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The Sumter banner. (Sumterville, S.C.) 1846-1855, May 09, 1855, Image 2

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DEVOTED TO SOUTHrERN RIGHTS, DEMOCRACY, A 7 .JERATUREAGRICULTURE SCIENCE AND THE ARTS
JOHN S. RICHARDSON, Jat., Got-*t,. . Et.ASHI Q LOGA
.PROPRIETOR. -
VOLSUMT E ., 23, 1 NO. 29
TH1E SUMTER BANNER
IS PUBI.ISIHED
Cvery Wedadety M1Iorning
BY
John S. Richardson, Jr.
T E R1C -1.4,
TWO DOLLARS in advance, Two Dollars
and Fifty Cents at the .xpiration of mix months
or Three Uollars at tihe emd of the year.
No paper discontinteis until all arrenraites
are PAI D, 1n1Iless at the optionl of tlie I'roprietnor.
All subscriptions are oxpected to be paid for
in Advance.
Advortisenents inserted at Lite rate of 75
rents per sqiare for tihe firtt ; Fifty cents lor
the secounl, anil Thirty-.seven and a half cents
for each stubsetuent itisortiom ncler t hr,
mer.ntls. Oticial ti vertisenents inserted at
seventy five cents for ea:h insertion.
.single insertions One Dollsar pe-r iptuure,
Semi Monthly, Monthly and Quart-rly ad
vertimentents charged the atne as single inser
'tions.
Business cards of five lines rind under insert.
ed at Five-Dollars a year.
Tiree Months advertisementst.-O:ie squarn
$1 00, two squares $7 00, three s(ItIare $10
'tl), four lqt tres $1 00.
Six Month' atdverti-tnetts.--One sqiuare
$7 00, two stunares ;I:1 00, threu squares
$16 00, aind four sqtarcs $-0 U0).
Yfearly atlvertisetnwnts vqith the privile'ge of
-changing three titttes, one squa-re $10 00, two
squaret $18 00 three squares $'., 00, four
-quares $30 00, aud five squarn1 $31 00.
A square tones ist of the space occupied by
12 lines of mis iant Iype,
All jol work, cash, and transient advertising
paid for in avtiance,
Obituary noticei and tributst of respect over
-12 liunes charged as advertiemens.ntP
All advertiswunts not. m:rkcd with the
- number of insertions will be im bulshed untail
lorbid and charged accordingly.
Coininuttiention euleulate.1 to promote pri
vate interest, or recomnendationis of cutmli.ateps
-for offices ofl honor. profitfr trunst will be chuc
,ged l'or as advertietent
Annoutteing a candiiate Five Dollars a year.
For all iartriager the printers feo is eipected.
From Arthur's Ione Gazette.
HIOME SCENES.
BY T. 8. AltTnUR.
No. 3.--The Two Houmes.
Two men, -n their way homne, met I
Ot a toA t uto t, 9%1 then wa. ke
- gu.ether. Tilt) vere neig hb or
ir-d fI:;. 2d1..
'Thio . h isber :t.%,Cyv hard day,
said Nr Fieetani, ilin a Lon ily oi oce.
'A V, Iy hand Ilay,I ech':d almot
0epulchrally, Mr. W aleott. -1.ti orit
ill eashl C(I11ilig inl--Pay Ii1ents beitv)
--molltey scare., aid at r1ib uts lates.
What is lu becomlie it is ?'
-lleaven onily kntows,' antwered M'tlr.
Fieemantti. 'Foi mv, pa t, I ,ec [I(.
light idlcad. E'vey day to i.e new
rejoi ts tf laihtires ; every day confi.
deitee ditinit,les ; every day s. 'omt
prop) that. we calned tupoi is takten
'Mitany think we are at the worAt,
isaid lr. Waleott.
'Aind othels, that we have sacttely
seenl the begiintg (t he end'-re
turned the ieighborn.
And so, as they walked homeward,
they discouraged eath other, and i tt
darker ite clouds that obscured their
whole horizon.
'Good evening,' was at Inst .-aid.
hurriedly ; and the two men pasaed
into theirn hoites.
Mnjr. WkIoLtt eitered the room.
where his wil'e and children wuere
gathered, and witIout spnea;kiig t
atiy one, seated himsel t itn a hair, od
-lcaititg hiis itad back, closed his eyes.
.lis eutitienance wore a qiad, weary,
exhaustedti loA. lie Ihd been seteId
thus f'or only a f'ew tmitnutes, whein his
wife said, int a fretful voice
'Mtore troutble again.'
