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0 / 75
U M T M B AD OMI A SIS W TP 1
Me : Summer Fete,'' by. Thomas Moore,Esq.
' Oh, where art thou dreaming,
i On land, or on sea?
In ray lattice is gleaming
The watch-light for thee :
And this fond heart is glowing
To welcome thee home, .
: And the night is fast going.
- 33 ut thou art not come.
ii Tis the time when night flowers ;
, Should wake from their, rest : ;
'Tis the hour of all hours, ' !
.-When the lute murmurs betP
1 nt the flowers are half Sleeping
; Till thy glance they sqe, - 1
'4fr And the hush?d lute is keeping
Its music for thee". .'
YES on NO.
u hen ot a man 1 ask a quest ion.
I wish he'd answer Ycs'or.No'.
IS" or stop to mate some smooth evasion;
And only tell me may be to.
J- always doubt the friendly meaning
Of well perhaps I do not know
AVhcn for a fayor I am sueing, ' !
I'd rather hare the answer No.
When of a friend I wish to borrow
A little cash to hear him tray
Ve none to day but on to morrow
Is worse than if he told me nay."
'Why all this r4eed of plastciing ever.
What Ave in fact intend to show? '
Why not at once, 'with much less labor.
Bay frankly, Yes, ray friend, or No ? "
I from my eouI despise all quibbling,
I'll use it not with friend or foe'
Hut when they ask without dissembling.
Til plainly answer Yes. or No. j
And when I ask tliattrernblmg'juesticn,
" Will you be mine my dearest MiesP
hen may there be no hesitation.
To say distinctly" Yes, Sir Yes"
The Ruling- Passion. "-
ugo, in the flag ship at Bermuda, a seaman was
employed in painting som part of that vessel j;
the paint, which was-white lead, had been roixj
i f'd with a proportion of rum, r.s a substitute
for spirits of turpentine, as a drying liquid ; at
the close of the dry, when the work' had been
jinisJieB. the man who had performed it, could
not resist the temptation of draining the re
maining liquid from he pot, and although he
must Have been sensible of its deleterious quali
ty, as being impregnated with poisonous math
tor, he drank it off, and very shortly after paid
the forfeit of his life for the rash afet. " On in
spection it was found that the stomach had not
."been affected, but tliat the brain was( in a high
state of inflammation. In further illustration
ff this point, we may here mention a ludicro
ierious anecdote that came within our own
knowledge. A foremast man on board Ills
Majesty's ship , in all requisite qualities a
valuable seaman, while lying on his back in his
Jjammock, almost in, the last stage of existence
Irpm a disease produced by habitual drunken
ness, was informed by the surgeon that unlejss
lie' refrained from drinking he would certainly
die within a month. On the day following the
Surgeon was going on shore, and as he passed
me patient s nammocK, the latter thus addres
sed hhn : " I say, doctor, as you are going
yshore, you may as well order mycoffin, for I
yan't give up the grog' United Service Jour.
From the London papers.
JDirrsioN of dad habits. Last week the
policemen's old great coats were distributed,-
. - I -
tor the use oi the poor, of the different metropo
litan parishes. This is surely a perversion ;of
the principle on which the police was establish
ed, their professed object being to diminish the
had habits of the poor, rather than increase
them, by the transfer of their own'. j
. . j
Two or three weeks ago, Theodore Hook
dined with Mr. Hatchet t. " Ah ! my dear fel
low," said his host deprccatingly, " I am sorry
to say that you will not get to day such a-din-ner
as our friend L. gave us." " Certainly not,"
replied Hook ; from a Hatchett one can' expect
nothing but a chop.-r-Tfe Tou:n.
