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0 / 75
tolll CiB Ii IN!A S fi N T IN MIL
! ," -- 11 .' )Jiiv i. Jl i ii 1 1 ii l i. ii ii i'
; : i. . ' - " - - I-' '
! SWEET HOME.
, By the Rev. JowN. Matfitt.
This world with its glory, and all tre hold dear.
JVow chining in beauty, most eoon disappear ;
But a moment they glitter, then fade to tne eye,
1 ike meteors of night, that flash o'er the sky ;
Home home sweet, eweet nome I
s There's no place like Home.
v ! v ! . : .
Yhoagh pleasures' rich clusters now temptingly glow,
1 n tne frost of the grave, no flowers shall crow ;
homes that we lova, deserted become,
j 'Ana fond ones we cherished, shall slep in the tomb,
Home nome sweet, sweat nome!
;TIiere's no place like Home. i ... -
'Chen give me a home, far tip in the flde?.
Where hope never withens-p where lov never dice;
The Home of the Christian, where pilcrims are blest,
i A n J the exiles of earth forever slmli rest.
Home home eweet, sweet home !
Therc'e no place like Home.
The following exquisite lines were written
Dgut two ccntries ago, on a daughter of the
Tiaird Maxwell of Cowhill, on the Banks of the
"Xith, 3nd who was called by the peasantry the
T.ilv of Nitbsdale. She died at the age of 19.
J f the life of poetry consists, as we believe it
.foes, in presenting a true and vivid picture to
3 he mind s eye, these lines are one of the hap
Jnest efforts that ever was sketched by the pen
-i! of sensibility and genius.
RJfr's gane to dwall in Heaven, my lassie,
Fhc's gane to dwall m iieaven.
VeVe owre pure quo' a voice aboon,
I'or d walling out o' Heaven.
She was beloved of a, my lassie ;
She was beloved of a';
Hut an Angei fell in love wi' h?r.
And took her fraeus a.
-ow there she lies, my lassie,
Jiow there she lies,
" t bonnier form ne'er went to the yird,
Sot lrae it will arise.
IJu' poon HI follow thee, my lassie, '
Fu' soon I'll follow thee :
Thon left ma nought to covert, lassie.
"But took goodness' sel' wi' thee.
rioolt'd on thy death cold face my lassie;
- look'd on thy death cold face ;
Thou sermed a'lilie new cfit i' the bud,
''An' lading in its. place.
I Therers nooght bot dust now mine, my lsrssie,
" There's nought but dust now mine ;
My soul's wi' thee i' the cauld, cauld grave,
An' why should I stay behiri'?
! 1 Took'd on thy death shut eye, my lassie,
1 Iook'd on thy, death-shut eye ;
An' a lovelier sight in the brow o' Heaven
Eel! time shall ne'er destroy.
Thy lips were ruddie and 4$n, my lassie,
Thy hps were ruddie and calm
ijut gane was the holy breath o' Heaven
To sing the Evening Psalm.
'Too ! '
Beautiful Extract. I saw a raournerstand
an at eventide, over the grave of one dearest
fb him on earth. The memory of joys that
were past came crowding on his soul. V And
i! this," said he all that remains of ne so
joved and so lovely? 1 call, but n voiee
answers. Oht! my loved one, will not hear?
V death! inexorable death! what hast thou
flonet Let me be down and forget my sorrow
jn the slumber of Ae grave ?'
"While he thought thus in agony, tho gentle
form of Christianity came by, She bade him
ook upward, and to the eye of ftith the heavens
Were disclosed. He hard theeong and trans
port of the great multitude which fro nan can
luimber around the throie. . There were the
ipiriCa of the just made perfect tkefe, the
Spirit of her he mourned 1 Their happinees
Was puro, permanent, perfect. The mourner
Tilcn wiped the tears from his eyes, teek eour
srgc and thanked God " all the days of my
" appointed time,"-said he " will I wait till my
(iangc cjome and he returael to tee duties
nf Fife, no longer sorrowing as thoe who have
no jtope. '
'SOLOMON AND fiHEBA,-
fThc power of this monarch had spread his
tisdora to tho remotest parts of the kiown
Uorld. Queen Sheba, attracted by the aplen
Kour of his reputation visited this poetical king
fit his own court: there, ono day to exercise
the sagacity of the monarch, Sheba presented
Berself at the foot of the threne; in each hand
rfoc held a wreath of flower, the one composed
f natural, and the other of artificial flowers.
