lf H- -5 T1- mM
' PUBLISHED 'r
BY THOMAS WATSON.
Three dollars per annum payable in advance
No paper will be discontinued (but at the dis
cretion ol the Editor) until all arrearages have been
On the bank of the Arno, where that river said This jyero was a sad fellow : I am
discharges itself into the Mediterranean, dwelttgiad I did not live in his day."
Filippo. a peasant of Tuscany.: He was mar- j Let the dead rest!" said the fisher. "Be
ried, and the father of a young and numerous ! sides, he rendered me a service once, or rather
family, who were dependant on his labor for s put me out of one. But let us to the matter in
subsistence. His utmost efforts were scarcely I hand. "See," said he, opening the casket with
sufficient for the supply of his daily increasing ja touch, "here is gold sufficient for vour pur
wants ; but a strong constitution and a cheerful pose: put it up : and now 1 have no more to say,
temper enabled him tobear up under present but," drawing out a small mirror, "to show
cxirencies, and to cherish a hope of better times. ! you the consequences of vour wish."
He had but one subject of sorrow; and this, : Filippo took the mirror; and although night
Although arising from a legitimate source, yet ; Was upon surrounding objects, the scene before
indulged beyond due bounds, caused him inces- him was presented in the aspect of the bright
santly to murmur against thaiProvidence which, ; est sunshine.
with a hand seemingly partial, so unequally I He saw a cottage beautifully situated, with
distributes this world'.- wealth. He had an jn a hort distance of his own, affording com
oged father, whose infirmities threatened soon fort even bordering on luxury, and he recogni
to disable him for the constant labor to which zcd a muh-loved face, though changed by an
his necessities doomed him, and whom Filippo ! appearance of contentment and renovated
was unable essentially to Velieve. His sole j health. He exclaimed wilh joy, "This is my
wish was to have the ability to place his father j father ! these are the happy effects of my wish !
in a snuanwj oi nioaerate comiort lor tne re
inainder of his days. ;
Tiiey pursued their daily occupations in
company ; and when Filippo parted from his fa
ther one evening, and saw him totter home to
his cabin, his heart was -oppressed with grief,
arid he groaned forth a prayer that some power
in heaven or earth would favor his pious wishes.
- He stood upon the shore ; and, as the stars
twinkled above the sea, and were reflected like
diamonds on its surface, he f bought of the vast
treasures of the deep, of the untold gold of the
ship-wrecked mariner, of the unexplored beds
of pearl, and sighed for a small portion of these
useless riches to gladden the heart of his aged
parent. "I covet no man's goods," said he:
"I wish not even to diminish the luxury of the
great, much less to appropriate the honest gains
of industry; let me but draw from the depths of
the ocean that which would never else behold
the sun, and, far from devoting even the smal
lest portion of it to my own urgent wants, I
would bestow it exclusively where the most un
questionab'e duty dictates."
Deeply engaged with these reflections, he re
turned home. The welcome of his wife, the
caresses of his children, were unable to dissipate
them; and even when he should have given his
body to repose, his mind continued to pursue
the train of thought by which it had been occu
pied during the day7
He found himself again standing on the beach.
The stars looked brighter and the sea more
sparkling. Night had set in. No ship appear
ed upon the sleeping waters, nor was any ob
ject in sight save a small speck, which, first
showing itself upon the edge of the horizon,
rapidly approached him, and he soon discovered
a very small boat, rowed by a single person, and
that apparently a man advanced in years. He
was struck at once with the belief that this was a
supernatural appearance, as a boat of such di
minutive size could not be supposed to live on
the wide expanse of S2a which it had just tra
versed ; but, with that courage peculiar to one j
deeply intent on a particular purpose, he felt
no sense of shrinking from this singular appa-
Titutn. nor rum the solitarv noatmnn. wnn. with
. ' from the solitary boatman, who, with
he look of robust -gc, bent to his oars umil he i
moored his little bark upon the strand.