Animal . reasoning. A carter, boasting of
.-The-sagacity and strength of his horse, in com
pany of a pedant, the latter somewhat scorn
lully asked if he could draw an inference I
tWt-know what that be," replied the carter
"lbut if it does not weigh above three ton I'll
hot a quart that Dobbin will draw it." '
Cigars.- A small work, iust published. ra
tified i4Nicotrana, or the Smoker's and Snuff
(akers Companion," states, "as a well authen
ticated fact, that the greater and more common
part oi me cigars rended m the United Kincr
4om, and sold at from 8s. to 13s. the. hundred
are prepared from the cabbage leaf, soaked in
a strong solution of tobacco wrater. Cigars, so
composed, are generally passed off under the
juaines ot Hambry, Maryland, and yirginiai
A great deal is said in the foreign papers
respecting the beautiiul Mosaic which has re-
Vttntly been found amonu the ruins of PomDeii
The principal Mosaic pictures hitherto known,
are those of Palestrina and the city of Atfrian,
ui mey are said to be by no means compara
:-A,xu&aic oi i-ompeii. it represents a
haiC.iario.t,,Urelve norses twenty two persons,
i Slz,c 01 hfe. There are some other
a or e !?ft but they are unfortu
intended,"!1!?: " "opposed that the artist
over Darius. the victory of Alexander
number of Polish frlrMsn Amazoxs. A
.,o:r,i ...-r. ales, still rUA ;
cently ; one of th?ri
unwfto had been wounded on ,leun
attracted much attention I?rce1occaions,
silently, but refused to sit" down" 0 n
"iven to the corps to which she hJ dnner
learnt tliat the death of helon
ins seventeenth year fighting by her side after
he had herself been wounded preyed inces
stntly upon her spirits,- .She was treated with
the greatest deference by her late companions
in arms, bore a cross of military honour on her
breast, and was of a masculine stature and now-! . anonymous puoiicauonnas recently
ersj for upon observing that one of the stripling ! mafd,e aPPear?ce ? this city purporting to
warriors, who rose todrmk long life to heir ) bf e med Practice of Medicine, as taught
hnVts. tracing An, a culat the "Reformed Medical College in New-
;jld Wm - k 6 r ,""tt"t" York, and Worthingt
raiSfiCl him. With nno n rm far olinro r.vprv Clir. ; 7 fe
mnUdi hA tm, ' . a:: :..v .. t : and members of said
g nead. ihe most disting
who has yet made her appearance among us,
has been the celebrated Countess Plater ; ind
her adjutants, the fair companions of her less
clouded days, are shortly expected to follow
A Remarkable Anecdote. Lord Craven
lived in London when the last great plague
raged. His house was in that part of the town
called Craven Buildings. On that sad calamity
growing epidemic, his Lordship, to avoid the
danger, resolved to retire to fiis seat in the
country. His coach andx wre accordingly
at the door, the baggage put up, and all things
in readiness for the journey. As he was walk
ing through the hall with his hat on, his
cane under his arm, and putting on his gloves,
in order to step into his carriage, he ob
served his negro, who served him as a postil
lion, saying to another servant, "I suppose, by
my Lord's quitting London to avoid the plague,
that his God lives in the country and not in
town." The poor negro said this in the sim
plicity of his heart, as really ITelievinga plura
lity of gods. The speech, however, struck
Lord Craven very sensibly, and made him
pause-4' My Cod (thought he) lives every-where,
and can preserve me in the town as well as in
the country : Til e'en stay where I am. The
ignorance of that negro has preached a useful
sermon to me Lord, pardon that unbelief, and
that distrust of thy providence, which made me
ttnnk ot running away from thy hand." He
immediately ordered his hofseV to be taken
away from the coach, and the luggage to be
brought in. He continued in London, was re
markably useful among his sick neighbours and
never caught the infection.
During the time of the attack on Sullivan's
Island, General Lee once reconnoitering the
communication made by the bridge of boats
between that place and the continent, as the
balls whistled about in abundance, he observed
one of his aid-de-camps, a very young man, to
shrink every now and then, and by the motion
of his body endeavor to evade the shot. 'S'death !
Sir, cried Lee, what do you mean? Do you
dodge? Do you know that the king of Prussia
tost aoove a nundred aid-de-camps in one cam
paign? ' So I understand, Sir, replied theyoung
omcer, uui i am not think you could
quite so many.
Cholera Morbus. In a "French paper,
lished at Calais, we find the following:
"Last Tuesday, the arrival of the steam boat
Fire Fly, drew 'a large crowd of people to the
wharf, excited by curiosity and anxiety to learn
if the Cholera was actually in London. A man
about forty years of age,' whose dress bespoke
easy circumstances, but without hat or cloak,
with a wild look, threw himself before the
plank was even extended to the wharf into the
arms of an acquaintance, the keeper of a hotel.
