page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
,. ' ; , .... .... , . ,
d: &r& - .f I
- - V.
TTf its nninr
Onr rc cb'e pla of fair.'iMifcbtfn Fear et' ;
t'iwrpMT ptTtT.iage to tW, like f rotbt.
' Fit ID AY, OCTOBEU S, I82S.
a . it i
"jIQX THI HITIOSAL THTZ&UOVVCXX. '
ipt PRESIDENTIAL HIS SKCRETAHIE
Hie canvass of the PresMencr fret" more
f t!i cjinaidatrs. AU thii proceeds
Jlotie Ptrnuttire ttatTon of tbe: fjuea
rfration Into a macrmtude
in reality, belonpr to it.
14 at? other things in the political world,
vorOi earinabon. beside tbe question. Who
'l the" Predent?nl ebalr ' This queiu
Sm. J Tf r, h thi PeP1r
:? atoct time to bepn to d-scim it.
ft s oonc or wo-tn'np onjr, however,
Mcf avetrlv been dIsrloed, n pub-
fcrftnison th? subject, to which it is onr
irrSMt rurnose trr confine oupebres.
"y? hd, more than a rear a-o, orrasion o
t!rc the want of reject mapifevted br the
' .1.1- vlfnf ?iTPTi who now
De Present il chair, hvthnse, who u- :
jftnok. al'roit before he was a er.ond time
ted In i. to provide a wcessof.to him.
Tilt d:!reect we then remarked, was tbe
rcre oflensre because it proceeded from
i tbese who flVcetl ereat veneration for bis J
cbanrter. Hit who, in realitv. only wishing
to FJe that sFectation the cloak of thrir j
Jfrjms v'rnld. it was eer, Tnalce no di6T j
)jtT of minj? t'e of b's sho'dders to climb
to tbeir rfnect. Put, it is an o'd aayinfr, that I
tie o;ect and a:m of Jfhese persons who at
tended last vear to dnip the President with
freir fulsome f attery, and smother hm with
tleir rareses, hive become so evident, that
it is no Vnjrer pretended to veil them. The
TresVent is now operdv treated, by these
persons, with the jrrossrst disr spect. They
ipeak of him as if he and thev had changed
Tl?ee. They rswme to say for him not on
iraiat he hns rfone, and what he shall do,
but eten what he shall think. . i .
We hal intended to keep aloof from this
rrr.troversv for a lime. Keposinjr, w'th con
Rdenee, on theam TT anse of the peo
ple, as heinjr sufficient to repel the arts of
anMtirn and intrigie, with which thev are
assailed on everv quarter, we should not now
lrt hroen s'ence, bnt for the extraor'l:na
rr attitude in which some of our profeas;onAl
brethTen have, undertaken to plae them
itlres in rerarl to the Executive.
We shall make ourselves better under-;
sfco verhaps, by qtiotfnp:, as an example of ;
the liberty of which we complain, tbe fol- ;
Joainfr paragraph : j
' J?a rot Mr. Crawfonl lonj known, and j
laTe Tot his fred ton? known, that the ;
nnSerce rf fe Preatdent wa withdrawn '
from him ' .Have they not percei-ed, from
tie mn-Het pf Mr. Monroe, that Mr. Craw
fonl only retained from motives of delica
fy triirr.f fromthc "peculiar circumstances
n?ch exrst, and from an apprehension tnat
I is removal nvght bej construel into s an ef
fort to destroy his prospects in the Presiden
tial controversy ? And has not Mr. Craw
foH, 'r riolat;on of fevery esfabl?.shel rule.
an! in contempt of the respect he owes him
l!f, continued o sit in the cabinet, a disre
rarefl counsellor, rather than permit the
Treasury influence, so 'essential an engi-e
for tbe promotion of bis plans, to escape h's
jrnsp We boldly assert, that to all these
questions the answer is aPrmative, and. of
eonrse that the fact of his remaining a mem-
berof the Cabinet, when he has ceased to
act in accordance witb its policy, is but ano
ther slnnd in the cord which must strangle
Ms hopes.'? :
This appeared originally in t be Franklin
Gazette, and is copied, with marks of appro
bation, into the Washington Pepub'liciin and
New-York Patriot, whose conductors seem to
understand . each otlier excellently well.
