Lexington and Yadkin Flag from Lexington, North Carolina on May 23, 1856 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Lexington and Yadkin Flag from Lexington, North Carolina · Page 4

Lexington, North Carolina
Issue Date:
Friday, May 23, 1856
Page 4
Start Free Trial

Sevrnrd and iUc Democracy-A Fran It Confession. We have already maintained that the Democratic party of the South that is; the politicians and leaders and wire-pullers of the party would prefer the election of Seward, or Wilson, or Sumner, to the Presidency, to that of Millard Fillmore The evidences of this singular and unpatriot ic fact have accumulated upon us in rapid succession, until there can no longer be a particle of doubt on the subject. The prefereLce of these Democratic fuglemen, even here in Virginia, for Seward over Fillmore, is now openly, boldly, unblushingly proclaimed. A writer in the Fredericksburg Recorder, whom the'editors of that paper de-scribs as "a gentleman of eminent talents." publishes a communication therein which he expresses his . decided and emphatic preference for Seward over Fillmore for the Presidency JTe says : "Were we compelled to choose be tween Seward and Fillmore for President t tee should not hesitate a moment to pre- fer the former. Again : "Seward is a man of far greater abilities, of much more courage, and possessed of more inordinate ambition. He would hold the sceptre with a firmer grasp, and wield it with greater power. His whole action would be directed to preserving the Union for his first term, -and to securing his election for a second. There cotild be -no President of a di video: Union, and he .would court the South to prevent a division. We never shall have a radical or Abolition President." These are the bold announcements of a Virginia Democrat of "eminent talents." He comes out in favor of the rankest, shrewdest, and most unscrupulous Abo litionist in the land of a man whom all parties at the South have agreed in regarding and denouncing as the arch .agitator and arch-traitor of the Union of one who daily threatens, from his SPJlt in thf Snnafp nnrl fVntn tVin clnmn to drive the South out of the common Territory, and to struggle for the extinction of slavery wherever it exists; and to that end, if need be, even to ravage the South with fire and sword : -we say, this Virginia Democrat of "eminent talents," and, of course, of corresponding influence with his party, takes the broad ground that, as between Seward Fillmore for the Presidency, he vuiv iiauaic u iijuiiieui 10 prefer the former!" We have long believed, as we have said above, that such was the general sentiment, among the Democratic politicians of the South ; but it is the first time that the fact of their pre ference for the acknowledged leader of the Aboht ion forces, over the most conservative and national statesman of the North, has been so explicitly and publicly expressed ami so boldly and shamelessly avowed to thecouutry. The consequence of the position thus proclaimed is, that no matter whom the Cincin nati Convention may nominate wheth er it be Francis P. Blair, or John Van Buren, or David Wilmot, or Seward or Y ilson the writer in the Recorder and his political associates in Virginia, would promptly rally to bis support, rather than contribute the remptest and to the election of Millard Fillmore. " We in- " .'iv "."".us uiienuou 01 me voters of Virginia and the South, of all parties, to the declaration, here made and published, of an "eminent" and influential member of the Virginia Democracj He takes the bull right by the horn he goes for Seward with all his heart in preference to Fillmore ! Now, we be"- to know does the writer in the Recorder express the sentiments and the purposes of the entire Virginia Democracy ? Is the Democratic party here in Virginia ready to avow its preference for Seward over Fillmore ? Does the Enquirer agree with the "gentleman of eminent talents" alluded to? If so, is it not its duty tojnform the public of the fact, in clearand emphatic terms? We venture the assertion that tho positii n assumed by the Recorder's correspondent is the precise position of nineteen-twentieths of the leaders of the Virginia Democracy If it is not, then it is incumbent upon them forthwith to disavow and repudiate it. We shall await with some anxiety to sec what course they will taicc in j.he, matter, It is a thing of no little interest to the honest and independent voters of the Common wealth, who, caring nothing for ofiice and the spoils, are concerned only to secure a safe and wise administration of the