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"We will cling to live Pillarm of the Tesmple of our fall, we will Perish aidst the Rai.
VOLUME VI1. Eapeiela C .ur t Ros m ,42.
W. F. DURISOE. PROPRIETOR.
Three Dollars per annum, if paid in advance
-Three Dollars and Fifly Cents. if not paid,
before the expiration of Sox Months from the.
dat a Subscription-end Four Dollars if not
paid withn twelve Months. Subscribers out.
o the State are requited to pay in adrance.
No subscription received for lea than one
pe, and nopperdiscontinued until allarrear
are paid, except at the option of the Pub.:
AU subscriptions will be continued unlees
therwisa ordered before the expiration of thu
Any person procuring five Suscribers and
~b sig responsible for thosame. shall receive
Adu .muas- conspicuously inserted at 624
n pir square. (12 lines, or less.,) for the first
inurhen, and 434 cents. for each contiminasce.
Thbse lished Monthly, or quartiv will be
pd per sqtare (or each in'ertion. Ad.
a wuemeols not having the number of inser-f
tins marked on them. will be continued unti
eideied out, and charged accordingly.
AX Job work done for penns living at a
dane, mans be paid for at the time the work
in doea. or the payment ecnred in t he vilige.
- Al comnannications addressed to the Editor. I
p paid, will be promptly and strictly attend.I
OThe frieuds of H. R.
WILLIAMS. announce himo as a candidate for
she Office of Sheriff.
junet6 tf 210
A 7 ue friends of Cpt.
J. IENTELL, announce him as a cntfidute
for hw office of Sheriff. niacl 2s 9
Qt The einds ofs car
BORUG I BRUADWArER, anouce
him as a candidate for the office of Tax Col.
letr. narch i 6
T is of Sue
IAY, e him asa candidate fir
X Ee~T.~ollector, of E4efield Dis
01? The friends of Capt.
W. L. COLEMAN, annotnce him us a
ceandiame for Ordinary of Edgefield Dis
rit. Jan 19 if 5t
7''The friends of Wm. Jo
SIMIONS, Eisq. announce him as a candidate
for the office of Oadinary, of Edefield District.
Be ueber 2. tf 33
ericuiends of Colonel J.
munce him as a candidate 1'or the of
fee iary, ofEdgefeld District.
SB -f 30.
AUGUSTA EXCHIANGE TABLE.
Augata Insurance and Banking Co. par.
Bank of Augusta.
Branch dwite of Georgia at Augusta,
Agency Bank of Brunswick,
1canch Geria Rail Road,
Bank of St. Mary's,
Bank of Milledgeville par a i disc.
Bank of the St. of Geo. at Sav. par a "
Branches of ditto par a
Agency of ditto, at Greensboro' piar. a J
Bank of Brunswick, par a -
Commrcial Bank, at Macon, liar a "
Gen. R. R. & Bkg. Co, Athens. par a A
Marine & Fire Ins. Bknk, Sav. par a 4
Branch orditto, at Macon. liar s 4
Planters' Bank, Savannah, lar a 4
Recherville Banking Cotp'y. par a 4
Phenix Bank of' Columbus, 5 a 1)
Oculgee Bank, 3 a 5'.
Central Batik of Gaeorgia. 6b a 25
Central R. IL & Bkg, Co. Sav. 4 a t"
Ins. Bk. of Colutmbus, at Macon, 2 a 5
Exchange Bank, Brunswick, - a -"
Alelw Notes. W a '"
Chaeston Banks. par.
Bank of Camden,
Bank of Georgetown.
Morehants', at Cheraw,
Dank of Hamburg.
No Sae or Uueertain.
Bank of Darien amid Branches.
Bank of Columbus.
Chanahnekee Rt. Road & Bankinig Company.
Monroe L. Road & Banking Comipaniy.
Planters' ad Mechanics' Bank. Cutuimbutas.
Western Bank of Georgia, at Rome.