Filippo approached without hesitation, and
stood still until the boat rested at his feet. The
stranger raised his -head, and, surveying him
with something of kind interest, said in a voice j
that sounded in his ear like a hne-toned instru-I
mrtit. "Filinno. vour pious wish is heard, and
I urn sent by one who loves you to work its ful
"And con it be," replied the peasant, "that I
shall be permitted to draw from the treasures
of the deep sufficient means to place my father
oeyonn tne reacn oi poverty: may i oeneve
You may,'1 replied the stranger. "Come
wun me, anu a nine way irom nence we snail
1 !. f 1
letdown our net. I am somewhat of an ex-
pcrieneed hand, and have even fished for uoney,
some eighteen hundred years ago."
i heir voyage was long. They rowed tilljajone. But look at this picture."
sca and sky meeting on all sides, they seemed
to be alone in the creation. Meanwhile
boatmnn saner, in a low but lvtplnrlirtnc v ii r-f
u:" :7l 7 77 , ' , '
au.uvmuig mai souuoeu io r mppo line tne mu-
) l L .1 -.- A ft-. - L. I - 1
i me i-iiurcii on unv 01 iiign ceipnrauon.
rmppo wished much to ask his venerable com-
panion of things that mortal tongue could not
reveal to him, but he felt awed by that deep and
..,mg Mrain; anu, noi uariug io uuerrupt it,
V"niess ana Slieill.
U length the old man ceased his unearthly
song: and, drawing forth his net, "Filippo,"
said he, "name the sum suff.cient to make you
haPpy. I have full powers to gratify you."
Filippo named a sum; and, although vast
riches appeared to solicit his acceptance, he
confined himself to what was barely necessary
for his father's comfortable support
His companion smiled with approbation.
" Vu are disinterested," said he : "you ask no
thing for yourself."
"I trust myself to Pro vidence," replied Filip
po, somewhat proudly. "Heaven and earth
fan witness to my singleness of heart.""
"Your wish is unquestionablv good." said
the old man; "but Providence is not unmind
ful of your father. However, I am not com
missioned to advise you, but to assist you, and
merely to lay before you without comrpent some
trifling circumstances which you may be una
ware of. Now, let us see here are deep so un
The net was cast ; and the friends waited in
profound silence until, by a motion of the wa
lcr it appeared that some body of considerable
height had been received '
"I have not forgotten my ancient occupation,'
of strength, he drew up hh. net, and emptied it
uuuiiitail. as. Willi ail OUUOItllH-4i'"v" ;
n soineinuig tnat made the boat rocK. ruip
po looked anxiously, and saw a casket of iron,
curiously wrought and fastened. It bore a date
engraved oh its lid, which showed that, as the
boatman said, "man heapeth up riches, and
( knovvelh not who shall gather them."
"Fill rrr milf rottA "ori n n T rl nr9 i nrP
Yere the heart is in the right we seldom err.''
Seeing his guide look grave, Filippo proceeded:
"Have I not done a positive good? Have I not
improved his condition V'
"His external condition is improved," said
he of the speculum; "but your father wasalrea
(lvnssftsSp,i nf thP Uct ir;f,eanH fn, ,UK.C.
of clay it matters little. But you are going to
be further gratified. Do you know this youth ?"
V , 6 .
Truly I do Renaldo. the idlest of the vil
lage school-boys. Padre Geronimo can make
nothing of him; though he designs him for the
"Well, by your means his destiny is changed.
His parents procure him the employment given
up by your father: he is anxious to marry, and
forsakes his vocation."
"So much the better: he would have disgra
ced it. And see he is the spouse of Guilia,
la bella Uiulia. Poor fellow! I have befriend
ed him unknowingly and unknown. I can say,
with pleasure, I have wished wisely and well."
"Look again, Filippo."
The mirror now presented in succession three-
very lovely children, the offspring of this young
twuuic, anu iic suw itrasiiuti buu coot; juiuiuiuii'
. 1 . , . . , 6 , i 6 . 5
a i c j
irienus, anu rustic inirm, ana me more serious
thankfulness of the aged. And the children
became strong and beautiful, and gave token
of intelligence beyond their years.
