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96~~~~ We vrl~h to th-,M fge epeo u ibris . fi att ,wlriiieibatdtteBiz,
VOLVMEIX* i~i IO
W. F. D URISOE, PROPRIETOR.
Two DoLLARs and FireT CErs, per annum,
ifpaid in advance -$3 if not paid within six
months from the date of subscription, and
S4 if not paid before the expiranon of the
year. All subscriptions will be continued,
unless otherwise ordered before the expira
tion of the year; but no paper will be discon
ued until all arrearages are paid. unle3s at the
option of the Publisher.
'Any person procuring five responsible Sub
scribers, shall receive the paper for one year,
ADVERTIsEMENTS copepicuously inserted at62j
cenjs.pe-sqiar,'(12 lines, or .less,) for the
NP--"s tinsertion. and 431 for edch'contintance.
Those published monthly.-or, qunttrly *ill
be charged $1 per square Axlealseients
not having the nunber of insertions narked
on them; will be continued until ordered out.
and charged accordingly.
All communications. post paid, will be pr6mpt
ly and strictly attended to.
T HE Subscribers take pleasure in inform
ing the public, that they have engaged
Miss ANNA W. CURTIS to take charge of
their School for the next year. Miss Curtis4
a young lady-who has been thoroughly educa.
ted at the North. and. comes to us with the
highest testimonials of* character and qualifica
The Scholastic year will be divided into two
Sessions; the first of 51 months, and the second,
of 5 months. The Terms wll be,
Per euion of'53 Months.
For the Elementary branches, $A 50
For the above. rith- Geography and
- History, Ancient and Modern. $10 00
For the abovewith English Grammar,
Botany, Philosophy, Astronomy,
Chemisfit; Latin and French, $13 50
Music, wiith use of the Piano; $17 00
The School will be limited to 20 Scholars.
and will be open'ed on the first Monda3 in
January. Good Board may be had in the
neighborhood, at tle usual-rates.
Dec. !:3.4 .
Beth .any. Adadedy;
HE Trustees ofthis-institution have again
secured -the servics of the' Rev.,A. G.
- RaWER, as instructor of the Eiglish Depart-.
- ent for th 'ensning genind:'ithe.pro
gress 'made by the stude'iti f the past and)
present year, they feel fully.justified. to recom
inending the institution -to the. coadence of
those who ma'y be dispoied to patronize it. ...
The services will be resutited on the. Secin'a
Monday in January next, and will cohtiniie for
the term of ten months-to be divided into two
equal sessinos. At the close of the first aessioi
ihere will be an examination and public exit.
The Classical Departinent vill he superin.
tended and instructed by Mr. GERG r GLPHIn,
who comes highly .rec-nmeided, being fully
competent to prepare students for entering the
South Carolina College.
The terms of tuition will be the same in the
English department. as they - hwtve been -the
present year, and that if the. Classical Depart
ment will cirsespond with 6e terms of simi
No student will be received for a shohter
term than one iiaf of a session.
Good boarding at the Academy, and conven.
ient in the neighborhood, oli reasonable terns.
T. J. HIBLE R- -
A. T. TRAYLOR,
R. P QUARLES. 3
W. S. COTHRAN.
-Dec.18 -- 47
PICKENS COURT HOUSE
Ma l e A -t ade my.
-r HE exercises of thi- Institution wili
- be resumerd on the second Monda, iri
J anuarv neit,- under chdrge of J. L. Kiszr,
&M. He, has ha'd.'uper.intentdenne at this
pgl,a for four years, and is likely t'o'ctiine
forjear-s. His kriown ability to prepare~for
any College, with' the cheapness 'of board aind
othier advantages of'the location, fully;#arrant
th,Trustees .mi giving the comn~undf.;assdr;
- ance, thatbey c~unotdo better .thanto send
si. bith~er. a i If
Board' may' be ha -irespetbe faniilies
convenient to' the Academy for $50 of $60.
Tuition for the common English branches per
session of 5 months, . 6.0 .