Bank of Hawkmnsville.
On New York, a 1 premn.
Charleston, a 4"
Savannah, par a 4 disc.
Philadelphia, a I prem.
Lexington, Ky. lpar. 1
anbcrier as een bytheJudge of'
he DiscrictCrtlforbSouth Carohnmia
Distitappoir~ted Comminssiner fmr Edgefield
D~istrict, pursuant to the pr'ovisions of thet Act
of(Congress. mtade., atnd tiowv in forc'e. coincern-.
ing Banikrupts. Thmerefoure. any personi wish-.
ing to avail himaelf of said Act, w ell ph-a', call
upo the undersuignted. at llaamurg. S C.. who
wilprepare all the pa pers r.ecessary' to nm final
dis,.charge, on as libera lterm,. as unmy other pe'r
son, having procured all the Rutles amid filitnk"
of said Courtreqmred.& c.
Ilatbur. June 27th 18'42 if 2
Drought to the Jail
O F this Dlistrict, a nezro man who, sa his
name is Joseph. and that lie beIontgs to
John Patterson, of Mackite. lamnd. S C., of'
ight enuiplexion, large whiskers from ear to
ear.5 feelS inches highi.
The owner isi reqnested to conic forward.
prove property. pay charges a mad take hitm a way.
C. H. GOODMIAN, J. a:. u.
Jan. 5, 1842.if 4!9
LLpessons indebted to thme firm of Mitch
Ael & McNeill, ona book account, are re
quested to settle their accounts wvith Mlaj. John
*' i. Hughesm. whoei 'our lawful agent to receive3
-and pay over the debts of said firm.
* J. McNEILI~
Ret.3t, 8S f 3
TH E U. S. DISTRICT COURT, I
DISTRICT OF 8OUT11 CAROLINA.
IN the matter of James L. Auderson, of
Abbeville! District.n aitnkrupt
Panmant to an ortder of tte District Court of
the United State.-. Iior t..e Ditrict of Sith Car
oin-. NSice i6 herebiy given. that ranto be
eiewn b efore the said Court, at the redernl
Con'tt InA'em CIatleto. on tIhe nineeteth
d:m. of N.wmher t.acm, at vleen mo'chek. A. 3.
whay tIh, ,aau James L. Andermin. should not
receive his d.clhirge and certificute mns a Bank
Charle-t!en, 22d day (if Amgmant. 142.
If. Y. GiRAY. Clerk.
Aw--e- :11 -2 :11
T I L'. .. DISTRICT CUl'RT,
uttI iZACT OF SaU'Til CAROLI NA.
kmx i;A.\ A R L I'TC ).
IN tim teatter el' Lehe Smyth. n lankrumpt.
i'uer,cntant to aln vrder of the i)trict Conrt
mA tihe Unz,"if .iatte. ar the Dt~iA ct :' South
Carolina. Notice I, iere b-y ::% en. tlimt anet be
mhe in lere the samd Court, at tie Federal
Court flutise am Chmarestoiim. on thie third day oit
Decemhea niext. at e-leveni o'clocLk. A. .1.. whv
the aid IAri-hl Sne-th tainuld inot receive hIa
Dihcharpe and Certificate n-, iltmankrupt.
Charleston. 5 thday t Ir pmmiber. 1842.
II. Y. GRAY, Clerl.
Septr 141 1e 33
.tate of* South ('.ii'ohnn,
IN TH CL '.E.1103 I. E.S.
WVailiam emeih. )
'. '> Tre-passk, Attachment.
Alex. S1amnyaonl. i
T lL:Ei'hL tail'h:ving filed i deat :ateion
311em my ..tiL0 ::-liIt thme1 s:aid dIIeVN-.-mit :
Ordered iat ttem' defe'e"!:aiot die nppmear nnad
polend thereto witlhtm n ye ar ana : d v fromt the
tilineg fof the %ale. otis.'rw..e final judtmnt
will tee newardlced re-gnmc't himt.
