Newspaper Page Text
Oh, bright tie the waves at they dance
, . along.
And merrily roll they by:
Aim tney sing to the liitener's ear a song
yjl tne sweetest melody
They dash on (he shore with a gleesome
And roll on the se again,
Oh a bumper red and full we'll quarT
To llie waves of the bounding main
Ye've come from the land of the southern
To a cooler, rougher clime
And the foam on your glittering crest, you
From the hoary locks of Time.
For you've roved for ages all unloldt
"With a wavingplume of snow,
And mingled the gorgeous sheen of gold
With the hues of the covenant bow.
You've clasped in your stern and cold
Thejwarrior's mailed form)
And swept o'er his lonely resting place
In your panoply of storm.
Z nave kissed, in your gentle muN
'The cheek of the lovely dead,
And a requiem wild your, rippling sings,
As you.roll above their bed.
You're, rolling now, with your hoary
Yet dancing on your brow;
And the sea-bird to. your lullaby rocks,
"When the western sun is low.
And you'll roll on yet when the morning
'Shall gleam on the dark btae wave,
And the firmament torches fade from far
O'er the mariner's lonely grave.
The sum shall .sink to his rest for aye,
The stars fade out frjrn heaven,
The scroll of the skies shall convulsively
"By the last of the tempests driven)
The flames shall flash with a lurid glow
On the wreck of the earth and sky,
But you'll roll on then, as ycu're tolling
With a chant of melody,
And now I'm left alona, alone
Upon (his dreary earth;
The last of those, "who, in my youth,
Met round our native hearthi
Wnen thought, on memory's rapid wind,
cues oacKwara to tnose years.
inrtmrl ntnnti nnnAtiraf
1 see, e'en now, the Spot Where stoid,
My father's oaken chair,
Ilia aged, venerable form.
His smooth and silvery hair.
His well-worn Bible and I hear
His deep, impressive tone
While asking blessings on our heads,
He sought his Father's throne.
My mother too, how plain I see
Her scat beside the door
Her sweet, contented, placid smile
The very cap she wore.
The seven who sat aiound them then,
Their pride, and hope, and care
My sister's light and social glee,
My brother s manly air.
Sweet scene! ana yet 1 weep; what change
, Is wrought by fifty years 1
How many happy hours we've knownl
How manv dava of tears!
That home and hearth is desolate;
And those who gatnereu tnere
Have left it for another home,
Beyond earth's change and care.
The world--it Is a stormy one,
An April day at best
Why should I dread the home
And fear with them to resit
Though all I love have passed away,
Yet would I not depart,
So strangely does tho hive of life
Cling to the human heart.
TO A LADY.
Upon thy face I may not gaze,
On thy soft eyes I may not bend
My visiou.lest their star like rays (blend
Should thoughts of passion strangely
"With that calm felling of delight,
That admiration pure and wild,
With which men contemplate the bright
And happy features of a child.
Ves, Anna, t beheld thee smile,
I heaid thy voice more sweet and low
Than waves, which round our pleasant isle
In sliver cadence break and flow;
I saw thy form, in perfect mould
By nature's magic fingers cast,
fairer than statues found or old,
Creations of the brilliint Past!
t saw and worshipped; In tuy breast
As on an altar, burns a fire,
"Which cannot fail at,d will not rest,
Perchance, 'twill lieht my funeral nvrel
LTerchance ah, blessed hopel a tone
F.J.Of thine may fan the love-lit flame,
-Ad bid It glow Tor thee alone, (same
jhraugh every cniace ana cnuge tin
A . . . . ..
lowing lines on Sergeant BettesWohh
.L 1-1. O !A ( . . , . . .
which owiii invenea in one ot his poems:
gave rise to a violent resentment on the
part of the barrister
'So at tho bar the booby Bcttesworthi
Though half a -crown o'crpays his sweat's worth,
w no mows in law nor text ncrr margent
'Calls Singleton his brdlher awgcaih'
The poem was sent to Bettesworth, at a
time when he was sunounded with his
friends in a convivial party. He read
I I .'II L t I s i.i .
