“ The ferment of a free, is preferable to the torpor of a despotic, Government.”
ATHEYS, GEORGIA, OCTOBER 12, 1832.
The Southern Banner,
is PUBLISHED IN THE TOWN OF ATHENS,
GEORGIA, EVERY FRIDAY,
BY AI,BO\ CIIASE.
Tekms- - Three dollars par year, payable in advance,
Four dollars if delayed to the end of the year. The
latter amount will be rigidly elected of all who fail lo
hieet their payments in advance.
No sabacriptl in received for less than one year, un-
\ money is paid in advance; and no paper will
be discontinued until all arrearages are paid, except at
[he option of the publisher. A failure on the part of
subscribers to notify ua of their intention of relinquish-
ruent, accompanied with the amount due, will be con
sidered as equivalent to a new engagement, and pa-
Dt »sent accordingly.'
r Advert is ehrnts will be inserted itf the usual rates.
SlJ’All Letters to the Editor on matters connected
ivith the establishment, must be post paid in order to
iCP Notice of the sale of Land and Negroeaby Ad-
linistratorn, Executors, or 0 uardians, must be publish-
I sixty day* previous to the day of sale.
The sale ot Personal Property, in like manner, must
i published forty days previous to the day of sale.
Notice lo debtors and creditors of an estate must be
Siblished forty days. .
Notice that Application will bo made to the Court of
Ordinary for Leave lo sell Land or Negroes, must b<
Nolicethat Applicat'on will bo mad- for Lclteis of
Administration, must bn published thirty dayi, and for
Loiters of Dismission, six months.
4 PLEAS AN I TWO-HORSE
CO.aCH now runs twice a
wcok from Athena, b> _ way of
naniclsville,Madis«n Springs and
lirnraville, to Clarkrsville; leuving Athens every
'unday and Saturday at 6 A. M. and arriving at
ilarkesville Wednesday snd Sunday evenings—Leave
larkcavillo Tuesday and Saturdav at 6 A. M. and ar
ve at Athens every Wednesday and Monday eve-
lings. The Stage line is continued from Clarkesville
DCooperstown every Sunday, and returns to Clarkcs-
ille every Monday; and will convey passengers to
'oopcrutown, Osinesville, the Falls, Gold Mines, and
on Works, on Tuesday and Friday of each week. Bv
tis arrangement Ihc regular Stage from Augusta lo
irneaville, by way of Peiershnrg. is mei every Wed
esdav, going’ and returning, at Carnesvilln—and the
u gust a and Milledgeville Singes are regularly met si
thens every Monday and Wednesday evenings; so
ml the mail and passengers will not ho detained oi.
itner route from Augusta to Clarkesville. Passengers
jiving Augusta Thursday morning, can reach Coo-
erstown Sunday evening hy way of Athens; or leave
ugiista Sunday or Monday morning, they can arrive
Clarkesville Wednesday evening, either by the
thens or Petersburg Stages.
fCP Fare, eight eenis per mile.
THOMAS KING, Contractor.
ME l> !C \L IXSTITUTE
OF THE STATE OF GEORGIA.
r HE Trustees of this Institution, impressed with
the great importance of affording the facilities of
cquiring a complete Medical Education in our own
itate, and in our own climate, have under the authori-
y of their charter organized u Medical Collrge in the
ily of Augusta, and elected the following Professors,
o wit s
L. A. Dugas, M. D. on Anatomy and Physiology.
Jos. A. Eve, M. D. on Materia Mcdica and Thern-
leutics. , _ . f
John Dent, M. D. on tho Institutes and Practice of
fledicine. , .. -
M. Antony. M. D. on Obstetrics and diseases ofwo-
nen and children.
i L. D. Ford, M. D. on Chemistry and Parmacy.
Paul F. Eve, M. D. on Surgery. , ,
I The Trustees respectfully call the attention of the
ublic to the distinguishinff/eewlur* of their plan ol in
duction. The course will be six months insteud of the
isual period of four, by which extension of time, the
lectures will be less crowded, and an opportunity
Worded for more minute daily examinations. That the
lectures may be interesting and satisfactory, the ne-
CFsnry apparatus ami pre parations have been ordered
■om Euiope ana the North.