JOhIN F. 1\1% INGSTON. C. C. P.
Clerk's oficc. thI Soe.t. 1641.
State of (olith Caro.4linta
E3 T'11, E('0 11.10.\ P'I.EA S.
W. E. Wilsu'l, 1.
vs. " Attcmnet. Debt.
William Dixon. i
T IE PlaintitThaving fed his declaration
in my office agaitnt the said defendant.
who is wi:hout the liaits of the Slate: Orde
ed tiat the said defondant do appear an4plea.a
thereto within a year and a day frm'r he filin.,
if thie 4aie otherwi.-e final udgmnct will ha,.
awardede mt..eint hima.
JtIN I'. LVINGSTu'N. C C. P.
Clrk'v Otfice, th[tiSept. W42
Sept. 28 1 . 35i
DG-E Er F, D "'ST1(ICT.
IN THE COMMON PLIEAS.
uarwile. Moore & Co. Delaration in Det.
h S Foreign Attiaraaem
Fobo Scur-ry. )
T HE PhaintiTfe laving tatms'day filed thei
declaratian in this case, in tmy office and
the defendant Iaving; no wife or attorney,
known to be within ine tState. nt whiorn a co
py ofsaid declaration. with a nile ts ll-ad lea
served: It iIe ordered. tiet time Ptid def.-nd.
ant do plead to mhe said declaiaation. witien a
year and a day frot the iuiiliaion of tIhis or
der, or final nnd abolute judgment wil lal
awarded ngainst him.
GEo. POPE. cr. c. r.
Clerk's Oficr, Oc . 112. ly 40
State of South Carolina.
IN TilE COM.ilON l'LEAS.
Bcveml% Burton .-ltacAnment,
Wn. M. Stelfle. Debt.
T-11ii E Paianitill h.aviI this day filed hiI
Declaration InI my olice.nind tihe ?ef'med
tnt hatving nm Wife o'r Attorney knowntea be
Vithiithe State.n wioimm n copy ofthe sane
xite a rile to pelend I cntlid et served. It ik or
lered ihat tie Der esed.ut plead to the said der
aration witlhinm a %ear and a da v.or filmal nia
thmpolute. judgmlemetm t wsilIl begiven' agnmisat hmam.
Cle rk's ( fice.
Dec. l15. 1'4t. r.a . $7nS 50 47
Statec ol' SouthI Ca:tolina.
I N TIIi H t'03iIM3 i'LIE.t N.
Thmomaq Cars'omm' | Ddnraionm in Drbtf.
r 3'IE PInintirhaving this day filed ii
I de.-iaration inm this case, ine aey mfl'mcm, :nn
the dieendant hainmt no wifem or attorne.v. kmnow
toa be wiitin tii State'. ona whoemm a enmpy of saji
demcaraiton wih m ruea to plead cant iie serit'd
it ie' ordeure'd. that thmm entid demfendanut do aien
to time said declaration. withein a year aimd
day freemn time putensionem mat tis ordfer. car hin.
nnd absolute judgma'et will be awardedi agim
GErO. POi'., c. c. r.
S'tate of "*~ Sul ( aroli la,
AniniEv I l.L i D)IST RICT.
INy TI-H E CO .U1.O1 l'1.E A .
Johni A. Donammld.
v's. . Attzeiacent Anmpsami
illi1 I Plamint iifTuvmtt filed i-i' decliaratii
Rin rm.s :Tsce ::gnin.-t time i~Defendanat whoem
wihmeut time linnmts nf State. (Pmdereds thamt tih
pudmm def'endant eto appente nod plead thecre
withein a year andm a dimy froame tihe lihnia at tim
samme, athmerwvame fi:mal juidgement wili het na
dedl aginst 'ema.
.NO. I'. I.IV ' NGsTON. C. C. P.
C'lsrk'e e'llier' Sept 24.. 164.2.
H~oune and ILot For Sale.