ArJ, in tho labour of the mimetic wreath, had
exquisitely emulated tho lively hue of nature
f6 that at tho distance it was held by the queen
:lbi the inspection ol the king, if was deemed
impossible for him to j decide, as her question
imported, which wreath was the production of
liatore, and whicn tne production oi art. rne
f?afracions Solomon Boemed perplexed; yet to
tie-vanquished, though in a trifle, by a trifling
u'oman, irritated hi9 pride. The son of David,
ne who had written treatises on the vegetable
productions, "from tho cedar to the hysop,"
10 aCnOWieUJjU IUHJBCHUUhihvu .. wmju
Tcith 6hreds of. paperjand giazea paintings:
The honour of the monarchs reputation for di
sagacity seemed diminished ; and the whole
.Tewish court looked solemn and melancholy.
At length, an expedient presented itself to the
ling; and it must be confessed worthy of the
naturaV philosopher. Observing, a cluster of
pecshoveripg about the window, he commanded
that H ehdufd bo opened; it was opened; the
Tiees rushed into the court, and alighted imme
diately on one of ihe wreaths, while not a sin
ge one fixed on the other. The baffled Sheba
had, one rnoTe reason to be astonished at tho
Vlsdetn of Solomon.
tnvk.i ' ...
at a game of " What is it like!" at Ballston one
fc.v;ening. The young gentleman, who don't
wish Jus name to be mentioned, when it came
to bis turn, -answered in tho following extem
pbre: ( j
Xlairjage is like a flaring candle, f
Placed in a window of a cummer night, i
Attracting all the insects of the air,
To come and ein their petty winglets mere;
Tftj tllat.are oat, bntl heads aorainst the pne,
The first degree of proficiency is, in painting,
what grammar is in literature, a general pre
paration for; whatever species of the art the stu
dent may afterwards choose for his more par
ticular application. The power of drawing,
modelling, and using colors, is very properly,
called the language of the art.
When King Chailes II. dined with the mem
bers on the occasion of constituting them a Roy
al Society, towards the close of the evening, he
expressed his satisfaction at being the hrst Jb.n-
i i . i . i i i i i 4 r n r
gnsn monarch wno naa iaiu a wuuuauuu iur a
society, who proposed their whole studies
should be directed to tne investigation oi tne
arcana of nature, and added, with that peculiar
gravity oleountenance he usually wore on such
occasions, that among some learned men he
hoped for a solution to a question which had
long puzzled him. The case he thus sta
ted: 'nppose two pails of water were fixed
in two differerent scales that were equally
poised, and which weighed alike, and two live
bream r small fish, were put into either of
these small pails ; he wanted to know the rea
son why that pail, with such addition, should
not weigh more than the other pail-which was
against it." Every onewas ready to set at quiet
the royal curiosity; but it appeared that eve
ry one was giving a different opinion. One at
length offered so ridiculous a solution, that
another of the members could not refrain from
a loud laugh; when the king, turning to him,
insisted that he should give his sentiments as
well as the rest. Thi6 he did without hesita
tion; and told his majesty, in plain terms, that
he denied tlie fact; on which the king in high
mirth, exefaimed, 4 Odds fish, vou are in the
right.' The1 jest was not ill designed. The story
was often told, to cool the enthusiasm of the
scientific visionary, who is apt to account for
- Immcdiatelv after the organization of the
present government, Gen. Washington re
paired to Fredericksburg, to pav his humble
duty to his mother, preparatory to his departure
to New York. An affecting scene ensued. Ihe
son, feelingly remarked the ravages which a
torturing disease had made upon the aged frame
of his mother, and thus addressed her:
"The people, madam, have been pleased,
with the most flattering unanimity,- to elect me
to fhe chief magistracy of the United States,
but before I can assume the functions of mv
office, 1 have come to bid you an affectionate j
farewell. So scon as the public business which j
must necessarily be encountered m arranging a,
can be disposed of, I shall
hasten to Virginia, and"
Here the matron interrupted him. "You
will see me no more. My great age, and the
disease that isfastapproaching my vitals, warn
me that I shall not be long of this world. I
trust in God, I am somewhat prepared for a
better But go, George, fulfil the high desti
nies which Heaven appears to assign you, go,
my son, and may thatHeaveii'sand your moth
er's blessings be with you always." 5
The President was deeply affected. His
hnnd rRtH nnnn flip sbniilflpr nf his narpnt.