"' for the Languages per se
s on of5 months, . * $12 00
-W. L.' KEITH;
* P. ALEXANDER,14
- SILAS KIRKSEY,
U 9II 'dereigned announce to the public
in'. woaovhave engaged the $seices 'of
Mr. JoniK 'Jouissoi, whose 'abilities~in teach
eg g'not' surpassed by .azaffandt'are well
kpW~.hpjlpubliq.The situatinis as healthy:
as any n tie Siate.
Thme.5ohaooywilberee on' theifirat.Mon-e
day ist Januay~
Trsper messono ~Ionths.
The above WihEgih4adfa
and Geography,!w '":'d Ma rf . 00
Algebra asndathematice, 12
Latin andGeI a-nages, 16
* ..DENNYii Gu a ii
(Q*~T be frie'sf.Maj. S.1&T.Sc6rrl
ann80ounce bim uira2ica idieLbr Ta
Collector,' ac-thoestinge tion -
Brought tO the Jail -
F this District, a short lime since, v
0 Negro man who says his name is
FERNEY. and that he belongs to Mr.
William Boling. of Raileigh, N. C., and
that whilst travelling to Mississippi, nndet
the charge of a Mr. Calvin.Bough, he gol
lost from his company.. Said Negro e
between twenty-one or twenty-two years
of age, abotzt.-:five feet. nine inches high,
and - very.light coinpei1iion.
The.owner is requested to come for
ward, prove property, pay charnes and
take him away, otherwise he will be dealt
with as the law directs.
C. H. GOODMAN, Jailor.
Dec. 4 tr 45
Fresh Fall & Winter Goodi
H E Subscribers beg leave to announce
to their cuitoiners and the public gen
erally, that they have just received from Neu
York, their stock .of
FALL AND WINTER GOODS.
embracing almost every variety of Fancy and
Staple Godds. usually kept in our market,
amongst them a good stock of
Kersrys, Blankets. Negro Shoe.s, Hats,
Caps and dZdlery, Hardware and
Cutlery. Cro'c8ery. Erc.. 8-c.,
they invite the attention8fthic public generally
to call and examine their stock, and they will
TRY to give satisfaction. V v.
PRESLEY & 1RYAN.
Oct. 9 tf 37
1844; TOBER 16.
JUST RECEIVED BY
WM, KETCIAM & C0.
HAMBURG. S. C.,
T IESANS Rich Satin Striped Chusans,
Muslin de Laines. Cashmere do Laines.
Crape. de Laines, Cashmere de Ecosee, real
Silk warp Alpacca, rich figured Alpacca, Par
asines, Phillippians. Taglionis, Bonbazines,
Black and Colored Silks, Figured and Plain,
(very rich,) Fo;ulard Silks.. Orleans Cloths.
Gimps and trimmings, rich Prints, a very large
1,000 Yards Splendid Carpets, Cheap.
And a general and rull assortment of Fancy
and Staple Dry Goods.
Oct.16 (.Rep.) St 39
State of South Carolina.
I ZN TIE C0MMON PLEAS.
-Robert RI Hunter Declaration in
1 in' the ve stated case,
having this day filed their Declarations in
my Office, and the Defendant having no wife
or Attorney known to -reside-witnin the limits
of;4he-State on ,whom a copy of the same with
a ruleitpi plead. can $e served; "It isiherelbre
Ordered?.That.the-Defendant appear and plead
to the same within a year and a day from the
date hereof orf'nal ind absolute judgment will
be awerded igaiust him
. : -. T11OMAS G. BACON,-Ic. c. P.
. Clerk's Office,122d Nov. 1844.
Nov.27 44 - ly
State o-f South Carolina.
EDGEFIELD DiSTRiAT.- -
Robert Burton living. near Duntonsville,
Tolls be'ore In asma.ll bright hay horse, with
both-hind feet white about fourteen hands high
and, six yeam-ol, no brands or other .marks,
appraised at twenty dollars.
W.. BRUNSON, Magistratr.
19"v 2d.18.44 1m4t 42
-M4erclant Tailor Shop.
1IE Subscriber has just received trorn
Nero York his FALIt SUPPLY OF
.M ERCHAMT TALOE'S GOODS, consist
ingin Part of
Sup. Sup. Wool Dyed Black Cloth,
Black French, "
: Fncy Checked,
- Striped "
* . Checked Tweed, .
