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'--'-- J)T~WCED TO SUTHERN RIGHTS, DEMlOCRA NEWS, LITER ATURSINEUN3TEAT6
etch es of the Flush Times of Ala
baia ani Mississippi.
SQdInIE A. AND TIlE FRITTERS.
Now, in the tines we write of, the
flouriliing village of M. was in its
nfncy. She had not dreamed of
h1tie great things in store for her
when she should have reached her
teens and railroad cars crowded with
istors, should make her the belle
village of all the surrounding coun
try. A few log houses hastily erec.
*ted and overcrowded with inmates,
alone'were to be seen; nor did the
Inn, either in the order or st ylc of
its -architecture, nor in the beauty or
comfort f6 its interior 'arrangceients
and accdmnodations, difler from the
other and less public edifices o' m
her. In sober truth, it umst he con
fessed that, like the great man a -
erho-s'r'was named, the pron.'
ise of her youth was, by no i.ieans,
equal to the respectability of her
more advanced age. _t was the
season of the year nost in) propiOUs
to the development of the resources
of the landlord and the skill of the
cdok. Fall had set in anl flour
made cakes were not set out. Wheat
was not thieI an artile of h'ome
growth, and supplies of flour wre
only to bo gut from Mobile, :and
imo. from thence, unless when the
Tembighy-river was up; so, for a
lonz time the boarder and guests of'
the tavernz had it to rough it on corn
dodger, as it was called, grently to
"leirldisconiten t. At length the joy
Sfidings were proclaimed, that a
- Vul of flour had come from Mobile.
e citement prevailed. An
a nt edadisdssion arose as to the
whih the new olit eil should
rlason . had for supper
..0 t n Supper time dragged its
416wlenith along: it came, however,
There -were a goo1 many bo)arders
at'e Inn-some twenty or more
and but one negro waiter, except a
servant of J. T., wihom he kept abiout
him, and who waited at table. Now,
if SquireA. had any particular weak.
nessit was in favor of frit ters. Frit
ters were a great favorite even p- ",
but in the. deal th of edibles, the\
were most especially so. IHe had a
way of eating them with m'Ilasses,
which -gavd them a rare and delectua
bl relishi' Accordingi v seating, him
self the first at the table, and takin1.u
position next the door nearest to
the tthen, he prepared himself for
ib6nslnght. Ile orlere a sou -
plate and filted it Ilf full of ilas
ses-tucked Up his sleeves- brolulht
the public towel from the roller in
she porcll, and fixed it before him at
the neck, so as to protect his whole
-,bust-and Stood as ready as the
jolly Abbot over the haunch of veni
'son at the widow Glendinning's. to
- do full justio to the provanit, whlnm Im
liow, A. ,had a distinguishmed rep
utation and immense skill ini the
grt andI mystery of fritter ('atin..
H-ow many lie could eat a mecal I for.
<get, if I Ceer heard himt say, but I
Fshould say-making allowanuces f'or
ecxa ggeration in such things- from
the v'arious'estimates I tave herd,
' .well on to the matter of a hushel
posi a a lf apeek or so, mre or
ing with fresh fat, it would take a
many persons to~feed him as a cand
'-n~-ig-machinerm. Sam, l iarknmess tued
. to say, that if a wiek were run down
his throat after a fritter dinnmer and
it, ift would burn a week -but I
conm't believe that.
-He used no -implomront in eauting
bt~ a fork. 11e pais'ed the fork
iIhr'ugh the fritter in suI:. a *wiy as.
,to 'break its hack and atmle~ it
uip in' the form of the letter 'IV, an.I
pressing it through and closin; ump the
lines, would flourish it aroumnd ini the
molds8e's two oi' three times, andu
then coney i.whole, to his mouti
Sraing thme fork out' with a soit
(A. over intended to have huir
c~~rotype- taken -tha t wais t he
~t';t' b voleir cast of counten-.