whose aged arm feebly, yet fondly encircled his
neck. That brow on which fame had wreathed
tbp nnrrt lmifpl rirtiip pvpr crave- tn crr tod
man. relaxed from its loftv bearincr. That!
look which could have awed a Roman Senate,
in its Fabrieian day, was bent in filial tender
ness upon the time-worn features of this venera
The great man wept. A thousand rccollec
tiois crowded upon his mind, as memory re
tracing scenes long past, carried him back to!
the paternal mansion, and the days of his youth, j
1 .1 A JJ ii V.
had prepared him to reach the topmost height .
udable ambition ; yet how were his glories j
forgotten while he gaaed upon her from whom
wasted by time and malady, he must soon part i
o meet o more. '
The matron's predictions were true. The j
disease which . had so long preyed upon her j
frame, eompleted it triumph and she expired 1
at the acre of eiirhtv-five. eonfi dine in the nromi- i
frcs ot immortality to the humble believer.
o r- j i o I
Frm the Madras India) Courier.
SAGACITY it FEROCITY OF AN ELFEHACT.
On the 28th ultimo, at Triplicane, a native
of the Barber tribe, unfortunately lost his life
by provoking the elephint belonging to Par-
thasarariy Pagoda. It would appear that this
sagacious animal, from a circumstance which
happened to him so far back as two years age,
took a deemed aversion to all Mussulmans, or
aiy one approaching in their costume. We
were informed that it was customary with the
keeper to attend with his elephant during the
celebration ot the native festivals at Saint
Thome. He would on these occasions receive
from the people fanams and pice, which the
elephant would pick up and rive to him. Some
rather choleric Moorman, wishing to enjoy a
little fun with the animal, held out his hand ag
if he had something to give, and the elephant,
haying felt with his proboscis and found it was
only a deception, grew enraged, and attempted
to chastise the individual for his temerity, who,
on hie part, found his choler rising, and flung
his shpper at the beast, which hit him on his
head. The animal became furious chased his.
persecutor, who was glad to save his life by ta
king shelter in a house. From this circum
stance, the elephant could not bear a Moorman
m me presence, ana always eyed one with ab
horrence. The unfortunate man who was killed, by a
blind fatality, or something like it, harint dres-
.uv,.. ... - appearea Deiore
the elephant. It wa6 the festival night at Trip
licane. The elephant, as usual, when before
the imaces, was receiving the Toluntarv hmm.
ties of the spectators. This ill-fated man also
extended his hand, and two or three times, it
would appear, deceived the animal ; although
the keeper repeatedly entreated him to desist.
The elephant got annoyed ana Knocked tin
man down with his trunk. Bot one of the keep
r rnloncTKide Dushed him away, upon which
I the animal tnrned round with a fury not to be
ucscrioea, uore uowu u wppusmuu, auu wjicu
him on th& spot. The work of death being com
pleted,he set off to his stall in full trot, the af-
.frrghted people Tijnning in all directions.
" ..i.' :!"' "":S:ri:".!THE highest cash prices
TTN obedience to two Deeds of Trust or As
LL signments to me made, the one dated the
3d day of February, 1830, and the other dated
the2bth day of March, following, I shall pro
ceed to sell '
At the Court-House in Trenton,
Jones county, -on the 29th day of March nexti
all the LANDS of Richard B. Hatch in said
The Plantation formerly owned by
Joseph Hatch, deceased, and devised to Richard
B. Hatclv-during his life, by the said Joseph
HatciT, adioininff the lands of the late Josiali
Also, all the right, title and interest
oi tne said mcnarn i. uatcn (it oemcr lor ana
uring the life of the said Richard B. Hatch,)
in the Grimes Land, lying on the south side of
Trent River, containing, by estimation, three
hundred and forty-six acres, more or less.
Also, all the Lands conveyed to the
said Richard B. Hatch, by Lemuel Hatch and
Mary his wife, lying on the south side of Trent
River, called the James Simmons' place. j
Also, the Lands of the said Richard
B. Hatch, purchased of John Simmons, decea
sed, adjoining the lands last above mentioned.
Also, the Lands formerly belonging
to Solomon E. Grant, lying on both sides of the
Road leading from Newbern'to Trenton and
Kinston, ten miles from Trenton ; containing
four hundred and fifty acres, more or less.