government, and thereby jto promote the public welfare, and preserve unimpaired and intact the Constitution and the Union in the spirit in which they were established by the fathers and founders of the Republic. According to the logic of the writer in the Recorder, it. should be a matter of no moment to the South whether, an Abolitionist is elected President; or not.. He maintains that no matter what aj mar. may have been before his election no matter how vile and desperate an L ,v. rortninlv be a eood Union man afterwards, and even "court . . . e tt f the South" during his first term, iui purpose of securing his election. Cor a,, second which means, we suppose, that his course, as President, on the " issues growing out of the slavery question, would always be in exact accordance with the sentiments and wishes of the South. If this be so, then it is true enough that it mates no manner of difference who is elected President an Abolitionist would answer just as -well as a pro-slavery Southern man. It 101-lows, also, that all the fuss which 'the Democracy are in the habit of mating about the necessity of electing a sound, national man President, is the merest moonshine in the world. If. as the "gen tleman of eminent talents" 'maintains, "we never shall have a radical or Abolition President," eventhougji Seward himself should occupy the office, then we Southern men are making ourselves extremely ridiculous in attaching any hntp.vnr to the election of (llJJSVSAl'UWW - President. In fact, if it be impossible ever to nave an -ydoi ilium rwiucw, though an Abolitionist himself should fill the Executive chair of tha nation, it is our duty to prefer Seward over Fill more or Hunter or any other Southern man, if we honestly thinK him "a man of far greater abilities, of much more courage," and one who would '.'hold the sceptre with a firmer grasp," and consequently wield it with greater advantage to the country than either of them. We doubt whether the honest, prac tical voters of the South will adopt the views and purposes of the writer from which we have quoted. We have referred to them simply to illustrate the position of the leaders and politicians of the Virginia Democracy. And this done, we leave the expression of a preference for Seward over Fillmore for President, to the rebuke and condem nation of the whole Southern people, without distinction of party. Whig. General Joseph Warren. It seems that a fe.v weeks since Jthe late Dr. John C. Warren, disinterred from the family tomb underneath St. Paul's church the remains of his uncle, Qeneral Joseph Warren, whose participation in the memorable fight upon Bunker's Hill has rendered his name immortal in the annals of our country. They were placed in a stone urn, upon which an appropriate epitaph had been engraved, and with those of other members of the family were taken to Forrest Hill Cemetery. The skull was quite perfect, the chin still remaining. Behind one of the cars was seen an aperture, which indicated the place where the fatal ball entered which ended his brief but glorious career. Boston. Post. Coin II Widows. An exchange paper, the editor of which, no doubt, lately "set up" with a widow, goes off thus: "For the other half of a courting match, there is nothing like an interesting widow. There is as muqh difference between courting a damsel and an attractive widow, as there is in cyphering in addition and double rule of three Courting a girl is like eating fruit- all very nice as far as it extends, but doing the arniableto a blue yed bereaved one in blacK crape, comes under the head of preserves rich, pungent, syrupy. For delicious courting we repeat give us a 'live widder." Western Giants in their Slumber. The Burlington (Iowa) State Gazette says, that while some workmen were engaged in excavating for the cellar of Gov, Grimes's new building, on the corner of Maine and Valley-streets, they came upon an arched vault some ten feet square, which, on being opened, was found to contain eiht human skeletons of gigantic proportidns. The walls of the vault were about fourteen inches thick, well laid up with cemeut or indestructible mortar. The vault is about six feet deep from the base to the arch. The skeletons are in a good state pf preservation, and we venture to, say re the largest human remains everfound, being a little over eight feet long. A man killing hogs, became vexed, and venting his spleen, wished they were in . "Oh, dear me ! what can he mean ?" exclaimed a little girl who overheard him. "Mean ! I suppose the awful wretch wants to have his provisions sent on