-Checked and p lain Tweeds Cloth for Sacks,
.Checked Silk Velvet .Vestings~
Sup. Sup. BliokSatin, '
"*Buc'k Gloves -
-" Woolleid 4
lickindl F'igu'ed Scarfs and Cravats.
*Suspenders; Stoilks, Collars and Hats, drc
All .of which he of'ers for . sale at:reasonable
prices, and b eses wishiag to-buy Cliihng
. e's reyed to. make Otihing.;up .initha
Lites~t 'stl and in the best manner, and flitters
hiiselfhat by his long expejience in biudiress
he tvitl. be able to please those wh6 may favor
him wi~ith their patronage. -'
* JOHN I YON.t
Oct.2 tf *36 1
Li~ersons-1:avinj demands agaisit the
AEsiste of'Richar Hardy, 'decbdiso ard
tequested.to present them to me in the Ordi
nary's Office, duJy-ttested, on the 10th day of
February extwhen-a foal seitrement wilIahe
2S ltrEL CAR ThiSDdE, a~
GENRA14OW SION BSINES$;
fIuspGOJS idiorder 6. &c..4
P de sent toihem mith-instmuctions as te
;aidw yI 3emnom h rr attenided,to,,and
Fueor past favors,.they resj ect
ifaI'i dt~ae of the ame
~ ~ '? zJEFFERS:' C
Hamburg, Augn t 24, 644 6i 3
Counting House Calender, i845
MONTHS * a- a. ' a.
JANUARY, 1 6 1 34
6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 18
19 20 21 22 23 24 25
26 27 28 29 30 31
2 3 4 5 6 7 .8
9 10 11 12 13 14 15
16 17 18 19 20 21 22
23 24 25 26 27 28
2 3 4 5 6 7 8
9 10 11 12 13 14 15
16 17 18 19 20 21 22
23 24 25 26 27 28 29
APRIL, 1 2 3 4 5
6 7 8 9 10 31 12
13 14 15 16 17 18 -19
20 21 22 23 24 25 26
27 28 29 30
MAY, 2 3
4, 5 6 7 8 9 10
11 12 13 14 15 16 17
18 19 20 21 22 23 24
25 26 27-28 -29 30 -31
JUxE, 1 2 3 4 5 -6 7
8 9 10 11 12 13 14
15 16 17 18 10 20 21
22 23 24 25 26 27 28
JULY, 1 2 3 4 5
6 7 8 9 19 11 12
-13 14.15 16 17 18 19
20 21 22 23 24 25 26
27 -28 29 30 21
AUGUST, 1 2
3 4 5 6 7 8 9
10 11 12 13 14 15 16
17 18 19 20 21 22 23
24 25 26 27 28 29 30
SEPTEMBER, 1. 1: 2 3 4 5
7 -8 9 10 11 12 13
14 16- j6_ I7 18 19 -201
21 22 23 24 25 20- 27
28 29 30
.OCToBER, 1. 2 3 41
5 6 1 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 -18
19 20 -21 22 23 24! 25
26 27 28; 2930 31.
NorEMBER, - - - ._: I - -
2 3 4 -5 6 7 8
9 10 11 12 13 14 .15
16 17 18-19 20' 21.22
DEcESIBER, 1 2 3 4 5 6
7 .8 9 10 11 12 J3
14 15 .16 17 18 19 20
21 22 23 24 25 26 27
28 29 30 31
THE CA RRIERS' ADDRESS
The eaith once more, its annual course has
Once more has travell'd round its central sun;
Thank God! through mercy great, we're all
To gteet with joys the new year. Forty-Five.
Dear Patrons all, I come to you again,
And ask a mite ! 0, shall I ask -in vain ?
No, no: that -you'll refuse I do not fear,
Then let me wish you all. "a glad new year."
From year to year, from month to month
We through our Press your dearest interests
We try, (per/aps in vain,) to make you wiser,
By seuding you "the news," the ADVERTISER.
Dear Patrons list! to what 1-now advise,.
Learn, Iarn-remember well my words-be
'Tii I that speak- more cause why you should
For lo! THE DEVx. speaks but once a year.
First then of~all, ye.Legislators kn6sv!
Your Acts should be the acts of honest men-.
