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The Sumter banner. (Sumterville, S.C.) 1846-1855, June 28, 1848, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86053240/1848-06-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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- eti kand
a6 thyt rtis
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,t n~tion tibmardI
e 'or n
Id ,~ nued,- avnd J
Sio sar-u for ing lag
'h ch~~wyai-dohl Advertise
~~~~~~~"i bo~agd;h ae an ;leg1
b t6' he 's -
-fiCpne, ndhie 4'outy,
rasiedth bU t 4r,pace o
i etionenterprien agedi.n
a-n ogthe intrior fl on
ret N cib'n aiv pAdvertise,
-4E P
W aFinde Wiisabunte
soa ~~asnifiatend waulected
to ria bidien'thre is
- tdinnt'prsecuriedohim
a".. Ind t interir ofti coun.
W,. h~b ic dt ib e tice -of law.
hrseiPrance wete re.
u Engl'andfter a timehe
remn in" st bratie prootiac, to
10 % -.c re' Prosperi)ty:,ar
iended.-iim, ,and fib
M ie a cndidate, 'nd ias elected
h11enhsr inment, thlera -hs
; A01'.4-~j to him
Latij~~~eeon, and* Influence..
'fr f the PCarliament hre
g t be written
byTr" a It 3 h ight'1d'1 also of the
T e~the insubstan ,
6*i4itW46uio~livie, and was alone in
"Iiiis name in the pa.
So t Canadian Pt
~~it ~' m as-hers,
he miht b of'the:
~ urther. statbd, ta
t"f :0 dd~al proper.
aig m toet
p)xpenses and :pake
pery;Mr. K., sup.
hoax made no answer,
Sottntlo it.. Two or three
he u'eceifod another
pIm ornp urging ins
is isit to her, and
ht tog4 gtd Eannd
'Jilt ruth tere waI in it. He
i fbdfot hiscrrepondent as she
UR 6EfShoe-Was livin at
ndieilinhe doiihiry, and in
n 'She wadelhited with
af',~ .ndr spad'no? pais
ko bait himn. fter spend.
oe"" hirepared to return
1adygl&amyc'd all bis ex
'didhhm many. -present.
phe renewed to him
j to to him all'her. proper.
6~dAto himnthe incideint which
9t re nddnce. She informed
wai the het roth
- 11'ma ,of'the nam0 of Paul
a -.-tl I* w~i ai an officer intie Britihi
efaenIn bnttle, lie
~1~itl~ n tion of' -thieir. nuptials,
&du ninc~iied unmarried and
Jsnory. 17:at seeing hist
gtp.name of' her lov
, 'sheo was struck with
~t 1~u~aro nieirid, and <thought
(E "hoW her dove
1f~u~i4of' lierbietrothed, thiih
~~iIety :'pon him wvho
e~y~ hamn' to ho the reptesenta
~ ~jtI~' ;e li. her and returned :o
- I lia~ 'year afterwards
~oirtel~jtnce of her death, and
~b~h~~l~hewas made sole, heir. to
e u immedistely for
gj~~dj nIinhis srival every
aJdorhiin His oldimndvas
I~nae 'at onaewinto
a large feinine. Hie is
new ~ 'jthe enjyment of his large
and [,l'ue st Mtontreal, arnd perhaps
a I n~w' urtnty thas been, a member
of q eid~ rliament..
k~ht~ s atje s keh of the historvy of'
y, andi there are daubtless
heregions of' fiction, uind
a the imagination,' do
rro nteadventure.
Vermont Phzent
~ A~VOE30 YOUNG WO
~ 6~i~in riches, but pre-.
~ilbtpvr~ emergency In* life.
agj not to be dependent
rs itagipake your bread~sweep
q~r ad darn gyour own stockings.
V W~l$6ido hot esteem too lightly
ffmen- who sustain
r ged.t parnns by. th
li ypu pie.for
* ~ yo~~4 pppy those Ia,zy,.
~yv~ everlift a~n t
t~ tosenke
mg gg ggge g tfia
asensmaaumoremrqwamweno
ar, 9
m~ii tist. 1 i k
hn fi hi i
jt ad-.ke pltnms vdes;4eui~e fly
atselttri be-isett-_ a fi
ap'piaranicefth e
iot Ih'..,fbolsh conni e iisn h
your iboughts.---SatQ le' .
WELSIISYINGS.
Tlii~e things that can never become rasty,
the money ofhe .Iondvolenhtthessons of
the blthrl Mi a'woma in'stn
alley thirst . eiopdr 'et Wi Watetntai
p-lease all in overythmgj that Is:5lone.