What's the matter now V asked
Mr. W 'alcot t, almoist starting.
'Johnt has been scnt, home front
School.'
from his chtair.
-Iie's been suspended for bad con
- duct.'
'0 dear !' groaned Mr. Walcot t.
where is he T
'Up in his room. I sent him there
as soon ats he caime homtie. You'll
have to do something with him. hle'll
be ruined if hte goes on int thtis waty.
I'mn ouit ohf all heat, with him.'
Mr. Walcott, excited its muichi by
thte mnner in which his wile cotiveve~d
'unpleasatnt informtntion itself; statrte'd
sup under the blind impulse of' the
'oomettt, and glinig to the troomt whr
-Jolhn' had been ont cointg htnme frtomt
-sehool, piullished the btty severely, attd
-thi's, without listening to the expldta.a
tionis which the poor child tried to
Sau!: himu hear.
Tat her,' said the boy, with forcedi
e ihttness, after the ertiel stripes had
-cased-'I wasn't to bilamue ; and itf
yon will go with tri to the teacher,
Mr. Wailcott hatd never known his
sont to tell ani untrutth ; and thu words
smtote with rebu~e upon his heart.
'Very3 well-we will see abeout Lihat,'
,-he antsw~ered, witlt foreed stertnetss,
and leaving the r'oom he wet down't
stairs, feelinig muitch worse' th:mn when
he weit up. Aganin lie seated himttself
in his large e'hai r. and again Ieained
back his euney hwad , tt c.losed hi
heavy eyelids. Sadder wias his fiee
thi before. As he sat thus, hi i old
e.t daugihter, ini her sixteenth year,
came aId stool by himu. She held a
paper inl her hand
'1athe'r'-he oipled his eyes.
'Illeie's my quavt'er bill. i's tweri
ty dollars. CaUi'L I have the montey
to take to sehioul with 1ne this inorn
'l'm afraid Iot'--answered I r.
Willcott, hldf sad ly.
'Nearly all the girls will bring in
their money 'to-m11orrow ; alnd it Iinoriti.
lics me to be behil I,- ti others. 'lhe
daughter spoke fretiltidly. Mr. Wal
cott waved her asidle with. Ik haind,
alinl !he wenit, ofT mnuttering anld pout.
mng.
'it i., mlortifying,' : poke utp MArs.
Walcott, a littie. sharl---'and I do't.
w-1n14er tha.It-jleln fee-;ls unPleasanltly
abotit it. Tihe bill has to be paid, and
I don't see whv it may not be done as
well ie s' is ist.'
To tl.is Mr. Walcott made no -n.
wt r. Tle words but a..ded iwiother
prulssure1 to the- burdien under whichi
hiwa :lre:I' staiggeiiin. -i- a
.i lence of sornie zion.enits, Mrs. Wal.
gott said
" i Th c"al is ali gone.'
'Un.ss, ble !' Mr. W alc'tt raised
lii hie:il, ind looked incredulo!ls. 'I
laid in six:-en to.s,'
'I Can't help it, if there were sixty
tlius inist end of six ; e1 ; it's all
Trhe gigii, had11 a tinIae il it to day. t
scrahpe enI;olgl to kep thle firte gig.
'Thei e's ~been a sh:'wtidwa
somwhee,'said Mr. Walde-)tt uich
stron emta-i& trIi1ing uip, anld
In)ovun;; able'tut the roomi wi.h a very
d ist uil- bed 8:U:1 .
'So you always say, wlei n'y Itin-g
is out,' answ ted Mrs. Waleott rather
tartly. he barrel of f. r is geII
as-; bItt I suppose you have done
your plart, with tile reist. inl U ilg it
fr. Walcott ru tuird to his elir,
Ili]d ag i s 'ittl hi:nse ', leand b c'k
16S 1eCMd 1all'1 el s-'Jikme , st 11ir-t.
!.w ~ .1-. L a - oer levssi he
t. ahee. 1trdens oW the d ty l:ti
no h;.d immre up bravely.il To ather
Nt reiLgth flear a retiw .Ict I iigg' wi!.h
aders cirennstane--s. ;(e ha.L. co-ne
bouw. A las ! th.t tie pncees Ill x.
lanIaSth i sI hoild till g 411. Tltt
wiwle onil%* strenlith Coub 4e it! look td
fir. io -Lii:..ith was ! i .ve ,
\V1e 11i., lea bell , W.:\ 1.
coltt n 1l n inoVement to 1ber thle
NIl W lint all.
'Cuin to Supper.' :aid his ni1e
ct.!' - I v.