Nut for yourselves-" Pro Bone Pubuco ;"
Make no more laws-God opily gave us ten.
Ye.oliticians wise!- wliogu'ide 'le ship,
Raise your aptbitious bh'ds not quite so-high ;
Seek not' for'odie-i-lekiyoui- feetrshould slip,
And you should loose your all-integrity.
Ya; Lawyers, Merchants, :Farinene, Doctore
-:Ciroks, JMrs and Bush'lers-Snobs and Tap.
- sterstoo~~ -; - -
.To wkealth; ijdu'si.ldaids'both gretiand small,
Do with your .might, what e'er youtind to do.
Yfou inust yoltir-'tiiuessdivywhat e'er it be,
Or soon you'll'find your bp~dnuss driintg thee ;
" Hoiibr ands fame frota io condition rise,'
Act-well four past,ifiere all'the: honor lies.
YoYoths li aiden f air, what h~~ 1 4
But wishi yo~uall~a happy Nlew Years 'day;
In Cupids court,.may each a&parther. find,
Endowed with snse,.boih oistant, fair apd
.kind. - .
OfdiiiBach elors, list! Ye crusty old droiies,
"Y foes to mankind-ye pests of the age ;"
.May gouat and rhetunatism hliver your bones,
And toothachie and cholic your'ieisu'r'nga'ge.
'May your dreditors dim-and Sheriffs pursue.
And strip you. of .all: the: wealth you hare
Un ~o 'ueiesant 'returned.
O'Uldatd's'beein ain your bitter. st et,
'Your ots ad simile~your whims are all
Still you must load 'an uneventful lif9,
11:lless you wed homie honest frugal swain.'
IHope, liope' ornd-sueryoitsnay-your adnce
Thien read tl'eso li: es, adinever more despair
"T ies 'ie'r ao eso lame, but spn o.
Will 4it pno -strng=1ing andear foa n maa
Farewell dmy Pitrons all, ye mottley crew,
- bi'd you all ilong twelve months adieu;
I hope thatunought your peace will more annoy,
Thin "s*tnking th change" to the CARRIER
From Me N. 0. Crescent Citg.
FLOGGING AN EDITOR.
Sotne yearsago. a populous town, loca
ted towards the interior. of Mississippi, !ras
infested by a~ging.of blacklege,who amu
sed themselves at times by:preying upon
each other. A new importation of these
sporting 'gefity exciting . somp alarm
among the inpabitants, lest they should be
.completely overrun they determined there
fore an their expulsion. A poor. devil of
a country:Eitor; who was exppeted by
virtue of his vocation to take upon himself
all the :reisponsibilities from which. others
might choost'o shrink, was peremptorily
called 'uon .by his "patrons"-that is,
those whd paid hiim Ywo dollars a year 'for
his paper, ai i therefore presumed they
owned him, saal any' body-to make an
efiort towirdthe externiuanion of the
enemv. The unfortunate editor, like most
of editors, being gifted with just about as
much brains:as money-skull'and purse
both empty-said at once that he would
indite a "flasher," one that would undoub
tedly drive the obnoxious vermin into
some more h*pitable region. And when
his paper 'appeared, it was a "Rasher."
sure enougha In the course of-his obser
vations, he gije the initals of several pf
the fraternity, whom be advised to leave
town as speedily as possible, if they had
the slightest desire to save their bacon.
The next morning, while the poor scribe
was corfortably seated in his office, liisless
ly fumbling over' a-meagre -parcel of ex
chatiges, he heard .footsteps on the stairs,
and presently anledividual having accom
plished the ascent, made his appearance.
His first salution was slightly abrupt.
'Where'sthe editor of this d- d dirty;
.Now, aside from the rudeness of' this
opening interrogatory, there were other
considerations.tosinduce the editor to be
lieve that there -was trouble on foot. The
personage -who. addressed him, bore a
cow.hide in -his . hand, and moreover,
seemed to ho excedingly eurag.This,,
id leader othe sporting frdternity, with
whose cognomen he had taken very irro
vent liberties. It was without the slight
est hesitation, therefor, he replied to the
'I don't know.' .
'Do you belong to the concern '
-No, indeed ; but I presume the editor
vill soon be in.'
