's wear .;( ; i"7' '". '''fi 7'?'
Lyon's Sumfher ClothV,rt neia arifcterivdde 1
; ' and only $3 for a Coat pattern J Jl V.4 V
B la'ck Circassian, German Nankin and Denmark "'
y: Satteen ",' ': .'7:"'::'J .,::1-;.'f-777-
Houen Cas3im"erei and striped Florentine, jfvertf .t
. cheap! ' ""'V:.:. . .' ' ! '
Florentine Silk; Marseilles and Vaiehcia Vt- "
'""-H iiucauj nuu u45i unmug;,' it mie ana
Broion .. t 7 ';; ' ' y
Black Horse-skin, Woodstock and Kid Gloves ; .
Gentlemen's and Ladies brown, blue and gteen . -7
' Umbrellas ' .".; . ,-'..:., 'i.-i-'.X-'
Bleached and brown Shirting ahd Sheeting, r .
(cheaper than ever ) f-'-'x j.Vj-&f-iW:'.'
Blue, black and Oxford Mixed Cloths an Cassi- V
y X meres4 --.v:;-r.-"7i,,- f1--' V'-"':.''. , '
tCalf-s(iv. prunel Morocco; and Leather Shoes -7
Fresh from. Nerut-York, and very Cheap V
nam ana inaia carved soeii combs
CROCKERY WARE of all kinds
Cotton Canls, Smift', Tobaccoj' Powder and Shot
Knives and Forks, Nuils, Steel and Ironand -X
Prime COPFEE and SUGAR. 4 : - U I
Raleigh, May 12th, 1829. 7 7 72 4w
iJnion C anal Lottery No. 5.
To be Drawn 22nd instant.
,ooo 7 ;
? 3,000 :
7 500 Vt
T- j'-sdo ;;!;
xP 200 H
7 100 U
Besides many otherprizes of) g8O-70-
' 7 . 7 ters' gl',25., ;:.7-- 7r .
0O A package of 20 whole tickets which is
corppelled.to draw $45, can be had for;. $100 7
shares of packages in same, proportion. v
All orders (post paid) promptly attended to.
YATES & M'INTy RE,
Twent D o War s lAe or (
"BT OST, on ; M onday last; on
the foad leadine
SLA from Peter-Foster's, in Franklin, to Thomas :
Alston's, in Wake, crossing at Simtna' Bridge, a -small
calf-skin "Pocket Book, containing about '-'
One: Hundred and Fift Dollars, viz.'about $100; U:
in Nortl-Carolina money," and one $50 note of. "
the United States Bank. There were also sundry
papers in the Pocket Book, which will identify it.
If any pers.on finding the above will leave it at v
Mr. Tboroaa Alston's, in Wake, he shall be .' en-' X
titled to the abo'e'' reward. ';irU:-:& :--;
:":-s. . it t iJOHN W CWTH0RN. ,
WarrentonMay 1 2th j 1 829. 7 72-3wp. f
I FRENCH LANGUAGE; v
EASY. METHOD foracqniring a knowledge of, .
the Frertch vLanguage, adapted to Schools
and Self-Tuition. Ki"-7 ',:ixV'x' Xx
The following VVorks, by A,B prmaf, professor
of the French Language in the ; lligh School of
Ipluldelphiaare.lo be had at. the ; Bookstore of ..'
Mst, ;. A 4Dcdlectibn of one .huiidred "p,eriiiV f ;
te xt - . Lfemland; free . r4nslition-r arranged' ,
in such a manner as to point, out the difTerenco '
bet ween the Frcnchand the English' idioms?-' 7
Alio,; a I figured iprohunciatioor
according to the best ' French works; extant on
the subject. ru:yyiljc'ibf a Trea
tise bh the; sx)unda of the French i language ik& 7
compared With those of the English affer which V ;
is 'a SyJlabajre,' or collection' of - French words, 7:
with the-English,, froth one to eight .syllables .- . ' '.
Price $1. . C,-1.:"'1 -
2.,LesAventuresdeTeIemaque par Fenelon,
accompanied by a Key to'tlre first eight books; "
containing like- the rFbJes the text a, literal .'
ana rree iransu&ucn ; inie-nca as m nrquri im tc
(5 Cases fashionable JATS. (cheaper and better
5 ; than; any I have ever sold) 7 -.j- " xhi' ix
Trace Chains, Weeding Hoes, Snades, Grass &. '
I". - -