And On the 30th dav of March next,
at the Plantation near Btickner Hatch's Mills
where Joseph Whitty lived last year, will be
15 or 20 likely Negroes,
consisting of both sexes and all classes, belong
ing to the said Richard B. Hatch.
Also, the Household and Kitchen
Furniture, the STOCK of all kinds, with the
Plantation Tools and Farming Utensils on said
There will also be sold, on Wed-
nesday the 2d day of April next,
In tVaipicsborough, Wayne Count y,
the life estate of Richard B. Hatch in a Saw
and Gslst Mill, with a Mill Site containing two
acres of Land.
And on Wednesday, the 4th day of
April, at the Plantation of the said Richard B.
Hatch, in the county of Wayne will be sold,
Jl-Cigil) nf. TT0.
tic,y t 1 eg wo,
and all the Household and Kitchen Furniture,
Stock of all kinds, and the Farming Utensils on
Also, will be sold, on the 7th day of
April next, at the Court-House
j In Smithjield, in the county of JoJtnston,
the life estate of the said Kichard B. Hatch in
all the Lands descended to him from his wife,
in said county of Johnston, containing live
hundred acres, more or less.
And on the 7th dav of May next,
j111 bc s0! '
At OnSOW Lourt-JJousc,
: all the Lands of the said Richard B. Hatch in
the county of Onslow; consisting of about!
three-fourths of Eden's Island, and a large
quantity of Piney Lands, with about twenty
thousand boxes, two years old.
The conditions of the sales will bo made
known on the days of sale.
February 15, 1832.
UAV LL be given for likely young flegroes ot
v m w i - - i
V V botn eexes, irom one to o years or age.
BACON, FORK, LARD,
3? J ted, of prime quality,
50 bbls. prime Pork,
25 " mess do.
50 kegs (30 to 40 lbs. each) prime leafLard,
6 firkins good Goshen Butter, j
Fresh Hyson, Gunpowder and Imperial Teas,
5 bbls. Xump and Loaf Sugars,
2 hhds. good New Orleans do.
12 " prime retailing Molasses,
1 tierce superior Neuvitas Honey,
12 bags prime green St. Domingo Coffer,
1 2 pieces 43 inch heavy Dundee Hemp Bagging
10 coils Bale Hope,
10 doz. " Beer's" long bright bitted Axes,
'or sale by
JOSEPH M. GRANADE, & Co.
Newbern, March 7, 1832.
JOSEPH M. GRANADE, & Co.
CORNIR OF TOLLOK AND MIDDLE-STRUTS
MAVE just received by the schooner Hc
becca frowi New York, and other late ar
rivals from New l ork, Philadelphia and Balti
more, a general assortment of Foreign and
Domestic DRY GOODS, HARDWARE
and CUTLERY, CtOCfcOTg, IaSS and
ketone art, Groceries, Wines, 6lc.
&c. All of which they otter lor sale, at a very
moderate advance for Cash or Country Produce.
The fuliowine article may be enumerated as part of
their srock viz:
20 bbl Pilot and Ny Bread
10 do N Y Weitern Canal Flour, Beach's red brand
20 ialf bbU ditto dto
6 casks Goshen Cheese,
2 box Pine Apple ditto
12 kegs Family Butter
60 pieces Smoked Beef
25 Smoked Tongues, 12 boxes Smoked Herrings
6 bxes fresh bunch Raisins
300 bushels Irish Potatoes
6 barrels Loaf and Lump Sugars -White
Havana and Good Aw Orleans do
Imperial, Gunpowder and Hyson TEAS
Mexican and St. Domingo Coffee
C hocolate, 2 boxes fresh
Madeira 1 f Cnlroanar
Naples ' i Muscatel f
StM-rry (w! Sweet Malaga
Port 1 Champaigne
Dry Lisbon ftj and"
Ten,riffe j rg i ClarPt
quart aud pint bottle's Porter
2 do best re fined Cider
10 barrels best New-ark famiFr Cider, by the barre
or on dm ft
IcasphrrrT and Cfcarry Brandy
" " ' " '
nT appearing to the Board of Trustees that
a considerable amount of tuition money
is unpaid, notwithstanding the rule requiring
from every pupil payment in advance,
Resolved, That the 1 eaehers be directed to
. i . i. n . i : .1
cause tnese arrears iu uc cuiiecieu wiuiuui
Resolved further, l nat an aanerence to tne
rnlp i deemed essential to tne interests oi
the Institution, and that the Teachers are
hereby required, in every instance hereafter,
,vhen a pupil does not produce a certihcatc
from the Treasurer, ot tne tuition money
hpinf raid within one week after the com-
mencemcnt oi ms quarter, wnuuui "
. i. i l : u . ,1 : : ,
tion ol person, to miorm me yuyu moi
can no longer be received until such certificate
Rnnlrl fiirthrr. That these Resolutions
be published in the newspapers of this town.