Three th'tngslthat arc as good. the' 1iest
---.byirbe i ir famine, wet): water i
t'hitst, and a 'gay 'east in cO$d. 'Three
filingin asi thi bentr...diiy wa
erto ettinguish th fiwf, ai ugly wife to
a blind. man, ind &'woode sWord to a
comard.. Three warnings from th~e greec
r.-tha: klowebt.*h't I wast thtor seest
*hat 1 dtW~ .romer~xdr 'what tholi aft to be,
Three things of short : ontinnance-i
-a l qd's o-e, a clip fire, and a brookL'
(food. Three thins that ought neyer to
he from home-the-eat, the chimnIey, and
the housewe. The essentials to a
f'fte stoffy-;eller-a good memory, a hold
face, at fools foinn andlerice.-Three
t69ugs ~ent in,'tfit peadoet-tfie gs rl6o
an angel, ie walk of agthief, and the
vioice of the devil Three thing it Is un
wise to boast of the avor ofale, the
beauty of thy wife, a'n'd'the.contents of thy
purse. Thremrniseries ofa m'an house
-a smoky chimney, a dripping.rolaW d
a scolding stIfe6
THE DEAD4
How little do we think of4 the dear'
Theicr bon' lie entombed in all offowns,
villages and neighborhoods. . The lands
they cultivated, the house they buit, the
works of their ands- are always before
our eyes. 'We travel the same road,
walk the same path, siW at 'he saife i e.
sidle,sleep in 'the samerooms, ridisli the
same carriage, and dine at the some table,
yet seldom remember that those that once
occupied these places are gone, alas, for
ever!
Strangc that tie living bould no snto
forget the dead, when the storld is so full
of hernernhtosof their lives. Strange
that the fleeting cares of lire shoui so soon
rush in and fill tho breast to the exclusion
or those so near. To-day mantand9 and
vepc over the grave o f some departed
friend. To-morrow ha passes that grave
W~ith dold hldifferenc.e To-da his hiearj
was Wrung aith all the bitter of anguish
for the loyf one he so much lovedl; te
morro themage of that friend is efced
from his wvhol heart and almost emirciv
forgotten. What commentary upon sucl
men!-..Neal's Saturday Gazeule.
'RETENDED BIINEVOLENCE.
Some men it is dic tn to(ee through
Thiey pi'ctendedh to advocate. benevolent
projects, wvhen self only is at the bottom.
We have Ihecard men talk eloquently of
purchasing land and privileges for .the
benefit of their native places, when in fach
wost of the money expended would come
into their own pocket We hiave knowr
mn advocate laying ouit public squa res
and walks near their own dwellings, whfie.
if the truth were known, It Was not the ptzr.
lie goodrhoy cared a fig fo'r, but their
own conv~enee. They were fearful
that house weld be erected that mighi
cut offtheir fine prospect and injure thor
prenises.
Such preanded betetainne as that we
speak of, is rife at the present day. Man
a man would pass himself ofth as quite c
hilanthrplst,es hen'self only is at the
ottom of very thing he does.
Portland Buglletin.
LOVE SOMETHING.
.That man alone Is happy who ha
something to love, truly and sincerely. l1
he ha. no wife nor children, like Cowpor,
fie may be attached toadumb catore
a bird or a dog. James Montgomery, the
poet, has lived for years, with no otheir
comvpainien than a est. Our attachments
are sti'ong-nnd we are so constructed
that our affections are drawn out upon
something. A favorite tree or flower-.
oredevotion to some particiular service may
yield us exquisite pleasure. Few men
who have some object to,love, turn out t
be depraved and wvretofred4 They who
hava nothing to love are onen outcasts
fromsociety, and die mlserable at last,
Part. Bulletin.
WoMAN./-EyeO hath~ not seetear heard,
nor hath it entered-into~ tho mindof man
tooconceiveoofapy .thing more beautiful
edeip n.woman. In thist1fairest,
.t petr rk of' our Alnsighty lod,
gentte allthaki .imost! pleiksing toe the
s~nos~a4~ither repose .rnhn'a foddest
d~er6hops a efori.