Candidates for the Doctorate are required to be of
ood moral character; lo have attended at least two
ill courses of Lectures in this Institution, or one in
»rae other respectable Medical College and a second
this, in addition to tho usual term of private study j
havo registered their names, and ddivered to the
feretary an inaugural dissertation on some medical
bject, one month previous to the conclusion of the
The course will commence on the third Monday in Oc-
>er next,and terminate the third Wednesday in April.
Tho expense of the full courso of Lectures will be
Graduation Fee, $ 10.
Good Board may be obtained in the vicinity of the
Btitute for $13 per month.
The healthiness of Augusta and economy to the
ident, need no comment.
Published by order of the Board.
AUGUSTUS B. LONGSTREET,
President of the Board of Trustees.
L. D. FORD, Secretary.
July 6— 16 —8 mt 15S—6t^
Capt. W. DUBOIS, nnd
JOIIA DAVID raOYGI^I,
Capt. JAMES CURRY.
T HE Proprietors of these Splendid Steam Packets
intend running'hem as Passage and Freight Boats
between CHARLESTON and AUGUSTA, the coming
season—the first regular Trip to commence on Satur
day, 3d of November next, under the following arrange
ment Leaving Charleston and Augusta every Satur
day, and arriving at Charleston and Augusta every
By this arrangement, Country Merchants tiading to
Charleston, and wishing to avail themselves of the con
veyance, can make their calculations with perfect safe
ly, before leaving home, when they will have their
goods in Auguvta. Great care has been had in fitting
up their Cabins, in a style combining comfort and splen
dor, equalled by few boats in the United States. These
Boats are on tho low pressure principle, coppered and
topper fastened; and as no expense ha9 been spared
in building them, for safety, speed nnd comfort, they
are recommended to the public with the greatest confi
dence. H. W. CONNER CO. Agents,
Charleston, S. C.
A. MACKENZIE & CO. Agents,
Oct. 5.—29—13t. •
T HE undersigned lake pleasure in infom.iii; the
citizens of Athena, and the public generally, that
they have formed a co-partnership in the
\nd opened a Store at the aland heretofore occupied
by Mr. J. C. EDWARDS individually,under Lie name
and firm of
THOMAS HANCOCK & CO.
Where they intend keeping a choice, extensive nnd
fashionable Stock of Gouda, in the various departments
of their line of business. They respectfully solicit the
attention of the public towards thoir establishment.
james c. Edwards,
JAMES A V\RIGHT.
Athens, Oct. 5.—29—tf.
To the Public.
I N consequence of an arrangement between some of
the Creditors (of the late firm of Bateman & Dull'
can) and J. B. Bateman proprietor of the
Union Hotel Property Lottery,
Good titles can be depended on to prize holders of
rickets, and the drawing of said Lottery will tako
place the fourth Monday in next December.
September 8th, 1S32.
THOMAS BEALL, 1
JAMES SPIERS, j Superinlendtmls
T. W. GOODE, I
Jl. J. CREWS, f to the
D. B GRANT, j
W. P. VONGE, ) Lottery.
1 1I1E Inferior Court of Walton County, will receive
sealed proposals until the third Monday of No
vember next, lor Ihe building of a wooden Jail in the
Town of Monroe, in said cutintt. Persons sending
proposals arc requested to give a draft or plan and atalc
their price. The Court, however, will not|receiveany
proposals where tho price shall exceed $2000. The
person or persona undertaking the work, will he requir
ed to give bond and security to have the same comple
ted in a reasonable lime. By order ofthe Court.
J. P. LUCAS o. c.
Sept. 28-28—71. .
J ESPECTFULLY tender hie thar.lu lo hi. friend.
A and to the pnblte generally, for the patronage he
• received since lie opened hie house at thta place,
i i. now adding to his building, which will enable
a to accommodate bit visiters with comfort to them
i satisfaction to himself. His house is .ousted on
> West Bank ofthe Hightower River, (know n on the
P of the Cherokee country as Sally Hogue's place,)
the man*! road lrom illtdg. villeto Tennessee snd
tlshtma, snd in tho riches' part of Cherokee coun-
; m the vicinity are good mineral and limestone ws-
' and the Gold mine*.
Book and Job Printing neatly and occur,ate-
executed at this office.
For Publishing at Macon, Georgia, an .agri
cultural .Vewsjioper to be entitled
THE SOUTHERN PLANTER.
BY M. BARTLETT.