11:t Ie did iit stir.
'Ain't yeon co*ing!L to suljpper' 1' sh'
CAld t4 iI11, is !nhe wie.* leavilng th:
'I dollt wish li b thi1l4! h::i e iild.
My heval aches badly; .mswered.
Mrs. 'W alteftt t-, lvi~slt It's as
lattel as One's lif'e is wtalth to a-i I'mr
Imnlie , of to say that at:y thing is
And sie ki-pt oni lit-i wa
to the din;ing Io 0rn. Whenl she re.
turnied, her husi .:nii was --til sittine
wvhen- hlw had e-hfi him.
' a:l I I bringl --1 a clip of toa ?' she
'Nei; I dn't wikli any thi.g.'
'What' s tile snater. Mr. Walt ?
WiItdo y n 111 il r'bled..i ait. lt,
as if y- lu had'. a f'ie' cin1 It w id ?I
\tht he'ielC doe It -liou i~it'tI i
nflo t shade tilf rel tyinpa tthe ith
vcer that:~c' Lnad ith e querc~i.- -bu
ra'hdlea queuls i atiSic.:etion iAi
nie~ir ouIsband il ; bu shudi nohte
:tinclind to answer er i ueions, the
whirneda oi fit hi, a lnd rMi-. e \'ith,
einidaymentii whugh hatilid beli en it:
riupted by t:~ h eiging of !- ii sep ,.
Ti -ihe whle vening1 pasjed writhu
hie.~at of Mr. Waclot. Nol thoughtful
k1indne ssewa in133 aife se by1 any- hl
leerl ofi th li ntitl ;i~ bur th'e
WcIn~titry, annoi erowth reardi fo Slf,)n
al ludg to v in \alo' li t sul)'~ ie
msof s elf ratfiicIatio.hersd .
to wonder, :rom theare ss trurh;
wh1t i was ond him w, thr Wauert
delt uuarlyo discouraged. li ret d ied
dstn lri diin From thet ceeri
so unpropitiously, closed upoin him,
a ruined mau!
Let is lok in, for a few rnomenits.
upion Mr. Freonn, the fiind aunid
neighbor of lr. W alcItt. IIe, also, lad
Sfie h. Ie, weary-, dispirited, aid
abmost sick. Tire trials of the dav
haud been unusually se'vere; and when
le looked aixiously forward to se;an
the fitiLe, lint, even a g.." ai f lit
was seen along the lacwk hlorizonl.
As lie stepped across thi thre'hold
of his dwelling, -u pang shot through
his heart; For the t ihought cale. 'I ow
slight, the preseit hold uIpo all theae
c'mitu .ts Not I*for himselfs:, but fur
ihis wife anud ekirnwsthe- pain !.
'Father's comie !' Cried a g!;anl litit e
vI ice On the da. rs, the tuomein t IhN
flii:all siouincd in the passvge; ltin
quicik, pat~tering fevet were: heard-ains
then at tinly form11 was Springing into
his arms. Bef.re reachiig the sitting
roi ave, A.Hiec, the oldest da 3ghLt
er, was by his idt, her ai Ins -irawi
Iafondly witLin hh:, and her loving eyes
lifiCt to his hice.
'Are % ou not late, dear ' It was the
enlde voice of MIS. Freemlanl.
Mr. lereem nizan could nt ta rust. hiimsef
to answer. lie was too deeply triu.
lid ltI !11 Spirit to wesui1e it ie aino
mnent, a cheerfid tine, aid hie had1. i
wizsh to saddencl the heumtii that love-t.d
hia, by i iang the depr.iin Irom
u bicl lieb was saliering, becuiu to,
eeryapptr ut.I u)'o. th-I'so
: F.-eaia saw quickly below tine
'Are ym inot. well, Rlb.,b)rt ?' dh
laipiirt 0, tend- rly, ai she drew I.
l .a1ge ari cair ton..ards tihe caciitre of
t1a rotial.
'A, little bead nebe'-hie answered
Scarecly was Mr. Freeaian seated,
er" a p:I a (if little l:imids were hu-,y
with Cacha foot. reinivilggater . ad
Aioi*, i. suppilying tiheir pilace with
a slipper. Tiea was nost ,ne in the
boiiseh. ' I w .!hI LtU. leel happier
f*r Lis leuna., lnr ovte wt did lnot
:.ek ti a ct.-h-r in in, on kiud oflet..
It. w n wii te w-d! r s'-wh a hur.st
of heart . .aNh itie, for tlie s>irit of Mr.