-Well,' said the visitor, 'I will wait for
him,' and suiting the action to the worcd,
composedly took a ch.air; picked up a pa
per and commenced reading. *If I meet
him,' said the frightened of the scissors
and quill, 'I will tell him there is a gentle
man here who wishes'.to see him.-- - -
. As he reached the foot of 'the stairi, in.
his hasty retreat, he. was, accosted 'by
another person, who 'thusna-de himself
'Can you tell me where I can find the
sneaking-rascal who has charge orthis
villainous sheet ? producing the last-num
ber of "IFredoni's Fcho and Battle Axe of
Liberty.' - -
'Yes,'"replied theeditor "he is up-there
in the office now reading,' with his back
to the door.' -' . -
."I've got. yot,. hive I,' ejaculated he as
he made a grasp;at his brother in iniquity;
and they came crashing to the' foor togeth
- As the combatants,' notwithstanding the'
similarity of their vocation, happeniedt.
be unacquainted wh each'-iotheri "advry
pretty quarel" ensuied. :First, one was at
thle.ste, then the otheir-.losv. .foliwed
~blow;,'.ick follosteIllick' and oatyi follored
oath~ until 'oruised efhaust'ed "66i'blo~.nl
with faces= and 'feat urea-reseinblink"Deaf
Burkesafter a ttsoboujrs"pugilistie enchtin
ter' there was .i~ 'idial consent a ebse
tion of hostilities.. Aithe waridrs Vsit.e
the' floor'contemplating edeli 6lier,the :frM
coiner found breath enoiigito 'a.;
'Who are.? What did yotr ;'ataciane
for. - -...-.
. 'You abused me' .in yoiu -paper, you
-Me'! I'm tiot the editor; I came here
to~og .him myself!' .:
Alutual explanations and apologies en-'
sued, and the two~'gisaken .gent-lemen re
tired dopbind .up their woundls.' As the
story eomes to us, the distinguished indi
vidual whose .vocation it- was to enlighten
the:would by the aid of that great engine,
the pdblic fress, escaped -Scot-'ree.
T'he Mother of the Simeae Twins.--fr.
Hemenway,- in his Jurnal. which has just
appedred in the Missionary' .Herald, gives
and interesting accotupt of his visijt .to-the
mother of the Siamese-twins. 'i.-Se resideir
e village called' Makl~og;'-South west of
Bankok. She had sppoebed her children
were dead, and wag siuch gratified :to learn'
that they were iinig-in Ametriea, and had
married sig;ers- in' one of the southern
states. The mother it is' stated has twa~
husbands, both Chinamen, and she herself.
had a Chinese father, so that the twins are
in no sense Siamese, except that they wre'
born in Siam. - . .
It isgestim'ated that f.she railways now
'iejsAed1 i1 aan eIe lapoint .of -fact
Untdsi'taken, they woul4 aford-.etploymet
tn naoe 200,000 person.
THE NURSED NUBBINS.
A TALE OF THE OVRFLOW.
Less than a bundred miles: frori o
'Sanctum' resides a 'Swamper' wb6414
serves high praise for having- pr-venii fts
self. capable of gralppling, single~b'dec,
with the.late tremendons'overaldwni Y.,
-He .occupied a eighth-refii oflanid, in
a portion'ofcoqntry wherei hfe 'but a poe t
or philosopher could eveifhink of living.
Like-all planters in the lo# lands, the nost
necessary articles fir his: support were
planted by .him on 'the lowest portion of
his little clearing'thi - hoped to make,
besides his half baed crop, an over crop of
-corn. . The sale-of the surplus- was to p -
cure hun luxuries.
The wate~irst took hig garden, ien
went to the corn, which was well nigh
covered, a few' top 'nubbins alone -stood in
solitary glory above the flood. T4e cot
ton disappeared. and he was eve -left
without a kitchen. Rise succeeded rise
untill his floor was washed by toesplash
ing wave. Meanwhile', iith that ingeni
ty which marks the mind that can rise su
perior 'to circumstances, he had made .
rafr upon which with difficulty h ibiced
sufficient 'dry ground' to form. a -irebed.