Filippo was fast rising in his own esteem.
"These children promise well," said he, "and
but for me thev had not known existence. See
how that lovely girl approaches womanhood:
with what luxuriant beauty has not nature deck
ed her! Pity she is of low decree! If a wish
of ndne could enuoble her she has it."
"She needs it not," replied the boatman.
she is already destined to exalted rank.
r in poos cuuiiiciiaiicr uiitiiicucu. u.c,
tv i : . u .t. . l uc "
said he, "that young noble fall at her feet. She L
W"V . . lT
graces not her exalted station she is amiable
-yes," replied his companion "but her re-
Ward is not on earth. See her lord scowl on
that yoUng man beside her, ind sign to have
; r. 4-1 itvtn Vio n r -" ir l:irilr tnat I
poison infused into his cup; now behold that
gloomy chamber, drooping with damns, where
fbe is left to lunau.sh out her days. But la-
, ,w ' 4 I
uiciii iiui uer, idii.tiii nei oiiprmg. oc umi
wayward boy, the pupil of a lawless father! Oh
for some warning voice to stop him short of
parricide! See, how he leads the troop ofruf-
nans ;his father falls the country is laid
nVnCi tbo .v,,,r,i,i -o,r.n .. 'J
IT U.g VV HIV 11IU1UV11.'U HOI LIIL1Q
Filippo placed his hand before his eyes. "My
lord," said he:
"Your fellow-servant. Filippo.
"Well then, mv friend ! snare me a further
j view of these bad men : my father's pillow has
, cost a pnce i uuie thought of. But there are
other children thev may Drove the benefac
! tors of their race, and counterpoise this sad
'l will snare vonr feelino-s-" a5d tbn old man
j .'But a small part, however, of the evil has met
your view, and of the earthly consequences
I"c.?uu Svc u'a '.uuurs w gg i
his fellow-men. But his own time wasshort-the
. ' v . .
acllve mind wore out the trail body, and he
died in the bower of his age; but he had immor-
J talized himself on earth, and made discoveries
(lieu in uiei.oweroi ins age; oui ne iiauimmor-
i'J.l i, . ..r. . 1 . 1 I l ;
tnat profited remote posterity ; and his memory
waK honored, and his fam v ennobled bv his
7 y . J
namo H!. nrmoot. vvro or.n rn pH
! ff:onK wprp snftn discovered in the far south.
; and savaffe men at dwelt there , and mines of
j gold and mg; and conquests were made, and
savage strength was compelled to labor; an
blood streamed,' and ruins smoked and Filip-
i po again cried, "Mercy!"
" 1 here remains yet another child," observed
the fisherman, 'and his lot is cast in the priva
cy of domestic life. He marries, and becomes
the cultivator of his own farm. His wife is
kind and faithful, his children .utiful ,and
useful. See, they surround his table like the
olive-branches and he calls himself happy.
i But time rolls on: his children disperse to set
i . . . .
ne in i me world. Two sons are cut ott by war,
and fill an honored tomb: three daughters mar
ry, and rear, each in a distant province, a nu
merous fahiily on narrow means. His wife is
spared to him for many years, but she precedes
him to the grave; and," enfeebled by old age, he
is no longer able to procure even a subsistence.
He becomes an object of public compassion,
and ends his life in an alms-house. No fami-
liar face appears beside his dying bed, but cal-
lous hirelings impatient of his lingering breath.
He thinks upon his wife, and the dear circle of
LIBERTY.... THE CONSTITUTION. ...ONION
NEWBERM, fWEONESDA, JAXUAiiY 23, 1833.
affectionate children accustomed to anticipate
iua n mom,iy
ed aThVn ri,,rp "U"PP. hur tears flow-
old, Pm'.n .AeMghtf,at"
old man. Blind and presumptuous, why did I i
T "v,o 1 iuduu sum
uie coalman, "anal gave up my judgment in;
Nero's time. But take vour treasure, for the
mornjng bieaks, and I must go far hence."
fifippo drew back. "Return this fatal trea
sure to the deep," said he, "and row me back
to shore. I have learned a lesson of content
ment worth a longer voyage."