A om in..t iml cepit.tby to hita- 01,
ghianay thoughts gave pac to mnre
che: lail < .1e1, and b* Ht time tea
va.:te; riy, le had ialf, fiog otten tile
lears whnicil had u h:uined hilin
Liit Lgi tIal Hltil t hey c.tid li.
ine llid b acken altiethicr. and their ex.
i 'dIence was aa:uked, ihaag tha- evn
ing, by an:i mnttimi -ile e nd aib
StI t at.t i tI 1 i IIad. T hia was rve;
iiy M Icd. F. e iana, w b(aW, I1<,11 tI1a.;
h1.aI .unaspecting the cauase, ke;,t back
frolli er- iitishaid tile kitian le."ge of
(-titl iiatt1ers ahkoit wlicila he bad
iltetid ii to ajk hith him---fo she
S'.reIl tiler hiunl adlil tN lii lleutid
tiinlquietulde. .iiring the ev.-ning, ihe
gtaied fiomn soneiihiing lie saiid, ih.
I Lal caue of is. chnmlg I vs et. At
OIn " hler thtllglillts ltte e il ilt
inl a ie'w cbalnell. ly iL feV leading
reini ks ', il drew hsi. lu.-,'b:tanl iino
cvanil v:lII'n ntll the stlject. I* imae
expetn e.i, and :lii pr .pr.ty of r.
i hitn at. varnius jaInts. Naiay
thip erenituily p r-oil'ounced !,u
peralinu; a;l ca-ily tol be dispelnsed
with; amd beIae sep f11 1inithingly
on 0h e:ivy eyeiids I'f Mr. Freema
lhat nigiht, ain elatire c. hi-i.--( inl their
tye iio livinga had been dterined
upo.n-a ebianlge that. would i red uce
their ex pensecs ait least. ne hialf.
I see i nht aihiead ,' was thle hopa eful
wod oif i Mr. Faree nm, ais he resignecd
hiiaself ton :.hnaber.
WXith renewa ~ ed strength ->f iiind and
bodyul, aandl a coidenicit. apia it, lhe weint
farih on theO next day-a daiy that Ia.
ihad loioked lmrwardl to wvithi fear andii
trembiling,. Aand it. was inly thriughe
liis eewe istre.nigth ainad cni:.denit
spir, tha!. he wa:s aible toi oivere me
thie dliliaulies that. 1 aiomnd up, muiun
II ii no had proved his t(ower fst reangth
-his1 walled city, It hadl hneun to him
as thle shnad ow of( a great ro ck ini a
wearay laand. Strnagthaened Inr the
conitliet, lie hand gane fomrth aigaini lin
lthe wornl d, anad coingnered in thea.
Struaggle.
'I see light aihead'-gave place tin
'Thle anonrn l.inaireaketh.'
StNUca.Alt F..iaioN.- i lie Iaollowving,
writiten iii an ehntt bii-,iess hiand,
wais inihedI c on thle bacn.k oif aL live
daillar hill lately received in New Yan k
fromni NeorthCarinaa:
"lIeIre i. a Iive dol lar bill1 1 inltendedt
to hoss ot. olnnmy windiiw, in Norti nk,
inowv no ler~e of' mloney. \ lihate it
mol~st cord i.nI hy, foir it hag bneen thei
r uina of' iiy familyI. I will beg lio:ii
dnoior to door eternally rather' thini owrn
anothear ciint onie hot; i. It mntade my
granidftat her at suicide, iiiy fater a
inderer, mny mounther tho victimi ofa
sor ow which sunk her early to the
giaLVe, my biothier ai.in gabier, and my
self' a conlviet in the State prison four
years."
OR IGIN OF JNlALO~sY'.-i)ur lady
readers will be intertiited -ii the.-rbi
lc.,win., f(C'U'Liltjhj of' US. ,cl
Iract. Fromc Masield pa ills' ust
cetertiin~g work. "Lii' in Ali -s
ciilit." Al r. lltkins lkleItrdth ,toriy
la'c1in th-r lips of* it pious 1)SleIIac
'V\Nli,-n AdIiam and 1tN, 'Wre ill
Illos. Il.pil y Cctiuik', (it - 'R3 lie sup
1106t'd I-' it cc1I' cilI Ori L%%'( like inc 'st
iilrcied C01l j lieS.) Adatilwas ill thle
ha bit l' fu* i oer el opgto heuav.
