The following transcendent lines were writ ten on a, blank leaf of La Perouses Voyages nl work to which the vonthful admiration of Mr Campbell was with equal fervor and jus tice; directed. The previous portion of the poem celebrates the generous objects ofitshe- fo, who ploughed the deep to oma no cap tive's chain.' N. Y. American. Yet be that led Discovery o'er the wave, vStill finds himself an undiscovered grave. He came not Jjack Conjecture's cheek grew pale, s Year after year in no propitious gale 1 lis lilied banner held its homeward way, And Science saddened at her martyr's stay. An age elapsed no wreck told where or when The chief went down with all his gallant men, Or whether by the storm and wild sea flood J fe perishcJ, or by wilder men of blood The shuddering fancy, only; guessed his doom, And doubt to sorrow gave but deeper gloom., jn oge elapsed when men were dead or grey, yhoiae hearts had mourned hira in their youthful - Fame traced on Manjcolo's shore at last. , ' The boiling: surge had mounted o'er his mast. The islesmen told of some surviving men r ftut Christian eyes beheld them ne'er again. Sad bourne of all his toils, with all his band To sleep, wrecked, shroudless on a savage strand. Yet what is all that fires a hero's scorn Of death ? the hope to live in hearts unborn ; ! .1 Life to the brave is riot its fleeting breath, But worth foretasting fame, that follows death. That worth had La Perouse that meed he won; lie sleeps his life's long stormy watch is done. iii the great deep whose 'boundaries and space He measured, fate ordained his resting place ; But bade his fame, like the ocean rolling .p'er tlis relics, visit every earthly shore. Fair science, on that ocean's azure robe, iif ill writes his name in picturing the" globe, And paints (what fairer wreath could glory twine ?) His watery course a world encircling line. I - - T". -. .' Thc world is flooded with anecdotes of Johnson. Let me record an anecdote of one of his hearers. He and Burke were one eve ning, I beleive at Misses Cotterell's when the conversation turned upon the great poets of antiquity.. At length, it was settled on the comparitive merits ot Homer and Virgil. : .Tohnson was for Homer, Burke for Virgil. Johnson poured out a prodigious quantity of thought upon the vividness, originality a nd grandeur of the Greek. Burke delighted iii the sustained majesty, the mingled pathos and vigor, and the mclliflous eloquence of the Hotnau. The argument went on for hours, while no one present thought of interrupting so noble a display of genius on both sides. At length a young lady's eye glanced on her i .watch, and to her surprise finding that it was jiast midnight, she whispered the hour to her mother. Child,' said the mother, indignant Jet n m . 1 . II '.1 . . 1 nt being uisturbcn, ten me mat tne nouse is on fire, for nothing else can be an excuse for leaving such a conversation. i BYRON. FROM BLACKWOOD. f'What? Scott a greater genius, than Byron!' Yes Beyond compare. Byron had a vivid and strong, but not a wide, imagination. He saw things as they are, occasionally standing promi nently and boldly out from the flat surface of this world; and in general, when his soul was ,"iip, he described them with a master's might. VTc speak of the external world of nature md of art. Now observe how he dealt with nature. In his tally p,oems lie betrayed no passionate love of nature, though wedonot "doubt that hefelt it; anil evcn'in the first two cantos of Childe Harold her was anunfrcquent and no very devout worshipper at her shrine. AYc .nrc not blaming his lukewarmncss; but nitnply stating a fact. He had something else fo think o it would appear ; and proved himself a poet. ; But in the third canto, "a change ca,mc over the spirit of his dream," and he babbled o' green fields," floods and mountains. TInfortunatcly, however, for his originality, that canto is almost a cento his model being )f ordswortfu merit is limited, therefore to that of imitation. And observe, the imitation is not .merely occasional, or verbal; but all the de scriptions arc conceived in the spirit of Words worth, coloured by it and shaped from it they live, and breathe, and have their being and so entirely, that had the Excursion and Lyrical Ballads never been, neither had any com position at all icseuibling, cither in conception or execution, the third canto of Childe Harold. His soul, however, having been awakened by the inspiration of the Bard of Nature, never aftrrwards fell asleep, nor got drowsy, over her beauties or glories; and much fine descrip iion pervades most of his subsequent works. He , afterwards made much of what he saWhis own -.and even described it after his own fashion; but a