HF. SOUTHERN PLANTER will bo devoted
exclusively to the Agricultural interest of the
country, including Horticulture, management of Stock,
makingofWine and Silk, Gardening, Domestic Econo
my, Useful Arts, Househuld Expenses, Health, Ftuil
Trees, &c. &c. &e.
It will be issued every other week—on a medium
sheet, and quarto form—on good paper and new type,
procured expressly for the purpote. To bo improved
and enlarged as the extent of patronage shall warrant.
The form will bo convenient for binding; and each
volume will be sccompanii d with a copious Index.
Pulitical and sectarian subject* will be excluded.
It is the design of the publisher to make the. work
interesting to all classos ofthe community; particular
ly to those m any wise connected with Farming, Gar
dening, Mechanics, &c.
Communication, are solicited. Agricultural Socie.
tics, and friends of the Planting Inleiealgencially, arc
eqnested to aid u. in otir undertaking.
E-savson Law, Medical and Scientific subjects, will
Premiums will be given for the best written essays
on particular subjects. Any well written commumca
turn on any subject connected with tho objects n( this
publication, will entitle the author to a year's subscrip
The publisher will be assisted in the Editorial De
partment by several literary gentlemen.
Two Dollars per annum, in advance, or $2 50 at the
end of the year. To subscribers to Ihe Moron Tele
graph the price will he One Duller and n half, in ad-,
va-ice. or Two Dollar, at the end ofthe year.
The first number was issued on the first Saturday in
Macon, Oct. 5—29.
To Temperance Societies.
T HE next Anniversary of tho State Society will be
held in Milledgeville, on the Second Toted ay in
JVotrstier. It it desirable that all the Societies in the
Stale shuilid hold meetings and rlcct a delegate or del-
,-gates l» allend the Annivrisary; if nnt, let a rr-pori
be directed to the Secretary ofthe State Society, Mil
ledgeville. Judge Colquitt, Col. Lumpkin, Rev. Mr.
Law, Major Davis, ana Ura. Antony and Hama, arc
appointed to deliver written Addressee. Let the num*
henof members, the names of Ihe President snd Sec
retary, and P. O. of Society, accompany the Report,
that be may early receive the printed proceeding*.
3 AD1EL SHERWOOD.
From the Religion® Intelliguncor.
DEATH’S CHOSEN ALLY.
The King of Terror® frown’d upon his throne,
Overwearied and displeased. “ Behold, my task
Since him of Eden felt a brother’B hate,
Down to the brow that blanches ns I speak,
Hath known no respite. Would that there were one
With whom to trust my cares awhile,—and snatch
One moment of repose. Ho! ye who wait!
Give notice,—that with him most worthy found
By previous deed® to waste tho race of man,
The Victor-Monarch will delight to share
Tho glory of hi® kingdom.”
Swoln up to earthquake violence,—and tones
Of many water®, like a thousand seas
Clamor’d the edici,—while the lightning’® spear
Wrote it in tiame, on every winged cloud:
Yea, with such zeal the clement® conspir’d
To publish the decree,—methouglit there lurk’d
In each some latent, lingering hope, to win
The promis’d regency.
The Passions came.
Thron’d on their storm-clouds, and with varied voice,
Thundering or eloquent,—a■* best beseem 'd
Their several nature®—boasted how to seal
Life’s counties® springs. But to their claims, stern
Gave credence cold.
Next, Besides® Famine roso
Up like a charnel-ghost,—and Pestilence
Came stalking on, with quiver over full,—
And ever in her ears, a mournful sound,—
The weeping of the nations.
A martial trump,—and on hi® banner’d ear,
War, like r. sovereign came. Unnumbei’d spoils
Were strew’d around him,—and the blood of men
Flow’d as a river’neath his chariot-wheels.
Hi® eagle eye the promis’d honor acann’d,
As an undoubted right. But (lie pale king
Ponder’d—yet spake not,—till with haughty prido
The candidato withdrew —and trembling Earth
Shrank at hi® kindled rage.
There was a pause.
A® if none dar’d in that foil’d champion’s steps
Essay to tread. At length a bloated form
Mov’d slowly on, with mix’d and tnuddening bowl,—
But ere the footstool of the throne he prest,
Death, with a faflici’s fondness hasting down
Embrac’d,—and in the seal of empire plac’d.