711! E mmmbacrmwr etfferm leer Sale or Km-m
5.(andc pomaecuei on gtiven oni the tnt Janma
erme. 12 montcha credit. The dwelli'ng ia
cocmfortabie mne story, with time naeesary ot
buildimgs J. G. IIOLLISTFl.
IOct. Ethm 1812 tf 3
AL.I. T:H:NG4 rAstn A:Vv F'Atas.
I enr it whipered in the- breer.e.
I tee is % rittei on the -e
That oll diig fair soli.t fitle
Th.at 'nalitv oll ntmIt censi tn lifieeim.
Ard in the i'nouller in!. witlelrin; toub,
Witlh n0l it char:ia be laid.
I sh ink
low soon tht I
Of Ple.aure die.
Earh flower :hat rrow in ciildhand'. 66eld
Aind inteh delightt'n fr.igranee vield,
Alh! fiwity a::e deiroy :
i And Timeus th: tori-a tn :..l l hii-:t,
lir.At lm!cken-e. thei lie tiiuri ts wvit..
The rIn y benIId (If h'm:
The eother d:iv
Lost nowv 't:::::;
W!-n ainhbihle h:trs: it-ot thea r.tre:m.
When "totail ola-fhir.? the anmrnin::', henm.
When ro'e.: h'av deayed.# ;
Whiei co. have ilbrto it the-ir charm awav.
"T . 1 thi,, heir mu-t fid'
I'd wi:::: iy;% w'tay
There's no decav.
ulv Deta-ep yet. is in her teeani.
S-'s -o- to .tiff,"idshe -- k vow, beanis,"
The pretty bloiii nia-d!
Bit llighting winds will or, her blow.
And time draw turrows 'croaw her brow
For, all that's fair must lade
Is ripenmug fast:
Beaore the blast.
Theg raves are ready msde:
And now'ieach field. aml grove .ind dell.
Thouiiha speclless. bath ie plower to tell.
'1hat all that's fair must fade,
But joyous ra'nge.
I'or 'm fond lf rleangr.
Prepiration of (I.e Ground fiar lIhrut.
-As the ilme has arrived when every
Ierudent farimer shaiul lie getting ht
I wheat, it may not he in opportine to su;
gest the prpriiy of deep pliighingy of nil
grase or clover ltv'. n nlso the laying (lf
the furrows flI1 :nnd we wotutli fulrther re
mnti~rl;. that we helieve the farmer wotuld
ind his iterest ini sri'uni a h'unhel of' pIn.
tert to the ne'r. en tall sneh ields. previotru,
to tuzrnting under the gras<. If' the ver
Iof Liebig the correet ns thec action of plis
I er. in assimii hating " ith. ande ixing ithe
ninain ethde sealI nnl we belhieve they
arte, ther. Ihr : heat'i laote doubt of erh
utility of the aplicationt we recoaimlend1.
;i. it must be evo tlent, tint it woaubal pire
aserve mu ich valuaeble nut rimet fo the
use ofl the grinitg pat, w lihi other
wvise owing0 to the volntility of its natture,
woui~ld escapci by evsnaotratn anid be haast
to vegeotatioan. It app~eairs to) ia obv'iousr
tet. that the furriiws,- in ievery instance,
Ishouheilt h ie ompreed byv hinvineg a roller
Ipoass.ed aover themt prtevietn< to brin liar
t rowaed. By s'ubamittig tem to such a
process, the 'erenantion oft the invecrted
suet woul lie promtted(, while thec e'scape
eaf ptabniouas grass would hie mecasurably
prevented. If plasster poe~ss ,1he caplacity
ascribed tio t, eel retaining the' food of
plnt in the' soil. ntI ofl givinig it out pro
re'ssivrely, as it mnny he c~eal for in the
dillerent stages of' their growth, the bene
thinl effTects of its nlppliention ennnot be
toot highly appreciated, as the gratal dis
peinsattion of the easeence oh the manure,
n ichid would be the ntecessary consequence
of sch action, would he the very best
thinig thai conl be desired to promote
athat regular growth in palants, which is Sal
-ttonducive to suiccess. ndl which. tat the
dillicult pe'riodI fl maturation, is soa essen
tint tea insure a state of contitnuous health
to thte btalk, whence the graim, at that pair
t-tur juncture, receive, not otnly, its
chief stirtentance, hut the ptower or p'erfee
Preparation of Land.-I plotugh nnd
harrow v whteat land threei air thur times.