. IVe will say of thfs paragraph, in general, j
i'k tjivah -
to tbx Par.siniwT, from persons pretendirgo
be his friends that we have ever seen.
What h that iTlntnoiis citizen dohe. that
Hete three . or four -prints shallr constitute
themselves curators of his conscience, pre-1
ao-ibing to him, by these 'devices whose
council in his Cabinet he shall regam, ami
hcse disreganl ? We fssert that the ir;tJma
uotn in this article are false and groundless.
Reassert it upon negative testimonybe
catiNe tliat is sufficient ; and,if positive Us-
wnony were wanting; and we naa ine pre-
sumption to ask: it, we bave.not the smallest
Wt that the lins of the President would
Ponounce this and all other similar insinua
tiens to be unfounded caluninies- , ' . r
Since tbe allegations themselves are false
t e will not ask I.i what light they1 would, , if
true, place other members of the Preaidt's
Cabinet ; nor will we inquire by what back
stair channelisucb information could find its
,ar to the newspapers in defiance of all the
tstraiata of honor and delicacy which for
id such disclosures. . ." . . t 4
' The fact is and it is no longer to be dls
pised, that ther are persona who are.in
agueto pfeduce a schism between these
stirguished gentlemen who are at the head
, tbe govcrnment-iand these ' paragraphs
p part of the shameful mcmi lesorted tQ
fcr this shameful purpose. The Washington
publican and the Franklin Gacette could
eclare the object of -this combipalion oi
, this intrigue, if they, would. They coiild ay
Jy the Presides of the U. States is , over
erne with cumbrous eulogies oneriday, and
next day insulted, bearded to his very
eeth, by th? publication ofsuch libels as the
,bOTe, and . worse for another of these pa:
Prs mor. iKanChtetU theothcr day, that
lle late appointment of postmaster General
nd that which is said to be rr adeef Secreta- (
cf th Navy, vere Btadc under iA tfiuaicc j j
i, itod loof from it, are,'one by one, drawn
j bT the ciirrrnt, or force! into H by
A. l'inMsaml violence of the friends of
of one of the CahineU and lhcrerore proved
the hostility of the President to Another of
them ' This notable suggestion, we hear,'has
been repeatedly made in conversation.
Such intrigue as these are not the Vss
atrocious; in thaf they are too barefaced
to, succeed. An honest and denr-siehted
people, and the virtuous and independent -j
President of their choice, will frown indig
nantly on these artifices not the natural
growth of ourfree R-overnment, but borrowed
from the corrupt practices of our ancestors,
of which Junius has left an exposure; and
Bubb Dwldinton a confession. , ; ,
Tf:ouh it is impossible not to feel a de
testation of these attempts to weaken the
confidence of the People in one of the Secre
taries (every; honest feeling" of the heart re? J
vbltaat them every, suctrestlon of the head;
abhors them) yet it is in defence of our ve
nerable President, more than of his Secreta
ry, that we have taken up the oen.