- h4,r nc~m lefr,'a lttle ajar, the
~caii! cold he seen in tije kitchen,
na~tlfkitmtfl uW mtiL ~I~ and
spreadt,' and so forth. As when I
01somo guileless cockrobin is innocent
13 regaling himself in the chase of o
a init bow spangled blit terfly, prising t]
hiiself onl the wing anid inl the n
very act of coiveying the gav in- g
sect to his expect anlt spouse fo6r do. I
mcStie use, soeiC illot1nenied vnlt- e
ure, seated in solitary state on d
a tree hardby, tutnurs his ising, nd i
swooJ s in fell destruction uponi the 41
halpless warbler, leavilng nothiling of
this Scene of peace and inmwcence blut
a sniothered Cry andll a String (f feath
ers. So did J. T. look ipLIon t//d 11
scene of Sqire A.'s expcetant and t d
hopeuill coilitenaine with alike and c
kindred 1naign it nity alll 'e p se. a
in plain prose--confeeating anl
nspiring with three other it aster
:i fritter eaters atio l S'alyd'v, the at- II
altelr V,4iter at tile 11111, it u% as :aredn l
that tSainly shuhLst-.0 I 11 ; t da
tlt door, atild, as the u ai n;
came it with the fritteliF, lie Slioul n
receive the ptetv, and cohCy the S
samne to tie other cI led erat Vs for
their s;.eelal bho, to thle eithe 0
eIlect of thle ehin of, 'ilire A. ill L
thle tirl broCut in l
the first plate-whieh was rcevivedt
by Siltly V-Stoly brtulghit tlie plate
(l with statelv Step close by Sjqullire
A..-the ire's fork uns rised to
trallix at least six of the sul. ill' I
enkes with : ColInllgencv of le
ing tile uh<,.le platter but tii ur i'
Sald y raised thie pite ig1h il
air, nor heeded be the q' ea- i
jdling tloes--'lIhere, S ~tuly here, I
this way, ail 4V."' A ain the h
plate welit and cane, blt with mo
better success to tile Squilre. Salldv
catne past a thid tim - ay Sa
thi- i 'nv--th' waracin.
.1161 )6 6 , C . . , 1
~~~~- 'i s 'n l ' i
edi wi y )l--bt Nmy vmalked o,
like the Q-een of the \V st, u1he.d 1
inlg: the qlui luw lihinseIl back
itn iis chair andi'l lo4ked inl thie pIdile
of in..hlsses ill is i plate s.u: .
enoliugh ti have frn.e:ted it. ..-ain t!
ilate I iSSed oil thi fl ite es gettitl
hrowneicr and1. brownler :nol d I:
llce I vilh ing e itmI entii t to tO
view; hut the uJire Could'lnt get a
shomlun. The .tquire begani to bet V
pLl'nltiry,:aril rlileaten.-d 0:u-l V 0
with all s Is f extIril.iuition fr h1is- ua
cmntunney, blut thle intre).idI q. ser i-.
kr I ase lhni as if.he lil beel S<
deai all id .b and his oilI I-i s
nc;s tgo tr lritlrs to the other
U1nd of the tale. At leng ,li Smli lly 11
Cane back with ni elpty , plate andl1
reirtel that the flittirs were all (ut. z
The 1ujllre Colhil Llltaill hiI-elf tni e
oe nimrnelC-sig thoellillf (T ti 11
towil ndll , strikiln 1.is fist nll tle
table. l settina therebyo abo ut ai lint 1
'of LIla1s:s f isi late. he cx- u
. inl tnls of thilolr, "'ll
quit this attei lIIs : Ill Ik t, I e
Willy; m til v dsaitutionally 1h1l ble
if' I s'am'd such ri- d11 partialit1Y!" t,
ma1l ruShetd out f the loue into ll thes
p rh, whlie - lie lit J . 'T.. who.