" Ah !" he exclaimed, " at last do I again breathe"
His sudden return and.his exclamations, natu
rally caused no. little surprise and fear. He
was soon surrounded; when to the hurried
questions put to him, he stated that as he got
out-icf the Dover Mail, the evening before in
Piccaddy, he heard it said that the Cholera was
in London. That fear suddenly seized him and
that without stopping an instant, he jumped in
to the Diligence, which, was just then starting
for Dover, without his hat, his cloak, or even
troubling himself about his trunk, which con
tained bills to the amount of about a thousand
francs. This timorous irpntlpman o tut-
Alexis Bernard L , one of the principals
of a large commercial house at Paris."
Great Fishing. Capt. Green, of the ship
Fhcnix arrived at Sag Harbour, states that after
filling all her oil casks, he started orerboard
hogsheads of bread, ricey vinegar, &c. for the
purpose of making use of the casks for oil and
when all were filled, as well as the men's kegs
he was obliged to throw the residue of oil over'
board! On this and the preceding voyage
Captain Green, has-been absent 18 months and
0 days, and brought into port two cargoes
equal to 5260 barrels .whale oil and 40,000 lb'
New Edition of Lempriere. Collins and
Hannay, and other booksellers of New York
have just published, in a very handsome large
octavo form, a seventh American edition of
empnere's Classical "Hirtio
Lorenzo Da Ponte, Junior. and John R n;u,;'
two young gentlemen wpM fcn,., rVJL i
nl and acomataclassical acquirements, and who
ZJ0! Yera years engaged in the bu-
A late London tj rrr- . u iCn
jeu a esprit, descnhtivp nf t, ra.r.
' I ' TV
' To 1 cvciui icitucre oi iiii
Torv. T?.n,Mf'n fl .l ory 1 Lord Lyndhurst Rvta-
WclYmp'?Z I"ke of
Tory; Mr Pcrc v Vr ,rKoh Peel, Fac-
Prlkr7caTorv fi-?"To,?"i Lord Aberdeen,
Duke of CurablamrbaT1 iJTory
Croker, i7S-Tory ; Eafl f 'JnTrMi'- John .W.
Marquis of Londoner v S -Tory 5 The
Halford, Onrfoo-Cbife? SirHcnry
Torv. uv itnas r
Tory and the Secretary, the Seer
Tj Tl i T que are eall th n;.. .-
. r -" cc-
FOR THE LXm?
Fi'cnch manner of washing Caffhmerp ? ;
1st. Wash the Shawl thorouirhlvUKe.?W
water and vhite soap.
2d. Beat up six yolks of errcs and mix thP .t.
cold water, in which wash the shawl.
3d. Wash the shawls in several water until
the soap and yolks of eggs it has imbibed disappear
4th. Stretch it well oh a light cloth or clean on r
pet many pins, the more the better, and then rub it
well with silk.
If this id done with care the shawl will look like
a new one.
Courier, which has been
SSSf8 in its last nmber that its subscrintion list ex-
vr ItCtiri Vw.
TO THE PUBLIC.
. A 1.1! .. 1 .i
on, Ohio," by Professors
Colleges. The obiect of
tnis communication, is, to inform the public,
that the above work was never issued by either
the Professors of the New-York or Worthing
ton Colleges as stated, or any of their members ;
nor have they ever published the practice there
in taught. When persons steal the dress, or
names of others, to palm therr spurious "catch
penny" pamphlets upon the credulous, it is
hoped that they may be detected in their impo
sitions. We embrace this opportunity to state,
that it has been in contemplation for some time
by the Reformed Medical Society to publish
their system of practice, as early as circumstan
ces will justify it. Tbe contemplated work
will be issued, treating upon the various bran
ches of Medicine upon the Reformed system,
to whica 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 New-York Reformed Medical College.
T. V. MORJIOW.
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-Medical College?, and Pre
sident of the Refbrmed Medical Society of the U. S7
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 evidence of the success and 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 of 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 number.