M. E. MANLY, Secretary.
November 23d, 1831.
Continues to conduct her Seminary on the pop ilar
and improved Pctalozzian Plan, now so general
lv acknowledged to be superior to all others in its
ladaptation to the younger classes of children. The
advantages connected with this method of instruction,
Iconsist chiefly in the rapid improvement which it im
parts to the infant mind, as well as in the systematic
and fascinating organization of its operations. In our
Northern Cities, where it has acquired a high reputa
tion, th benefits resulting from this system are stri
kingly illustrated in the erfects it has "produced, and
the extensive patronage which distinguishes it from
all others. Parents and Guardians who are unac
quainted with this mode of instruction, and who may
desire to witness its operations, are respectfully inform
ed that Mrs. Alexander's Seminary is open every
Monday forenoon for the reception of visitors.
Children of both sexes, from 3 to 12 years of age
are received upon the following terms.
For Spelling, Reading, Writing and Arithmetic,
Jfc2 50 rer nuarter.
Geography and Grammar, in addition to the above
. 1 1 . . .... . .
branches, $ 3 00.
Newbern, 10th January, 1832.
TTOSEPH M. GRANADE, & Co. respect-s
Cii 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 & Middle-streets,
AN EXTENSIVE AND GENERAL ASSORTMENT OF
iforefflu mxti QomzsUt 5Brg (SoaHs,
WINES AND SPIRITS,
Hardware, Cutlery, Crockery and
All of which they offer for sale at a moderate
advance for cash or country produce.
Nmobern, Nov. 14, 1831.
TTS hereby given, that the firm of BELL &
LJl WALLACE was dissolved this day by mu
All persons indebted to them, are requested
to make immediate payment to Reuben Wal
lace, who is duly authorized to settle the busi
ness of the concern.
W. L. BELL,
February 15th, 1S32.
A T the February Term, A. D. of the Court
H W JL IVUi
JA of Pleas and Quarter Sessions of Craven
; County, the subscriber obtained letters of Ad-
ministration on the estate of Waitman Emery
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
prescribed by law, or they will be barred of re
covery by the operation "of the acts of Assem
bly m such case made and provided.
February 15, 1832.
14 lbs. 1st quality St. Domingo
25 lilids, prime Molasses, iust receiv
ed and for sale bv
M. A. OUTTEN.
Newbern, Jan. 25, 1832.
JOHN A. CRISPIN
AS just returned from New York with
HARDWARE, CUTLERY, CROCKERY
llie following articles comprise apart of his Stock
Champaigne, in qt. and
Loaf 6l Lump,
Brown, various qual.
Cogniac Brandy (supe
Old Jamaica Rum,
Superior Holland Gin,
Old Monong. Whiskey,
N. E. Rum,
Porter in qt.& pt. bottles
Buckwheat, Goshen Butter, Cheese,
Spanish, American Segars, su
perior Cheicing Tobacco, fce.
WTiichhc offers low for cash or country prod u.
at ihe Store on Pollok-street formerly occupier
hy the late Gedrge A. Hall, Esq.
Joseph M.. Graiiade & C0
E.ju5i received, and otter for salP u
for cash, the following articles, W
JO libls. Sup. Hour, "Beach's brand h
20 NavyBread, racd'
10 " Pilot do.
10 Hhds. N. E. Rum,
20 Bbls. New Orleans Whiskey
10 " Baltimore Rvc do.
10 " Cartis's N. Y. Rye Gin.
2 Bbls. Lorrillard's Snuff, in Bottle-
1 " 4 ' 44 Bladders'
12 Bbls. Apple Brandy, .
5 " Porpoise Oil, "
2 " Winter Sperm do.
2 " Linseed do.
