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mple of our liberties,
amidst the ruins." . g LISUUID WEEEILY.
List ot Letters,
AINING in the Post Office at Iam
B, S. C. not before advertised, January
B Kneeland, 8 & Co
uther Knight, Henrietta
oat Moore, Hugh 3
Vagn 2 AMann, B A
J Morris, P D
C AMealing, John
illiam Mchforison, J D
a Melugh, MitchaelJ
nhn Pinckney & Shubrick,
& F Roper, Benjamin
. Jame 2 Rowe, Donald
& Bleget, Royall, William
geiman Snmpson, William
rt Sullivan, 31 G
Neill Smith, Hone.'
Somas Shrihoguelin, Boentdy
H Shehnan, F
Reuben 4 Sinunins & Stovall,
dlilliam Smith, 0
a 2 T
Virm C Traly, Dinh
,er Tiler, Elizer F
Thomas White, Mathew
J Wells, Francis C
Isn Whatley, Abner
iwis Wightman, W J
L Walton, J T
John A 2 Y
ward Yelverton, G F
M. GRAY, P. A.
rg, Jan 13, 1837 721 50 c
-p'e rs are cautioned against trad
r t two illowing Notes of hand
the ubscriber to Mary Webb, as
tionl r which they were given has
nl Jam determined not to pay un
pelbd by law. One note payable
W/hb or bearer, for two hundred
lautd Nov. 20, 1836, and (due Jan. 1,
Tie oiler payable to Mary Webb
for one hundred and filly dollars,
v.20, 1836, and payable Dec. 25.
JACOB 11. DOVE.
1837 c 51
uf't ''.'.'griller's bou se in the
ntined two lettera, one II'd
her, directed to Mr. Jeala, jaso,
imgton, S. C., and headed A uguasta.
1833. The other from a friend
p his son, directed to the sate, and
Augusta, Autist 3, 1833; signed.
id to the unafortnate.
Near Edgeflaid C. Ilouse, S. C.
1837 51 i'
persons indebted to the Estate of
artin Everett, d'eened., of Rench
are requested tA make itmmedime
1, and those haa in. deniand to pre
m within the tiue prescribed by
3, 1837 av 51
EN up by the Subscriber, a white
'e, no horn COW, of brindle colour,
iw iork and under key in the right
an tnder slope in the left.
BENJAMIN T. MIMS,
Two miles South of the C. Ifouse.
4, 1837 h 51
gia luarsurance & Trust
PITAL $500,00(k, ALL PAID IN.
Subqcriber, Agent for the above
ompany. will I nsure naninst loss or
firotm Fire or Navigation.
hurg, S. C. Nov. 26, 18:6 g 43
N OTiC E.
Persons hnaving detmatnds nainast
te Estate of' Van Swearentgin. de
are' respuested to hand them to the'
her withlin the timen prescribed by
dall those indebted to mnake immei
0, JN37 SI0 h A dminsstratri..
AYED fronm my platatton near Beech
and, on the 20thl of Nov. lust, a smualU
. BAY MULlE,
Five y'ears old, with some colar marks and
on the inside of thte hock of' the right
.No other narks recollected. Any in
mn by whichi the said nmle can be obtamead
only be thankfully received, but liberally
CARREL A. CLOUD.
I, Island, Jan. 5, 1837 4 4m'
E Members of the Comlpa~ny foarmerly ex
ating at tiis place with the'above nalme,
rtsons having ini their possessions an5y of tile
arni or accoiutreiments of' stid Compat~ny,
-thwith deliver thle same to E. J. Younag-'
~sq. ini the Clerk's Offee.
Ndd C. I. ~oember 9. 8316 if 40
a coloured boy, in one of the streets of
hii Village. a WVA TCII, whtich the owner
on appheaitioii to this Oflice, by describ
aying for this aidvertisemaent, and givingu
reward to the finder.
ber 27, 1836 uf 3A1
F'irst rate young Woman, well suited
,ither for the llouse, or Plantation.
to M. LABiOR DE.
19, 1837 O0tf
[From the London Christian Observer.]
TIhe Rone ian heaven.
From a Poem entitled "Home, by the autuor
The eye of man hath never seen,
Nor his ear heard, nor heart conceived,
The blessedness in heaven reserved
For all that have believed,
And felt their utter sinfulness,
And laid their idols down ;
Accounting losses gain for Christ,
His kingdom, and his crown.