for mightier master in that domain was 'his instructor and guide nor in his noblest efforts did he ever make any close approach to the beauty and sublimity-, of those inspired j passages, which he had manifestly set as models i before his imagination, With all the fair and jreat objects in the world of art, again, Byron dealt like a poet of original genius. They themselves, and not descriptions of them, kin dled his soul; and thus " thoughts that breathe, a ud words that burn, " do almost entirely com ! pose the fourth canto, which is worth, ten times over, all the rest. The impetuosity of his ca reer is astonishing ; never for a moment does Us wing flag; ever and anon he stoops but to soar again with a moremajestic sweep; and you r seehow he glories in his flight that he is proud i r juuener. i ne two nrsi cantos are irequemiy I cfld, cumbrous, stifil heavy, and dull ; and, I V lh the exception of perhaps a dozen stanzas, ji?lCse far from being of first rate excellence, theyare. found wbfully wanting in imagina- K Many-Tms?agCs are but the baldest prose. Byron, after all right in thinking at first Pyf cantos'-and so was the inend, not Mr. Hobbouse, who threw cold Trni manuscriPt. True, they -made a prodigious sensation," hut bitter bad stuff has often done that; while often unheeded or unheard has been an angel's voice Had they been suffered to stand alone, long ere now hod they been pretty well forgotten; and had they been followed by other two cantos no bet ter than ; themselves, then had the whole four in ffood time -been most certainly damned f. Vr i a a n rwr n I n i i I himself hedged to prorrcd ; and proceed he' the poet, in his pride, felt did in a superior style ; borrowing, stealing, and r,obbin, with a face of aristocratic assurance that must have amazed the plundered ; but in termingling with the spoil riche3 fairly won by his own genius from the exhaustless treasury of nature, who loved her wayward, her wicked, and her wondrous son. Is Childe Harold, then, a Great Poem? What! with one half of it little above mediocrity, one quarter of it not original either in conception or execution, and the remainder glorious? As for his tales the Giaour, Corsair, Lara, Bride of Abydos, Siege of Corinth, and so forth they are 111 spirited, energetic and passionate performances some times nobly and sometimes meanly versified but displaying neither originality nor fertility of invention, and assuredly no wide j-amge either of feeling or of thought, though over tjiat range a supreme dominion. Some of his dramas are magnificent and over many of his smaller poems, pathos and beauty overflow. Don Juan exhibits almost every kind of cleverness and in it the degradation of poetry is perfect. ' Poetry run crazy.9 I had a dream me thought I was, and methought I had the eye of man hath not heard ; the ear of man has not seen ; man's hand is not able to taste, his tongue to conceive, nor his heart to report, what ray dream was. I will get Peter Quince to write a ballad of this dream, and it shall be called Bottom's dream, because it hath no bottom.' Shakspcarc. Gambling.- The vice of Gambling, has not, perhaps, its equal, if we except intemperance, to which it leads. The two vices, are in most respects, twin brothers, ; Gambling is the thief of time. It severs long tried friendships. It changes honest men into rogues. Its morality consists in this. To pay a Gam bling debt, which is declared a ' debt of honor,' the poor gambler must deprive his family of a comfortable living and cheat his creditors, and then the losing gamester is 'a clever, honest fellow !' The excitement produced by gambling, terTs to intemperance, it destroys health, peaee of mind, peace of families, and brings at last, poverty and wretchedness. The gains of the Gambler are spent in ex cess and riotous living. The gains of a Gam bler, if their possessor has a spark ol con science alive to whisper, are the tears of the widow ; the remorse of ruined fortunes, and ruined intellect. In youth, card playing consumes the lime for storing and improving the mind. In early man hood, it takes the attentions and affections from those who are entitledjxthem. In age, it is the excess of folly fo follow such frivolous amusements. To the wealthy, gain could be no inducement. To others, it seems to be the very summit of folly for a man to place liis all upon the hazard of a die.' It is, therefore, a wicked and mischievous practice for rich, or poor, for wise or vain. Patent Marriages. In London it is very common for men, wanting wives, to advertise for them in the public papers, describing the article needed, as particularly as a merchant would a ship, to wit : ' She must not be over 26 (whoever heard