HO Kegs White Lead,
r 50 Boxes Fontain's Virginia mi
T. obacco, in pound twists
100 Casks Stone Lime,
100,000 Brick, a large proportion of whirf,
is of the quality used m the cnn, ,
of Fort Macon, concUoU
25 M. R. O. Staves, prime nualitv .i
Newbern, Feb. 22d, 1832 84tf
AT November Term, A. D. 1831, 0f fte
Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions of
Onslow County, the subscriber qualified a
Executor of the late Benjamin Farnell. All
persons indebted to the estate of said deceased
are requested to make immediate payment
and those having claims against it, are required
to present them, duly authenticated, within ihe
time prescribed by law, or this notice will be
plead in bar of their recovery.
DANIEL AMBROSE, Execute.
Onslow County, December 30, 1K31.
AT the November Term, A. D! 1831, of thr
Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions of
Craven County, the subscriber obtained letters-
1 ! . . ... .. . -r i -
j oi ivommisirauonon tne estate oi Jonn .lustier,
deceased. All persons indebted to said p
are requested to make immediate payment, and
those having claims against it, to bring them
forward, properly authenticated, within the time
prescribed by law, or they will be barred of
recovery by the operation of the acts of Assem
blv in such case made and provided.
ANN M. JUSTICE,
Neirbern. Nor. 5lh, 1831. - Administrntri-
11 AN away from the subscriber, on the 14th
A.L of May last, a Negro Man named EZE
KiEL, about 24 years of age, 5 feet 5 or fl
inches high, of dark complexion, and by trade
a House-Carpenter. He is probably lurking
about the plantation of Michael N. Fisher, on
Handcock's ('reek, about 25 miles from Ncrc
bern, where he has a wife. He can read and
write tolerably well, and may attempt to pass
for a free man. He is well known at the plan
tations of Lemuel D. Hatch and James lf;itch,
in Duplin and Jones Counties, where he lies
' The above cvard will be. given for the
delivery of said Negro to me in Newbern, or
for his confinement in any jail, so that I pet
him ; and all reasonable expenses will be
WILLIAM L. SEARS.
Newbern, Feb. 22, 1832. :
GRAPE VINE ROOTS,
From France, at ermoderate price, and encour
aging the introduction of that culture into
the United States.
MR. ALPHONSE LOUBAT
having considerably enlarged Iii
Vineyard, on Long Island, where
he now has, in full cultivation,
thirty-five acres of ground, con
taining 72,000 Grape Roots, of
which 22,000 are for his sub
scribers : having also the pen.-
liar advantage of being enabled to procure iV
best species of Roots from his Father's exten
sive Vineyards and Nurseries, in the districts
Bordclais, Clerac, and JtSuzct, departments o.
Girondc arfd Lot and Gar one, in France, (4.V
N. Lat.) proposes to the numerous friends t
the cultivation of the Grape Vine in the United
States, a subscription, which was opened o.
the first of August, 1828.
Mr. A L. will engage to furnish subscriber?
with their Grape Vine Roots, and forward
them free of expense, to the different cities
where subscription lists shall have been opened.
The roots will be three years old, and will pro-
A .-r frnm
the time ol their being planted. They win ot
carefully classed and packed in boxes, vrith
some of the original, soil in which they have
been raised, which will greatlv facilitate the
. . ' t Mil--
thriving of the roots, when transplanted.
Orders will be punctually attended to: uV
subscribers designating the quantities and spe
cies ol the Grape Vine Roots they wisn w
have. TJiey will engage to pay for lOw roois
or more, at the rate of 12? -cents for each root;
for less than 1000, at the rate of 15 cents ; and
25 cents per root for less than 50. Roots ow
two years old, shall be paid for at the rate of
cents each, for 1000 or more ; 12? cents for k
than 1000 ; and 18 cents for less than 50 roots
Payment to be made on delivery of the rootc
XQr Orders are received bv
T, WATSON, Agent-
February 15, 1832 12mo. r :
My Farm on White Oak River, Os
niiin & mini . . iiiiiiiiL in m v -s
ly three hundred oi
nve nundred acres, near
...u: -.1 . i i a nnA tf-ncp. 1 111
improvements are a Dwellinghoufie, Kitchen
Barn and other necessary outhouses.
range is good, and the situation healthy. e
fus desirous to purchase, are invited to exam
ine the premises, and for further information
mplv to the subscriber, . .
F JACOB FIELDS-
December 20, 1631.