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0 / 75
tS ElF IHL CAE O 1L IN A SE TI'NlBX,.
From ' the New York Advoeate.
Pitrity of heart. -What is there, in this
world of so much Yalue as purity of heart in
deed, so far as our social affections are concern
cd,' vhat arc-all the charms of life without it?
And where is it most predominant? The an
swer is plain but, let us not ourselves reply.
Tri the play of the "Tempest," to an inquiry
inade by Ferdinand of Miranda
I r therefore weep you?'
Miranda replies : .
"AtmineunworthiJicss, that dare not offer f
What I desire to give; and much less take, J
What I shall die to want; but this is trifling;
And all the more it seeks to hide itself,
The bigger bulk it shows. Hence bashfal cunning!
And prompt me piam ana notp innocence i
j am your wife, if you will marry me;
"You may deny me; but I'll be your servant,
Whether you will or no." 1
"? Here, then, is the "holy innocence,' ' the
purity of heaTt which is to be found in an un
sophisticated female bosom how true to nature
is the poet in his portrait of this richest of treas- to
urcs. .How truly does he describe the unDorn
ndicarV of; " Heaven's first best gift to
-"That dare not offer
.What I desire to give and much less take,
What I shall die to want."
AVho that has known the heart of lovely
Womnn ere it has felt the blight of ''unrequited
lrvr," that cannot bear witness to its pure and
holy nspirations! With man, love -is " an af
fair!" it is mingled with a thousand worldly
considerations. Passion, pride and circum
stance, combine to mingle their alloy within
his bOsomt Calculations are to be made for
lane, prospect, and a thousand other emotions
crowd "around his soul, when he first feels the
instinct of his nature to invite him to the hymen
ial altar. In him, lore is a business,Jor a spec
Illation he weighs and thinks, and weighs and
thinks again. True as may be his motives,
ihey are entangled, mixed up with sensations
fha.t continually tend to -break the charm that
lows within the temple "of the god of love,
the female bosom.
In woman, nature has made love a pure and
holy fire, an inextinguishable fiame, that burns
on as lonir as the vital lamp remains. No rude
passion is lurking there, to profane the altar
upon whieh she would j offer up her soul a liv
ing and devoted victim." How often do we wit
ness, not in romance, but in real life, the abi-
Hinp, the endearing affection of the lovely mar
tyr to some unrequited attachment. How
""Concealment like a worm in the bud,
Peed on her damask cheek."
And how docs she sink into the tomb. Like
some beauteous lilly of the valley, wasting
"Her fragrance oh the desert air. "
.'Rut above all, how docs the devoted wife evince
the holy principle, which, having been once
called forth, can never die ! Ask the man, who
has been the sport of fortune, whose life has
V ' 1- 1 1...A. 1; - C 1,1. T
nccn rmoiii-erca uy uie loss oi w eaiui, on wiiuse
exertions io regain it, nothing has smiled.
Ask the married man, who has the heart of an
aftectionate, a loving, anlendeared wife, to com-
fort him, to shield hinxfrom the worldrs dread
augh, what it is that has supported him amidst
his severest trials? Where he has gone for the
lialm, thathealed his wounded spirit, when it has
been ready to sink under accumulated woes;
a.nd his soul will be filled with gratitude, to her
who has been his guardian angel! whose un
jliminished love has hidden from him the dis
tresses she has felt, and when her own bosom
lias beert the seat of anguish indescribable
lias forgotten Iter intense distress to smoothe
hiB brow. Thousands of instances have exis
ljd, exist at this moment and while the holy
influence of Wowan's attachment shall contin
vrd, more than tens of thousands of the purest
of God's creation will exist-, to bless the care
worn souls of men.
Yet giddy sons of mirth, who have never felt
the value of such a treasure, know that it a
hounds but like the gold of the jewel of the
the mine, it must be sought for. To every one
Avho shall seek in the proper spirit, there will
be found some "fairest daughter of the dawn"
yvo will in the language of her heart say to
r" Hence bashful cunning!
.nd prompt me plain and holy innocence!
T tun your wife if you will marry me."
Napoleon's Whole Histobt Summed up
uv Himself in a few Words. -"I closed the
ulf of anarchy and cleared the chaos. I puri
fied the revolution, dignified nations, and estab
lished kings. I excited every kind of emula
tion, rewarded every kind ofmcritand extended
tho limits, of glory! This is at least something!