beforehand." " Push a long Keep moving," How to Get TSarlr-Potatoes. lit is very desirable to have a supply fat the family, . by thc fourth of July, arid if we' are cultivating "this crop for market, it is far more profitable to have them early than late. Three' weeks time gained in-the market may make a-differ-eiice oZ one hundred dollars in the re- ceipts" from an . acre of ground. The profits of market gardening depend very mueh upon early vegetables. An early "variety of potatoes is of CQurse-indispensible. There is at least six weeks difference in the time of their maturity. Indeed some varieties seem to require the whole season, and keep op growing untit the frost kills the vines. Others grow rapidly, and are ready for the table in about ninety days from the time of planting. The Mercer is quite early, and were it not for its li ability to rot, would answer very . well for this purpose. But there are other varieties at least two weeks before it in ripening, and nearly equal in quality. If possible, get these for the experiment. If you have a hot-bed, you may split the potatoes lengthwise, And lay them upon the bed in rows as thick as you can place them, and cover them with "about two inches of mould. In three weexs they vyill be well up, and furnished with roots sfeveral inches in length. They can be set out early in April as you would set out a cabbage plant. They should be taken up carefully from the hot-bed and the plants separated . by hand. There twill not be. a full yield by this method, but they will mature about three weeks before the same variety planted in the open ground. If you have no hot-bed, and will not tkke the trouble to maKeohe, you can put a barrel or two of potatoes by the Mitchen fire or in any warm place about the 1st of March. The eyes will immediately begin to start and roots will soon fprm. lf they are moistened with a little wMer occasionally, the process will be hastened. As soon as the ground is sufficiently open, taxe them carefully from the barrel and plant them. They should not be left until the roots are matted together, lest they be broken. This will hasten the ripening of potatoes several days. In securing early potatoes something depends upon the aspect of the ground, spd its treatment before and after plan ting. A piece of ground with a slope to the south or south-east, is most desirable for etrly crops. The sun's rays fallen upon it more directly, and the tempera ture is several degress higher from this cause. To secure the best results, this fouthern slope should be trenched two spits deep at least, and well manured With horse dung fresh from the stable. tThe trenching will carry off all super fluous wa'ter from the surface, and thus increase the heat of the soil. The ma nure in its fermentatiop will still further taise the temperature, and push forward the process of vegetation. Thus there are four sources, of accelerated growth to the plant the sprouting, the more direct rays of the suii,the draining caused by trenching, and the extra heat of the manure. The potatoes should "h3ve frequent hoeing until a month before-fligging. They will not be" quite so yearly as those transplanted from the hot bed, but will reach maturity soon enough jto pay for the extra labor. If you wish for early potatoes, make pieparations bow. American Agriculturist. Sweet Potatoes. i - vv e aro indebted to friend from Giles cothity, who is known not only to be a cientifie but a practical farmer for the following mode of raising sweet potatoes iwhich'he assures us is in all things preferable to any other mode now in use. Select the largest, smoothestah best .shaped potatoe, and cut it crosswise in-jto wheels -half or threequarters of an pnch in thickness, taking care to have one, two, or three eyes on each wheel : open the-hill, and pi ace the wheel down ;into it edgewise some three or four in- iches deep and cover. The consequence is, the vvheel hot only sends out roots ithat penetrate downward for sustenance, but sends out bearing roots more abun dantly than slips and the wheel itself grows to .an enormous size, mazing' an excellent keeping potato. .This plan is equally adaptad to any of the difierent Kinds of potatoes now raised, -especially Kthe yam. Friends, try a few rows at least, and let us hear fronr you. An Agrarian Law Wanted. I, Five noblemen, the Dukes of South- erland, Athol, Argyle, and Burleigh, with the Marquis j of Bradilham, own one- fourth -of Scotland, and 2,000 proprie- - : . t . . i A . ,iurs possess one intra oi me land oi the !three kingdoms. ,-WImt Family Government Is. , It