Squire how~ hie "liked the fItters?" e
\\'e need1 nlot gh-e the ri l. -as' b
all //st llhatllter afteuan hhon~lr a i
ly s:t tled byV a blianl 11 h:,noEr. t
wm it LPro merweu ?t
Tlake, for' exmale~, a younlg girl,h
bred1 dlhicatel y inI townI, shut upj inl a b
ursery~ in hi l lhhodl inl ha ding sil'i
schoolh through21 hert youIth, ne7ve ne- tI.
eltainedII~ to air u m l elcse --two
things! that thlaw 11 f GId inakes es
setilI.'tl to jbeilt lI ( tli Ika e s' l er17 f;
upon.l it. I ier beaul~ty fades ead. h
-What hi stranlge rovileIce that ai I
lmtlher should lbe Caken ill the~ inidst ni
of life from her~ chi! lren' W\as it aI
Prov'ilenceL ? No ! Proiden~ce 1haS I
afsined her thiee scIre an~d ten a
yearIs, a .vlrm long' eniouhl. to realr her' th
chiillrett, andl to see her chihlren's I
chlibiren: lbut she did nit ibey thet ti
laws of wuihi life dletends, aid of
course lost it. w
A lathler, tool, is cuit off ill thie g
''iidst of his daiy. I le is a isefl a
istillgu~ iheCd citizenl, and (inliett I
11his profssion. A genertal b)un7 rises
(il 'very side, of 'Whaknt a ;tri a2
plroIvidnceI !' Thi.s lmlanl hbeetn in
tile habilit of studly ing half1 the night, n
of paissingI hlis daI~ -si in if olice and(
coulrts. of eaiting uxriou llls <hners btCI~l
andi drtinking varinii winee. Hie has p~
every day violated thue law on whrehl ti
heal th depends, ..Did providence cut cl
himt off ? - Tliis cvil rtely ends here, a
.hel di'seases of thto-father are trans- o
'aves behiiii1 her vigorous children.
It has been customary in some of'
Ilr cities for young ladies to walk inl
di shoes anl delbea te stockinigs in
iiI-winter. A healtby blooming,
ir who thus dresses, ill v'iolationl of
[caven's la ws, pays the penalty-a
'ecked cireulation cold, fever arld
i:nth. 'What a sad providence !'
selaimied her friewkils. Was it ;'rovi
eliee, or her own useless and sad
A beautiful brile goes, night after
ight, to parties Imlad e in honor of her
im n Iiage. She has a slight sore
ir.oat p1erhma s, allil the weather is in
iilement; but she Inust wear her neck
oA armis ire; for wiho ever heard of'
brdide in a Close eveiiini <h ess
he is cnseiintly seized n ith inl
:un1mation1 Of thle hm111-S, Ml the
rave receives her before her bridal
IV a:-e over*. 'What a p rovidence!
QQhns the worll. A :ds ! id she
it cut the *ava of life her oui
A girl inl the comuntry, exp[SI t.
ur Ci anage fuil cliiate, gets :. niei
oinet insteal' (f getting' a flanriei
arient. A theunuItisnmiS til: cLn.
Nquencce. hboubl the girl Set dlow n
iemailly, With the ida hil-at P rovi
enee bms sent. the rhenn;ati. m uponil
er, or should s'e charge it t - her
wNl vanity, ni avoil te 'iiv 'n
I tur.e ? Look, mly ya ins
t the t!e inuass is. s that are
Wleurred by lilt( I !e o i catmyi.
rn in lli slt ely buisiness; byv
eglect of e. 1. clanlies, numd
ure air; by i, .: reet dressing', ti._ht
leinlg, ., n ll is quietly ilit; u.
Nd to Provid: nee ' Is thiee not
npiet' as well as ignorance inl this ?
Vere the j-hysical laws strictly. b.
.ere wil bI 'in d cd h'it
d disa'i that cut !ife short, :u.d
ng ' that nake life a tolnmicuit or!
trial. It is the oliiiion of' hose
I best understand the lpyical
-em, that this wvoi ler ful1 ni;p-!.i e,
wt b.ody 'grmily te~mile, woubl 'i 1.
Pu'ly~ deand. e wuldea
Tle N21V Oruleans Tlre De, of
edi esd aIy, savs that on the previ.
is day' Lat \Lllt'iz bail a rjitiel
ith her iiul. who dein ie a. -
ent 'fori her work anl dismissal fioim
rvice, and1i ulrged the,- demll) with,
nm1e,110h delmoratiein, that the
ou',te3s reIV fiiious, amld fW.rtig.