-f We aver, then, that he is irrosslt misrepre-1
sented when be is represented as retaining :
at the head of department on from whom i
he has withdrawn his confidence, or in Avhom !
be has any want of confidence, lie is sill j
more crossly slandered when he is represent -1
ed as lending himself to the purposes of any
party or facticy in the fovemment. Vor h;m, ;
do not disdain, to mlnple in the conflict for
the succession to the office which he holds,
the essential attributes of which these fierv
time. The decisi
lUte his predecessors,
unembarrassed even bv h;s preference. He .
has doubtless a 'respect for all the irentlemen
wrest from him beforehis I f ernred, without relinquishing to the British
on of this question he has, ! the navigation of the Mississippi, or surren-
, wisely left the peorde , dering any other portion-of our national so-
I 7 I , " ' '
who ccmpoae his Cabinet, and. a pool feel- 4 must be confessed that Mr. Adams' popula
in towards them. He has never, bv worl f ritv in New F.npflmd is not js gTeat as his
or deed, as far a we are informed, indicted' ! friends roul ! wish ; while, on the other hand,
any other sentiment towards any one rft' em. 1 ' the openness aiid hoUniess 6ff Mr. Crawford's
Hut above all, he knows h'n own riv Ms and r character, the frc.k sincerity of his dispos
rifsporsibilities, as established by the Consti-; nop, the plain simplicity of bis manners,f;his
tution.and would scorn the impiitati,, i. se.S ucknowh-dred talents, hh lorifcr; f lithful. and
j lectinjJiis advisers, of aclinjr under any in-
fluence not known to the Contitntion of his ,
toumrv. . , ,
j i Those who undertake, by insinuating' the have acquired for him ji reat many admi
! contrarj', to bend him to their purposes wis- , rers, ana decided substahUal friend.
j talce the character of the Prescient, ana es-;
sentially injure him whom it is their wish ap
parently to serve. '
From the .Vrw London Gazette,
I THE PltFRIDKNTTAT. KLECTIOV.
fThis question, at this time seems to have
encratred a verv irreat share of the pub!ic at
tention, in every State f the Union. As the '
character who shall be elected, will, in a great
degree, decide the policy of the next &J mi
nistration, it is not surprising, that the pub-,
lie interest should be excited in proportion
toie importance which each seclicn of the
country may attach to the future course of
the government. 1
.The envenomed hostility, which raa;;y cf
the partisan of the other candidates evince
towards Vr.. Crawford, sufficiently exhibit
the supeiiori" of his strength, .and their con
sequent fears of . hiss success ; : whilst the
slanderous fabrications which they propagate
ag-ninst him, demonstrate thai, in truth) there
are no vulnerable parts in his character.
The rancour and perseverance of their op
position, can, only serve to qxncken the at- j
tachment of his. friends, and stimulate their ,
! exertions in his support.
t - i : t .1 r XT
jr.c can its wuitii .iiuiitiiinicii .nr. .nuir
roe to the Presidency, Mr. Crawford, not
wilhtandin he "absolutely refused to be a
candidate, in nnnsition to Mr. Monroe, anil
when many of his fast personal nd political!
friends were, ardent, tiucli an I'r. iub, the
venerabb Nathaniel Mcon, &c did vet re
cejai as a presidential candidate, within six
votes, as. marry as Mr.-Monroe. Siive that
time, in the -able and faithful '.-iischarge o'
the arduous duties of some of the highest
ofiices in , e'goverr.m nt, lie '.ss been, cre
ating' a'dft tonal claims to the. justice ; and
gratjtuIe of bis counr, anl. acquruig sn
extension of that mfluerce which is the na
tural and just reward of eminent ubilitiis,
zealously devoted to' the public, service.