muuu mi ii u iiau iinisneu tne lines relative
to himself. He then flung it down with
great violence trembled and turned pale
and, lifter some pause, his rage for a while
depriving him ofutteranco, he took out his
penknife, arid opening it, vehemently swore
With this very penknife will I cut off his
ears. He then went to tho dean's hoilsc,
and not finding him at home, followed him
to the house of a friend, whero being
shown into a back room he desired the doc
tar might be sent forjand on Swift enierinrr
the room and asking what were his com.
mands, 'Sir,' said ho, 'I qui Sergeant Bet
tesworth.' 'Of what regiment pray sir!'
said Swift. 'O, Mr. Dean wo know your
powers of raillery you know me well
enough; I am one of his majesty's sergeants
at law, and am come to demand if you are
the author of this poem, (producing It,) and
these villainous lines on me?' 'Sir,' said
Swift, 'when I was a young man, I had the
honor of being intimate with some great
legal characters particularly Lord Somers,
who knowing my propensity to satire, ad
vised me when I lampooned a knave or a
fuol, never to own it. Conformably to
that advice, I tell you that I am not the
A City in a Ravine. 'Tho entire city
of Guanujuaio,' says Kendall, in one of his
ketches, Ms built in a deep but narrow
ravine, somo two miles in length, while its
greatest width is perhaps not more than
four or five hundred yards. On either side
high and precipitous mountains rise so
steep that the very goats can hardly find a
road up their sides. There are but two or
three main streets, but these run the entire
length of the city, are very narrow, and the
houses extremely high, so that a large pop
ulation is congregated in the deep and dark
probably does not exist in the wide world,
nd nothing induced the early settlers to
select it, but that the surrounding mines
were among the richest and most produc
tive in the country."
After passing through the suburbs of tho
city,' he adds, 'wo commenced the ascent
of the mountain at the only point where a
road was practicable. A single turn shut
the city we had just left completely from
the sight, and I doubt whether there is
more than one spot within half a mite from
which even the lushest of its numerous
domes can be seen, so completely is Guan
ujuato hid from the world.'
Examination. Class in naleral philoso
phy will come up and recite. Whit is your
lesson on, to day! Hyderstatics, Who
Invented hyderstatics? Hyder Ali. Very
well; of what do hyderstatics treat! It treats
of cold water, and father says that it is tin
proper to treat with any other liquoi.What
is the law which regulates this science? It
is the money-sip-all law. Right; describe
the common pump. Tho cummoa pump
is a log of wood stuck up near a whaif,with
a box outside of it, stuffed full of seaweed
to keep it from freezing. It has a spout on
one side and a handle on t'other, and the
handlo has a chain round it, secuied with a
strong padlock, to keep people from stealing
water. How is the box fixed? Donno, sir.
Next. With pump nails, I reckon. Go
above him; What makes water rise in tho
pump? It is owing to the requiem in the
bucket, and when 'you nlv the handle,
the water rushes out to fill , the re-
quiem. llow high will water rise in (lie
pump? I've seen Jim McFatlane make the
spatters fly as much as two feel over the
top, which added to the ledgth of the handle
makes tho diameter of the column Very
well; you may take your seats and study
the engravins. -Boston Post.
The best distinction weever hearerrawn
between railway anu coacu acciuenis wa?
that of an old whip. 'If,' said he, 'yon
gets comfortably capsized into a ditdiJ
the roadside, there you are : but il you
gets blown up by an engine, run into a
cutting, or oil n embankment, where are
Mr. Aergeint BeUetworih The fol
And a new discovery in the Newspaper
A most Important and InvaluabjpAisco'vcr'y has
been made by a gentiemin of thi'dPI1, by which
newspapers may be priDtcd in theirprescnt form,
and nt the same time, capable of being converted
at pleasnre, lntd a Mngaiimt forrri, for preservation.
This grand improvci.ient, which is destined to
forma new era in tho business, effecting an entire
revolution In the art of printing mammoth newspa
pers will be introduced. bv ucrmsoir.n hf il. r,.
tentee, into the Philadelphia Saturday Museum
uumijicjitiug in may next.
In announcing to tlio friends of the newspape
press inrougnout mo country a discovery, which
win auu so immensely to the value of newspapers,
tho publishers ef tho Sntiinlnv Mn.., v,..
the proud satisfaction of announcing tlio complete
and triumphant success of Ihcir new Family news
paper. Tho liberal patronage already secured for
mis new ana popular enterprise, has not only sur-
rio.ni1 it... . . .. . ... . .
rfcu "o musk tuiu!uiuc exneciaiuin. hut ta on.
improvements in the museum."