IV Aristocratie distinctions of* rank,
pitched into her," viulgalv So
enamkinig', al -,ave he;r Ihit a comi
f Irlishnaii, sai.l to h a-e been
Aledl P'mddy, onice gaa rm
'lie nail thenl lroc'tedl to the
eeiOheti's oflice andii o1btinmed a
ariallt for "!a . S nrie.1:, udlech two
itirs ofl the city p..lit' attempijte'd
>execute at her re-si-.ence.
'lhe rhen n, hOWever, iefsed
sul-mit ti the law, nh threw her.
m'l li lher dili t', ailil d telaiai t m13
le nas a tl'a tlitess. .Hw i'liner dte.
aril that (.tiiim 'sses dii nuitas
an I hn.
.iters' hadi ntir ari iived at a fpret
)3.Tlhe flasli Iy' \ 'e ''f the
'i-it of !mVaia u' as as f':arful 'am
ersi1 i quiei d befotre hier. hi(
\ 'igill, Wi'Ii I c'ile I-f the'mi eii.
't e I m tttelt it 'if' t' fiti' ile ini
r p .e:other, by a counimtei'
()eiiatm' deih aim attackh i'i'ii the
ar.i t. e the C'ounitess by the
a'. N\ em iume the tiu of wtat'.
he' Count's I. 4t fer dirk, but heri
tt iti (rIft ati Alie lised' tieuii (ii
nits wIitli ani eii'r.v wichut fprovedi
W\hibe tis soirm wamS : inmg cn
ithint- the r it'nids of the C'.mtiess
tthere'k aroundi~i hier diwelling, andi
ena t tbI e saily grie'ved at the
awhichl thinys hail takeni. Sime
hmeim att lei.:thi gut inito the roomn,
Itue ( olliitess biv a inuove, fit' a
miient ('htined fher' libuerty, at their
nh then'l stppeild u p to thec side'
'aid, seized a sm allI vial habeledl
ison, swallowed its contents, and
men, withm a tr'iumiphant voice, ex
iiimed : "Now~1 I dmhal befreefr'om
'fu'hIer indiinii !' I t followed
coriso that tlio CJoniess fainted,
mo ton senocdr two ant',- faimie
again, anil tife (Alice!%i though (Ulit.
ilig the realit, (' v t*1,. poison1, Were
fain to leave tlii. 1 m :i rstc undercl
a~ pr-lmeIt 1 )1d4 v I"rielIld5, that
ill die tinic slic " i ~t-. ar beoe
Tfhe True .Dlf'..-1,1101c1wes itIs
Staemntby lyn",: theiat ter
has been coilsI roli[- .1 b0t weelth
mnistress alnd hem iw, -~: "uit thlat the
jillslon has luck-ily tvOried out ivst
ha iii iless.
He ti 4..4.
A lady corlrcSiondcllt of tile Nn
ticouaal Iitlligeiieer ,1% vs, qunite all Inl
I CIcs iiig ;IccoiUt (T ol hall gi ven t,'
tle (IevC flCCI1y tile (tV (if Loi llon
fil Nhicl1 we Cli t r folowing ill
I*(gr'l to tile braw.;t S (if EI.Illi.
''"In the ~ Quill i I iC ost
f:mL.' 13 lilllil a N 11; rv I VII .i I "iaui
01"'the Earl~ i Jerscv. '.!to 11,13 C115.
-4 Tlv PIi:,ilel 1*ti'v. tbtl'etel v
i's sie Atineicipll~'i) aselSCCdinZg
I V lr~i; !)lit I realli rcilieIT m! kt
hlave semi i 1lli..toil Sever~tl of
ill 'm, CitL V.11 W110* tl L)1_ii
1,(IIilI t . AS' I Lave I-Atl v l,u there
:11-e ficw 1j-n-f(iy WoIlne, 1,1tt ill CaSt Of*
IC It iI rI Iign~jive amnd tYL i icy are
vastly Vtpro SljCI uI* A iQ I10l11. AM
ell-itui'ac,1 to tile di q lied sober ness
(XldIross 1,0r mIlididle afli ' etistomiar ill
Illy w l Coillity ti1.1 t ii1 111
*.tl hI, so it'l ( lalz oct'le NMI
'ita A U'IIi? .:I,~hc 1iSb crealher
*~ ~ ~ ~ ~~I gtum I00vatnf r Itii1Ci
%%';"tilt V' Ii t w i al!-S ; A &: ll ove-r
:;i~ llI. Ole I
( -I I u~i1i da'Iv bel"'e it'!