Whenever' his 'strength, : therefore, has been
pij to tlie test, it has always been greater
than his enemies bad predicted.: A the late
efection for Uii United States Senator in II-r,Trnn-
verv" violent opposition was made to
the' re-election of the Hon. Judg e Thomas j
because he wsa considered as a supporter of
Mr- Crawford l and y?t he was elected by an
overwhelming majority Even in the State
of SotUh Carolina, which has' a' candidate 'of
her own, the utmost exertions were nwule on
the same ground, and notwithstanding all the
influence of state prideanother candidate
wa? elected by a bare. majority. It is known
that Georgia will be unanimous for Mr.Craw
fordV Kortli-Carolina and Virginia wiil also
pursue the same policy; It was long con
tended, that New-Yo? k was undecided; or at
least, not decided in. his favof, until at the
Ut iVmshaive caucus in tltat state, she came
out and almost unAnimeusly recommended aj
congressional caucus tlie nex. winter, and j
!escribed the cbaracter-of the man whom
she 'would ' support; ; He; must," said the
'resolutions, have been an uniform und de4
cided "democrat, of lonjg itxperi wice and ma
ture iudTxment, . or correct merar habits of
fcool 'deliuerationi prompt decision,' tried in-
tegrit'.. distinguished .talents' and eminent
SeTVlCyS. I His a ujc nuiyuiu vi uc re
solutions j-Athe public Hcknowltdged the
justness; of the portraiture If any doubt,
however, existed ci the intentoivcf the le
"sfislative. caucus it was rethoved by the ftct,
that the 'chajrrcanyLifcut Gov, Itoot, and a
large majbflt of tlie nieeting, were known
io be the ftibt personal friends and political
aupportets if Mr.-Crawford. t''1;..
In pursuing their spirit uf detraction, tfce
piruzans ct other candidates have denounc
iualriiifiea ytfa't siwn littu, iadiyi-
duals of the f.rst Tesfjectability and influence,
ind the most illustrious republicans in the
?nd. on account jqf their support of the re
publican candidate, Thus, in Ohio, Mary
land, Pennsylvania, Maine, &c, they have
wantonly attacked the most prominent cha
nicters" who have, for years enyed the piib
Vc confidence they attack tbe reputation
ofsuch men aSeratbrs Smith, Lloyd, Low
rie, TTolmes, Chandler, Gov. jKinr, l.t. Gov,
Uoot, Nathaniel MTJCon.lbert fiallatin, ftc
c.'&c. men who are at leiast entitled to
decencv and decorum, i p ; .
In "Vew England, all agree that the ques
tion rests between Mr, Crawford and Mr. A
dams. Mr. Adams is considerettby many to
be 'a fim" scholar 'all. admit his talents and
acquirements, his services and his virtues;
at the same time, they think, that like his
father, he is too ardent and impetuous in his
temperament, subject to strong prejudices
ind not sufficiently decidetl in his political
principles. Many pious, republicans, who
ahhr the religious pirinciplea of .Mr. Paine,
adm're his political writings,' aiid hink Mr.
AdsT D wag wrong . in proscribing "The
Rights of Man," which, in principle, so much
resemble; the Declaration of Independence, j
Others think the people have a right, to;
change their form of ! government, and are
not convinced by Mr. Adams' argument loj
he r n'rnry, in his essays signed PuSHcola
i And others again, are 1 of opinion, that our ff
! fishing Therties might have been abundantly
, From tii. se. and other considerations it
eni!ue;it public services but auove all. the
very vbiei.f und unprincipled persecution-
i;iv.u ii.tH wren ;ieu v irmit mm, seem to
From the A'ew ! York
Tt appear, from the' Hte census, thzt
the population of the .United States in-1
creased 2,9 per cent, het ween lGlO andl
!SC.. Ar this rate it will double u about
25 years. The ratio of iiu r?jLe, hiwe
ver, seems to be- gradual !y 'diminishing.
Ret ween 1790 and 1800 it , was 3-1.1 per.
rentaod betweeq 18f)6 & lfilOoijly 34ll.