ll to pray. I lie D.-vil, 1)c h~ll Stu
aied tilae leas-Ilae aaciacc, mll kneuw its
poi~~itos~l , til,ocgh i. th 1i int 1.1
'J~L:'~c f' L'a~cIIV haght b~ at Ne ol
lit tillI:iti olI whIiclI-ll (i IAh i (I InI Cli
1,i -~ C~t S., lie w~. W .i 1 alL1 ?1C
tea jllils'i~~u~gher.c .)' v. limed flat
lLri~ f10 iliil0 T 111 I% 11 a'
tI'1 ev i,,i.' LI) ourlit it, it I pre ,
vlim ala tt:! hjer woo I -co.tit' hir
leclilt. cg :'t1s t toJU . tIll'A 1* ,' 1 1 (.1 ltle
ic.ilisr CIIIIt '.e I p~n ioncictichi.,
evicdezice tit Il1Jla~ prj. pl ultalSIce
with Lit- weckIc.'/ tile IeLUI
I8!.ai r i, ' ,L) cccM- i git httc' 'r.
j 0.18)11 Lill at.1 la.,i lim an alll V 0 i.. er
ca0 tc, ai Sla'c ofI lili l cii 'Iabl -c of r
vve in III, . lies lie 111111 d chlo. ct'c LI)
tell licr)' lic Iillalia1d heor, with every'
iii I~c~l' ~ )l*-":ol-i~li',_)w 1114%. '\.cll Was~
dlL'livili.. lies alid payd as I aidles
Cs LI111I to i aLay. aL this Eve
I.1ccs-hid .serillilllV, :6tlg -'how cans
li., In.) iii' I~ kno)w tliaL thure is Ito
W0c1ilc:Iciv ctuci except it ayslf?" T1he
dovil a-2i a ii i-l w ithi iu. L'xpres.'iiui
4) t\. Ala jlillI' tlihg, smld hes, if'
I 'liow\ 3LIU 1.actLIIC- NNUc..ll~ \%.Ill t:.'at
cc 1dccci- yoLI S111 he cis5L'1tedsI Mid lie
Sll ik d Ici l I c'rc1 ' i u c tn, i
JLe b'tll "i Vell Ilt tle Iloe (Ictc -
cciil- ale N;vLc. ii~Ja:ck~ I.vc, itj
tmcl ky* hac(i i tisled thc i IL' II.
acn, cd Spccl ;ccl .e-s ti1
ilS .c clcaa.ilarge e~sa it) 't.111
.cxil "c notu ac- a. 10I ir. cl
t-%*ur tnce ia l... l tit* F.'OiCe 'ccicL,
L'Ivcle C cIeit JIwk;' M- 16-wal tuilce aa
Il 'i La ci a ii, Ja:uk cdid Lite !jia IC.
'WA! S '.'s 4L T i ~cjlcI 1Ic111 ile
':&ei tlile pci 1 ,ek('1 iLilUor
.i'ii :1 ic "w. hail Ja1ck' Cale I'll SacI l a
tc' liiaiVli'Jpa i if. .. ILIj a ml.g
IhearM, Jackc, yoll wereC :it lice u 1
'cF ir wf'clll p ill1 !;#; cc,. o.a~c, I s:lic
jI). it tl Ii- 'k c"'c.jli 11
-4-)LW I'.tXcld' I icSIt d ~ i; tiOtw c
how V till1 o 8lIi:ls .%'beiIlacce.'t w leI
b) .8lu 4,1 Il% 'lt
ccIclta il'. ll i l l 111rs . tit' ' 'uc L~ ~itea
A FEAREUL. ITiioED.--'he Lont
don Timerity .b it s r,.'.md1 ioh
ptiijila3s of* a 44i''iible, aiii Ir whtich
.rL'e4ut4y occurr~d tiear 06e 11101 set.
ti\!fl)Ctt of Trahi~szal ta the Vrnje- of
(1ol)(11 Hope: --
,,[it tile case tit the Cape 'or Good
Holipe the Caifre Inidiants hadt' tttui-ddi. i,
ill OcnMriLtitibe.lsyuder cirCultalet's
(1igrai i* arb ]*tit3. tell1 (I, t~welve tiit
SI'l wo~lult4lo i . 1)nDuch Settilemtent.
Inni-teditel y Gene.ral Preii,.,llu rais
aid all avilly ot' live hundelredl itin nd.
attnmitiltim!. by (.*'eti Ati lan-tr . :Qtt('l
*itle~eprcela't ie mlit uL.pt-d i.
twi tei revetnge tilie Y ',,d tof ho: 'ii.
titus. A(':er -tit atbsence 'il' .'evet:ld
wee*ks thuy re.'whed oli raueaueikaU*i::
sutleirata i:a1 .Vet s lit' a t:aile~ iii
laigIt~nd all:d l ii a tre.,: to itv livt Imred
f'vet ill Width Wilk eetro thei (aIlle,~ ha~d
wetihede thacies. i- Upoil lik ar.
liv:il ULt tAS ajiot (1v P.. retorivtm i.