The boatman prepared to veer his littlejbark;
but the morning sun, rising above the Mediter
ranean, glared full on the face of Filippo,; who,
making a sudden motion to turn round, started
and awoke and io, it was a dream!
"I wish we had a bed-curtain," said his wife, ;
"for the sun nearly blinds me."
"Never let me hear you wish," said Filippo.
" I wish," said she in a very angry tone, I
really wish, euro, you would hold youAongue."
THREE ABLE AND TOPULAIt
At seven Dollars.
THE subscribers propose to republish
Blackwood's Magazine, The Metropoli
tan, and The Foreign Quarterly Review, com
mencing with the January numbers of 1833, as
soon as they are received in this country, and
continuing them in weekly numbers, (as far as
",c iCllPl wiii uumum reguiaruv,; so as io
u ...:n ,i :.. r
"IC c" 1,1 c IUdllcr U1 me ullLt worKS
wlH"n int; year. . ;
j : . . .i l.
of established character for the ibility and in
terest with which they are conducted : ;
Blackwood is well known as the ablest and
most interesting of the roreign Periodicals.
Its present cost to subscribers in this country
The Metropolitan is a new Periodical,
edited by Thomas Campbell, (recently editor
of the New Monthly,) and Thomas Moore, as
sisted by Harrison, (author of a Diary of a Phy
sician,) Mrs. Hemans Mrs. Norton, and other
writers of high reputation. The cost of the
Metropolitan is 815.
The Foreign Quarterly Review is de
voted principally to Continental Literature, ami
is conducted with great talent. It treats of the
.. . i .:... ,. .u- -.i
literature and institutions of this country with
impartiality, and often in terms of high and de
served commendation. It enjoys at present a
higher reputation than either of the English or
Scottish Reviews. lhe subscription price is
The expensiveness of the original publica
tions prevents any extensive circulation of them
in this coun.ry the separate cost of the cheap
est being 30 per cent, above that of the whole
in the proposed republication ; and the cost of
the three not less than $5o, nve times the cost
of the re-print.
No intermixture of the works will be permit
ted to occur, butall the articles of each No. will
printedi Con8Ccutively as in the original, and
in such manner that at the close ol the year
h work can bc separated by the binder, and
, i l :., jf
Th - fc be handsoinely prinled ,vhh
1 7 on fine paper in Imperial Ocfivo
?Quarto Form,) in weekly Nos. of' 10 pages
V . . .
OOUIUl UV llOll-
rl"-S"' "li ' , Zn' Tth:W.
t- r--!.- oc t 1 I nnrroc
clt'" w i , i hnneil mumvi
- ma? oc iJ ' lK ' "h
senoua luuHuiain j ju4v..w... ,
, . , . niini:siieci n WPeklv numbers,
. Vn . ,u nnnp arn rPreived.
me lUtClluu " hiiivi. .....v-.l .v... ,
followed bv an over supply, " all in a heap,
will be avoided, and a more reasonable ; and
regular allowance of reading ensured.
Perms Seven Dollars per annum, payable i
on delivery of the first No.
PKUK CC IMrW lLTi.
New Haven, January 1st. 133.
-. -- -a- -r- t- mT riTTfmT
BOARDING AMJ DAY SCHOOL
1HE Boarding and Day School of Mrs.
Clitherall, is now open, and Scholars wdl be
receive. I on
the terms ot a lornipr act veniremen i.
The branches of an accomplished education will he
thoroughly taught, and the demeanour and manners
.alvantare afforded for qualify
into refinp.l n the completion of their course
i r i- i I I. n . mi-onfj 1
ooarmng senoiars wm u bupi , n
supervision of their comforts and manners, am
attentive direction of their domestic education
AT APPRENTICE,' (wlvte or coloured,) to the
December 24, 1832.