of an unmarricdjady over that age?) good health, mild countenance, auburn hair, middling size,' &c. In a recent instance, in London, a Lady was taken in by one of these attractive notices; and was induced to wed the advertiser on short ac quaintance, fearing perhaps the effect of com petition. The consequences of which were, a suit against her husband for cruelly abusing her. What better could be expected from such mar riages? In 1417, the King, convinced that Holburn (' Aha via Regia in Holborn) was a deep and perilous road, ordered two ships to be laden with stones, at his own cost, each 20 tons in burden, in order to repair it. 1 This seems to have been the first paving in London, Caste, confined to men, varies in its politics, is less exclusive than in its relation to the opposite sex. Caprice, witb them has guarded the approaches to the shrine of fashion, by the strong barriers of birth, vcalth,taste, and char acter. To the female aspirant for Caste, suc cess is the work of years ; but man, in the ligh ter walks of life, as in its more important pur suits, o'crleaps many difficulties, which woman, lovely and powerful as she is, finds it more dif ficult to surpass. The heroic Countess Plater greatly distin guished herself during the late assault of War saw; and, after its capture, devoted herself en tirely and indiscriminately to attendance on the sick and wounded in the hospitals. Rus sian vengeance, however, it appears, exceeds Russian gallantry the noble lady has been arrested ! When will the march of Muscovite barbarians be arrested? In truth, 'the age of chivalry is gone !' He can never be a good statesman, who rc specteth not the public more than his own pri vate advantage. Honor is the reward of virtue, but is gotten with labor, and held with danger. Counsel, without resolution and execution, is but wind. Attempts are most probable, being wiselv plotted, secretly carried, and speedily executed. The taking or losing of an opporunity is the gaining or losing of great fortunes. JNo man can be counted happy in this world who is not wise ; and he that is wise sccth most of his own unhappiness. Wc all know the characteTistic answer of the Protestant to the Papist who taunted him with the novelty ol the Reformation. Did you wash your face this morning?' '.Where was your face before it was washed?' ' Selden gives it in another shape. Papist. 'jWhere was your religion before Luther, a hundred years ago?' Protestant. 'Where was America, a hundred years ago, or sixscore years ago V - -Esop himself has nothing finer than Selden's m wiio ' In a troubled-&T&TZ save ds.mvchfor" your oicn rro7- rn ' A dog had been at market to buy a shoul der of mutton. In coming home he met two dogs that quarrelled with him. He laid down his shoulder of mutton, and fell to fighting with one of them. In the meantim thp rvthpr dog fell to eating the mutton. He seeing that, left the dog he was fighting with and fell upon him tfyat was eating. Then the other dog fell to eating. - When he perceived there was no remedy, but, which of them soever he fought with, his mutton was in danger, he thought that he would have as much of it as he could j and thereupon gave over fighting and fell to eating himself. The apologue of the Lion and the Fox is Cull of the practical wisdom so important in his day. ' Wise men say nothing in dangerous times. The lion called the sheep to ask her if his breath smelt? She said Ay. He bit off her head for a fool. He called the wolf and asked him. He said, No. He tore him in pieces 4br a flatterer, At last he called the lox, and asked him. Truly he had got a cold and could not smelV Load. Month. Magazine. JOHNSON'S DICTIONARY No book has lost more by " improvements" than Johnson's Dictionary. The definitions in which Johnson's spleen burst out against a world which had used him hardly enough, have been extinguished one by one, until this famous Dictionary differs little from a common word book.. The first edition took the town bv sur prise more than any book of its day, and a se cond edition was called for within the year. No slight part of the charm was to be found in such definitions as these : "Tory. A cant term, derived, I suppose from an Irish word signifying a savage. One who adheres to the ancient constitution of the state, and the hierarchy of the church of Eng land. Opposed to a whig." " Whig. The name of a faction." " Pension. An allowance made to any ope without an equivalent. In England it is gene rally understood to mean pay given to a state hireling for treason to his country. " "Pensioner. A slave of state hired by a sti pend to obey his master. " "Excise. A hateful tax levied upon com modities, and adjudged not by the common judges of propert)', but by wretches hired by those to whom it is paid. " " For this opinion on matters of excise, the commissioners conceiving violent wrath, actu ally meditated a prosecution for libel, and laid an opinion before Murray, the Attoney-gene-ral, afterwards Lord Mansfield, to ascertain how far they could take vengeance on the man who had called them wretches, a name, however,; to which they had been tolerably well accustomed from the time of Walpole. IVurray who pro bably thought the whole affair absurd,recom en ded that "an opportunity should be given to the writer to alter his definition; otherwise, he should be threatened with an information.'