And on what point can I be assailed on which
an historian could not defend me! Can it be
for my intentions? But even here; I can find
absolution. Can it be for my despotism? It
jnay be demonstrated that the dictatorship was
absolutely, necessary. Will it4)e said that I
restrained liberty ? It can be proved that licen-
tiousness, anarehy, and the greatest irregular
ities still haunted the threshold of freedom.
&hall I be accused of having been too fond of
Avar? It can be shown that I always received
he first attack. Will it be said that I aimed
at universal monarchy? It can be proved that
tmsrwas merely the result of fortuitous circum
stances, and that our enemies themselves led
)pe step by step to this determination. Last
ly shall 1 be blamed for mv ambition? This
passion I must doubtless be allowed to have
Possessed, and that in no small degree; but, at
iVat?? lime mY ambition was of the highest
?h.r0rlestkind ever perhatis existed !
-niro lnrcf,stablishirig and consecrating the cm
.r!Sn' !nd the ful1 exerciseSand com
ffl S!S?of.a11 the human faculties !
elledTo SLS rian wU1 VrohMy feel com-
few moments of llild ?n, after a
if 7 . xc"CCtlOn ' this " anirl
the emperor, "is mv ih , mis, said
vJ .; r"""- msiorv in four
By indulging a fretful temper, we both ar
jrravafe the uneasiness of age, and alienate'
illose on whos-e affectron rmrch nf- on p comfort
TO THE PUBLIC.
rr3 An anonymous publication has recently
madeits appearance in this city, purporting to
be the Reformed Practice of Medicine, as taught
at the "Reformed Medical College in New
York, and Worthino-ton. Ohio " bv Professors
, . , , . i -
The obiect ot
communication, is, to inform the public,
the above work was never issued by eitncr
ihp.PrnfpasnrK nf the New-York or Wortmng-
P.llorroc c .tatvul. nr an v of their members ,
nr Tiotto thpv nvr nubllSbea tne 'ratutc
in taught. When persons steal the dress, or
r n - nlm their spurious "catch
uauiua ui uiwtio, i - . .
nnnv" nmrh ets upon Hie ereuuiou, It
w j I 1' J t. , -i .
hoped that they may ouudcucu m u ituFu-
-atinrm We embrace ims u juonuunv iu
hit it has been in contemplation tor some time
hv the Reformed Medical Society to publish
their system of practice, as early as circumstan-
CCS Will jusmv ii" Jl hc tuiivt hi yijif.
will be issued, treating upon the various bran
ches of Medicine upon the Keformed system,
which will be prefixed the name of the Phy
sician authorized to publish the same. Any
publication emanating from a different source
or of an opposite character, is, and will be, a
gross imposition upon the public
Prin. of the Ncic- Yorlc Reformed Medical College.
T. V. MORROW.
Prin. of the Worthington (Ohio) Medical College
Of a New Publication, to be entitled the
System of Medical and Surgical Practice,
As pursued at the U. S. Infirmary, and taught at the
Reformed Medical Colleges in New York and
BY W. BEACH, M. D.
Founder of the Reformed Medicrl College, and Pre
sident of the Reformed Medical Society of the u. S.
From a conviction and knowledge that the
present practice of Medicine exerts a baneful
and pernicious effect upon the health and lives of
mankind, Colleges and Infirmaries have been
founded, and are in successful operation, ex
pressly to introduce an improved system, or to
accomplish a reformation, in the science of
as an eviuence oi trie success ana prosperity
of these schools, we-"would remark, that we
have how graduates in. almost every State in
the Union; who from time to time transmit to
us statements ot their unprecedented success in
the cure of diseases. One of our physicians
from the state of Ohio,writes as follows: "We
have had during this fall three hundred and
twenty-five cases of various diseases, and we
have lost but three, out of all that i. umber.
Disinterested persons state, that our succcs is
unparallelled in history:" all of which proves
to a demonstration, that, without Mercury,
that boasted campion of the Materia Medica, or
other poisonous drugs, diseases generally, may
be cured by those more safe and salutary
means which the God of Nature has so liberally
. x 1 . -I
scaiiercu urounu us.