Still there is every rea.Ko to btlieve. tha
ho population - will continue to increase
wih nearly the,samc rapidity as hereto
fore for many vears, perhaps for a cen
tury to come. The vast interior of North
.America will "accoininodat, with ease,
all the millions which! would be produced,
during that period, by such a ratejfin
crease. The following, statement will
shoe the population ot'the United States
for 1 00 year to cnfne j .suppo&ing the. in
crease: to be in the s'ime proportion as it
was between 1810 and 1820: j
In 1822 it was, in round f
numbers 10.000 0CO ,
In 1847 it will be 20. 000. COO
In 1872. ,',' ; '40 000.000
In 1897 ',f : . i 80 000.000
In 1922 , tf j 160.000000
If we deduct. 6O.p00,ft0Q for loses by
wuran other ai am vtifJ there will .still
h left 100,0C0Tot the tulation of the
T.Tpited States a centuiv1 hence.. : This
ntitnber scattered over a territory of
2 0C0 000 square tuiles, would average 60
to each mile, a. population not so dense
as tha of the southern ihalf of New En-
gland, or as; the average of ull Europe
This view of our ; population should sti-
irJiiJate all those who ae enirajred in rtro-
" otinethe 'moral: and relicrioiwimnrove-
1. . . rj o r
oent of oir country, to jincreasine: and
unceasing effort.- Let it ba remenibered
Wiat this vast population will constitute
ooe-eighth or one-tenth of the whole hu
man iaauly ; that they wui consist ot the
gnind children of the generation now; on
the stage ; that they will imbibe from us
their mora and religious principles ;that
'heir cb a racier will- be moulded in -our
institutions, and receive all the inipressi
ens of our iirtuesand our vices. If we
neglect the education of .rising generati-
ons, tney win oe ignorant, it we permit
a. single cousty to remain nestitnte-of mi-
nisters a little nation wj
out a preached gospel.
soon be with -
On the' other
and, if we promote tbe establishment, of
schools : if we provide; for the education
of ministers ; if we ! send , tnissioharien to
our destitute, settlements,' we eventually
aecure. iiivalable blessings to a lrge
portiotr of tlie butnah race, .,'t .
T he!Amcrican :peoplejof the present
generationtlerjve an iroponance from
the rtlationf in which they stand to the
i'futiire milliotis who wdl inhabit this con-
tuicnt, vyhjcn it becomes them well to ap
preciate.jfTlie efrecr.of ; every word we
utter; aid every, act ion1: we.' perforrn; is
j the father of ills facevan
ccundes m?Ui w the : fruits :of one man's
f dijolb;edit pi;erv Ju ri impjrtatit sense.we
world is to Tecey from in its character
. ' .
molt iplied jten fold from this circ6mstancej
itton when we view him as
From tle New-York Commercial Jtehertuer
V: PEHCIVAL'S poMms. . ,
Tt -will.be recollected, that jn the early plrt
of last winter, Mr. Wiley,! of this city, issued
proposals for pub'ishing a beaut'ful edition
6f the principal poems .j? Dr. Percival.: ,A ;
verv respectable subscription list was soon";
collected in -this city ; but the work has un
avoidably been deiaved by circiunstances be- ;
yond the controlfef the piihlisher. We take ;
pleasure, however, in announcing that the J
volume has at length been put to press, and i
will be completed in three or four weeks.
The first poem in the coPection U ah original ; !
itled The Wreck."' which extends ;
to aboiitiOOOMtaes. A cartful perusal of
this performance had satisfied us, that will
do no discredit to the established reputation .j
of ita author. And this is indeed, no sm dl j
praise for so widely has the name of Dr.
V. been spread so eacerV have Ms VfTu-
i3ons been soup-h ror and read, (we would ;
that we could sav purchased; and tlieir. Fur- r
ther production thus encouraged,) ana so
iealo'ts is the recrard with which the. works
Vf a rising poet are looked upon, both by ad- j
mirers and .detractors,-that to satistv expec j
tntion to maintain, without "brinkinsr o re-! i
tiring, the ground a'ready Won on the path- ;
way to excellence, awl not to have deceived
the promises of friends or forfeited bne jot i
ot approbation extorrea trom eneinies is io. i
have been, successful in an eminent degree-
so successful as falls to the lot of but few.