Ioarpoe fr~Iegetpis owp
k"
eaa
sbfore he died, to sit th reupob; andid
kept his ord. -He;siv iin dndustrei,
man-honest, repeiablennd kinuhtr.
ted He it edin aolhisjefa a
doumidate an rpe op rld ~e.iie idid
cumulate it, and:uptigli 1iiefiare
ter kept pace with the increase of i.4 pro
perty, and he lIved to sif, a agiqtrate
ot the very bench thahto had sawwre d
planed"
GOOD NATUt&I
Nothing is tore valuable, that ise
easily uirdhesed; than-good natre'. A
man -i.i a.. pliasant disposition fiAds
friends overy, whore, and makes 7tiid!d
whe r- opt. of a contrary na'tare oe
o69yoales. Cood natotrefreate iithi
siv 7z of Providence.- Like the pure
sanshfin. it gladdens, enlivens, cheers
Iitfhkttrdstof hate, revenge, sorrow 'nd
despair, hw gIdri"s itili efiects. Yoit
can see is operations on every coqlnteh
ance-hear it on every voide, and fel I:
in every sense. It is good nature that ele
vates, purifies and exalts; but the roverse
that dide's, debases, and ~destroys
Whowill not strie to possess this gloridu
trait of charactet.
fff' TEA TAX I- AM1!RICA-THE
PALACE AT KEW.
About eighty years- ago, -there lited,'ii
England a mai whose name was Ge6
Guelph, better known in histoiy a: George
the' Thirde king of Great Britain. He wal
-' toldfible kind of 'man in point of-abilities-"
not,-In fact, a bad meaning- person. He
would have made a better farmer, grocer, or
tra'desman, than king.
But he was born 'in the bdivine right o
kings." He was a decennt of William
the concier of Engl ni illidme Dukeo
a tanner' daughter in Normandy, who .sut.
rendered her charms to the favors of Will.
ham's father outside the bans of the church
William the First was a brave In
crossed the chanidel with'. his retain6
on the field of Hastings dMeated the'siip
killed Iharold, theit king, and took '1edd6i
sion of England.
There is a little town caled Kew, in 'ur
rey, England, and George the Third aftei
he had been but a few years. on. the- ' throne
bethought he would-like to biild'a pSlac'it
this town of Kew. Parliament had beer
liberal to him in salary, and could hardly ash
an additional appropriation for the purpose o
building a palace. He suggeqted the 'thing
to his prime min'ister, who told him the mat.
ter might be done by a stamp-tax,-and a dut
laid on tea of two-penco per pound in hi
colonies of America. These duties the toadl
tlio't would more than be enough to build
hundred palaces. The king reconinevide
the matter to Parliament, and Parliamen
passed a law to that effect. The colonies
re'used to be thus taxed, unless they wer
allowed to send members to the body tha
paswad the law, for the purpose of defending
themselves.
Revolution followed-seven years of bloody
war was the consequence; but the colonieg
came out free. In their offorts they wer<
aided by France. This war cost the English
government some one hundred and fifty mil.
lion pounds sterling, or six hundred millions
of do lars-a pretty good price for the palace
of George the Third at Kew.
When the Frencitofllkers returned to-theih
native land, they began to feel d love of repub
licanism 'themselves, and they planted the
seed in their native land. A fewv year after
a revolution broke out in France. Thhy al
took part in it; but through the wildness o
the people, the republic wvhich they had form.
ed ended in the military-yet as far as vie.
tories went, glorious-despotism of Nap.
loon. To drive him from te throne finallj
cost FEngland aboust six hundred millior
pounds sterling, This was payix~g rathei
'dear for the palace at Kew..
Within a few brief' weeks, a monarch o
*one of the most powerful nations of Europe
has been driven from his throne like a vaga,
bond. h alf the world is in agitation, and re.
publics are the general cry of the people.
B ut for the palace at Hawy', our o*n' couintra
might at this day have been part of tihe Brit.
ish Empire, France a monarchy still, anm
England out of debt, comparatively speak
ing. Kings as the clown says are "gettitig
to be low company." H~alleck wrote trulj
and prophetically some years ago:
"TIhe monarch fears a printer's frown
-A brickbat's range;
Give me in preference to a crown
Five shillings in change."
TO NEWSPAPERS READERS.
Stop, consider, reflect ui pn what yot
are doing! A re you a sitbscriber, a bor
rower, or a grabber? Is the paper you
hold in your hand yours, or is it the prop.
erty of some person less able than you are
to subscribe for it? If you are a borrow
or, or have stepped into some store o~
house for the express purpose. of reading
it, let us entreat you to rid yourself of the
heinous sin, and subseribe for it at once
Now is the time; don't delay, buit comc
along at once.- Nantu.'ket Mirror..
'"Please to give me a light?" siild'a lit.
t1e urchin ithz a long nine in hihand, tc
a six Coot dandy, whor was ptulhlli atithe
end of a regalia cigar, as he was walking
tho public street.
i What" said the dandy, "a shavor like
you smoke?"