Disinterested persons state, that our siierp i
unnarallelled in historv:" nil nfi,!,
to a demonstration, that, without M
1. "J ' viuiwi. wivfv.
that boasted champion 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
scattered around us.
The system of practice taught is altoe-ether
superior to that taught in other Medical Schools,
or pursued by other Physicians, the remedial
agents being principally derived from the ve
. 11 1 j Ti r." 1 .
tfeiaoie Kincrnom. its ottiranr hnc he
r,- .i, v. i . 1 . .
mr mnrp nan nmr n nritiirtr
o b , . nuu uwu uurcu
-w. avj. k VW1U1? J1U uimii nit-
improvements of the most distinguished Medi
cal Reformers of this or any"othcr age. It has
been tested in erery variety and form of dis
ease and its salutary effects witnessed where
the mercurial or mineral treatment bad ho
j i , . k "J
pursued without the least effect, except great
iniurV tO tbfi r.Onstitlltion. Tt ennprinr;ri
!)P('n n rpncntpdlv rlpmnndr0,l .o
the most wavering and
.. , , .
wavering ana sceptical: and it is
i iut-nv owing 10 whs success, mat we
debted for the elevated character and reputa-
tion of our Reformed Medical Colleges.
nnuaicii uy sum cijcuuragemeill, anu leel -
tng an ardent desire, still further to promulgate
iiio vaiuovic jsochj, vv i.. nave COUCIUuea in
compliance with our original design, with the
repented requests of physicians, and others, to
publish a work on the Practice of Physic end
Surgery upon the Reformed, or Botanical Sys
tem : in which shall be disclosed the principles
andpractice of Medicine, as taught and pursued !
at our Infirmaries and Colleges.
Hitherto, our constitution has bound 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 general approbation of the
Society. This was deemed adviseabie to .pre
vent any injury which might arise from a pre
mature, 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 work. 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
ihe pretence that they were the same as those
published et our Institutions..
A volume of considerable size, published in
this city, has been sold at a great price, in
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 have been written by
"Professors and members of our Colleges,'' a
refutation of which accompanies litis 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 ihe 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 from further imposing
"pon the unsuspecting portion of 'fcecomrnu
nity, have induced the Society tc publish tbe
asDo-JW rrK now in Pres3 will be issued as soon
oL!!?!,' in ,Uvo lar2"e octavo volumes, containing
aoout eleven hundred vares. with sarU W, t
o j m j -
II. There will be an abridgment issued at the same
time, in one volume, at five dollars. Subscribers will
please signify which they i will take.
III. It will be executed n a superior style, as re
gards type, paper, binding, &c
IV. Payment of each 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
Bookseller the address of the houee he deals with in
New York, cn transmitting which to the author, the
books can be deposited wjth him to be forwarded.
V. Booksellers, Editors, and Postmasters, (except
those who sell a spurious publication) are hereby ap
pointed agents for tbi work; and are authorised to
receive subscriptions, for which they will be allowed
a liberal per cent on all monies remitted ; thep paying
the expense of any further advertisements. Those
who procure five subscribers and become responsible
for the same shall have the sixth copy gratis..
VI. The work will shortly be issued, or as soon as
a email number of subscribers are obtained.
VII. Persons holding subscription papers, will re
turn them, of give information of the number of sub
scribers, as early as possible, designating how many
of each work is wanted. Where orders are sent to
New-York, the money must be paid in advance.
VIII. To prevent imposition, besides seevfring the
copy right, the hand writing ol the author in manu
script, will be annexed to both works. Should any
person again 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. Every travelling agent duly authorized to re
ceive subscriptions, must have a writing from the au
thor certifying the same. .
X. All orders for this work, with directions where
they shall be sent, with 'subscriptions and communi
cations, to be addressed, post paid, to the author, Dr.
W. Beach, No. 95 Eldridge-6treet,JVew-York.
Neic- York Reformed Medical College, )
December 20, 1831. $
AMERICAN RAILROAD JOURNAL.
fniHE subscriber is now publishing a weekly
JLL paper, called the AMERICAN RAIL
ROAD JOURNAL, i A principal obiect in of-
fering the proposed work to the public, is to
diffuse a more general knowledge of this im-
portantmode ol internal communication, which, ;
at this time, annears to enae the attention of!
almost every section of our country.