!& pa te,1h v i_ a -uz
'I' 111 I m 'Aiclt %d
01- t 'vn ill 4 I ix C I (
(-",!''1 :,I,1 II. . n ]0
IIwo 'ahe C''I l'i '- I% ti 0'* iM r
Ifgc t 1,1 ch, i I ti I
'11. al*lvl o lit t, iioIJi (mtha
til ,~ l~ut 11 1" a . Niit ,I 1,-k: t
011] 110? saih- ti*. lu; A
I. duin 1 k Jl'il pae
i-c C Iti i %%.VI Atig I ll.. rilt!y
~Crtsem lurt M'iCI3 at i l, I iat1)
The Deif, Duimb aind Blind.
We take rnetch pieasure in trans
ferring to our columns, from the
Spartanburg Carolina JSpartan., o
the 27th ult., the foliowing cominu.
nication from N. 1'. Walker, Esq.,
who is so wC' ami fvorably knowr
in our State from m. ortion in be
half of the deaf anil dumb, and wE
cordially recominewl his remarks tt
the serious attention of the benevo.
In answer to the many questions
respecting the education of the blind
of this State, I would say that it is
my intention to provide for theim a,
scoion as possible.
I trust that tie parents n
friemls of sutch childr! ten will not re
atrd intaa n of proper symptia
thy, that we have heretofore bestow
etd asiamch attention oil the blind,
as we have on the deaf and duimb,
It has been the want of means tt
prepare siitable raons and obtair
competent inlstrulCtors. WXe non
thintk it possile, that Nvu may re
ceive a class of' some1 eight or ten il
1854. We have a plan for a build.
ing before us, which, it is believed
Shin cr tmpleted, Vill meet the appro
bat ion of the State, a copy of whiell
lie tiansmitteda to the Governor.
and mnly hei) 1C0n. I presume, in tl
Seeretarv's office. .. Tr thlousan
live huned dolalars ha: bpen jiced
at my disposal, ieb, it is thi.," Ait
will buitlthe first ing The e
cost of the builliln.r ill proia ,c
aboit twenty-two thousand 'ar
Inl looking' over th.tju rep'rts
o f th djn re.d litutiIn ofIkh
kind bl. ur.'nean4nmerica,.t
a the e is an nradlsp*tjt
nu ism t. the to0ahu.h
nities, &e., otn such institutions,
thereby perpetuating their useful
ness under the ca-e of the State or
'Tlis institutioln is, at presen t, i
vate roi.or-ty, bilt it is ilv iiteition,
at p-oper tiie, to ask the State of
South Carolina to receive it,. awl
carry out the plan.
Inl the mewant time, should any citi
;:en of this or ir-, otIer State, desire
to ecibutiiitvte in anY for6-mn or a tulomit
to aid. at oice, tt building Col em
plated. even yet while it is private
propeoity. A% e are deslirous that
tI:ev shtoud 11 e ,ratifiel, anil that too
in a :m mer, that the same ma be
appihical to ilie beiefit of the u1llfor
tuite, aw111 not to itmlividual interest.
1, terefire, prop1se that such person
or prss deIS dcsirintg to settle on tle
intitutii ni amoount i l ay f-mi,
friwanl the Stiie to thie (oven-lior
uhlt-, is Chairman of tle I1oar of
Caminijsionetrs, directiig in what
1:aiin1er sIlch ao'inits is it be appiled.
which nill be publicly acknowledged
inl dc anal re; ot which we pro
p ose hb ece forwat to plublish. A nI
for tle better security of such gIatui
ty thuis appropriated, until, this be
coes a State Ilstitutiol, J,\nill at
alli timies, kaeep, in thie carec oft some
ay er~ per s 'n, ai Will, bay wihilch -
wvill ;la the liastitutioni int a catndi
titan tha't the State canl poses it,
throughr her CominIsioners, within
1ive years fr, mi tad aterct my et
-he becing. ini that ease. liotia
t-i- at' twe"en thle Slate andt myi heirs.