'J lie Museum IS now SO fflirlv nmt firmlv ...
tablish-d, that wo feel warranted in making somo'
very extensive and important linnrnvnnioiiia. Tin
fi, .(..I- M.. . I. .11 1 r . . . J
........... u. u i,u.iu ii.iYc completed all our
arrangements, ffe shall have in the first place, n'
Kn.i:r..f - i ill. .
superb smooth and whito paper in tho third pVc
uiuuuiui, ticiir mm IIOIU ivne in Ihn ciwim i
wo snan mano an ingenious and novo change in
the arrangement of the matter in the fourth place
wo shall increase our corns of coiitrihiiiltoro In nil th.,
various ucpariments oJ a Family Ncwspaperin
inc mm place, wo have secured, at a Inch salary,
............ ul j.uuak , ,-0Kl r.Bq.j agentlcman
whoso high and versatile abilities Im nlnmv.
spoken promptly foi themselves, and who, after the
nrst ot May, will aid us in tho editorial conduct of
nie.'jarativoof Townsend's Joutncv over the
JtOCKy Mountains.' one oft 10 most intRrnstinir nml
valuable ever published, is sent to all new subscri.
oers. At its concldsion,our readers will find them
selves in possession or work which alono will be
Worth double thosubscrlnl ion in llio fwn.r Wn
snail continue, also, of course, the 'Uiograpliical
Sketches and Portraits,' which aro now exciting so
unexampled an inteiest. With these and other fea
tu res continued.and with the improvements in con
temptation, it remains to be seen whether we do not
amply fulfil our determination of mnkfntr thn
best newspaper in America.
Persons wishing to secure six thousand larire oc.
tavo pages of useful, interesting, and uneTrnniinnn.
ble reading for tho select family circle, for the small
sunvof Two Dollars per vear beinn- nt tb nolnn.'
ishingly Ii w rate of thirty pages for one cent, or c
quival?nt to ono hundred anil twenty pages for four
cents should hand their names in now.
TERMS. Two Dollars per annum. Threo co
pies for Five Dollars, or Sixteen copies for Twenty
Dollars, is the extra inducement offered at present
THOMAS V. CLtRKE $ CO,
Ofilco of the Saturday Museum.Publishcrs'-Hall.
No. 101 Chcsnut Street, Philadelphia. . -1
YOUNG LADIES' MAGAZINE.
Is the title of a new work published bi-monthlv
in Philadelphia, ac the extremely lew price of
ONE DOL.L.AH A YEAR-
The desiirn of tills work is In furnish, nt n tnw
rate, a Magazine, winch, as rosards liteiary merit
and mechanical oxeculmn shall equal the best three
dollar magazines. Each number will contain at
least forty eight (8 vo.) pages of reading matter.
from the pens of the most talented male and female
writers of tho day. One oi moro V
BPIEJVD1B STEEL EJVan.t'fas,
will be given in caoh number, and, also, on.pf sc
ries of tplcndid
FLORAL ENGRAVINGS niCIILY
now in course of preparation; decidedly
attractive tencs ol embellishments ever given in
any magazine. Ono or more page of new and pop
ular MUbll;, will be given In each number. It
will be printed upon new type, cast expressly for
me purpose, anu upon line wmto paper, l ho w ork
nas reactiej its mini number, and, thus far, tho re
sult lias proved tint tho design of publishing a Mag
azine of superioi literary merit and elegant execu
tion at the low price if
One Dollar Nearly,
could not but be successful. Our subscription list
is already double that of .my One Dollar Lady's
magazine, anu nnnureus are aaaca tacit week,
of known and acknowledged talent have been sc
cured, and the publishers are determined to spare
no pains or expenso in rendering the work every
way wormy me patronage oi tne public.
CLUBBING AND PKEIWIUiU
For tho. convenience of neighbors, and to facili
tate remittances, we will send when remitted vost
Seven copies of tho Wreath, one year, for $5 00
Four copies of tho Wreath and any three
dollar Magazine, 5 00
Five copies of the Wrca'Ji,and any Phila
delphia Weekly rapcr, 5 00
Fifteen copies of Iho Wreath, 10 00
Ten copies of tho Wieath, and any three
dollar Magazine, 10 00
Ten copies of the Wrcath,and Spark's, Lifa
oi Washington, in INos. 10 00
Ten copies of the Wreath, ond Scott s
XSovets, 10 00
Ten copies of the Wreath jnd Dicken's
(Boz's) Works, - 10 00
Tweuty copies of the Wreath, and any
one orthcihre nam J worics, 15 00
Specimen Numoers furnwhed, if ordered
Addrett 7EW 80AMMET.L, Pub,
ay ooutn Third St. 1'Wlada.