Gre at was ihe wonder,—hut none dar’d gainsay ;
And with a tearful shout, all Nuture’® foes,—
Discuses,—passions,—wars and sins, proclaim’d
Intemperance their lord,—while at his feet
Hell cast her trophic®,—and with joy receiv’d
Death’s allied friend,—as hor prime-minister.
L H. S.
From the Exeter News Letlor.
CONSTITUTION AND GUERRIERE.
An anecdote r.'lnnve to llic capture of Ihc
Gncrriere lias lately gone iho mnml* of the
papers, which is staled lo linve hern from an
iiiiqiicslionnhlc source, and characteristic of
(lie coolness, prtidenco, nnd superior skill of
the gallant American commander. Tho an
ecdote is doubtless corroct in each important
particular, ulthough tve have often heard it
related with some udditinns and slight varia
tions, hy a person who wns on board of the
(.'nnsiiiniinn when the occurrence took place
His verson was as follows:
The Guerriere was lying to. 'Tho Consli-
tutirui wns leisurely bearing down upon the
enemy under her three topsails; every man
was at his respective station, and all on board
were eager for the contest, when the Gncr
riere eommenred action nt long shot. Com
modore Hull gave a peremptory order lohis
officers not to npply a single match uniill ho
gave the word. In a few minutes a forty two
pounder from the Guerriere took effect, and
killed nnd wounded some of our brave tuts.
Lieut. Morris immediately left his station on
the gun derk to report Itio same to the Commn-
doro, and requested permission to return the
fire, as tho men were very desirous to engage
“ Mr. Morris,” was tho Commodore's re
ply, “ are you ready for action on the gun
“ Well, keep so—but don’t let a gun bo
bred till I give the word.”
In a few moments Mr. Morris again ap
peared and stated that he could with difficulty
restrain tho men from giving the enemy a
broadside—so anxious were they to com
mence the engngoment.
“ Mr. Morris,” reiterated tho Commodore,
intently gazing on the English frigate, “ are
you ready for action on tho gun dock ?”
“ Yes, sir—and it is impossible for me any
longer to restrain the men from firing on the
fop. Their passions nre wrought up lo tho
highest possible pitch ol excitement. Sever
al of our bravest teamen are already killed und
“ Keep cool, Mr. Mnrri«. keep cool. Sen
nil prepared, and do not suffer a gun to be
fired till I give the word.”
The gallant Lieutenant went below. Inn
few minutes the vessels having neared ench
other lo within pistol shot distance, Morris was
sent for to appear on the quarter deck.
“ Are you all ready for action, Mr. Mor
ris?" again demanded the Commodore.
“ We are all rpady, sir—and tho men arc
muttering horrid imprecations because they
arc not .offered to return the fire of the ene
“ Firc, then in'God’s name !” shouted the
Commodore in a Voice of thunder.
It is edded, that he wore at that time a pair
of nankeen tight*, and he accompanied this
soul-cheering order with such a tremendous
stamp upon the deck with his right foot, that
the unfortunate pantaloons wore completely
split open from the knee to the waist band!
The conduct of Danes before and during
the nruon, was such ns might havo been ex
pected from a brave nnd generous enemy.
Mr. Reed, a young man belonging to Brew
ster, Mass, at present a respectable ship mas
ter out of Boston, had boon pressed on hoard
tho Guerriere a few weeks previous to the
engagement. Sevcrnl other American sea
men wero also on hoard. When tho Consti
tution was bearing down in such gallant style,
und it became evident that u severe action with
nn American frigate was inevitable, young
Reed left his station and proceeded to tho qnnr-
ter deck, nnd respectfully, but firmly, repre
sented to Capt. Dacres that he was un Ameri
can citizen, who had been unjustly detnined
on board the English frigate; that ho hml
faithfully performed all the duties assigned
him ; hut that i' could nnt bn reasonably expec
ted lie would fight against his countrymen—
lie therefore begged leave to decline tho honor
of participating in the engagement 1
The English captain told him frankly he
appreciated his patriotic feelings ; thut he did
not wish the Americans on board to use arms
against their countrymen ; and lie subsequent
ly ordered them all into tho cock-pit, lo render
assistance to the surgeons,if it should lie neces
sary. Reed left the spur deck ufter the Gncr
riere had commenced the action. Several
shot* were known to havo taken effect, hut the
Constitution had not yet fired a gun—much to
the nmusoment of the British tnrs, who predic
ted that the enemy would be token without any
resistance, with the exception of n veteran
man-of-wnr’s man who was in tho battle of
the Nile, nnd gruffly observed with n signifi
cant shako of tho head—“ that Yankee
knows what he’s about.”