ih ubl I live to e :itiaan tao the
ini that ea'ih, said C'onnntiissionlels oin
coniacent, awl ledge!a hierethfore :;iven,
sarlhe tile. right, :as nay be dii
reted iby the State. to vatlue the
taeeni settledh (n the ilistittlollai by ini
this lani tao thte pul'ic, not h'eeause* I
inteaial or b'elieve it necesary tao bein
piartofl is Sinti t 0uit the nsilof
wh iich, havle been'i s) prompi~tly met
thiuc- far lby thie Legislatuire iof the
State, but tat tmeet the wishes of anll
who) iay~ f'al dispaosedi, fromti their
aibund'ancae, byV giu.tuity, to ilnd theiir
heilpiti; haowl Ii the motre sleedlily
uprar~intg of i ateptual Stete insti
itution for the dleafI, dimnb and blintd
(if (our State, andl for all whose lot
mayI beC east With us.
Such indlividunal aid would, without
doubt, heC appreciated not only by the
immirediate paarticipants, but also, to
those perhaps nnb~ornI.
N. P. Wabi-n
Cedar :Sprinys Akylh
AIAnnIAOu. -Dr. Forbes Winslow,
speaking of marriage says: "Noth
ing ldelights m1e monre than to enter
the neat little tenement of the voungl
couple, who .within perhaps two or
three years, without any resources
.but their own knowledge of' industry,
havo joined heart and haid, aid en.
gaged to share together the responsi
hilities, duties, interests, trials, and
pleasures of life. The industrious
wife is cheerfully employin7; her own
her house in order. or mtending her
husb and's e!otles, or preparing the
dililer, while, perhaps, the little dir.
ling sits prattling onl the floor, or lies
sleeping in the ci adle, and every thin4
Secims preparing to weleone the hlap.
piest of husbands, and 'the bcst of
fiatherIs whien lie shaill com, hotme
from his toil to enjoy the, sweets of
Iis little paradise. This i's the true
domestic pleasure. ileaith, Content
ment, love, abundance, and bright
prospect,-are all here. But it has
come a prevalent sentimient, that a
man must acqutire his fortune before
he marries, that the wife nust have
no sympathy nor sharm with him in
the pursuit of it, in wlticih must
pleasure consists; and the young
married people must set ont with as
largc and expensive an establishment
as is becomiig those who have been
wedded for twenty years.. This is
very unhappy: it fills ie communite
tht bachelots, who are wvaiting to
their fortunes n angering
virtue t rmtin vice it de.
ua w.ie beCcomeks,
as a t cc remarked, lot'
'it lielp-M 4 a 'lp eat."
IkA N D Fr.-'A French sci
cntilie jour *tates that it has been
ascertained b frequent experiments,
that the bad siiell antd taste of butter
my be entirel" remuoved by working
it over in water mixed with chloride
o1 lime. Tihe isovery was made
by a IArussels fCarer, whose practice
is to take a suilicikut quantity of pare
cohl water to worki! iwi, and put into
it from 25 to 00 drops of chloi ide of
lihtle fir every 10 peunds of butter.
Whei it has beci worked until. the
whole has been brcught itito contact
w ith the water, it Should be worked
agaiti in pure water, whent it will be
lalimd to be as sweet as whnCu origin
ally made. The experiient can
easily be tried, and wd coumencd it
to our citizens who are diet t> the
Stecessityof buying rancid butler, or
of usinI n1otne.
Another effectual modle of reno
vating.; butter is said to be, to Churn
it over with milk antil the old Ialt
anid bad taste are all removed, a l
then wotk it over and salt it freSi.
ON InocENxce-( Itnnocence !