.Editorsi'nS the above a few inscrtions.an
sending lheoa containing it marked with ink, to
the Publh'Mj en'l rccrivo tho work for ono year.
OIuors giving tho ebove five insertions ond
callinpO'tention to it Editorially, shall receive In
addin, the. nineteenth volume cf th Knicltsrbof
k,fiiKjf nj January, 184ft
Oil Fishing Crick, at Isaiah Cotes Mill
ugdrloaf township, Col. co.
THE subscriber informs tho public tha he has
Cut up a shop at the nbovo place, for tho purpose o
turning waggon hubsjand all kinds of wood work
Also, Iron mill spindles and gudgeons, &c, and
coppcf and brass of every descriptibn. All kinds
of produce will bo taken ir. payment, out no credit
Two of three journfeyh'iehi who understand fin
slung chairs and bcadstcads will find employment
Jam 14, 1843. 38.
For April Term, 1813.
1 Mary Strawbridge vs Jeste Funston
2 John Cummins ct al.vs John C, Lcssig
3 Samuel Miller vs John A'utch's Admra.
4 John F, Mann ci al vs Moses Moyer
5 Daniel Hoatz vs .flurd Patterson et al
6 John F. Mnnn vs John 8. Ci M ,rtin
7 Frederick-Beats, Exc. vs Henry Follmer
8 Franc! Unlls Admr's vsJohn lihonds
0 John C Boyd vsGeorgo Irwlh
10 Nathan Collcir vs David Petrikln'ci al
1 1 Abraham Torwilliger vs" Daniel Gross
12, Josiah Egbert ct al vs Cornelius Still
13 John T. Davis vs Ashbel U. Wilson, ct al
44 Charles Cnrtledgo vs James SStrtwbridge
15 Leonard 8toughton vs Charles F Mann
16 Leonard Stoughton vs Benjamin PFrick
17 Archibald Voris vs Clarrfssa A Sclieilck -
18 The Wcst llranch Bank vs Thomas Mooro;
head ct nl
IS Nicholas Kindt vs Nancy Rohr
20 Eloazer S Kinney vs Moses Davis ct al "
21 George Codor vs Thomas Chambers ,. f
22 Henry Kciser vs Peter Shaffer
S3 Thomas' Ulddle vs Joseph Paxton ei ai
24 .Simon Anderson vs Nicholas Cale
$5 John Ross vs Isaac S Mnnroo ct al
20 William Wilson vs Cornelius Gairctson '
27 Robert Montgomery vg D inicl S Montgom
28 John Caso vs Stuart, Diddle, Loyd & ro,
,29 Gcoigo Maus ct al vs Thomas Brandon' ' ,
30 James Lynd vs Elisha 11 Biggs
31 James Lynd vs Elisha J'iiggs
32 Susan Kline vs William Rohn
33 Alexander Mears vs Peter Kline
.14 John 11 Jam's vs Thomas Chambers
35 ZYcnry Yorks vg Thomas Chambers
TGi.corncr of Walnut $ Third streets
HVl Rllhsr.rllipra rpfnrn tbnir in.or. ilinnbn i
A'o. their friends for the favors so librrallv licctnw.
cd on them, and beg leave to assure them that no
churls shall be wanting on their part to merit o
continuance of their natronacc. both in refprmm t
workmanship and cheapness of price to suit the
It is highly advantageous to Gentlemen and In.
stitutions havinrr TJU - t't"j.vi:i to- ibo
fiin.W ,ihik at Icaslji suYinB of in , n .
'centrand somctimcs.rnorc. 1
All descriptions cf Binding neatly cxt6.. ,
Gentlemen's Libraries fitted up and repaired, ,
sic and Periodicals bound to pattern. Ladie'3 scrap'
books. Albums and. Portfolios, nf all descriptions
mauo to oiacr. uinuing done lor libraries, insti
tutions, Societies, &c.'on advantageous Terms.