and harrow between plonsgh ngs, till I
thitnk it auflicientty mellow baefoire sowing.
1 li t e ra ct...c:.. ..tr... -........ t... l...t
here ground. to have it
do ash. It leaves the sur
face . smoother, and covers
all' els, I seldom can make
Stoo rieh, or rich enough.
I a anure, with about an
eq '0o cached ashe from my
po sed for the last ten or
ra dilage and mowing
Ia event years, from :hree
hushels, after they have
the ashery. 'I find
sakivaluabele n all tillage
- worms from destroying
e a neighbor of mine
rn on his loud adjoin
rally about the same.
Iii ryed his corn before
he did unt-hoie it. and had
o e ihad from fifty to sixty
I' Leached ashes are good
U -'if spread on the surface.
rll,. I a-large white worm
i solf the roots of the grass
ace of the ground. Tl:e
They do little injury
leached ashes are used.
rhe pply generally to the nere,
5 a19 cart loads, witl as Much
spt manure. Thise farm which
.pland farm, with stroti
md: eeil. Leached nsles are
'owing lands; and I find.
have a good elrect on
u ,-Farmers' -isitcr,
reig in the full; others in
he., Theaking of the sulject.
lie man savs lie set sixty
-Uit e fall, and 'they all lived;
set one hundred in the
a.ll lived. Mluch depeds
f doing the work, and Tbe
Ji is beat to transplant
S-fall or spriug. Cons
n when vegetation ceases,
first of October; then
ome settled round the
roesgrow-about as well as
b uot been moved. If the
a tiet, a large hole should
t soil put in ; and the
baped up around the
own hard with a spade
ow ol' the waLer; this
down in the spring,
. Nli riberaod De
et c a pretty good timc, The
Istfi seison; as good as the sum
ner 'ie tree does not heal so
oon. have found by experiment
hat w large limis have been cut oft in
be falI bey)onnded Iart becomes sea
neti anJ remains sound and healthy.
When.et0in the spring. the wounded part
eing fill dtsap, decays ; and t hough it
nay heanoon, itcovers a decaying part.
A Makine for snaking Bricks.-A new
tent brick'making machiue may be seen
n the course of to-day, at the brick vardl
if Mr. Wim. Kirk, corner of Schuylkill
rhird and -Walut streets. The naotive
)ower is steam, and this is time first con
rivancofthe kind that has been intro
enced stit Philadelphia. It makes fromt
24 to30brieko per miniue-while in the
rdinary way, a man averages fren 6 to 8
per minule.' The bricks are peilctly
oltlre, even aud smooth, andI are particu
arly coMapact, as in the uanuficture, the
pIrcssure is a hundred tons upti every
brick, The clay is put into a machine in
a dry staite, is there pulverizel. and passes
through various proccases until it reaches
the mould. No water is used in the pro
cess. Some specimens are uow in the
l'..rhibition of the franklin Iu-eteete. The
coetivaiCa is .ingenieous ihronzghoee, and~
such of' our citizens as l'eel an inemrest irn
matters of the kind, will n doubt he graci
tied in 1witnessing its opteration.-PhIla
delphia 1Ing15rer, 28th uft.