The system of practice taught is altoccther
superior to that taught in other Medical Schools,
or pursued by other Physicians, the remedial)
agents being principally derive I from the vc -
0-ptamp kinordnm. Its fiffipftr.r hpj'ri nrnvrrl
for more than half a century, combining the
imnrovpmcnts of thfi most distinguished Mndi -
cal Reformers of this or any other age. It has
been tested in every variety and form of dis
ease, and its salutary effects witnessed where
the mercurial or mineral treatment had been
pursued without the least effect, except great
injury to the constitution. Its superiority has
been sa repeatedly demonstrated, as to satisfy
the most wavering and sceptical; and it is
chiefly owinir to this success, that we are in
debted for the elevated character
tion of our Reformed Medical Coll
i . j r .i . i
mg an aruent uesire, sun luruier io promulgate
tnis vaiuaoie system, we nave conciuaeu in
compliance with our original design, with the
repeated requests of physicians, and others, to
publish a work on the Practice of Physic and
Surgery upon the Reformed, or Botanical Sys
tem : in which shall be disclosed the principles
andpractice of Medicine, as taughtand pursued
at bur Infirmaries and Colleges.
if si . it..' i i i
. V 1 1 f 1 1 l i
niinerto, our constitution nas Dounu every
member under a heavy penalty, as well as in a
moral point of view, not to divulge, reveal, or
make known any part or formula of our prac
tice, without the genera approbation of the
Society. This vas deemed adviseable to pre
vent any injury vhich might arise from a pre
maturev or improper publication of it. We
wished also, still further to test and improve it,
before it was laid before the world. This bond
has since been rescinded by a unanimous vote
of our members, and the founder of-the
Schools appointed, and authorised to publish
the present tvork. They have been induced to
issue it earlier than was at first contemplated,
on account of the impositions already practised
upon the community.
Patent Medicines have been vended under
the Pretence that thpv wprs thn Kflmns thrc
published at our Institutions.
A volume of considerable size, published in
this city, has been sold at a great price, ifi
consequence of its having been stated that the
author was President of our Society when in
reality, he had never been even a" member.
Another small publication (apparently printed
at Boston, but unquestionably in New York)
has appeared, said to haye been written by
'KProfessors and members of our Colleges." a
refutatiorfof which accompanies this prospectus.
; Others at a distance, have likewise proposed
to publish our practice. These considerations,
together with the difficulty our students labour
under for want of proper text books calcula
ted to elevate the character of our schools the
great necessity which exists of disseminating a
judicious, scientific, and superior method of
treating diseases to prevent interested and
disqualified persons trom lurtner imposing
upon the unsuspecting portion ot 'fiecommu-
nity, have induced the Society tc publish the
I. The Work now in Press, will be issued as soon
as possible, in two largre octavo volumes, containing
xhh eleven hundred pages, with seme plates, lor
mm r nv 'Mfars reF rrfiTme.
II. There will be an abridgment issued at the same
in one volume at five dollars. Subscribers will
please signitv which they will take.
III. It will be executed in a superior style, as re
gards type, paper, binding, &c.
i V . rayment oi eacn volume to be made on de
livery, where agents are appointed. The most con
venient mode by which persons in the interior can
receive the work, is by ascertaining from their local
Uookseiier the address ot the house he deala with in
New York, on transmitting which to the author, the
books can be deposited with him to be torwardod. ,
V. Booksellers, Editors, and Postmasters, (except
those who sell a spurious publication) are hereby ap
pointed agents for tbia work ; and are authorised to
receive sabecribtions, for which they will be alkwed
a liberal per cent on all monies remitted ; thep paying
the expense of any further advertisements. Those
who procure five suliecribere and become responsible
tor the same shall have the sixth copy gratis..
VI. The work will shortly be issued, or as soon as
a small number of subscribers are obtained.
VII. Persons hold mc subscription papers, will -re
turn them, or give information of the number of sub
scribers, as early as possible, designating now many
nf ftar.h work is wanted. Where orders are sent to
New-York, the money must be paid in advance.
VIII. To prevent imposition, besides securing the
copy right, the hand writing ol the author in manu
script, will b annexed to both works. Should any
person atrain attempt to publish, abridge, or palm any
partot this work,or any other purporting to be the same,
a copy of this work will be given to any person, who
will furnish us with the name and address of such
IX. Everv travelling agent duly authorized to re
ceive subscriptions, must have a writing from the au
thor certifying the same.
X. All orders for tnis work, with directions where
they fii-tll be sent, with subscription's and communi
cations, to be addrfsfed, post paid, to the author,' Dr.