I'O PUOKUOKOTAUIES. REGIS
TEIiS, ItECOIlDEUS, SHERIFFS.
MERCHANTS AND BANKS.
They arc also prepared to manufacture
nf every description, such as Dockets, ilccorils
Deed Hooks, Vuy-Uooka. Eatsers. Journals
Memorandums, Cicck-Itolls, Sic. of the' finest
quality of Paper, (Robinson's Ivory Surfaced) in
a style equal to any madcin the Cities of Philadel
phia or New York, on the most reasonable terms.
Blxk Woi:k Hui.kh To-Aftr Patteiin.
CLYDE & WILLIAMS.
N. IL-rOld Books rebound with neatness and
despatch, slso Flics of Papers.
ilarnsburg, March 20, 1842. Omo. 48.
All orders for binding, or for blank books, left at
this office, will bo forwarded, and returned as soon
II. WEBB, Agent,
A mJhXs TRA TQRy S NO TICeZ ,
JOTIUE is hcrpby givcn.that letters of admin-
Q 18tratl()n.'iten hnvn lipnn (ir.mtpil In ihn oiil.cf.. i
ber on the estate of
laieoi i' islilnn cretlf ,n in il, ,..i .rn.i ,.:
oeccascg. AH persons indebted in tni.l n,io
herelij '.required to comksf(,rward without delay and'
settle trir respective duc Those having demands.
properly aisled for settlcmci,!.
CoIumbrLuz. co. March n4i843 47. n
CAL,- AND SEE
' being desirous of closint
Imcinnea nnw nt- w . . t
sortmcnt of V 0 vu.iuiur..nis
HAUDWAHB ANU WENSWAn
at reduced piiccs, being dcterrnlK, . .,
CHEAPER THAN THE C;,pj,8T
Any persons wishing to commenc, . .
do wall by calling on him beforo purSii!116"'11
where, a he will cither sell or Itenthiang eIso"
and sell his goods, on reasonablo terms,? ,roim
credit. N fttlr
Also, for sale by the subscriber
THREE GOOD CANAL BOATS,
which ho will dispose of as low as any can
UIoormAmrg Feb. 18th, 1843.
"mrOTIOB is hereby given, that letters of admin
m titration &e. have been granted to the subscri
bers on tho estate of
late of Madison township in (ha county ofCoIumbia
deceased". All persons indebted to said cstato are
hereby required to come forward without delay and
settle their respective dues. Those having demands
on said cstato are requested to present their claims
properly attested for settlement. '
miner and Gener.l Jill Dri
aessions 01 tne J"cacc,and u gfr Com'
mm urpnana voun in ine e'ftlf
Luiiiuseu 01 ma counties t
Union, Columbia and Lycom
William lionahhon and Gen,
quiics, Associaio Judges in UoIumtJiVX.u
iebucii wicir precept uearning uatc tira,if
jan. 111 1110 year 01 our l.oru oiw
eight hundred ond forty-two.and (oinA.Lv
A Court of Over find TtrmhL.'Sik
cral Juil Dclivrry, GentfofQu
aessions of the, I'caCe, C'ortm
and Orphan's Court.
IN DANVILLE, in (he County of li
on the third Monday of April Aext, (being
17th day) and to eontinud two weeks :
Notice is thereforo hereby givcr
Ino Ooroner', tho Justices of- the Peace, and
stables of the said county- of Columbia., tha
Lc. then ond there in their proper persons, s
o ciocii 111 the lorennon of said tfuy, with t
records, inquisitions arid other remembrances
those things which to their offices appcrtiiii
uo uonc. jtm moso maiaro nound by
zances, to prosecute against tho prisoners that'
or may be in the Jail of said county of Oolun
aie.tobp.thcn and there, to prosecute against t
asbhallbejust, Jurors are requested tube pi
tual in their attendance, agreeably to theft' not
Dated at Danville, the 10th day of MarchJ;
tho year of our Lord one thoossnd eigh
. . nunurcu anu torty-inree and in tlio 07 year,
. 01 mo independence ol tho United SUtM
.Trmrv vnrrri' .w.;r
biutuvp's Orncr, 'Diulvillc,
marrn 10, larJ. . t J
1 ' notice: "
IS hcieby given that ve hai'e Diirnhascdl
at fconstablo sale as,;th'e property of Georgrh'
Dils,- onq gray.luirsa anJ harness one sul'
ruf I I .