D;jennt Ejects of Arsenic on Dfr
.n Pe.euns-At the conclusion of ate i
quest held on Tuesday. before Mr. Wok
Icy, M. Y:, relative to the death o f a par ty
suspected to have been poisotied lby arsen
ic, or som. other corrosive poison. the
lion. gedtlem~an observed how extraoirdin-.
ary it w&atarsiO~c should have anen
tirely dl1lirent -action on two disferett
subjects. :Two Personsshall take the same
quaitity ofaeOie; on the ouc it shall act,
just like un anodyne, soporifically, firat
prodciasomotecyand inially endling
in the sleepOf death. without pmain or strn; -
gie. la tteother, after it has beeni takene
into the stomach, it shall produce violcent
vomting and extreme agony, whbich shall
continue dul death takes place in the
mist of the most excruciating torture.
In the firstinmstance, after death, dissec
mon will shoir no internal ulceration; in
the second it will preseut marked appear
ances ofithe most violent inflammnative ae
tion.. He:wras constatitly struck with sur
prise at ~tiis~iDe eases where the preeise
causes o(isath-eere surely known, the
post morieniappearance disagreeitng in toto
romwt~ibey ought to be considering the
cause' idsa, * Medical men should bear
these facts 1n ltindl when they are called
upon) to giue forentisie evidence.
DIFFERENT MODES OF PRtNTING.
We estraCt a passage or two frain an
interstinWork~by Mr. TI. U. Hlansardl,
etitied, "-Treatises on Printing and Try p
Foudig,-rpublihed in a neat volume,
..on. with Mr; Nichol's "entpiqe ,)n
Lithography." from the 7th edition of t
lEncyclopiedia Britanica. The works iu
valuable as historical records of the pi
-ress of these arts. and because of the cc
rect descriptins they contain of the mo
in which they are exercised at the prest
iay. 'The liiur diflerent kinds of priutil
ire defined us follows:
"Printing is the art of taking one or mc
mpressions from the same surface. wh. r
)y characters aud signs, cast. engrave
Irawn, or otherwise represented thereo
>r caused to present their reverse itnag
upon paper. vellum. parchment, line
:ad other subrtances, in pigments
rdrious hues, or by means of chemic
:ombianations, or which the conmponet
as contnined on or wit hinl the surface fio
ahich the impression is taken, or in 1l
ubric of the thing unpressed, or in bt
"'The most important brauch of printii
s what is called letter-press printing,
the method of taking impressions fron ha
ers and other characters cast in relief up
ieparate pieces of metal and therefu
:apable of indennairo cumbitationl. T
mpressions are taken either by superfic
or surfuce preseure, as in the comtti
arinting press, or by lineal or cylindric
ressure, as in the printing machine ai
'ller-press. The pigricits or inks.
flatever color, are always upon the st
'ace of the types; and the subslanc
svhich may e' impressed are various.
Wood-cuts and other e:travings in rei
ire also pritited in this tuauner.
'Copperplate printing is the reverse
he above, the characters being engrai
n intaglio, and the pigments or liuks coi
ained within the lines of the cnraving
tad tint upon the surface of the pl'e.
'be imapressiuns are always taken L
imeal or cylindrical pressure; the substat
res to be impressed. however, are mni
imited. All engravitngs in iniaglio, a
whatever material. are printed by th
--Lithographic printing is front the su
'ace of certain phrous stones, upon whic
:haracters are drawn with peculiar pet
ils, the surface of the stone being welte
he chemical coloring compound adber
o the drawing, and refuses the stone. Ti
rupression is taken by a scraper that rul
iolently upon the back of the substanc
mpressed, which are fewer still . d
ier. Drawings upou zinc and of0 m
:rials are printed by this process
"'CoUan and Calico printing is f tI
a _o.l he e emieal compadods a
ilther on or within the characters, as pi
neats or chemical colors; or in the fabri
to beprinted, but mostly in both, the eot
:aatton of chemical substances producii
rolor when the fabric and the enigravi
are brought iuto contact. The impressi
is either superficial or lineal, but most
From the Saurday Vsiter.