U.1vetits. :a:.d Out-, cr~st tile savtig.."
hveath the rititti. The pecutli ar ciotr
thlis i~I~t3ii cil a*, tild li
then lt~ttiti aed his t nvii aro..nd- tht
eaves, aI"td batilt tip %1:n it)font (.
(Owut. AlieCr t. few - ayav= mny of' tit(
%voietcl arid cleiliire' were dt iveii liv
hunger and hli tmt t Wn d ti1r hidin,.1
pjat!., and we(re4 p'ritittad toeeae
buhtt every 111,11. who Catue1c forth wit
of N'(v utal, r. i t CIiiO .Se Or it- ~
t:60 Sign.- of' lilt!, etred t i cavertts
and lt-rri leiv idlani rtg rout i ho Iit
dietil hf - 10deald, old bow efl'vtual11
thoiliO objva had~t been aopl isheid.
NI eie tha-it ninle hunidred Ov:,req hut
been01 shtt dowti at title toutths (if th,
cavens. and it itch greater nutn l
ha~d plankited bly Slow deee, Sitifet
in- ull tile hurrors .4 ration adOin thu
glcootty rect..situ4 witht."
VALUE OF~ G'VNIMc.A watrite
iii. tile New. York Atlits, Ixaii Utu~ti(
CJ il n Xlibi' ititl of' g)-l atiesia~ gi V43
Leiiaince an%:ii 1ehs gu'ait wilre II iceii
* ttll.LitS 'avet. ittiajilt.. (A thle leas
(41duratiee-wiios.. cL., I v. clut d6~
teillu. tttitsuvv but ittit I)fo4 ihi
es. il lth I--. In an w hLflU lil igs
-.. 11 pll:e $AX their:4 irtu-ot cut ti
(plie sx lcvtit u~gt, vile,
A ll ,). tile finIt, titan.', 4
:'-! ' tio. IHis pisiticinlil h
rauo4i H11111e is 1f'reiu'ost atu1oi tilld
p.ratirinci ; his t'tnp:act hitios e lii the
wiathl ttin'ii'tvS callable of tile tal.L1iO
*j~ ch..I, wilh IL 111g capacity (
.t. .. a' ..O Ctiiii . ti lt''z c t itt
& 4 4 im::ziihels't, tli't4 nwill~
it i llid.k l t l 1 44 H. wi.le hu
'un, betlae vu thu elwa I iii an shaItiatt
mini wlio .111 a-ii t llI Lhit s~tLonLi
cuite iii lils (s. ldi aiytI iese-L,
vire1 it oif tlle, gvlntttlusiti) ill twernt.
illu.'411 1311 it LcL years '(LI5sincet~ It
had I ai a life eiapugli I., waak titi tio
%%t ithott exhlanitii; atnd being lii'redc
W ii ar~ t m c.,'m vp::i oter (inin
THE PoET PorE.-l'ope was very
sensitive on the subject of his persdu
al de-rfmi'ty, and therefore ojeceted
to sit for his portrait. Dr. Warton
says; "The portrait was drawn withit
his kiowledge, when Ie was deeply
a hgaged in conversation with Mr AlIIen,
in the gallery at Prior Park by M-.
lloare. Who sAt at the other end of the
gIallery. ly'e would never have for.
given the painter had he kInown it;
lie uias too sensible of the delbrmit
of his persnii to albow the whole o. it
to le representie; thi , aw(I ing is,
therefore, exeemldgly vaIlable."
Sii r rLICITY OF i)*Ics - Prenitice, the
IEditaor o1f the LOu!ville Jouirnal,
speak s thus to Ilik iaders:
"Thse w h-a think that, iii order to
dress w tll, it is iecessary -t dress ex
trava;1tant ly and gamd1ily, mua.1ke. a great
inistake. Nothing so Well beumnes
true ficiinine Iemttoty ts- simpljicity..
W\e have sect miiny reiaikably fine
persoan robbed of its ine' efecL tly be.
ing over-dresse-d. Nothing is more
tuibI ieoiing t hA' overloaded beauty.