nuiac .mil iiarncss, one iwo norse wa
uuii uiic sieu iwo mtnoer s leiid one cowl
.. . . .. .... i i 11 . 1
ono plough, oil? hhrruw one fahninir mill,'
nne cutting fiox and all (lie lumhet iliq
iiuu, anu saw logsi one cloclt and gr grain"
m u e crounu two 10c chains and have ufi
ihe same in his possession during our plea'
IN pursuance of an order of ihc Ormmnl
r'.... ..I t rt . 1
uuun 1,1 uuiumuia oountr, on iT '
-Saturday the bthday of April? .
next, at Ipn O C nek in t ie fnrpnnnn iVitlrtt
.f." Ikeler, adiniuislatori &o., of JAC"
ALE, late of .Mount Pleasant Townsh,
in vpiumnia county, ailjnining lands A
Daniel Force, Daniel M'Carly, Edward
"avcnce .anu William Ikeler, containing;
of land. ii. a-erciic
which is nlearMRRT.Y i'tVE. acres
the Estate of said deWbAno ,,uil)
township if .Mount ,Plesaiif,,"iUC ' 1,10
Danvio March ICth, 1813;
THE undersigned purchased at Constable salo
as the property Of James Lemon ono bureau
ono clock, one spring calf, two shoate. four acres of
wheat in tbcgrouiid, two ocrcsof ryo in the ground
& have left the same in hib nnscpssfnn .lnnn-
-.1 f ...I . L .1 11." ... . " "
possession uurinir tnv
(utasurc, 01 wuicn uie puunc will please take no
tice. , .
March 11, 1843. 17. . -
mgs.latel lil I
IS hereby given, that we have purchased al con. i'
stublo salo as tho property of David Cox, one bay
mare, one sorrel niave, two setts horse geers, ono- 1
cow and calf, one plow, ono sled, one w indmill.on'o (1
mantle clock, one waggon,. and have left jhe tamo I
in his possession during our pleasure, of which tho
public will please toko notice.
DEHR & MVJHIDE.
JWarch II, 184347.
IS hereby given tiiat I haci purchased at const!
stqblo sale as tlio property of Philin Dills. nn nJ
one ox yoke, two crow bars, oric'slcd. one rrncb
saw, twelve barrels, u lgt of poplar .plank, n lot of
poplar skantling, and liaye left tho same in Ins
possession during hiy pleasure of which tho puMiy
will take notice.
, JOHN M1CIILER.
March 25, 181318. 1!
THAT I have purchabcd at constable salo as th
property of Samuel Kline, one yoke of woiking 01
en, ono black cow, one culver plow, one harrow.onS
wind mill, two hay forks, cne iron schoop shovel'
3J acres of wheat in the ground, three acres of ivel
in tho ground, two hogs, one fog slcd.oneflar brake?
oue grindstone, two log chains, ono large iron
kuiuc, oi.e 1.00m, anu n-ve Ieit iho same in hh?
possession durim-mv nln.iunrn nf .i,;i. . , '
in i, ,i.- " ' ' "u l"lu"5i
K. i. WELLIVER.
March 25, 184348.
THAT wo havo purchased at constable sale aa
the property of Charles Clark, one two horsa
-vuggonrone uay colt.ono bay mare.sorrel colt, one
y colt, one bay horse, one black horse, ond red
sp?Sn,0 w.one cow ctcalf.ono spotted heiffer, irM
wir,uLsteer' "f, Ia,rse wagon bed, pne buggySP
harncsl0"0 uI p ono harrow- on sinc'lo
his possJsv?01! slei,r and hVfl left the same in
puthc wiirSi"rl?F our I'leasuro, of which tha
DERR & M'BRIDE.
HArn T t i1 .rCyA.
if 1 j 1 nave 1111s daV , ,
man ot coustablo aeHIcliasd ' Je,se ole
table, onn Knnd rtno j't. 'P muntlc clock,
I corner cubboaid,ona looking VIUrs, one "ureau,.
pet, one lot cherry lumbor, and lL 0,18 lot rcar'
in hls'possession during- mv pleaaTP Iefl the same'
public will take notice, " 'Hf of which the'