And all these, we confidently assert to be the
merits of this little poem,"which, with the
most admirr d of his published pieces, is to
make ud the volume. We have long desir
ed to see this selection mnde for the credit
y see this selection'. midt' for the credit I
ir national literature, for the preservation
he poems, ; themselves, which .in little
catch-penny volumes and newspapers; would
t eise pensn wixu me .epuenicrm
- Cmc m1 ..t4V ,.v - ; " :y : i
! which they are connected, and for the indi-..
; vidual interest and fame of t e author. -Now ;
i that it is undertaken, we ope that it . will
fintl sufficient encouragement to mafce it an f
object of importance to the publisher and
the author. A judicious and copious selec- J i a cooling and agreeaWe saline: draught ffl . -tion.wdlbe
made, and it will beput forth m , mafe bv lissoIvin a small tea -so oonfiil ot .a
a handsome style.
The rlot orthe tale before us is very sim
pie; and has no great pretensions to original- i
ity. Indeed, mcontrast to Paometbeus" j
our author's earlier poem, simplicity jaf plot j
and artlessness of manner, seem to belts cha-.j
racteristics. Tw lover are divided by their t
narents on account of their "itqequal condi
tion of life whereupon the youth leaves his J
home secretly, and alter a long absence, re
turns to be wrecked in right of port j and
the maiden, finding his body, dies of a pro-;
.ken heart; In this slender plot, like which
there are many, others which haunt our re
membrance, there is nothing very ' 'Striking
but the manner of conducting it, is made the
vehicle. of many fine descriptions and tender
and exalted sentiments in poetry, which bear
th e stamp of a liigMy gifted and feeling mind.
Take the following as specimens of . the au
thor's power of description. Tt is a common
object, yet genius has bere. gifted it with
hues of such vivid reality, that it comes to
our mind with all the zest of novelty, fit is
the rising of a breeze on the departure, of
the ship which bears away the lover.. (Page
18 and 190 ., ,: : ..
". " " :A :-f ",-.--'; ' , j-r
They looked upon the waters and beowt
Another sky swelled out, thick set.with stars.
And chequered with light clouds, which from
the North A ' ' "" 7V, ':''.
Came fitting o'er the dim-seem hills, apdshgt
Liket birds across the ljay. A distant shade
I)iminel the clear sheet it darkened, and it
tbew "':' si ..'.-.' A'-'
Nearer. I'he waveless sea Was seen to rise ,
In feathery, curls 'and soon jt met the ship,'
And a breeze struck her. Quick the . i float
; ' ing sails ." ': '".' " '"" ' .' ,'- "' i
Rose up afld droopedagain. The wind came'
on :;: . ; f 'r't : '-J-."
Trehher : the curls were waves ; the sails
; :; were filled ; . kAl " v J--A
Tensely ; the vessel righted to her course, -And
ploughed the waters ground hef prow
Tossed, and went back along her polUhed
'-, A". sides, a-:. t.jK ;AA, ";i;:'-';:: '"'
And floated off, bounding the rushing wake,
That seemed to pour in torrents 'from her
; stern. ; r :rA-A"-C;f;:f:A
The wind still freshened, and the sails were,
.stretched, '. '.,'' ": ' "':' 'Z'a 'M'
Till the yards cracked She bent before its
And dipped her lee-side low beneath the
. - .. - waves. - . . 'A -:;.A ' ).
Straight out she went to sea, as when a bawsii
Darts on a dove, and with a motionless wing
Cuts the liffht yleldinir air. The mountains
dipped ;';--- -.: '-vV; '?!-K?;;'m
Their dark walls to the waters, and th hilUj
Scarce reared their green . tops o'er, theim ;
; One, white point, ' - :-Ar "?Vt
On which a light-house blazed alone stood
out-" -; : V --- r '-.r. ::-aa':s
In the broad sea.-
-All were glad
And-liughed and. sliouted, as she darted on
And plunged amid ;the rn,- and tossed It i
: --v-: ' high '? '' ;U
Over the deck, as when a strong-curbed steed t
rungs, uie irotn irom mm in nis eager race.