A few moments passed away and the Con
stitution poured in her tremendous broadside
—overy gun wns double shotted nnd well poin
ted ; nnd the effect which it hud on tho enemy
can hardly he conceived. Mistimed tests
and jeers nl tho imperturbable, but harmless
Yankees, gave place to the groans of tho
wounded and dying; and sixteen poor muti
lated wretches worn “ tumbled down the cock
pit,'’ from the effect of the first broadside!
Dacres fought as long as a spar wns stand
ing nnd a gun could lie brought to bear against
the enemy; but when Ins masts were complete
ly shot away, his uffu-ers and men mostly killed
und wounded, encumbering tho decks ; w ile
the scuppers were slreuming with gore ; when
the Guerriere, which hut a few hours before was
justly coitsideied one of tho most splendid
specimens of navnl architecture which belon
ged In the British navy, lay on the water nil
unsightly, unmanageable mass — when ho had
no longer tho stomp of a mast left from which
to display the pro.id flag of his country, llin
gallant Briton began to think that ho hail got
into an ugly scrajie from which ho could not
possibly extricate himself. He could no lon
ger oppose even a feeble resistance to his
more fortunate toe.
Com. Hull sent tin officer to tiiho possession
of ihe Gurriero. When he arrived along side
lie demanded of the commander of the English
frigate, if he had struck.
Dacres was extremely reluctant to mnkc
this concession in plain terms, but with ft
shrewdness whirh would have done honor to
a Yankee, endeavored lo evudn the question.
“ I du not know that it would bo prudent to
cnnuniiH the engagement any longer," said lie.
“ Do I understand you to sny that you have
struck ? inquired the American Lieutenant.
“ Not precisely,’’ returned Ducres, “ but I
don’t know that it will be worth while to fight
“ If you think it advisable, I will return
nboard," replied Iho Yankee, “ and we will
resume the engagement.”
“ Wh>, I am pretty much bars du combat
already.” suid Dacres—“ I have hardly men
enough left lo work u gun, and my ship is in a
1 1 wish lo know, sir," peremptorily demand
ed Iho American officer. “ whether I am to
consider you n prisoner of war, or tin enemy.”
“ I believe there is nmv no alternative—if I
could fight longer I would with pleasure—hut
— I —must—surrender—myself—a prisoner oj
Relics of the Jlborigines.—From tho ntim
her of mounds or burial places on the banks of
tho Ogccchee, that river would appear to have
heen u favourite one w.tli the natives. About
fifteen miles from its embouchure, a part of the
land projects several miles out, called the
“ Seven Milo Point,” (rom the number of
intlos in its circumference—across this point,
the extent is not more than the sixth of a mile ;
and ench side of it ia swept by tho bold
and rapid rtvor. The Tumuli abound more
especially here ; and there nre found in them,
beside a greut number of human hones, the
urns m which the aalies and hones of the dead
are contained. Some of these urns urn car-
veil with a degree of skill and beauty, and
contain, also, ihc ornaments in use wilh ihe
natives, among which,I have found them perfo
rated to be strung—and on ono occasion,an or
nament which from its size and texture must
have been made from tho tooth of an Elephant
or Hippopotamus, a proof, (as neither theso
animal* or their relics are found with us,) that
the earliest inhabitants of Ibis Continent had
commercial relations; and a concurring proof
with tho remains of regular fortifications, snd
other works of art aro found every where in
our country, that there was a people who had
attained a higher degree of excellence in the
arts of civilized life, than those who wore its
inlmhi'ants when Columbus discovered it.
The bones found in tho Tumuli mentioned,
nre in a petrified state—to which may bo attri
buted their preservation ; nnd it may also bo
remarked, licit their processes and spines for
the insertion of muscles nro holder and more
prominent than those we find nt present—their
muscular force must havo been proportionate
ly greater. A very old burial place of the
curliest white settlers adjoins the Indian one,
and also a more recent one of the negroes, a
(linking amalgamation in tho death of those
races, who in lifo aro so widely separated by
custom*, nnd physical and moral peculiarities.
From Willis's “ first impressions of Europe."
Florence.—Ono lodges likn a punce in Flor
ence, and pays like a beggar. For tho infor
mation nf artists and schnllars desirous to
come abroad, to whom nxoct knowledge on
the subject is important, I will givo you the
inventory and cost of my whereabout.