Copy of a Letter from a Loyalist in I
Irish Rebellion to his Wife.
IIALLTTAUIYNCi, (no date.)
My Dear Dolly.-llaving now a lit,
pence und quietness, I sit down to inor
you of the droadful bustle and contfusi
we are in, from the ibbmd-thirsty rebe
who are at last, thank God ! killed al
lispersed. We nre in a pretrty mness.
%e have nothing to eat bit whiskey a
potatoes, and when we sit down lto dint
we are obliged to keep both haids armt
nd even ws hilht I write this tleter. I ha
a sword in outn hand and a pistol in t
ther! I concluded from the beginr.ia
that this would be tne end of it; and i
deed I was right, far it is tint halfover y
-at preieut there are auch goings on, i
every thing is nt a st and. I would hw
answered your letter a fortnight ago, hb
I only received it this morning ; ide
there is hardly a mail srrives without I
ing robbed. 'No longer ago than ye-ti
day, the coach with the mnail from DubI
was pltundcre.d a f--w miles from this to'
-however they didi not get tmuch, for
ags had bieen left bechtind for rear or
cidents; atnd by good luck there was t
ody in the coach lint outside p~asserigP
whlo had nothing for the thieves to tal
Last 'Thursday, notice wans given that
gang of rebiels were adlvancing upon
nder the Frenich Standard, but they I
no colors, nor any drums except bagpip
mmcdiately every man in the place.
cluding women atid children, ran out
We soon found that our force was
strong enough, and they were far too ni
for us think of retreating. Death a s
every face. but mo it we went; aid lby I
tine half our party we,. kulled. we beg
to b~e nil alive. hFortntely the ret
hail no guns but pi-.o'ls. csotlasseis and pik
and as wye had plenty of' muskets awal a
mnition, we put them nil to thme swa
not a soul escaped. ieept some that w
downcd in a hog close hiv: and in a adh
time nothing was to he heard except
Their uniforms were all of ditfer
colors, but mostly every one green;-al
the action we went to rummage a sori
camp they had left behind them; all
found was a few pikes without heads
parcel of empty bottles, most of them I
full of whiskey, atnd n bundle of blI
commissions in French filled up with li
names. Trroop~s are staitionedt every w i
round the country. which cxactly aqua
with my ideas. I have only time to
that I am in such great baste, that I Ih
not time enough to conclde this letter
remain always your loving husband i
ah., A NfRY.w Fz.vye
he 11u you take a Sheep?-A valuable
re, friend, and an able (arnier about the time
o. that the temperance reform was beginning
ir. to exert a healthiul influence in the coun
je try, said to his nenly hired man:
nt "Jonathan, I did not tink to mention
ig to you whei I hired )au. that I think of
Irymug to do my ,vork ibis year, without
re ruin. How much more must I give you
e- to do without?"
n, "Oh," said Jonathan. "I don't cag
u, much about it, you may give me what you
1, "Well." said the farmer, "I will give
of you a sheep in the fall, if %on %%ill do with
ts "Agreed," said Jnnathan.
m The oldes apt then said, --Father, will
ie you give tue a sheep, if I will do without
Ig "Yes. Marshall. you shal hanve a sheep.
or if you " ill d" w thbout."
t. The youngest trm. a st ripling. then said.
) "Futher, wail you give me a sheep, if I wi1
re do wnthout?"
ac "Ye, Chandler, you shall have a sheep
al also. if you do sithuut rum."
M Presently. Chundler speaks again
at -Futher, hadn't you better take a sheep
(t This was a poser! he hardly thought
that lie could give up the "good creature"
yet-but the auppeal was from a source not
- to be easily diisregarded. The result wats.
thii deton was henceforth banished fotun
the premises, to the great joy, and ultimate
if. happiness (if all cotcerued.
M. Ailitary Carriage of Napoleo.-T he
, military carrage ot Napoleon i, consider
ed an iugeuious piece of Mechanism.