The sim1: licily aaf the eOissik (atte i-;
seen in- old sitnales and pictures, plillit
ed by ien of very superior artistic
gentius. li Atliel, the laies wver a
no11t gantidily but simply array ed, and
We doulbt, whe~hcr any ladies ever ex
eited mure adiatioln. So alsO tile
noble old 1utaatani matrons, wih. so sue
verb form-s were gard on deltIht edly
by elil wortly of them. wcre always
very ! iinly dresed. Fashint often
presents the lines of the butteit1y, but
fashion is not a elaissic goddess.
BON s.-ae all tuhe bo-i. of th
mieC.It consuned on .your place, And
every other place as every 290 pound:
dissolved with 100 lbs., of sulphuric
acid, diluted with twice the quantity
of water, ifi mixed with 20 busheb
tof spent ashes, will fertilize ai aere
of ground sufliuiently *ell to.carry il
through a four or six years cultivatiot
r to be harrowed in.. .
Attention to such things, may. be
se considered a small atAtter, ' but atten
tion *to such thinges, though they' mij'
Ibe -thiought atalJarnaid1uMe
fpu hirge3-suii . r rie thus
-"", inatarjp oum1y'. '6twld -tit
I bring more than 4 bush. 'oorn,'m
h.,. made to produce 10 bush.- and coni
- i110111 i good heart foar several years
'i he world itself is an aggregation ti
sinalli parteles, so fortied by our Crea
tar that nan should not, hold himsel
a b ve sa divine am example.
I \Vhile upon this branch of the sub
t ject, we will remark, that there is
searcely a tarm or plantation of aII3
conSiderable size in the country where
a oil thee are not soap.suds, and urin
I ogh spent auiajilly to fertilize lot.
t oids of marsh and, river mud wood:
I .ixold, anld kindred substances, so as
I to make the whole the most enriching
i manure, if these substances were, ai
l maade, poired over the rough materi
ails anainle, aid a little plaster spriiik
s led thereon. 100 loads thus madt
W%111 w l ;ilannlre 5 aci s of land thor
-, ongbly zuaaml well. and make it brin
- a ny bushels per acre of any vege
table prodnet as w% out 300 lbs. of gu
1a:, ptr aere-with the dil'recie iI
fhar of the frmer-it would las
-o:.ger. To he sure, the hauling ana
spreading might, inake it cost more
r but the laitiny of, Iajirnestic prodtution
the thet of' its baiig suI rught, to coin
, metd it to attentiun.-[The Americau
'. niaer.
s listroiOs is F~vaicvriiiso. -T'isert
s is a rel!igioan in every thing around us;
-a calm an id holy rel igiaiii in the un
j breathlinig tings aof nature, whielti muai
'woul d ado wtell toa imlitate. It is a tuel
and blessed infhacece, stealinig, as i1
wete, tunltware. upaon the heatrt. Il
cm -hstierior, na) bloom ii
I its aptproachies. It hast not to rouse uF
lie pass.ions; it is tintI aammtetlted, un lea.
'a by thle creeds and nnshiadaowed by t hc
siupersit itionis of muan. It is fresh froi:
s the haindst~f' thle anthor, and glowin~
tint the i nmediat~e priesenice of the
i Great Spuirit which perva:dtes ani
aplie'kenus it. 1t looks cont from evers
st ar. 'It. i iamcng the lills and vai
,icys of the e arthi; wt here the shrubiless
mouta itoptj pierees the thin atimo
i sphe're of' eternial winiter; or wvherae thec
iaiighty forest flonttuattes before thi
; strong winds w ith its dark waves o
greeii faliage. it i~s spread tnut lik<
-a le'gilb language upon the broad
f hee of t he unsleeging a'e, an. It is th<t
-lpoetry of lienven. It is this that up
lifts the spirit within us, until it is tatl
t. enough to overloo~k the shadows a
r' platce of probattion', which break,
link after link, ihn chainu that binds-mn
to mortality; and which openis to im
I atgination a world of spiritual beaut~
and holiness.--Whaittiet.
L "Julius, why didn't you oblon~
your stay at do Springs?"