"tea1" replied the -hoy, <*overy Gen.
The~sii lip'xquialte di iei disai
like' a'hot tob to a :n"'
I~iI
7a0
And
Wt
T angdf101
Andbnet the8
harace'k Wie r tb
N 'a o in i
Anid tak le t61 IiWh't
Whe Boung dc~eun 4 -
-ba~
a no "Y
eWn a in AlfWlTI l v
Uwd dSis foruw fl N t
Tll It Ieep wae onde wsdl
osMs, en7 I aason s
Aud-ineft th fdl"u e -saene
d' ~ "i
And din'myoe ke dr tIs reoms
A'ddkulokeof dedco a -re
ede asI popyt y.lthkll
DTat44e orning e ti ftah n
Vc ot for doilt hiue e lie.s wa,
ndaky wo'e re or liarob-fo
m~ie
Dil'l dfi *lob I- rnu rfe
Ig
WU E RONG PA
Ud k.fotin D .
'Aiid oi~u4 I s eiepv I I
De threms, ohnow "'61 th""iy~wl
cc ee o e
haedor pokiig~ theiinnsat raranej
W iall ~ m vis I anuneio gOund
met, pon Ifi atrev,- than muppeor
oas t follo fa t liti seem nl
Andtlemet in Indiar, whoe had arviscen.t
tAd alicheiofficldgoty afro theng
Da, ashe ats, ee to d-,4coa o0
dimotanc hiel dM i t ll trages 1o
oftestteo scunywt t6fsa
se t af uf a poosr#ou-a anre Eik e'ts
[Fro wthe Yane]B - ' tadeo. d
WAKING UPoTHEt WRONGb h PA$.
AHSENGER.-"
hh gh'ay S,6' a
Dt YAW~I
The vi~ut Pe ome po
have F r pokin eoir oin saakpterand
into the iffirvof otbor'si' fieifsler eq de
more apedair average, than Dtchnie
to a t a COu"ng eacts would seemingly
illustratF
The in shriff analml gth . imall
settlement in Indiann,,who had arisen to
that tall niche In offiia dignity -from 'the
mro ke. N-ofm poitegng knowing: the
law, and feeling his oats, determined to do
his duty up to the handle; under theoe
circumstances he lt uponeall-trang.resors
orthe taesof his couity with the o
tset' of apourd W.v ft*qvo: tA*;
e ih oions, sh~i 'en podci o~,
ofNWand got 'p~n the orsaid
uth herisWhat ad ask t' kheri as
pticulsr andemotic us ononakeruntd
Squire, bi oktd y~ei, boa d Anrall~
soe a pedas gen-'o'eninar. Dstelckin
makthe oaclda eold tdo* o' youn
bardn' such a crla -lm Frth aeo
'Thkey i Nice mlg d'ese
oldci sore e itchet a ak walon, con-a.
tis upy Bhra~ut htsoledainffith
-ottls the-waoit gd o .toniosed
his pntg to front o 'elm' si.
'Weil poI gne, Issfu eou'wo
and des~tty ~t be ac e;ldlat. ot
'Whforasti pou ot hnmselany ting,' a tid
thet say,4e heafari#I1e-A ,
a'Gess onc ho fe nto.a ie rt a r
Julyr ad ysoamIk 't homi1
soeh ra' l ebe~rg and xerm
tops aarticfthemsees yo n
Sqire,-Fbd loifyr etd Adhr'
Whlnla d as' n
backn raeisetr e'alw 6a
b -~
6. z Z T
~*
01 11
A Z,
nc tt e -f
eM a
3
Pho_
tb~
a n
iv
19ng 1_4 100
'ab esht~~ dr'soW.
'was as VI,
whoMhas 6~ZV
li 4vlIt
o 31rl
.op ait
parents, .yer 1
bribg eWt
inteiligencd'andfii'1 es tk
jov~iaiad curteous; hehhs vI~db
or a part of EuroN. ai
cinations ef Loo
royae haridE B
Rome A -_
he .A d
ta oen t wwith wa
He99 mis diamenr a
al iduoi the~oe~h
'411 a pep 4 nt oi. NerIt,Y
ains we~pi Are it an,, '
of fergn
aef nda tho
ho was rhii hed' e
fetr aart of dtb.JI Un
[ith 0loiW N- anV - n r x,
he?| eW Whre Iiahdppi
the sltesten'jutj
day 6'vntit9
a6a
the.~:
i' S6i r
*
t.I.V
HuA
Mac.

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