Oh! could we ever murmur here,
Or groan beneath our load;
Or deem the path too rough, which leads
To his divine abode.
Did we but love Him-who for us
The way of suffering trod;
Endured death's sharpest pang as man,
And yet was very God!
Did we but love him, as we love
Some erring mortal here;
Who seems as light unto our eye,
And as our being dear;
Who in our vain idolatry,
We fondly deem our own,
'Till he is summoned to the grave,
And we are left alone!
Oh, then the awful question comes,
Where is thine idol now ?
Where is the being before whom
Thou didst in spirit how,
Whom thou had'st ehosen and set up,
Thy soul's adored to be,
The shadow of whose image pass'd
fleTW4Uef TUY -_
- -1 mnat such voices from the tonbs
Of those we loved might rise,
And wean us from our thraldom here,
A nd win us to the skies.
The soul-the immortal soul-hath fled,
In other realms to d well
It may not now to earth return,
Of weal or wo to tell.
The oak hath fallen where it stood,
Unalter'd to remain:
No breath of spring shall o'er renew
Its leafy pride again.
Oh, happy were its branches found
Engrafted on that tree,
Whose healing boughs are widely spread,
The nation's shield to he;
The woodman's axe may strike it down,
But it shall rise above,
Amid the plants of paradise,
Around the throne of love!
(Frot the Augusta Chronicle & Sentinel.]
llow sweet to leave the busy wprld,
It's pageantry and show,
And all it's empty mockeries,
Anl seek the heart we know,
Can vibrate on the selfsame chords
That our own bosoms thrill,
And feel that should the world forget,
There's one will love us st ill ! -
'Tis sweet to think there's one we love,
And one that loves too,
WVho feels, and hopes, atnd sighs with soul
As our own true onte trite
'Tis here dissetmulations nagask
Securely we let fall,
Unhosoming the heart's secrets,
It's weakness, and all!
'Tis sweet to tell the heart's secets:
And oh ! 'tis sweet to hear
The secret thoughts of one we hold
Unto our bosom dlear!
'Tis sweet to meet with sympathy
That our owvn sorrows move,
And eli! 'tis swveet to sympathise,
WVith one we dearly love. E. A. E.
[ From the New York Coin. Adv.
S LEE VES.
It is somewhat refreshing, as the fash
onabile tnoveli'ts used to say, to perceive
the sudden and elreetual hanishmient that
has been decreed and carried into execui
tion against those vast, unsightly, ridien
lous and immtoral bags, which it has been
the plemiutre of the ladies, (bless their
hearts) to itnsist up)on our recognizing as
sleeves, for the hast three or four years.
Tihe perverse obstinacy of P'etruebin was
not more unreasonable, when he made the
unhappy and starving Catharineswear that
the moon was in truth "the blessed suin,"'
and perhaps it was from himw that the hint
was borrowed. Be that as it may, they
are gone, hag and baggage, and our helles
are no longer compelled to walk the streets
us though suffering the penalties of justice,
with eight or ten pounds of silk, chally,
gros.-de-something, muslin, merino, Cir
cassian, Canton crape, barege, white satin.
printed calico, or pelisse cloth, dangling
from each shoulder; or to exhibit them
selves with a p air of feather pillows stuck
upon each BAde of their graceful figures,
and far surpassing them in magnitude.s,
rhe day of five feet high and six feet wide,
is gone, we trust, forever, and heuceforward
we hope to see the beautiful of our race
resembling sonewhat more in appeurance
the model in which ature formed them,
and which French milliners hae so long
succeeded in keeping out of fashion.
The transition has been, as usal in fash
ionable matters, somewhat violein; ,ile
poets notion of "fmle by degrees and beau
tifully less,' has not been thought of, but
where there was yesterday a bale, there
is to-day a spermaceti candle-the ten
yards of last night nre replaced this morn
ng ly some half ell, or perhaps a quarter.
one lady was a sufficient occupant, a week
ago, for the sent of a moderate sized car
riage-noiw, three may ride quite pleasant
y in company. Arms are at a tremendous
riscount compared with what they have
been; and shoulders are like India-rubber
balls with the air let out through a pin-hole.