; '-Kase Mi'. Snotk, dey charge tot
much. -
"WVhy amt dat, juliusI" '
r "Why, de landlord charge this col
- lred i!ndividual with stealou' th<
spnonn
LEAN TO COUK WELL -We agait
propose. this ad~vice, tor tiiese of our
young female friends who may chanc
to' look in to this.journah There -e A
to be in, schip'& on the gi .,at
the aim is not sufficiently high fr -
generous and cultivated mind. To
do well whuat.e.r it.becones ona du
to do at all is an anbition sufficien t
elevated fir the highe.-t and most gif -
ed spirit., The ,a liof the imlYy \Wi
be ti.e duty of the w, man M 11 \t i -
1 get tralnslated to a higher sphere orek
istenee-and family cares will always,
as now, be inale ny 41f details, s.iaji
in thiemsglves, 'tis true, but in the ag,
gregLte, aid to their connections, vast.
lh iulortant. We say, then, learn to
'I lie health of the fimily d~owa
u; oin it. We know there are thos4
who associate luxury, etreninacy; and
all dependant ills, with every atiempb
of the kind recommlnended. But. we
do not, believe that health is proncr.
ted by eatig raw carrots or doughy
bread-or that to secure long life it is
iecessary to turn c.unnibal.-Nor were
1gen made to .graze like eattle or eat
lI e di .
Nor is it necessary, I-drder to sbi
the errors of which we speak, to rush'
into the ropposite extreme. Good
cookery does not ebnsist in producinw
thu highest, seasoned dishes, nor such
as fosuer a morbid appetitei but ii
prepauing every .dish well, hdWve
siiple or common it may be.
There are, for instance, families who
jiever eat good bread from one cen.
tury to another, and have no idea o
what it consists. Nor are meats any
better within thcii piecin'cts. T1dse'
little- sinmple, and Chealthy dei'cabies,
which thu guti hou.,ekeeper kows
intuitively how to produce, are never
seen here; even .i dish of potaobbdha
cannot get them:eives w 11 bdifel,
A lemlber..of the family miht ase
well fall among the ,1 t- ntti o a '
as any proper nigs 'e i3
Thiese things ng!~ p ot to be'n~ri4
there aly pg'eed uf teir existei, ' L"
the ~wife has 1y))jiust ..notions~ of
O iytion hI rsIf". A 11 t h'sa u
The sciepee odfiby' i
boiling, o vegetabiicoo k.."' a
preparing multiious sii
all sorts, which g. to iak' jileisent
the table anid all ab'ot i 'ers-~
hiers, to understand and racti~e.
(ratrio Farmer.
PaoDUCTs OF THE STAMKs.-Wheat
oats, rye, indiat corn pItatoesV ay
and tobacc6, are raise-d it-ev'ry Sta
and territory in the Union.
Btrley raised in all except Louisi
ana.
Buckwheat'raised in all except Loi
isiana and Florida.
New England, New York, New
Jersey, Penitsylvania, Michigan, Ohid
and Wisconsin do nut raise rice.
The States that do not raise rice,
together with Maryland, Delaware and
Indianai doi nut raise cotton.
Every State and Territory except
lowa does raise silk.
Every State except Deleware inaked
sugar.
New York raises the tMotit birley
viz: I, 80,2: bushels. r
New York raises the most potatoes'
27,007,554 bushels.
New York raises the most hay, viz
4,595,.936J Lons.
(Jhi,, raises tha most wheat, vi
10,78d,7t05 bushels.
P'ennsylvania raises the mdskL i
viz: 8,420,229 bushels.
P'ennasylvania raises the most buck'
whesat viz: 6,400,508 bushels.
'l'ennessen raises the most, corn, viI
6u7,38,447 bushels.
Virginia raises the most ilax hemp,
viz: 3l,720 l bs.
~ei Lucky raises the most tobaIed
v iz: 72,322,543 lbs.
Georgia raises the mfost cotton, viz:
148, 475,i20 lbs.
South Carolina raises thme most rice,
viz: 67,89:4207 lbs.
OFFsTs.-ie loviest vayge as z
muddy swamp, the noblest nwuttait
piercing blasts; and the prettiest facd
some ugly features. 'The fait-est face
is most. subject to freelis, and thd
hatndsomest girl is apt to be protid;
the most sentimenital hady loves cold
pork, un J the gayest mother lets he -
children go ragged. The fonidest wifdi
sometimes overlooks tan absent shirt
button1 and the husband forgets td.
kiss the wife every time he steps out.;
side of the'gato; andl the *ofddget
angry and squall;. and the 'amihrtest
scho-ar will miss a.sesed and thes
wittiest say~ soimethlifg stupid, and thd
wisest essayest:*rite some nonsenset
and stars will fall, :and the moodi
suffer eclipse-and men won't bd
angelspino rearth teaven,
A man called upon an unfortnt
tradesman 40 peg a demand,
"I can never pay It," aid he I ant
njot worth a farthing, but I will glve
you'a n'ote. 4ani not so poor vatL but
that I can slgin a urau e

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