I sit at this moment in a window of what
was formerly Ike archbishop's palace—a noble
old edifice, with vast staircases and resound
ing arches, and n hall in which you might put
a dozen of the modern brick houses of our
country. My chamber is as large as a ball
room, on the second lloor, looking out upon tho
garden belonging to the liuuso, which extonds
to the eastern wull of the city. Beyond this
lies one nf Ihe sweetest views in the world—
the ascending amphithcatro of hills, in whose
Inp lies Florence, wilh tho tall eminence of
Eiesoli in the centre, crowned wilh the monas
tery in which Milton passed six waoks, whilo
gathering scenery for his Puradiso. I can al
most count the panes of glass in the windows
of the hnrd's room ; and between the fine old
building and my eve, nn Iho slopn nf the hill,
lie ihiriy or forty splendid villas, half buried in
trees, (Madume Cninlini’s among thorn,) piled 9
ono above another, on tho sleep ascent, with
their columns and porticoes, as if they wero
niorklcmptcH in a vast terraced garden. I
do not Hi ink there is a window in Italy that
commands more points of beauty. Cole, tho
American landscape painter, who occupied
the room before me, look a sketch from it.—
For neighbors, tho Neapolitan ambassador
lives nn llin name floor, tho two Greenoughs
in the ground-rooms below, and tho palace of
ono of fhn wealthiest nobles of Florence over
looks the garden, wilh a front of eighty-fivo
windows, from which you are at liberty io se
lect any two or three, and irnngino tho most
celebrated beauty of Tuscany behind the crim
son curtains—the dnughter of this samo noble
hearing that reputation. She was pointed out
to mo nt the opera a night or two since, and I
have seen ns famous women with less preten
For tho interior, my furniture is not quite
upon the same scale, but I have a clean snow-
while bed, « calico-covered sofa, chairs nnd
iitblcs enough, and pictures three deep from
tho wall to the floor.
For all this, nnd the liberty of tho opiscopal
garden, I pay three dollars a month ! A dol
lar mure is charged for lamps, boots, and ser
vice, and a dark eyed landlady of thirty-fivo
mends my gloves, nnd pays mo two visits n
day—items not mentioned in the bill. Thon
for the feeding nn excellent breakfast of coffee
and toast is brought me for six cents; and,
without wine, ono may dino heartily at a fash-
innable restaurant for twnlve cents; and with
wine, quite magnificently for twenty-five.—
Exclusive of postage arid pleasures, this is alh.
one is called upon to spend in Florence.—
Three hundred dollnrs u year would fairly and
largely cover the expenses of a man livjpg nt
this rate ; mid a man w ho would not bo wil
ling to live hull ns well lor the sake of his art,
does not dusnrvn to see Italy. I have slated
ihoso iinsemiinent.il particulars, because it is a
kind of inforniu'ion I believe much wanted.—
I should have come In Italy years ngu if I had
known us much; and I am sure there are
young men in our country, dreaming of this
paradise of art in half despair, who will thank
me fur ii, and tako up at once “tho pilgrim’s
samlal shoon and scollop shell.”—Mirror.
Mr. Joseph Strickland,, jun. has lately is
sued liisr* procklaymashon,*) giving notice of
certain mc-caling feats that'shallfjHicat tnonn-
shcr Chuwbert oil hollerTj fie promises
among other dainties to swullow a whirlwind,
two hundred pounds of hot ten penny nails,
three barrels of rattle snakes and a rail-road.
Joe is a man of Capacity.—Camden Journal.
. From ihc Salu ilay Morning Visiter. X
Misters Editors,—Haven bin on a visit to
ihe south ov, this plais and fallen in wilh
your ne ts papers a few days since i diskivered
a plokliimnahurtifrom Mister Strickland, to do
grait Iceis ; I spnsa he will be willen tu taik
me up on the fnllerm performance :
Oltho, iiotwnhstandin, however, Joe Strick
land juneyour, has ishud a procklamashun set-
ten fourth his sewpeorceorety in swsllering
tilings that appear tu nateral eis unposabell:
Thairfoto, No oil men, wymmen and cltlder,
that i Moases Bangs ove the the stait ov New.
ham-hecr dew banter the sade Joe toswal-
ler the follcrin artvkcle with me at anae