is not to watch childien with a suspicious eye ; to frown at the merry outburst ot innocent hilarity ; to suppress their joyous laughter, and to mould them into melancholy, ljttle models "of octo genarian gravity. , ? And when they.have been in fault it is not to punish simply .on account of norennol lnin r-rr tltnt w a.. 1 . I Fv,mww. ,njjr Iluvc .hanced to saffer in consequence of their ' fault : while disobedience. iirjrintf p'nrlfHT 1 , - 7. . without rebuke. I Nor is it to overwhelm the little cul- tirit With a fTrrrf rT n cr-rit xrr,fAa tn ofnn I i " w - "t j wo,i.v tu i him wif h a deafening voice to call him by hard names, which do hot express f J 9 " his misdeeds ; to load him with epithets which would he extravagant, If applied to a fault of tenfold enormity ; or to de clare with passionate vehemence, that it is the worst child in the world, and Hes- tined to Jthe gallowsl I But it is to watch anxiously for the first risings of sin, and to repress them; to counteract the earliest workings of j selfishness ; to suppress the first begin nings of rebellion against -rightful author ity ; to teach an implicit and unques tioning and cheerful obedience to the will of the parent, as the best prepara tion for a future allegiance to the requi rements of the civil 'magistrate, and to the la.ws of the great Rule r and Father in heaven. It is to punish a fault because it is a faul4;.becatfse it. is sinful and countrary to the commands of God, without reference to whether it may or may not have been productive of immediate injury to the parent or others. ' . It is to reprove with" calmness and composure,-are not with angry irritation; in a few words, fitly .chosen, and not with a torrent of abuse ; to punish as often as you threaten, only when you intend and can remember to perform; to say what you mean, and infallibly do as you say. It is to govern your family as in the sight of Him who gave you authority, who will rewlard your strict fidelity with such blessings as he bestowed on Abraham, or punish your criminal neglect with such curses as He visited on Eli. Religious Register. A Question. " The county of Northampton, in which Gov. Bragg lived and voted, at the time the new Constitution in 1855, giving the election of- Governor to the people gare less than twenty votes for the Constitution thus amended. The question we desire to ask is this ; Can he get the certificate or statement of a single respectable man in that county or elswhere, that he heard him, (Mr. Bragg) on the day of election, or any time befqjee, say that he was, in favor of the ratification of the Constitution ? This question was produced two years aro, but" we believe has not been ans- wered. May we -not legitimately con clude therefore, that Gov. Bragg ' voted against giving the election of Gov. to the people ? And if so is it not in bad grace for him to go around and asK the. people to vote for hlrnr let it be borne in min-d, top, that the old Constitution proscribed Catholics ! But we will have 1 more to say arbout these things hereafter. . Ashville Spectator. A Pleasant Word from Connecticut A correspondent of the Boston Bee writes : "Mr. Fillmore is gaining friends by scores day by -day, and losing few or none of those who ever were his friends. The more his name is canvassed the more signs we have of the. very high esteem in which he is held by the American people. An intelligent people like those living in Connecticut a commercial and manufacturing and industrious community ought to be among the foremost and fastest friends of such a man, and we predict that they will be true to him in the end. Such a people will never go into the support of Radical Democracy nor play tipon that single stringed instrument which discourses no other music but the melody of a Sham Republicanism." Ed grworth Female Seminary. The' Annual Examination of this In stitution will -commence oh -tuesday, May 27th, -an.d continue three days. Concert on Wednesday night. Gradua ting exercises on Thursday night. Thh Address before the Graduating Class will be delivered by the Rev. M. D. Hoge, D. J),, of Richmond, Va. The prizes consisting of Gold Medals, will he awarded by Chas. Shober, Esq. Greensborough Patriot. Governor Troup, of Ga., is dead. vHnrinv finnrtnm in Fans. Whowouldnot.be an- editor, if the; pret, trlr--tv nicture below were a reflection of the WASHING M A C H I N E ! i ty pipture oeiuw . weic ... with osk hundred and fifty kvi ,CT place wherein he spends so many -uruugmg hours? We are inclined- to think .this de scription- of a sanctum a beautitui -action, drawn br some, tantalizing spirit to make poor Journalists in Ihis country sign lor such a Paradise. But here ls tae exirau from aparis ktter, describing a sanctum ra that frar citv : ! le.velvet arm chur, witha table ur l,; tAtnr hlniRelf. enveloD- UC1U1C mm, SIM . 