MAS just received from New York, in ad
dition to his former supply,
Studs for Gentlemen's shirt bosoms,
Fashionable steel Watch Chains and Keys,
Silver table, tea, salt, and mustard Spoons,
Silver Spectacles, to suit from 20 years up
Plated and steel do. -
Silver Pencil Cases a few of them very
Shields, fcc. fcc.
Very fine Beads for Ladies' fancy work, &,c.
Newbern, 24th December, 1832.
THE HIGHEST CASH PRICES
rTT7TLLbe given forlikelvyoungNegroesof
jJ both sexes, from one'to 26 years of age.
r JOHN GILBERSJLEEVE.
fTnilK highest Cash prices will be given at
E4tGLE STEAM MILL for
500,000 feet of Ton Timber of!
f ood ali of lloS
irom IS to 50 feet loner. Also, wanted,
one thousand cords of long leaf PINE
THOMAS B. WALLACE & Co.
Newbern, January 14, 1833.
N. B. The longer and larger the Timber, the
higher the price.
M EW ATLAS.
"PROPOSALs for publishing by Subscript
, w uou, d.xrw and elegant Universal Atlas,
i In f unlnin 1iei 1 1 . -r- i
Kinrdoa s ai ShZ i w ..Cipa
ivuigooms anu states in the known World, mid
separate Maps of each of the United States, by
H. S. TANNER, Author of a New American
Atlas, Map of the United States, &c, &c.
Although numerous collections of Mans have
"P"' ""M l?'s counl? bu,t few hOentlemen of the first respectability of Nc -''J""
' mp let d ?n a sca n,,,P a" '-! York, who hare used .hcie Medicines, have
auuut,- ,ueaoi me wnoie ,
S"!"?JU SllC et th,e 'mpjoved state;
o G ographical science in the United States.
Most of those hereioferc offered for public ap-
Kina, anu principally, ciesignea lor the use ct
I I I llil"' 1 . T I
schools, or to illustrate geographical works,
while these publishedjin Europe are extremely
defective and incorrect as respects the United
States, the geography of which is so rapidly
pmgrt'bbiu uiaiuo European puoiirauon ran ,
l - 1 mi r i
Keep pace wim us au vancement. i nis pari oi ,
the work must be brought to maturity in our
country, and such is now the respectable stale
of the Arts here, that we can assert with confi
dence that we possess t,hc materials ami skill
sufficient to exibit a topographical representa
tion of the United States, indefinitely superior,
as it regards correctness and detail, and every
way equal in style, to any European publica
tion of the kind.
The publisher of the proposed work has been
collecting materials, prepaiatory to the exe
cution of it, for several years, in which he
has beeen assisted by some of the ablest geo
graphers in this country and in Europe. In
addition to this, he will avail himself of all the
recent and important disco veiies in both hem
ispheres, to enable him to execute the proposed
Atlas in a manner every way satisfactory to the
The materials for the maps which relate to
the eastern continents, will be'-selected from
the latest and best European authorities, and
exibit a compIetevievv of the w orld in connec
tion with the United States. The State maps
will he "engraved from drawings compiled, as
far as practicable, from original documents, on
a scale sufficiently large to admit of an accurate
representation of countries, with their subdivi
sions, the seas, lakes, rivers, and mountains,
the counties, cities, towns and villages, andall
the principal roads, internal improvements, &c.
The work will be completed as soon as cir
cumstances will permit, consistently with accu
racy and felegance of execution ; and from
the measures that have been adopted to pro
cure the necessary information, no material
delay is apprehended.
It was originally intended by the publishor,
and proposals issued accordingly, to restrict
L i I. . a. ' "1 ,
L"! t"" . . '.L ,
, " "'
8 Wer? Tl"0 1"!" ,H
lllKi iiiuuuu.iiuii ui an in. icccm liuoriiiaiioii
which the author desired to incorporate with
the proposed work; he has therefore determined
to augment greatly the size of the maps, and to
publish this work in monthly numbers.