There is nothing extraordinary in its ester
nul appearance, it mucb resembling a com
manu English travelling chariot. The body
n of the carriage is painted blue, and urna
;s meted by a handsome gold border. 'I he
undercarriage aid wheels are painted in
r vermilion and finished of' by a handsonte
h border of gold and blue. The Imperial
arns are superbly etilazoned on the pa
nels of the duori. A lamp is attached at
each corner of the carriage, and one behind
so situated as to throw a strong light to the
interior. In front is a projeffion, beyond
which, is the coachmao's seat. This is
so contrived in order that the coachman
cannot look within, while at the same
time, a distinct view of the horses and the
, suroundin country can be taken by
re tam curtal o dird spawtdCarn. *
. which when let down ef'ectually excludes
C, rain, snows and damp. Oie of the a
nel in the back part of the carriage is si
let down; through this opening articles
i can be put in or removed, at pleasure. and
tn without disturbing the traveller. Tho
l panels of the carriage are bulletproof. a.:d
the dors are guarded by bolts and lochs ;
the window bliuds which are rai-sed or
lowered by micans of springs, caunut when
shut be Opened from without.
The conveniences in!ide, are wo-thy
an imperial cquipage. The Emperor
Il coslj it a few moineut convert hi.i travel
ling coach into a kitchen, bed room, dres
sing-room. eating-room or study
le The kitcheu-utensils were a tca-pnt.
in sugar-basin. cofee-pot. cnifiee-culp and
it saucer. ceaimi. ewer. slop-hain. wash
Is, baud-basin, candlesticks, breakfast plates.
A &c &c ; these articleso were splendidly
or ornaumented with the impnirial arms tud
id ihe initial N. Of so me of these articles
r there were found two seis, one of gold,
': atInl out- of smver. liv the aid of a lamp.
we anything coulh 'we heated in the carriage.
he0 'eneath the coachmam's seat, was a
ig, small box cumntaiuinig a handsome steel
n- ,eJtead %which could lie fitted up in one
it, or more minutes. Alattrasses and other
int articles of hedding of a very superior
v qualimy, were arrangedi ready for use.
ut In a small moahongany biox nearly one
ed iundred articles were contained, most of
e thmemn of solid gold lfor the personal comnve
r- nince of the Emiperor.
n, Wintd-sor Soap, Eau ide Conlogne, Eamn
enm mde Cabande. saji-spirits and Enghish court
le plaster were antng the articles of the moi
o- The liquor-case contains two bottles;
rs, in one is rutm, in the othier some fine old
e. .Malaga wine. The liquors were found
a in the bottles at the timne the carririge was
ad A writing dhek isso contrived as to '-n
es; able a person to write while thecarriage is
in- proceeding. ho it are found pape-, peas
to ink and a portfolimi. Mlapm, telescopes,
&c ; ore arranged in small apartments
tot for the purpose. A net-hag attached to
-the ceiling of the carriage is for the pun
japose of carrying small travelling requisites.
heThis carriage has been exhibitedl in Rut
un rlock,, Mluseum, Picadilly, and the articles
ei5 here tmentioned, were then to be seen with
e, thec carriage.
rd New Coinage.-There is a large estab
ire, lishmnnent at Rtutherfordton, near the gold
or mines in North Carolina. uder the man
si! agemen-. of Mir. Bechtter, which coins
! pieces ouf about the value of eagles, which,
ent i without imnitatne in the least the national
r coinage. pas.. as freely in Southern States
ofins do the coins issued from the government
we imits. Their actual value is a few cents
n t less than the amount named on their face
nlf -they hear no emblematical device. but
ink simply the name and residence of the
isht manufacturer, the weight andl fneness,
ere and an expression of the quality of the
ires gold. Such coinage as thmis is not prohib
da,1 ited. Govermnmenit asunmes by law the
-, xclmusiv.e privilege of coing copper. but
but: cold ail silver are left free to any persin
util who does not imittato the government