All hid been dimly, starditbut the moon r
Late rising, silvered -o'er the, tossing sea; ; 1
And. fi;bted up its ibain-wreathsi jand justf
' One parting ''glance, upc the distant shores.
i Ley met nis eye-'-tne smaung rocca were
jna a cicar line, ot suycT,max&eu uie iiua,
Where he baa said farewell. A sudden tear
Gush ed, and ttia',Keart'w;,telteL
' ... r
Again, this te:
of young krve:-r-
e flaff waved, she !oilten:benti ber ; i V,
- if steps.
And gazed upon the ocean earnestly,5
Two years had gone away, and she. had bui
Sought the high cliff at moroing, nwy ahd
f:. i : night; , . L. . ?; .'"' . '-. '
And crazed in eatrei tonenne till her evefcv ,
ng each dun speck on; tbe fart UC v
- : i - ) it-
verge: ' :W Ti'-: "It ri-i
Ojr sight, and deeming every clpvid a saiV3;C
And every wreath of foam her lover Vigft. . ir:
Was fixed and glaZedjKHer cheek grew thitt' :
ncr lorm was wasiei4 anu an mirw, iu ,' -l
Preved on the blossom of her healti, and tit j t v ;
Her life aiiy. .'-'.;'.-,':; V V ' ,:'A.'::'. '
t -iTnnth ? the time of loYflt
All other loves are life less, aiid b'li'flower
Wreathed rtiand decay, and with a livid hue y
Blowing.ti'iaoh. a grave; The first fresh loVA; ;
Dies neyer wholly? it lives pn through paia
An'l disappointment : often when th heart
Is crushed and all its sympathies pressed WtU p
' This lingers, nnd avvakens, and ahin?s hrightd
Kyen on the; borders ot awretcnr grare,.;
'the Philadelphia :Xatioiicttq&tehs Jy : t
ny, with pleasure, tjveoilyintr h&l : s.t
tice of a Pre nt ration wh'ch, from yar. pwrt
CexpericTice- of if arid the testimonvtif others, "i
w- beheve to mrf till thit is bere'aaid of its V
quahtiesw Mr. Kro'wn uitrod.uce-i ;r mto ute ;
in this city about two veias ago, Since, tbt
time the. cdnsu'mption uf it has ! rra'tiallyd . ,
creasea m our comm4iniy, out v we,, peitevc .
! that it is as vet scarce' - known 'usefd,at
all, to the South. ""'Vw y yi '
Q AL JERATUS 'is a ('r
;tin from the WeJl-VnVi
M .purified and highly c!
own art'ele PearP
hly charged wttb Car ,
1 rins.vamabie process
the vene.rabJe Th.-ffotyeh
chuetts. His communis
e, of Salem, Massac ,
.J.v- .mtf ul n?, rhiehVn'ti'
nensatorv. ' ntt t flther medical an scieritSa f
fic Vorlcg ; , . r .- 7,. . .
these salts in water, ' and addine thereto ata-
ble-spootiful 'of Lemon Juice or good Vine-i ...
gar, to. neutralize the same, producing A
strong effervesence. ' '. .'v;' v-"'V J
j 11e salutary effects of this medicine;are
well known to the faculty, in allajing'ihd :
preternatural heat and thirst Attending feA 1
yet s. tVhile tiis article is beneficial to health
it is gratetul to the palate, and may be sub.
stituted for the Spa and Soda Waters, as V
constant drink in Sultry weather, forming a4 V
'agreeable beverage.. ';:;;; yt.Y--It
corrects acid bn thel Stomach, epe "
cially if taken an hour; after eatio and is t
greatly prescribed by the mostmTperTlPhv-"
tfciansm this and inoth'er cities Ja Dtspepn6 ,
.We know.of no medicine, whose use rrrny bd
persisted in with less incpnvfnre;ile. ?(or a
it less uscfnl for ordinary purpot's', a small .