? Murray thus dexterously contrived to evade the onus of a public prosecution, and the liint was probably given to Johnson, for the, definition of both Excise and Pension were altered! in his octavo abridgment. The Doctor's well-known antipathy to the Scotch, still displayed itself in his definition of "Oate-In England the food of horses, in Scotland the food of men." But his gall was let fly on other things too ; for example "Dra goon, a soldier who rights indifferently on foot or horseback." His scorn of his own pursut was humourously represented by his definition of " Lexicographer, a writer of dictionaries, a harmles drudge;" and" Grub street, the name of a street in London much inhabited by writers of small histories, dictionaries, and tem porary poems; whence any mean production is called Grub-street." ! Life preserver. A London paper gives the following account of an invention, which may be the means of saving many lives: An inter esting experiment of a new but simple mode of assisting the inmates of a house when on fire to escape from impending destruction, took place in Bridge-road, Borough, near the police station. The apparatus consists of a broad sheet of canvas, with numerous loop-holes at the border, to admit the grasp of persons in at tendance in the stretching of the. sheet. The firemen, numerous police constables, and a con siderable number of scientific and other indi viduals were present. The canvas being stretch ed, a number of persons leaped several times from the roof, and other parts of the house and alighted in perfect safety. Those who witness ed the proceedings seemed convinced that, of every means of rescuing the inmates of houses, when on fire, from the risk of perishing in the flames, the simple canvas sheet is the most ef fective, the most portable, and the most certain of being adopted as,ah effectual life preserver. Burlesque on Genealogy. Two men dispu ting one day upon their srencalofrv. each onp of them pretended to be better than the othcrXautno"6( fr that purpose. "You cannot, (says one) compare yourself to me, who am ot a thousand times better family than you. " You, (says the other) had your father like mine, the first post in the city ?" "The first post in the city, (replied the first,) was he Governor?" "No," answered he) "Was he Judge." "No, not that yet." "What was he then ?" continued the first. Gate keep er, replied the second) is not that the first post in the city?" "Yes, (said the other) but mine preceded the first man in the province, he went before the Dukes and Peers, and before the Marshals of France." "In virtue cf what of fice?" "In virtue of his post," replied the other. " What was then that post," says he. "He was a postillion, (replied the other,) if my father had taken care, we should havV been rich, but he was a fool." "I grant that to be true, (said the other) and I feel clearly his office is hereditary." "My father prevented; that, (said the son of the postillion,) 1 for before he was postillion, he was a man of letters." "What do you call a man of letters?" (replied the son of the gate keeper,) was he Judge Ad vocate or Counsel ?" " None of all those (said the postillion,) he was runner to the post office; call you not that a man of letters?" "Trm (said the gate keeper,) but that, docs not prove the antiquity cfvour family; whereas I can trace back ears. 44 And mine, (replied fhe other) mare than eight hundred." "That's nothing, (an swered the gate-keeper,) I pan prove my family to hare existed before the Deluge." ' And I mine front' Adam" said the postilion. And mine before Adav1 said the gate-keeper. " You are in the right," replied the other, "the proof is very easy ; for before Adam there were no animals but brutes, and it is very cer tain that you are descended from them. Edward D. O. Tinker, MERCHANT TAILOR, TTD ESPECTFULLY informs the citizens of liVl Newbern and its vicinity that he has lately returned from New York, with a hand some assortment of G O ODS in his line of business, among which are Super