The maps as now proposed, will be nearly
- double the size of those contemplated in the
original prospectus. Though the maps be in
creased in size, the cost of the entire work will
not much exceed the price of the Atlas as first
proposed, as the whole may be comprised in
about fourteen numbers.
In the execution of such an extensive plan,
very great expense must be incurred, but the
utility of a work of this description being evi
dent, the publisher has entered on the task with
alacrity, relying withfull confidence on the
importance and merits of the work to insure the
patronage necessary to its completion.
Having thus briefly delineated the plan of the
work, the publisher offers it to the public on
I. The proposed Atlas snail be constructed
from the latest and most authentic documents.
It will be emrraved in the firs) stvlP nfm.n
' " - rr- "
engraving, and in every branch of its execu -
tion, accuracy of detail shall be aimed at.
Each sheet will be 11 by 14 inches.
II. The maps will be printed on the first
quality vellum paper, and colored in an elegant
and appropriate manner.
III. The Atlas consists of about fourteen
numbers, with an engrav ed title sheet. It will
be delivered to subscribers at $1 for each num
ber, containing at least four maps, payable on
delivery. To non-subscribers the price will
be SI 50 a number, each of which will be com
plete in itself.
IV. Persons collecting subscribers for five
copies, ana becoming responsible lor uiupu-
ment, shall be entitled to a sixth gratis.
Subscriptions received bv the publisher, ixo.
144, Chestnut street, Philadelphia, where a, ArchM Parker, ) Clerks of Superior
specimen of the work may be seen. j Reading S. Blouni. ) and1 County Courts
The proprietor of the proposed work, desi- The following are the branches taught in this
rous of rendering it as correct as possible, em- institution Spelling, Reading, Writing, Arith
bracesthis method of respectfully soliciting nilic, English Grammar, Ancient and Modem
the aid of gentlemen residing in the interior, History, Ancient and Modern Geography wrt't
who may be in possession of any original geo- the use of cha'rts and maps; Chemistry,1"
graphical information, regarding any section iOSophy, Rhetoric, Logic, Drawing ork
ot the United States, by communicating the ( ing,do. on velvet and Ornamental ee
same to the publisher, in Philadelphia. Music Lessons on the Piano.
Jan. 1st. 1933. ' at 1 per quarter.
TVTVT HILE in the enjoyment of Health, few
W people think of availing tnemseWesot
the opportunity which mav offer of fortifvinr
their .yW.iost the attacks of disease,
wnich they might easily do, by a light course
Jthe Hygeian Medicines; which, though
efficacious in restoring health when lost, pre
sents an agreeable and pleasant preventive
of contagaion and epidemical Complaint?.
Iliey operate, in cases of Dyspepsia, with the
unerring certainty of that most dangerous of
all specifics, prussic acid, in rcmovintr those
coats of dead phlegmatic humors which cover
and render inert the digestive organs tf the
stomach, in purifying the blood, and restoring
the whole body to a healthy and happy tone
of feeling, and enabling the stomach to receiv e
and retain whatever kind of food, either ani
mal or vegetable, which jisage has sanctioned
as fit for nourishing the humanlrame. Irt no
case have they ever failed in effecting' a cure,
when properly persevered in, no matter wha:
1 - 5 O
may have been the nature of the complaint-
ailthorise(1 refcrences to them for testimony
corroborative of these assertions. Besides
which, lhe written and blishpd testimonv
Gf hundreds can be added to the same puf-
The system of nhv.ioln nnn b,Vh iho
efficacy of these Medicines" is established, is
extremely simple, and may be easily compre-
nenueu ; it recognizes in the human frame but
one disease which, taken at its origin, is denom-
mated impurity of the blood, connected with a
disordered state of the digestive organs. hoWev-
er various may be the appearances and symp
toms in which it Appears upon the surface of
the body. People.-afflicted with hypochondri
ac, vertigo, weak eyes, nervous debility, sicJ
head ache, sour stomach or pimples, find i&i
mediate ami permanent relief ffom the use of
these Medicines. To ladies in particular they
strongly recommend themselves, and among
other things as a cosmetic, as they render the
skin clear and smooth, and purge it of all de
formities and bad humors.