quantity of.it efTectlially artsweripjjthe pur'.;
pose of yeat-or eggs, in making cakes, bread V
puddings, 8c. light. It will a1w sweeten -
cream or dough, when a little changed;;'''!!; ; : '
imparts tot Cyler the" briskness oi thanv u ;
paigne, and indeed the most agreeable and v' . '
etficucious mode of taking it, is by 'mixing n ":A J:
tea-spoonful of it bra glass of that. JujiibrV ' V
J' It is an invaluable arijcle for snipasterHCi- 't;
on long-voyages Aat sen, as a preventative of ',.'.;.'
that dreadful disease, the SciirvV. ; ' V s -as
OI The above article is prepared, accord -t
mg to the directions of t,he ipy tyjtor by ,CA- - ;,c .'
LED SNELL Newfjern. ' A sufficient qtian '..,'' ; ;
tity .is contained in a bottle for glasses .
Gentlemen who have used it declare it to b,;. v;
jeqjal if not preferable to the same artktc as y f ' :
prepared at Philadelphia:- Jt"" 'tr; " ' : '''
1 ner bottle. V" ' '''.-' - a-.- ',AVta..ft
STATE OF NO R fH CA UOLIN Ar, ' 'A
GtriLroBD CouNTy. ' Vh-k.i : ; ;"
;ujri-orA'"""oi 4-taw; vjiru lerm. tnajs - ,
; ' : - PetitionjfOTDiyorc ;
Jededialv: aiikloi;' v';.T:.
fi t appearing to
the satisfaction of th"0
t b at Jedediah R ankin U be
.10 habi t an t of this St ate, it 1st here for e or-"
dered,!that pcbliciAtioo 4e made; for thred
mouths in the, HiUs6orugii.' Hecortiei: aiict ; C. '
Uletgh Register, thar he be and appeal? U -f
before his honour the. Judge qf.our 6upe- ' '
rjor Gouft of Law,, to be holden for tht
County of Guilford, at the Gwrthouse W J;
the townof Greeosborough, oh the firtli
.Monday after, th.fourtu Monday of Sep.
Ntpjiet sthea'Vndrthere to ;wdj ! -;
te charges of the said petition, other wist
STATEOP KORTH CAROLINA
pitant ot ttiis btate, n n therefore ordered
- . , . w -
f(. win De. taKea pro Conlewo ad heara
44 r rTHQS. CALllELk c. a :C ': :v, ;:V
- '"' " ! 11 !i . i
vVlargaretJSaort-Y: tr ' :''A--y
k Petition J f oPrf wrtk Xr r P-a.
;; Tames. Shorr.i-yCy'f &:,a1-'P Ja
t appearing ; toabe ? satisfatt ionof tbd ' . .'U
Court that James Short Unnrrt
hat publication 03 made for three "ti -lOtM '
KegisterV tha he be and appear rrfom V ;
msvnoaour: therJudg- oJ0ur aerioti rV v
Court of Law, to b-liofden tot. tkratotint ; ; U
of -i Guilfbrdii w KCinhbastsimni :rX
yv w k vneensoor ogn,. on the , tcdrt v ;
tuuday aip?r the thMokif-(p4-:
mbee,xttf;en and- tbtre toanswerl - J i'-I
tite charges t jcif the iaicL peiitiobf utfiert -I I r
wise, it wiji oc ias.ca pro couiestrtJ, air. -heardrek:'
partei;'. " ri'AiH u-tf
.world is to recev rrotn cs its naracterM v re V ft ? :' - - .Tr.'v -A true copy. r. x . v -kx.:-. -rr
' ' 5 ,', , i , .; r '. .-' :v A.A-iA' A"A-'r;ri,:AA-: X :v'::f(rA- -ZA Ak l u " .!'v Q . v ;V . , -Jr- " -" 1