Ihe American Railroad Journal is prin
and on a sheet of the largest size, (mammoth)
and put up in a convenient form for binding,
each number containing sixteen large octavo
naffpe nt f h rv r rrlnmrc !rh I ho cnlncdmj
rb . . ui, c..liU1K -
of three columns each.
upon the subject of railroads and other works
of internal improvement, will be from the best
authors, both of-Europe and America, and will I
be occasionally illustrated by engravingsv A
part of this Journal will be devoted tc the sub- j
ject of internal improvement. giving a history TTI AN away from the subscriber. onthrUth
of the first introduction of railroads in England UlXX of May last, a Negro Man named FZF
and their improvements to the present day. It. KIEL, about 24 years of age, 5 fret 5 or (7
! : , . ".CItu s r
innc nt HIP rniintrr ltr.nn thi cn hmnt
' A J
The remaining pari of the paper will contain
IIIU UUtKAKV lTllfcCt.Lj.Ar EOUS AND iEWS
matter of the NE W (YORK AMERICAN,
as prepared for that paper,, omitting all pQliti
cal subjects, except such as are of general con
cern. The terms of the American Railroad Journal
are Three Dollars per annum, vavable in ad-
4hn I r-r T. . I - , . ... T.T
"u'' ""u mil m;i uc scilk w llliuui. a h Oer-
! nnnrr. inr! urill nf 1 - -v ,.!il,n.,i t
1 enn -x.-i-rk iui nh u... i .1
ii iii'uuiaui uitm suusli iuii aim re
mit the amount, shall have a copy gratis; and
to companies of ten subsribers, who associate
and remit twenty-five dollars, it will be sent
for r.H nonh y.cr o r r 1 1 m I r n -rm-n I all
be sent for any length of time desired, if paid
. t. , uw itu, upam
ativance. it will
published on Satur-
D. K. MINOR,
CONTENTS OF NO. 13.
biditona Notices. A-.r. :
' r r tt j n
..nuiviiu, "cu. uii nuaiu ts eymem
fr i i i - J
j Liverpool and Manchester Raii-way.
Baltimore and Port Deposit Rail-mad.
' AVlil"ll'tlu 1,UI11 aBUjngion 10 iew
Baltimore and Ohio Rajl-road.
Rail-road from the Portage Summit, Ohio, to the
nuason river. i
13" Subscriptions received at this Office,
JOH A. CMISPM
AS just returned from New York with
general assortment of
HARDWARE, CUTLERY, CROCKERY
The 'following ariicH cori? apart of his Stock
Loaf fc Lump,
Brown, various qual.
Champaigne, in qt. and
Pico, do. I
Cogniac Brandy (supe
OH Jamaica Rum, ;
Superior Holland Gin,
Old Monong. Whiskey.
N E. Rum,
Porter in qt,& pt. bonks'
Buckwheat, Goshtu Butte?, Cheese,
Spajiish & American &egars,su- '
perior Chewiru? Tobacco. Ar
Which h f rfToic 1 CV-tinoV n i ,
r . " v toou ui Luunirv produce
me xsiore on ronok street formerly occunipH
by the late George A. Hall. En. ' CCUPled
reorge A. Hall, sq.
A large Green Silk Umbrella, marked with
the letters L. C. The find, m i "
suitably rewarded ibv rptiirnir, 4k.
March 12th, 183.
G ARB EN SEED
Joseph 31. Granade & Co.
MA VE just received, and offer for sal i
for cash, the following articles, vi
30 Bbls. Sup. Flour, "Beach's brand
20 Navy Bread, and
10 Pilot do.
10 Hhds. N. E. Rum,
-JO. Bbls. New Orleans Whiskey
in " Roil
10 ." Baltimore Rye
10 " Curtis's N. Y. Rye Gin.
2 Bbls. Lorrillard's Snuff, in Bottle
1 " " " " filadde''
12 Bbls, Apple Brandy,
44 Winter Sperm do.
" Linseed do.
Kegs White Lead,
50 Boxes Fontain's Virginia manufacture
Itujacco, in pound twists.