Blue, Black, Green and Olive Cloths, Mulberry and Plum do. Chesnut-brown, Steelmixt&blk. Cassimeres, Black Silk Florentine, Black figured do. do. do. Velvet, do. do. Valencia, 1 case of Fashionable HATS, Horse skin Gloves, Mixed Merino half Hose, 1 Random do. do. Striped do. do. Merino do. do. Fancy Cravats and Stocks, Cravat Stiffeners, of the latest style, &c. &c. All of which will be sold at reduced prices. He will at all times be furnished with the latest fashions, and will execute all orders at the shortest notice, and in the neatest style. Nov. 9, 1831. NEW GOODS. TTOSEPH M. GRANADE, & Co. rcspect QjJ fully inform their friends and the public, that they have just received (by sundry late ar rivals) from New York, Philadelphia and' Bal timore, and are now opening, at the well known Store formerly occupied by Mr. William Dunn, corner of Pollok fc Middle-streets, AN EXTENSIVE AND GENERAL ASSORTMENT OF fFovefsu attU Somcstfc Brg 2crtrs, GROCERIES, WINES AND SPIRITS, Hardware, Cutlery , Crockery and Glassware. All of which they offer for sale at a moderate advance for cash or country produce. Newbern, Nov. 14, 1831. M. STEVENSON, . Senr. BEGS leave to correct an erroneous impression which hasbeen unfairly made on the public mind. He takes this method of stating, that his Hearse is kept for the accommodation of every decent family who shall be so unfortunate as to require its use. His per sonal attendance at Funerals is likewise offered to all persons of the same description, and no pains shall be spared, on Jus part, to have the solemnities conducted with sobriety, decency and good order. It 13 hoped that the following reasonable charges will be satisfactory. Neatest Mahogany Coffin, for a grown per- son, with linings and trimmings; (including an engraved Silver Plate;) together with his S-$35 personal attendance, and the use of his horse and Bier, J Neatest stained Poplar or Pine Coffin, with"! 1 Cfl T-Vl 1 .11 I engravea Oliver riate, ana a casein tne Dot- V ft O" uic fiato, wgcuici Willi IlUiTU, nCcllbC and attendance, J Plain, stained Poplar Coffin, lined with ) &1 O v-aiuunc, uui wiuiouime ouver nate, y Plain, stained Coffin, with a neat pinked ( oo Cambric border, but without lining I 9 Common Parish Coffins, 84 Children's Coffins &, Funerals, in the above proportion. new ueri i, iug. ol, lodl. NOTICE. AT the November Term, A. D. 1831, of the Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions of Craven County, the subscriber obtained letters ot Administration on the estate of John Justice. deceased. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment, and those having claims against it, to bring them forward, properly authenticated, within the time 1 ! prescnoea by law, or they will be barred of recovery by the operation of the acts of Assem bly rn such case made and provided. ANN M. JUSTICE, bewbtrn, Nov. 1831. Administratrix NOTICE. PfMHE Copartnership of Joseph M. Granade, LL & Co. consisting of Joseph M, Granade and Stephen Kincey was dissolved by mutual consent on the loth September, 1831. AH per sons indebted to, or having claims against the said firm, are requested to come forward for settlement to Joseph M. Granade, who is duly JOSEPH M. GRANADE, STEPHEN KINCEY. Newbern, N.C. 9th Nov. 1831. MRS. HURD will commence a School for young Ladies, on Monday the 2d of January. The plans of teaching pursued in the most approved Schools at the North, will be adopted. Tuition, 8(3 00 a quarter. Newbern, December 26, 1831. FOR SALE, My Farm on White Oak River, On slow County, about twelve miles from Trent Bridge. The tract rnntai five hundred acres, nearly three hundred of which are cleared and under good fence. The improvements are a Dwellinghouse, Kitchen, Barn and other necessary outhouses. The range is good, and the situation healthy Per sons desirous to purchase, are invited to exam ine the premises, and for further information apply to the subscriber. "December 20, 1831. ;acob fields. GARDEN SEED. JINNE Box, containing 40 doz. fresh Garden Ml bEED, assorted, Just received and for sale hy JOSEPH M. GRANADE, & Co. 23d December, 1831, R. HALSEY, TTD ESPECTFULLY inform, KstrZ IJlA- natrons and th niiM; 'yer patrons and the public generally than?1 3umed business in, Newbern k ( has resum known stand lately occupied by Mr, qUa 11 Stewart, on fPo'llock-Street, where heRL have on hand aj good assortment of F&SIHZ ENABLE ?5 SUCH AS Superfine Blue, Black, Olive, Brown, end r visible Green Cloths ; Blue, Drab and Fan- ey mixt, fine Goafs Ihir Camlet Fancy Plan Vesting, arofiethn'tofthJFatttg Articles of Brcs AMOJ.O WHICH ARE " Fashionble Stocks, Cravats, Sir penders, Gloves, Cravat Stiffners line linen Collars, &c. All orders will be thankfully received and executed on the most reasonable terms and t the shortest notice. 