1 He.is not - immersed in any prpfo I . . - " r., .'u m irnnw ? I he may he meditating, for aught we know ; . , , , . . back of the chair, hilt hia haad Test on the back of the chair, - . i . . - it 1 while he . inhales oblivion irora au care through the amber tuqe qi fF""' ... . i. - i -1 : . wu V,oTro ttto ghUe stanamgnes uC uttU. """7 . on the table ? A large vase full of flowers , . - . .. : .'ill'. a pile of tiny oyster-shells ; an emnty oouie rhnU: a China dish, with pears and oranges : the remains of an omelette souffl ; " asii;ercoffee-r,tnick,o,crn;,and7. could he have forseen our visit and intend- j a. : : i kroibfoct ? -Fhr thl certainly is laid for two ; and that delicious, easy, low chair, with its soft satin, wadded rvfk i ar-.tnallv nlaced readv for us. How. uv -j ' - J - charmingly considerated. But soft I the guest is evidently not ourselves, but whoever it was has been and gone. Here are vestiges ot another presence a handkerchief, so fine, snowy and gossamer, lies under the table, and as we pick it up our eyes, however discreet, could not help seeing, in florid and filagree letters, the word " Nathalie" embroidered in the corner. Norfolk News. Dr. McLANE'S CELEBRATED YERMIFUGE AND LIVER PILLS. Two of tli e toe st Preparations of tho Af. They are not recommended as Universal Cure-alls, but simply for what their name pur ports. - The Vermifuge, for expelling Worms from the human systeni has also been administered with the most satisfactory results to various animals subject tobrms. j The Jv6r Pills, for the cure of Liver CoM- PLAiTZall Bilious Derangements, Sick Head- ACHE, &c. Purchasers will please be particular to ask for Dr. C. McLane's Cele brated Vermifuge - and Liver Pills, "prepared by sole proprietors, Pittsburgh, Pa., and take no other, as there are various -other preparations now before the public, purporting to be Vermifuge and Liver Pills. All others, in comparison with Dr. McLane's, are worthless. The genuine McLane's Vermifuge and Liver Pills can now be had at - all respectable Drug Stores. FLEMING- BRO'S, 60 Wood St., Pittsburgh, Pa. . Sole Proprietors. Scoville & Mead 111 Ohartres St., New Orleans, general wholesale agents for the Southern. States to whom all orders must . . addressed. j :' - sold . by King Hege & Co., Lexington, N. C. (J. M. Bingham, Mockeville, E. & B. Gakher, " Sill fe Sill, Salisbury, John Fink, Concord, Scarr fc Co., Charlotte, ii It tc - (42) INTEREST. ALL persons indebeted to me by note are hereby notified to call and pay the interest annually, or renew thir notes, if they neglect to do so I shall have to collect the whole amount of the notes, and" put the funds where I;can get Interest, I have to pay tax on the interest. There are a number of Accounts on my book unsettled, those concerned had better call soon. AND W. HUNT-Lexington N. C, Feb. 8, 185oV 28::tf THE FIFTY KNUCKLES. THE subscriber take great pleasure in ir ing the public that he has purchased of ?t n rn?' etor the Patent Right of this valuable proPri MACHINE for the Counties of Randolph, Guilford Div" Davidson. : - . - Ie a"J This Machine is acknowledged by all wh ness rtsoperatiohs to be the best ever intr. J"'1" -account '.of its speed, -ease to the DerfYvr!.' 0!? KaSZJSM!1 witi A l.Machftie with ease and ditW n T na?e tkis Pe largest and d rtL ! . f - AU. I Z&k iff. Pfcf ln di the nrocess.In short, hereafter, in 7. wrists and loss" o physical strength nf a e.L,? of the most ardiotls labonrl.0!? la davof the most ardious labonr A1A i w . l a. kill m. uu w n 1 1 t CTvn vt n 0TJR WIyES AND DAUGHTERS " vi iue wasa-tnS Uan be proved witn a process by which the whole I wash ib ? lor a larere familv can Ka c . . vie hour, by one hand to m hi, than getting a breakfast -ft I r ... m J . J . tt ibr th, tam - , v N febi 18, 6 29 -t FAYFTTE VILLE MUTUAL JBJX ful operation feince Fehruarv, is5 , s I havp rtaid all losses nronmtlv. wifVinut j havenaid all losses oromntlv. witVinnt J,. ment. The. following js a condenced statement the Secretaries Hepbrt, made November,! 1855 Policies issued jip to 1st Nov. 1855, 1484' Vmw Policies cancelled and expired . . Amount, now insured, Am't of Premium Notes, .... Am't Cancelled &. Expired, . . , ,S 1,385,359,34 ' i. , " - $387,8280 lS6,19i-t,j7 Am't now on hand, . RECEIPTS. Cash Premiums received,, ,$ 17,593.8 1 Interest renewed & dW,. .. . . . 