For sale by J. Gales &l Son, Raleigh; E. J'
Hale, Fayetteville ; and T. Watson, Newberjj,
by appointment of Dr. H. Moat, Graduate
of the British College of Health. -
Remaining in the Newbc? n Post Office, Jan. 1, 1 633.
Lemuel Andrews, John Alfonsy, Capt. Jos.
F. Anthony, Mrs. Ann Anthony.
B. Lambert P. Beardsley, John Bectoli,
Simon Burr, JohnM. Bryan, Douglas Brown,
Domini Banks, William P. Blair, R. Bourdetr,
William XI. Bowne, Capt. James Best, Edwih
Beclon, Joseph Breece, Capt. Chandler Bur
gess, Valentine Beasly, John Baker, Miss
Sidney Bragg, Miss Ann Vi Borden, George
C. Mrs. F. Gary, Mr. Connelly, Church
Chapman, John Cureton, Nelson Cartwright.
Longfield Cox, George Cooper, Wm. Charles.
D. A. Delisle, Sally Dregus, George Deb
rule, Dr. G. Dudley.
E. Richard Eldredge, Stephen Ellis.
F. Mrs. Mary Frank, Jeremiah Fonveille.
Capt. Rodney French, 8, Frederick Foscue. .
G. Capt. Richard Grimes, William Griffiar
John Green, "Z, Capt. William Gillam.
H. Robert Hindes, Col. A. Hartley, John
Harris, Capt. N. Harding, Robert Hancocjk;
William Herritage, 4, Wiley Harwood.
I. John Ives.
J. Henry Jones, William H. Jonesj2, Jon
T. Janeau, Henry Jacobson.
L. Thomas C. Lindsay, Rev. Spicer Lai?e
M. H. Miller, Alexander Miller, Dr. Jos.
Mears, Rev. Thomas S. W. Mdtt, William CJ.
McCoy, John Mayo, rs. Mary Ann McKmghf,
William S. Morris, 3, L. Moran.
NWMiss Elizabeth Neale, Col. W. N. Nel
son, Dr. Barney Nixon, Ivfrs. B. Y. Nelson.
O. Mrs. Mary Ariti Oliver, Joseph Oliver
Mrs. Susan Ormsbee. ' .
P. Lieut. J. H." Prentiss, Daniel Prichard:,
Levi Porter, Hannah Petiford.
R. Jesse Roe, Wm. H. Russell, 2, Richard'
Roper, Susan Richardson.
S. John Slye, Sheriff of Craven County.
Edward Searls, John N. Styron, Allen Smith:
James Satin, L. Smith, Gideon Sparrow, Wil
liam Smith. 1
T. Mrs. Jane Turner.
W. Miss Mary White, Daniel Williamson.
Hancev Weaver. Riffdon Wilson, Neal Wat
son, Miss Ellen Wingate, J. G. Washington.
T. WATSON, - P. M
GREENV1LLK, NORTH CAROLINA.
nr-BCi 'TVERx .
l tttLL commence her first course of iii?
YVW v structions for Ifvfci, in this institution.
j Monday, the 7th January. All persons
who are desirous of giving their daughters as
: liberal an education as can be obtained in an
' female institution in the State, would do wel
to send them in ai u, . u.e
first session. i-S d suniuii; w "ti uauuLd-
lions, Mrs. Dockery has the pleasure of rer
ferring the public to the trustees of the follow
ing institutions : Cheraw Female AcadeaJv
and Society Hill Academy, in both of whicli
she lias taught as principal. She would also
r t Vi o rdlnwinr crenllempn in ibic . nnnfi'
L . 6 r- 4 rk kr -tf V r i r 1 H w
j . h ha tau ht fiye sessions .
Richard H. Lewis,
Attornies at taut.
; (; William Clark.