W. Beack, INo. 95 El indge-street, iYew-York.
New-York Reformed Medical College, )
December 20, 1831. S
AMERICAN RAILROAD JOURNAL.
Fprilr; subscriber is now publishing a weekly
II paper, called the AMERICAN RAIL
ROAD JOURNAL. A principal object in. of
fering the proposed work to the public, is to
ditluse a more general knowledge ol this lm-
nnrtftnt mnHp nf intprnnl enmnnnr.iration. which.
;,t thU timp. !nr.Mrs to entrare the attention of
almost every section of our country.
The American Railroad Journal is prin-
onrl rn n slippt. nf flip larorp.st. size, innmino
orl rmt nn in o prmvpnient form for hindinp-.
each number containing sixteen large octavo
of three columns each. The selections,
,v. CnU;rt f Y-o i l mo ft c mid filler wnrL
of internal improvement, will be from the best
authors, both of Europe and America, and will
be occasionally illustrated by engravings. A
part of this Journal will be devoted to the sub
ject of internal improvement giving a history
of the first introduction ot railroads in Lngland
and their improvements to the present day. It
r..Mirp ihp TTiPPtiniT;. in iffprpnt spc
tions of the country, upon the subject of rail-
The remaining part of the paper will contain
the Literary Miscellaneous and News
- , . - . . , -
matter ot the JUV xUKK AMllilCAiy,
as prepared for that paper, omitting all politi-
I - " . .
i cal suhiccts, except such as arc ot general con-
! The terms of the American Railroad Journal
are Three Dollars per annum, payable in ad-
1 vancf ; and will not be sent without. Any per-
I in whi'i will nfwin cicrht snhscrihrrK nnd rp.
I mit the amount, shall have a copy gratis; and
! in rnmnnnips nf tpn suhKrihprs. ivhn nssnriat
; and remit twenty-five dollars, -it will be sent
for S'2 i0 each per annum. The Journal will
be sent for any length of time desired, if paid
in advance. It will be published on Satur
days. D. K. MINOR,
CONTENTS OF NO. 13.
Editor! a Notice. Stc.
Letter from C. Hammond, Eq. on M'Adam'e system
i Baltimore and Ohio Rau-road.
i Rail.road horn the Portage Summit, Ohio,
tC& Subscriptions received at this Office.
13-31 PFtP lbs. 1st quality St. Domingo
Itfiilw. nrfnir; i?1 0 1 ftSSCS, met recciv-
-mm- . '
ed and for sale by
M. A. OUTTEN.
Newbern, Jan. 25, 1832.
JOHN A. cmspe
IAS just rcturned from New York with
general assortment of
HARDWARE, CUTLERY, CROCKERY
The following articles comprise aj.-art of his Stock
Champaigne, in qt
Loaf fc Lump,
Brown, various qual.
Madeira Nuts, s
Old Jamaica Rum,
Superior Holland Gin,
Old Monong. "Whiskey.
N. E. Rum,
Porter in qt.fc pt. bottles
Jhickichcat, Goshen Butter, Cheese,
Spanish & American Segars, su
perior Chewing Tobacco, c.
Which he offers low for cash or country produce
at the Store on Pollok-street formerly" occupied
by the late George A. Hall, Esq.
A large Green Silk Umbrella, marked with
the letters L. C. The finder will be
suitably rewarded by returning the same to
this Office.- March 12th, 1P32.
and repute-1 Liverpool and Manchester itan-way.
o--, i Baltimore and rort Uepoit naii-roui.
r i , ; Kail-road lrom v asmnsrtonto ikck xoric.
Joseph M. Granade Co.
TTTT AVE just received, and oiler for sale, low
1 jl J for cash, the following articles, viz:
30 Bbla. Sup. Flour, "Beach's brant,"
20 " Navy Bread,
10 " Pilot do.
10 Hhds. N. E. Rum,
20 Bbls. New Orleans Whiskey,
10 I' Baltimore Rye do.
10 " Curtis's N. Y. Rye Gin.
2 Bbls. Lorrillard's Snuff, in Bottles.
1 ti " Bladders,
12 Bbls. Apple Brandy,
5 " Porpoise Oil,
2 " Winter Sperm do.
2 " Linseed do.
80 Kegs White Lead,
50 Botes Fontains Virginia manufactured
Tobacco, in pound twists.