3- Ten pef cent, will invariably be detW ieu xor vvasu, uii aiKuruers ior Ulothiiif Newbern 9thNov. 1831. i6 Most Extraordinary Contiiiuaittim j OF GREAT AND UNPRECEDENTED SUCCESS BY THE SYLVESTERS? ONLY a short time ago, it was announced that at the Office of Sylvester, 130, Broadwav the 820,000 Ifrize was sold, and just before that, Six of 8 10,000 in Six successive Lotteries immediately afterwards Sylvesters Office in Pittsburgh sold the 810,000 in a Whole Ticket also Half of 85,0004 of $1,000 Whole Tickets &C.-&C. and again did Sylvester, at his Office in Paterson, sell the Whole of the $ 10,000 Prize in the Union Canal Lottery, drawn last Saturday, the ;24th inst. Such a combination of success was never known; the above defies comparison with any other Office in the United States. It is j also worthy of remark that all the above Prizes were Paid immediately on the receipt of th drawing. Sylvester takes tins opportunity of informing his distant friends that all orders for Tickets in any of Yates &, M'Intyre's Lotteries, must be addressed as un der, and will bicet same attention as on perso nal application. In all cases the original Tick, ets are slent, and Sylvester is regularly Licen sed by the Stae. Letters need only be addressed S. Jr SYLVESTER, New-York, Pittsburgh, Pa. or Paterson, N. J.. Reference, Yates M'lniyrc. ; NOTICE. AT November Term, A. D. 1831, of the Court df Pleas and Quarter Sessions of Onslow County, the subscriber qualified as Executor of the late Benjamin Farnell. All' persons indebted to the estate of said deceascH are requested to make immediate payment. and those having claims against it, arc required to present them, duly authenticated, within the time prescribed by law, or this notice will br. plead in bar of their recovery. DANIEL AMBROSE, Executor. Onslow Gijrtmty, December 30, 1831. STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA, r Onslow County. ss. County Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions, November Term A. D. 1861. Benjamin Scott i vs Original Attachment. Jesse Barrow IT appearing to the satisfaction of the Court, that the Defendant is not an inhabitant of this State; It is ordered, That publication be made for six weefc: in the North Carolina Sentinel, that 'said defen iar.t appear before the Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions of Onslow County, at the Court House in Onslow, on the first Monday of February next, and replevy cr plead to ifwue, or Judgment final will be rendered against him. Attest, DAVID W. SANDERS, Cicrl: STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA, Onslow County. 1 es. County Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions, November Term, A. D. 1831. Gideon Hawkins vs. Jesse Barrow Original Attachment. IT appearing to the eatisfnet ion of the Court, that the Defendant is not an inhabitant of this Stale: It is ordered, That publication be mat!e for wx weeks in the North Carolina Sentinel that said defendant appear before the Court of Plea and Quarter Sessions of Onslow County, at the Court House in Omhv, on the first Monday of February next, and replevy or plead to issue, or Judgment final will be rendered against him. Attest, DAVID W. SANDERS, Cicrl: STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA, ) Onslow Cojdnty. $ County Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessitrj, November Term, A. D. 1831. Louis T Oliver XS. '. Oririna! Attachment. Jesse Barrow S IT appearing to the satisfaction of the Court, that, the Dpfpnd ft ic Tint nti inrioki'fint rf t h-; State: It is ordered: That publication be made lor nix ceks in the North Carolina Sentinel, that said defendant appear before the Court of Plena and Quarter Sessions of Onslow County, at the Court House in Onslow, on the first Monday of February -next, and replevy or plead to issue, or Judgment final will be rendered against him. Attest, DAVID W. SANDERS, Clerk. STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA, Craven County. County Court of Pleas and Quarter bessioui November Term, A. D. 1831. Thomas Watson ) , ;r. I Original Attachmc n .. Alexander J. Maurice. S 0 - it 11 T appearing to the satisfaction of lh Court, tht 1L Defendant is not an inhabitant of thi State, it J dered, that publication be made lor fix weeks, m ' orth Carolina Sentinel, that taid defendant appe -&re the Court of Pleas and Quarter Seikni f Crsvcn bounty, at the Court-House in Newbern, on thf Monday of February next, nl replevy or plead to ' or judgment final will be rendered against him. Attest, j J. G. STANLY, CIc-

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