Ilhwo oros aldl lappy a potr.tin art
thuto the breast that possesses
thee ! Tfhoua fearest neithetr thte e'yes
tior the tongaes of' meni-truth is'ithv
strotngest friend, anid the b;righmtet'
the~ light in w hich thou art displayed,
the more it discover's thy traniscend
amit beatities. Ounil t, on the cOtnt'ar'v,
like a biase thief, suspects ever-y
eve thiat beh old.s him i, to bie pri vv to
his criimes, and eery tongae'that
'nen tions. his n amen to be prtoclaiming
t hemLt-raud anid Fa' seho od are his
weaik on tteieachiem'os allaios , and lhe
ha s retiig ini the dar ik, dreading.
ever'y ray of' light, lest it shiould dis
cov im atnd give him up to shame
'The p~orest should consolt1e thmem
selvyes that though f'ew of' the good
thns of' life are their lot-Inno
eenee is always with.int their power;
for th ouigh fortun te can make a mant
unthapy, site can tnevet' maike him
compi Iletely and ir'repat'ably misertable
w ithout his cotpsent .
Lrm:i ox CoT1Tox. -We hieatd the
othmer day of tan expert~ imenItimad e by
:. frend of outrs, which resulted so
faivot'aly that we have beent indultced
to get the Ipartticularis friomn - him,
in order' that othters umay be benefit
ted by it.
Dutring the month of February, he
opened (deep trenches in1 at .ice
of old upland, whuih-were at one fllI
led up with loaves framidbe ig~mhbot
in' woodlanUd, ramp)yd'l1onh da
On the top) ofah l1ea '~e
lime at the rato v15 bhestU
acre. At (hgs O kt
ing cotton he oper
a coulter, drop ped a
seed, and cultivated the
usual manner. Th r
crop of cotton u~u
land would have lc
-that is, iE brond;be4
its ustial yield was'fogn
Jt has struck uts thA
manuring cotton Mdu
Perhapirs some of otr p11"
can throw some iht i
GOOD ISM S
WIV.- There is seine i
lovely in seeing a 'w , ban ,
those little doinestic dis
every mistress of a family.
tend iith, sittigiz down:to be
fast table in the mornjng ?
cheerful countenance, an
ing to promote intiocentas
conversation among her 1111,
But vain will be her amia
at pleasure, unless sie I$
her husband and other
around, and trily it is
ant sight, to see a family
lectel together, instead of en
the quiet scene with. a lio44a
mored chat, Sitting like t
if each is unworthy the a4tte
the, other. And theriwbi
ger comes in, O-dear! su s
and animation, and lo'aie
ngenous writer says,'. "i a
er wished to dranw the fineff e
the world, it *0onld be the
sufe with e esexpresi~
re ithVof- r. no
kiee istin t 'd
nd isdom fron It C
Tr. LTw.s.-The penalt0 6b
vFbenpj clothes, as that of ,golgj.
hw-h certaintyof losing fduR I
a:,d living to pay for itw
.'h pen aclity ofnarryin
T penalty of remaining d '
I av *i nI one who "eares a
ftr you, as is abundantly pio
he tla le ofI your shirkr
Thl penalty ofthin shoes, ik I
The penalty of a pretty, eyok',
11n em11pty larder.
Ihe penalty of stopping '
bemng shot t
Tle penality of tight boots, is.ofti&*
Te peialty of' having a lwnw,
vemsoi sent to you, is nvit
dteen to conic and eat it.
The penalty of a bal s
less nights. intrfrig
Ihe pt nalty of interfering
1111 an11d wifi is abuse, frequeny
coimanied with blows from b
The penalty of kissing a baby.......
half a crown, (five shillings ifybd
liberal) to the nurse.
Thie ieialty of a public die
Th1e peiality of a egacy
Urtuone, is the sudden discover p
l(ost - fpoor relations y ou never dr
d f: and a number of debts you
The pena'lty of' lendirng,
aloo 'or aitn umb1rella the
liis o it--with your name to abtl
surte ji-ayInint o~f it; and witlih ia'.AA
ebaict of ever seeing hime hack
gain stnd.--Punch. -
To" e raelco take appit
tobhat-co j on it i wino gig
tOj' tI. I
ter to the f
it, s.ays an(
and' it is lie
wor st form,
iioar be a the
dies, lbut ext rae
er faile~d with us.
he editor of
as-ks the following
low hasi nothing wh
and the gal has not)
btizeni, or is his things
Why atro-the couif
like Frenenb .ealic'o?~
"wairranited to wad' iea
Sufe nt y
pres-e right 'fdrnard'ti
gre'ater hang r
Au n hdilontrtT,0~