100 Casks Stone Lime,
100.000 nrir.k.alarirenroportion of which,
. .i i-,..B ,i 4,
ict ft i ip n in v l si in liii; tuiiBiuiiiu"
of Fort Macon,
2r M. R. O. Staves, nrimc ouality for the
W. I. Market.
Newbern, Feb. 22d, 1832 '84tf
AT November Term, A. V. oi tnc
Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions of
Onslow County, the subscriber qualified as
Executor of the late Benjamin Farnell. All
rsons indebted to the estate of said deceased
are renuestea to iiiae luiim.uiaic
iinirtboftp. havincr claims against it, are required
t.n nresent. them.du v authenticatea, wuniii iul
time prescribed by law, or this notice win
plead in bar of their recovery.
JIA1N1EL AMBRUfjri, nxecuwy.
Onslow County, December 30, 1831.
A T the November Term, A. 1). ol tic
A Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions o
Craven County, the subscriber obtained letters
of Administration c-n the estate of John Justice,
deceased. - All persons indebted to saiu estate
are reauested to make immediate payment, and
those having claims against it, to bring them
forward, properly authenticated, within the time
prescribed by law, or they win dc oarreu oi
rpmvfrv hv the oneratiou ot tiie acts oiAsscm-
bly in such case made and proviueci.
AiNN 31. JbMibL,
Newbern. Nov loth, 1831.
AN awiy from the subscriber, on tliel4th
of May last, a Negro Man named EZE-
K 1 F.T.. nhont 24 years of acre, 5 feet 5 or U
inches high, of dark complexion, and by trade
a House-Carpenter. He is probably lurking
about the plantation oi Michael JN. t isher, on
Ilandcock's Creek, about Z miters ironi new-
I , -t i r it .. .1 . rt
bern, where he has a wne. ne can rcuu mm
write tolerably well, and may attempt to pass
1 m -W T III -A. A L .
tor a tree man. lie is wen Known ai ine pian
tations of Lemuel D. Hatch and James Hatch,
in- Duplin and Jones Counties, where he has
The above reward will be given for
dlivprv at said lcOTO to IKIC in JNCWbem, OT
for his confinement in any jail, so that I get
him: nnd all reasonable expenses will be
WILLIAM L. SEARS.
Newbern, Feb. 22, 1832.
GRAPE VINE ROOTS,
Prom France, at a moderate price, and encour
aging the introduction of that cttlture into ,
the United States.
MR. ALPHONSE LOUBAT
having considerably enlarged his '
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 pecu
liar aavantaee oi Deine enameu to procure tne
I T f 1 111. i .1
j best species of Roots from his Father s ex
sive Vineyards and Nurseries, in the districts of
Bordclais, Clerac, and Buzct, departments -of
Gironde and Lot and Garone, in France, (45
N. Lat.) proposes to the numerous friends to
the cultivation of the Grape Vine in the United
States, a subscription, which was opened no
the first of August, 1828. I
Mr. A L. will engage to furnish subscribers!
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
duce considerable fruit the second year from
the time of their being planted. They will be
carefully classed and packed in boxes, with
some of the original soil in which they have
been raised, which will greatly facilitate the
thriving of the roots, when transplanted.
Orders will be punctually attended to : the
subscribers designating the quantities and spe
cies of the Grape Vine Roots they wish to
have. They will engage to pay lor 1000 roots,
or more, at the rate of 12f cents for each root ;
for less than 1000, at the rate of 15 cents ; and
25 cents per root for less than 50. Roots only
two years old, shall be paid for at the rate of 9
cents each, for 1000 or more ; 12 cents for less
than 1000 ; and 18 cents for less than 50 roots
Payment to be made on delivery of the roots.
H" Orders are received bv
T. WATSON, Agent.
February 15, 1 6321 2mo.
My Farm on White Oak River, On:
slow County, about twelve miles from
Trent Bridge. The tract contains
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 inrited to exam
ine the premises, and for further information
apply to the subscriber.
t JACOB FIELDS.
Iecember 20, 1831.
THE ELEGANT, FULL BLOODED AR A
WILL stand the ensuing season, at in
stable on North River, in rJ
County, to commence the 20th of March B i
terminate the -20th of June, at the m
price of five dollars for the Season, or ten dol
lars to ensure. Napoleon is an imnortol ti..