This was his litched, which, when fasteid
od by a grape vine to .4ie one corner
of his house, which answered every pur
And yet the waters rose. He rained
his floor a log, then two and three, and
a dozen, until be could no longer stand
erect in his domicil Under these circum
stances, determined not t, desert the nub
bins, he went to work and in the course -of
two days added..an upper story to * is
humble tenement, and defied the waters.
'How did yo spend the tine, 0y deai
AWhy I read 'till I g6t tired, and then
I'd think,,and that made me sleepy, and
thou I'd sleep 'till I got tired again.,..I felt
sort o' lonesome someti-G and thei. i'd
go out in my canoe to ihe 6go.,of rieeset
'lements and see how other folki asidoiu.
'I never . was scared or fear'd of any
thing, but sometimes "o' nightil: could'nt
sleep, and was mighily. disturbed by the
varmint ;.-may be I did'ut scarce 'em and
slay 'em too.
-Do you see that double barrel, stranger?
well I've set up all night jist loadin' and.
shootin' for amusment.- I won't -scared'
-as-I-sid'afdd'fe; but I could'nt stand that
eiernal anise amongst my crop. Thar was
but a few nubbins. and I felt sort o' kindly
towards'em, and it hurt my feelins to find
that even the varmints was mean enough
to steal 'cm.
1I had quit society' cause I was a 'dis
appointed' man, I -icicled myselfoff,",and
tuck to the woods, and lived privately
away from every body, and I did'ntirq.
ble no body.and thar was no body to trou
ble me. But .when them blasted .criters
got to eaten my 'pet nubbins,' them -,nub
bins' that I had watched -and almost ur.3
sed then stranger I cam to the --conclusion
that every thing was alike, that even .the
varmints was'ut no worse than a good
many men that I know'd for all of 'em 1
gin a feller a lick whenever they had. a
chance, and that know'd he could'ut hui-t i
.its niter, stranger-purobater of them
thats mean, and its nater of the varmils.
I'm gwine to go back into society agin,
and give it another trial. for it-can't do no
wo-se than them-eternal, blastqd. criters.'
Concordia (La)- Intelligencer.
HAMS. I -
No part ofa .syrine is more valuable, oi
furnishes better: eating than the ham; bui
the Valuo of this article is very fretuently
destroyed, -by Ae- ijudicious- manner in i
which itis pickled,' or still mor~e frequent
ly by. the manner ,in 'which the essential
,proc'ts -of smoking is perforumed.' So far
as our experience extends'the best pickle
for -hams ,is .the one described in a'former
volume of the .Farnmer called ths knickier
boeker .$ckle,-'hiut .lhe' best, pickle in rho
worlds will - ot- make agood hans, 'unless
.propergecars is paid to hesnioking. .The
great dillculty in smoking liams'hies in
tiqwrd6t being kcept:free from all moisture
abile. in the ~smoke hduue. Eight times
o-of-ten, if.hbams urs examined at the
time, .ifej will .he found to 'be wet'with
condons~d ,vapdr, 'sometimes to inch a
degreer as to hale it dropi copiously fiom
them, anid wh'an?~uhid;i'h--Iidhm
acquires a bad tasie,4as if it had been dip;
pied in pyrjlisdti acid, 'and is'unfifor
eatinga The-causeoGf'his is tdbeusought
in the lacts thgithins~keshouso is usual
ly too low,.binngiig theinesi too near fie
fire, andithere is no vedt fortho steam like
vappr in thle up si parrof the building,'b'
wvhich it clitiescape, and thbus its conden~
sion on the blai be-revented. Thel
ebrated Westphalian' hams 'are smoked
*in thbe upper chamberi'f'four atdry biull
dlings, and the fires that supply the smoke
afe kept in the cellars. The vapos-s gon
densed in the passage .and 'th a'ips are
always 'cool and dry.-B.eatinigjams ip.
smokin "'them" is ciearjinjrous, and.
should be carefullyavoided,-as'shoiuld all
moisture; Proper attention toxbiee poins
will' ensure a good artile,,w)llerii the pro
liminary steps of picklin.h ave i een wei
conducted. ' - -
-JHal~o. Jim,r what are..yoa, doing 1wjtl
.t at poordog;? His yells,arq etrouighi
-Brsak the~heartof.a hors~lqc. G
see-I am, cutting his -tailioff,tio'tquire
Crihh says that sisce PolkaudDalfaa are
elected, we must all ciza-;ilimmediatbly,
r else we shall be ruined, aad the Squire
ows'all about these thinds."-dreffa.