100 Casks Stone Lime,
100,000 Brick, a large proportion ofi
Newbern, Feb. 2id, 1832 '84tf
AT November Term, A. D. 131 -ft,
Court of Pleas and Quarter Session,
Onslow County, the subscriber qualified
Executor of the late Benjamin Farnell All
persons indebted to tbe estate of said deceased
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 be
plead in bar of their recovery.
DANIEL AMBROSE, Executor
Onslow County, December 30, 1831.
1 A T the November Term, A. D. 1831 oft
j J$2L 'Court of Pleas and Quarter Session - r
Craven County, the subscriber obtained letir
rf A dmiinlatvotinr. nn ih ,. r ? . rs
'deceased. All persons indebted to niH
- ! are requested to make immediate mvmont' "7,
mu&c nawiig claims against it, to br ntr tum
fr v urn r rl nrmnrl - n l ..- 1 1 i A -.i P
-iu ;uiy tiumcillicaieu, witinnt Met mn
! prescribed by law, or they will be barred of
i . 1 .. " - .
, . recuverv uv me oneration at the ncicnf u,.-.
fblv in such case made and nrovidrd
1 Tfcf T
Xetrbern. Nov. bih.
IliJ' "4 complexion. ..nd hy trado
- I ' v - " - .m.
if probably lurl
i Handcock's Creek, about 25 miles from New
bern, where he has a wife. He can 'rear
write tolerably well, and may attempt to pass
for a freetnan. He is well known at the plan
tations of Lemuel D. Hatch and James Hatch,
in Duplin and Jones Counties, where he has
The above reward will be given for t.V
delivery ; of said Negro to me in Newbern. or
for his confinement in any jail, so that I jjot
him ; and all reasonable expenses will V
WILLIAM L. SEARS.
Nemdjern, Teb. 22, 1832.
jj S hereby given, that the firm of BELL &
1L WALLACE was dissolved this dav by mu
All persons indebted to them, are requested
to make immediate payment Xo Reuben Wal
lace, who is duly authorized to settle the bnei
ness of the concern.
W. L. BELL,
February 15th, 1832.
MRS. KAY respectful- inforins lhe
public that she has removed to that
convenient House on Craven-Street,
formerly occupied by Col. Tisdale, where she
is prepared to accommodate transient and per
manent Boarders with the best the market af
fords. Parents and Guardians residing in the
country and who may wish to procure Board
for their children or wards in Town, are asurcd
that, if placed under her care, every 'exertion
win be used to promote their comfort and con
venience, N'ewher.n. Jan. 25.
(O' M:r, ues to conduct her Seminary on tl-e popjlar
and unproved Pestalozzrm Plan, now w? general
ly acknowledged to be superior to all others in its
adaptation to the younger classes of children. Tho
advantages connected with this method of instruction,
Iconsist chiefly in the rapid improvement which it im
parts tq the infant mind, as well as in the systems
mi J fascinating organization of its operation. In ocr
Northern Cities, where it has acquired a higi nota
tion, the benefits reerlt rig from this Pvstera Jtretn-'
Singly illuetrated in the effects it has'produced, and
tne extensive nnt.mii
all others Parn
qunm ci w-.th this mode of instruction, an. ;.lo war
a ''u to witno: :tsoperationp!, are respectfully inforn:
ed that Mrs. Alexander's Seminary is open ever'
Monday forr noon for the reception of visitor?.
Child: on of both sexes, from 3 to 12 years of ago
are reeved upon the following terms.
Fo; Spelling, Reading, Writing and Arithmetic,
2 50 per quarter.
.Geography u nd Grammar, in addition to the alx
branches, $ 3 00.
Newbern, 10th J;oiuary 1 R32. .
My Farm on White Oak River, 0c-
j slow County, about twelve miles from
d Trent Bridge. The tract contain?
five hundred acres, nearly three hundred 01
which are cleared and under good fence. Tho
improvements are a Dwellinghouse, Kitchc0'
Barn and other necessary outhouses. The
range is good, and the situation healthy. "er"
sions desirous to purchase, are invited to exam
ine the premises, and for further information
apply to the subscriber.
December 20, 1891.