"ow e.,g yeF ? d "olour w a -beauty
DaPPle Cla ? !lls f neatv. are
not surpassed by any Lvery attention win
Paifl nres sent irom a distance to N
leon, and it requested by their owner
on gram at cts per day. Pasturaiy
gratis; but 1 will not consider myself liab
for escapes, nor any accidents. The Pcd'urm
of Napoleon is not at present in my possession
i-... ... i i. .1 i.
uui wiicu uuiauicu may ue seen in
WILLIAM P. M Aft SUA LI
R T appearing to the Board of Trustees t at
JUL a considerable amount of tuition monov
is unpaid, notwithstanding the rule requiring'
from every pupil payment in advance,
Rcsohcd, Tliat the Teachers he directed to
cause these arrears to be collected without
Rcsohcd farther, That an adherence to the
rule is deemed essential to the interests ot
the Institution, and that the ' Teachers are
hereby required, in every.instance hereafter,
when a pupil does not produce a ccrtiticatp
from the Treasurer, oT the tuition money
being pain" within one week after the com
mencement of his quarter, without distinc
tion of person, to inform the pupil that he
can no longer be received until such certificate
Resolved' further, Tliat these Resolutions
be published in the newspapers of this town.
. M. E. MANLY, Secretary.
November 23d, 1831.
njTI A VINCI located myself as a .Tfacher on
JbOJ Brown's Sound,' near the residence ' ot
David Ward, Esq. i take this method uf solicit
ing the patronage" of those who may have a dc
sire to place their children or wards under my
tuition. Strict attention shall he paid to ?tu
dents in their respective studies. Board mav
be had proximate, to the institution, oninoderaic
terms and in respectable families. The School
being permanent and the situation healthy,
will, I-flatter myself, be inducements to parent
and guardians to favour me with their patron
age. - Terms of tuition, 84 per session of NO'
days, for spelling, reading, writing and arith
metic ; and 60 do. for bookkeeping and sur-f
veying. C. C. POWERS.
Onslow, 0th March, 1832.
Continues to conduct her Seminary on the poplar
and improved Pestalozzian Plan, now so general
ly acknowledged to be superior to all other in it?
ladaptation to the younger classes of children. The
advantage connected with this method of instruction,
lconsist chiefly in the Tapid improvement which it im
parts to the infant mind, as well as in thepvtsteiriafcc
and fascinating organization of its operation?. Inocr
Northern Cities, where it has acquired alrgh reputa
tion, the benefits resulting from this system arestr:
kingly illustrated in the effects it has produced, and
the expensive patronage which distinuinhes it from
all others. Parents and Guardians who are unac
quainted with this mode of instruction, and who mar
desire to witnefwits operations, are respectfully inform
ed that Mrs. Alexander's Seminary w open every
Monday forenoon for the reception of visitors.
Children of both sexes, from 3 to 12 years of a0
are received-upon the following terms.
For Spelling, Reading, Writing anJ Arithmetic,
$2 50 per quarter. -Geography
and Grammar, in addition to the above
branches, $ 3 00.
NewU-m, 10th January, i832. s
iv inni r. IT'.
ITS horphv rfv-pn. that the firm of lihhL
ii -j . ----- m ,
ALLACE was dissolved this day dj iu
tual consent. ,
All persons indebted to them, arc rcquesteji
to make immediate payment to Reuben aj'
lace, who is duly authorized to settle the busi
ness of the concern.
W. L. BELL,
i REUBEN WALLACfc.
February 15th, 1832.
A T th
pMrnnrv TVrm. A.D. cfthCOUi
teas and Quarter Sessions of Craven
i :i K:rr lfttpr 01 AC'
County. tb snbsrrihcr obtained letter?
ministration on the estate of Waitman
ed. All persons indebted to said estay
are requested tonnake lmmeaiaie pdi '
those having claims against it, to bring
forward, properly authenticated within the ti
prescribed by law, or they will be barred oir
covery by the operation of, the acts of A?
bly in such case made and provided.
. WILLIAM LEWIb,
February 15, 1632. -
MRS. KAY respectfully inform
public that she has removed to
convenient House on Craven-
formerly occupied by Col. lisuai,
prepared to accommodate transient anu
anent hoarders witn tne oesi im- tjje
. -rds. Parents and Guardians residing i
untry and who mav wish to procure d
their children or wards in Town, are
'.at; if placed under her care, every ex
! be used to promote their comfort anu
Newbern Jan. 25,