Uiliamio mii Incom 'mntl'yet1-j*1 '04-10."
ad-Will remin, feunlatVheylsuva
The MeUmrs, of mcbfzmia9%j;;iu4
aud::'extravlgan?. a pad ._40.
aiount t~epn PMappfasi=4ftS4
n?inu* i InW~C*
It pot .~ POiP r .Teicltdh, u
star ii,are farMiehed 'wih'~vtm~
wAr'.appeiace .C , wat sdrergwatite
i..sbeter-is-Aoytil w ejas~~t~
aniao o('pOride and poverty.'hbkinOiu
Lipofa ea'ancelsjo Ike sacrifice :otcord;
(pit.madit ah&- _The ~wdey that has betL
*pde say'ch.paem fri at. two
D'hreya. taknproper eireuf~
would now, place tijil in. oomrortdbl~eir_
00%.s; it ng beJ~v1cteft to;'p~chuiji'
d'welliags tosbeitr tfiew in athe declit*'of
...,oot ...;T r.ia 111-8w
'OW oz diriy thar. a~pig iviltnboiqiefa.
Dugb., -sq uealing: vociferokbsly. .adt he
Wlrilei. to seuie .'uouthfulottonjl'roaj
the ptnblibcribw& Noamat 'makes 461Md
a noise at the uvals unshap,".dau ' 'one-ftut
over it so quiekJl.aud 'eTsow uiilyt
as a pg Osiaeadpraa~l~
ire possessed of aspcies of Woubbri7
ty, -.inwbkci he.y ha e he advansajeot
public me~n tod dirs' whoG rite, loitS
idles. A- pig's w hole ils&bvt
'nds' by bewag huiig up%*~ the beehs,"Vfta
Vstick in has mouth4j subject to thedirders
W, the kizchen-,cabine,; a mehanclbby~em..
cmhulatce 'to, '$ -;tate, in ar daytof110111
-Cut -and, C4ae .'Ajan:,-A> tady ss
icssof --coldring, :resemibldd'a aWR4
lower pot, I4,oppied ukbWV'1 tohreiiiiif
caor her". bouh eri*a n sr 4no6'*iveW olii a.
k galistnt-a-wirli' a turf of' air on hWis cat
Is large its that. un 'the' scalp of a Oa'dw
andian-rwho md5y - it'. am,~ hasiide to PilCL
taup, ;Preseriib ie-to hir wai "'
ve-tadtiwn yoti-hutv Ih My r wr1;vor-,
iii nio to iestore. i&t our_
,%it, madanv,. bicanue, you-Wknow, Pope,
A1o ha' halV mid -he lUt#id at fifi
tssumned to'be his OWBi amirtnesa.6" '.'..
'".AYe9,' vir, !7 said'the lasdy, ''iking'lzeto
4lme. from -him, "and the sameathb
emarks,' in connection w iih you'r -44ud.
ion, that .
'A -fool's t rod-' 4'* :
vow, excuse: me, air.if. wbfle' thanhibj
rou for my pilume. candor conapbe 66,to
lay that :1 toolk Upon yonw at . the* greatest
-ind &] acra Pcaune.
M'asonic Precepts.-.-Thy fikI'j oimn*
hou oweito the' Deity. *Adore the Be.,
ag of all!beings, of all~whom, thy'. hart' lih,
16H.,-' althnugh' thy coninedlintellects can-t
weither conceive or describe God.,
'The mother- cunotryof a Mawo~ istibe
vorldi all that -coqncerns minkind'iseoo
ained- %iiubi the circie. of' the eompkss.-,o
%vik dow 1b.lpity upon'teepoa.
Alo madness of' those. wh& il their; -e
. rm th e li~gh:, sud .Wander about in the
lark neus f -accidedliail eveniir,,' I ,%
Let altthy aefions be hytnbibdLu,
-'nlightened piety, without: bigotry -or (a.
fIrsprngs- of the . Same~ aioph