83,CH) Rente received & due . .. . . , . 325,60 . . I 517,911 si DISBURSED, Fire Losses paid. ... . . . . 6,901,56 Contingent Expenses, .... v 4,590,33 Cost of Office 3untiings,. . . . 1,800,00 Cash in BanknAg'ts hands . & leu on interest,. ..... i . 4,030,9 The cpstpf msurence in this Compa11)' has. ave raged lesslan 1-2 percent. GEORGE McNIEL, President. CyE McMillan Secratary DIRECTORS. ' Ufiorge ivicieill, J. (Joolf, D. A Ray II L Ivfover. Wm. McLaurin. S. T. Hawlv. J,.!,,, u iCIbok, L-has. L.utterloh, A. A. JMckethen, Henry Jlilly, Chas. Benbow,-J. G.' Shepherd, A. E. ikl'l as. jvyievv. v . oieei, vi. a. oieaaman, . vv. iil-liughast, J. D. Williams, S.J. Hinsdale. T. S. Lut terloh. OFFICERS. GEORGE McNEILL. President, H. L. MIROVER, Vice President, C. A. McMILLAN, Secretary, . J. G. SHEPHERD, Attorney. Executive committee. . George McNeiH, Henry Lilly, T. J. Lutterloh. noy.23, 1855 lS-ly "A BOOK FOR EVERY METHODIST. THE ANNALS OF SOUTHERN METHODISM FOR 1855. , EDITED BY REV. CHARLES P. DEEMS, D. D. THIS NEW WORK , embraces tht. stattistk, and a great variety of other interresting information in every department of Southern Methodist operations under the following general heads : 1, The episcopacity ; 2, plan of Visitation ; 3. The Conferences ; 4, Dedication of Churches ; 5, Revivals ; 6, Missions ; 7, Colleges ; 8. Sunday Schools; 9, Tract Society ; 10, Publishing House and Liter ary. Notices; 11-, Instruction of People of Color; 12T Historical sketches ; 13, Biographical sketches: 14 Personal notices1; 15, Bishop Andrew's Letters on California;" 16 Memorials of Bishop Capors: 17, Micellaneous ; 18, Appendix 360 pages, large 12mcv - - Price one doilar, for which a copy will be sent prepaid. Bills of North and South Carolina, or goZd dollars should be sent. A liberal discount to Booksellers and Ministers. Address, C. F. DEEMS, Goldsboro'.t, LAND FOR SALE. THE SUBSCRIBER BEING DESIROUS OF . changing his business now offers for sale that valuable Tract of Land known as the Heath Lawli, containing some 400 acres lying on the Fayette-ville Road six miles east of Lexington, and thr.f miles South of the N. R. R. Road, and onejrnie north of the Conrod Gold mine. Said Lands are quite productive, and it is thought they are valuable for gold ' and -copper, as their has been a quantity of gold obtained from the lands. I also have a small tract adjoining said .lands, on which there is a valuable geared Saw mill, which I will sell ii desired. I will. also sell two or three good farm hands, and four or five head of horses and farmin? implements sufficient to carry on the iarm, ami n application be made soon I will sell some fivehnn-c art bushels of Corn and a Stock of Hogs, wrudi odn.on the farm.- Reference, King& iu, 0 erdN.C. puly2G ltf. HENDEjADAs: PAINTINCiT " The undesigned is prepared toao House, Sign and Ornamental Painting at notice and on the most reasonable terms. .1.t'rs who are desirous of engaging his services in u above business, will please call and see him at u residence at Rich ForkDavidson county, or J dress him -at that place or Lexington, and their ders will be promptly attended to. rrR 1 ANDREW CALDCLEL OH. , July 24, 1855 l:tf , LEXINGTON JEWELRY STORB THE SUBSCRIBER HAS 0. Hr V , - "fine Gold Lever Watches, .Manufactnreu ' JOHNSON ?f "uZol. and DIXON ot Lor Also, the SILVER LEVTR, LLPLN L uJ mon Virge Watch, with a vane y - - - , descriptions. All of which will be. sold lo-i cash. Watches of all descripiorepartU july 25, 1855. . LOOK OUT! , WE have been advertising for orn ' those persons who are indebted to uy accounts to call and setuexneir ,a s: be raaeeltca tie voii need not think hard of us ll )u are on bvan officer. We are not jesuu officer, we are "lu J""7nfoV. cist and troublef HUNT & A?DE? V; a save Lexfngton N. C. Feb. 8, iSggfL MARBLE FACTORY HAY STREET NEARLY OPPOSITE THE rOS 0FFICS SlULi DABIiI V"vu"- T f T7 A VT7"T"rT7,TrTT .T.F, JN. C. ,v THE SUBSCRIBER RESPECTFLLL forms his friends and the public thai carries on his Marble Factory, at his arc tBJ. Street: where he is prepared to execute a tice and in the best styles all orders tor Monnments and Tomb and Graves on or other descriptions of stone-work ll r fthe Inconstantly keeps' on hand a large supply o and finest Italian and American ; garble , j his experience in the busines s"he flatt e that heVan give satisfaction to all who m j him with -their patronage. paiQ:' He can also supply .V'TKvDK Stones and Mullrs. i . GEORGELAL

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free