All this looks queer, just now, and will stay
looking queer for soine time vet, but after
a while our eyes will receive flieir right tono
nd then we shall applaud the chango
nost heartjly. Nevertheless, we beseech
ur fair readers not too suddenly to run
nto the other extreme, and compress the
rin entirely up to the shoulder, as some
iave already done-thereby giving them
ielves somewhat the resemblance' of the
undressed dolls in the packages of ilaily &
Ward-or like a giblet pie, all wings and
[From the New York Ilerald..Tan. Il.7'
SINGULAR FATALITY.-A DVA3:.u.-On
unday alight last, a workman by ihe
miite of Cuinfninglamn, who was emniployed
n the glass fnetory of Mr. Seymour, Brook
yn1, dreamaed that lie saw the cloueds roll
iway in the clonds-the hirnvenis opening
-and a being like the sonl of Niii1 d-seenil
ng to the carh, surrounded with inuierotus
pirts and angels. In The mornin wh-ien
iltrothsibd~lsi ie als .. I,;
lear wife, I do beleve I am e'alel hence.
fiel that imly day is come."
"Oh ! nuow, husband !-why shouldy
alk so ? It is only . dream."
le resumed his enrmposjie-st down
o breakfhst-eat silenily wia his fl-mily,
and then rose ptil to go to his work. Peti're
ac left hs apartminent, lie looked back and
seheld his wihie gazing after hiimi. lie im
net-diately reiurned and hid his wife tni af
eetionan- farewell'--Frewell" said he
imy clhilren, for 1 (1t believe I am clled
iente, and shall never seo von agnin.
his wife endenmoured to smooth over lthe
rief whili preyed upon his mind in conse
uence of ihe dream. 'Twould not do. He
eni to his work at 31r. Seymtiour's fnetorv.
le was attenive as iaunnl. bta extremely
lepressed i spirits. Bot the deno-iement
am at last if, the middle of ihe afniernion
'e uas Caught b.y the mnachinery, and his
rhoer body torn to pieces.
This situgular iheident is exartly true in
very particular. We had tle frae's yeaer
ay from a gentleman who received them
rilm Mr. Seymour himself. Of its truth
here is no doulbt. A great excitement is
reared in Brooklyn. Can any philosopher
ir divine expluin the phenominmn of his
reami-his presetilimauenut of dent h-hi fe-el
nys-or ihe sad catrastophe ? Will Ptores
or Sillimian, or any other saran go anad ex
mine 3irs. Cunningham and her children ?
t t-hould be inquired into.
Mr. Davis, in his miueiumoirs of Burr, re
ales te followig laughble inil-ii.
. in fle college there w-as a literary
luhi, canmsistinag of the graduates iiad profaes
aors, andi still knownt aus Thes ClIio-Sop/.
c Soesely. Dr. Samiuel S. Smaith, subise
Uently pra-sideant at the cullege, was 'lhen
1773) a prfesor. The attend.Ianrce of the
iroies-ors w as ex pee-aed to he regular. TPh
iaeimbers aof the society inl rtuntioni pregidled
ver its dlelibierationis. On a pianicular uc-.
nsion it was the duty.uaf young Burr to take
lie chlair. At the hour efhmeeting lie took -f
nS senit, zs President. Dr, Smith liad not
lieu arnived .bait, shortlv aflr the business
oanmenced. lie entered. r1%trr, letmning on
ne armu of the chair, (tor, althuough now
ixteen years of age, lie was too small to
eac-h both arms at :hae samne dime,) began
eeturing Professor Smith fair his naon-anen
nnee aa an earlier- hour, reinarking that a
Iille-rent example to young~er members was
xpreted from him, and exprnessinug a hope
lhau ii might not again be inecessary to re
air to the saibject. Having finished ha
er-ture, to the great amu~sement of thme so,~
-ety, lie requtestedl the profesasor to esmoa
mi senlt 'be inceiet, as may well be
magnined, long served as a college joke."
Chili Bilpins or frosted feet are crsed hay
:ahiing the feet in w'aram water tmmil the'y
are sofa, then place tihem in a basiti of
old vinegar for a fewr mtomuenlt. go to bed
immedcaiately, anel you wuill risi- in the
norning freed (itun thi-s dienureabale and
Lexutiuus comnpaitt.-Kew York Star.
Let po gentleman ever quarrel wiah a wvo,
man. If you are troubled with lien, retreat,
If she abuses you, he silenat. Jf she tear your
aleak, give haer youar coat. If she biox 'your
efra, how. If shae tear your eyes outg (cgg
your way to the door an fly,