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Edgefield advertiser. [volume] (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, May 17, 1843, Image 1

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We sWill cling t the PIlas of the Temple vc i bersieg, ad if is NIM fall, we will Perish .ms the SaULU
VO]LUM- VIIi. -UYt1 e, . . l a
.* 1121 sistsa sz a-ae w n==
- W. f. .
-!l"s pe and Cents. if not paid
-if ks botlas frm the
So r lats if set
< onths, Bubseriberu out
SM0Bt400*mregnied to pay( i edreare.
- gia * a:Veceived Wr less than oxe
pr,numpe4iscontinnedtutil allarrear
a sare pa,s epLat.jptu.of the Pub
An sbsecriptions will be coatinued anless
therwise ordered before the expiration ofthe
Anyperson pocrm g five Subseribers and
besnigsposiblfIrtheoidsame.Au receive
thesuistb copygsstii. . ..
Owso*isonspaerted at 6
cents per squase.(12 runs, ae ) for the rim
inuseso ad cents, fr each coatnmaae.
e Qblish fothy, or quarte:i will be
.c$ per settaa for coeseb i n.A
MAo havong the number inser
tiirne oem, will be continued until
rdsiednts and earmed accordingly.
AX Job wprk done fi prseN Ivinr at a
.*=eau .nst be paid for at the time the work
as~demo, or t payrageecured in the village.
cenimiunwea.'ddressed to the Editor,
-p be promiptly and strictly attend
- fewmes Chris mes.laidugterer.
THE DEPARTED SAINT.
Thmu art gone,thoan art gone
To de co., cM pal.
Thou ateepingIt n.
Dowa, down in its gloom.
.Toagtgone, tho art gone
To the beeres tomb;
Thbo are wdagjnud.w.stirg.
Far down in itsgloom.
ThO at e.ao0 art gone
Tlae awfl tomb;
~Bsteepingin silence.
*e ykownot itsgoon
. TOkoWOOthebls,
- - iatwe aoanlis at peace.
Ad &-wearyphameNt."
Th ar gne, tho" art gone,
&Anthae tems we shed,
He~ .waaened the pae
* therewe laid dead;
Iec dhy spirit rased,
Inl is homeonb.igh,
"anot owe~sar,
reats nWt one sigh.
Tbou artgone. tban rt gone,
Nor the voice of love
.Casletheeback.
Fronm thy dwelling above:
-Noc the anguiscd cry
. Ofahese wbo tourn..
Can aw ibenp6Oti peace
The grave indpr'
* B thy home on high.
:s brighter far
Than a uidummnersky;
Cheedesihe tomb.
Bat the spirit above,
is singin the sons
Of sedeemmgnlove. "111.
AGRICULTURAL Hi3iN.
Great Gad ofEden twas thy hand
That grat clad earth in bluer.
And shed uon las ihng land
Nature's akuith perfimac;
Fresh at thy thnc de-flewer rppg,
4~sdby tesun'sgrstrays
',and bladvleyratig
-Wa hife, and joy, and praie.
sede clods!th hau cannope
&ades 'h ez tant t~t crop
1bnuildesW.. yaebspp~y.
'The gtarter, when the se'ed time's o'er,
- in the metie giver
' erthy promnised harvect's store,
At|Osmlag, boaks tn~ heaven.
God agthe sef. to thee alone'
, dUWls our thanks and staine,
When larvest's greadful labor's dope.
%OI plenty glad we gaze.
- iuenthor thoughts on-Heaveb rest,
Thy enc we illadore.
-And thank that*Ged,whose money'sr blest
Ofr basbetand oar aims.
Si e ~esfr Boga.-li is gener
Jy ted at our as-eet potetoes
sezecelentLarticle .p(1kd for
ho, als well known too, that few
.jlts yield a g~rermou;for nutritious
.iIrto athe set,. 4heresfemedlewever,
planters have generally neglected .to evait
tbessette5 of tb* advantages of thisgerop
p ocL It in true. i agotatos
and thrown to the bop. the
mbhiaj.I~eb tteb vnaauable.labor from
tas tehIon arrowdsay a half
hase wide) and a few hours labor
a we~iara rnoing a cros nce, a
bermay-be kept (at from the
* ~kget untldse pea die~ds are
nSJVFJ Y b) h U s iese. F or ex
am .,,iY latr devote Byte meres to
p.WP~~Igbipath aOSInh acre
~ w4Eei.,of Agst.ct ue o
portion of ihepatch and iu'rn his hngs on
this. While they, are consuming tbe viiies
and roots on this :portion, the potatoes in
the other pst are still- growitig undistirb
ed. When this Oiortion has beou eaten
out entirely, let ite danter have his cross
fence movedo'p .a litti-further, and ilhus
gives his hogs accew to afresh -portion of
the potate Geld. -This plan, we think,
.commends itself to the ancintion of plan
ters on several accouttis. -!o'chEn*pnen
of the food; its being ready for pso at an
important season for pushina; forwvard
young hox (and nearly every Squthern
planter k' his bogs young.) the greater
amount of pork it enable% hitn to raise,
and the less ccrn it rvvireo io the fali to
make his bogs fully fat. Vnd % e may add
to these. that every bog is thus made to
gaiWr his own harvest. The cheapness
Afthis article of food, (when the labor of
-hsestilng is saved) certainly rannot be
gtea1tig0d. Eor from ;u'o to rour hun
lred buIels o'f roots, besides ilbe vinces,
per acre, i'no-smal amount of.putritms
matter. for the labor besowedja.eutlke.
Tf any oaeqisjpbo cnvinced that Ai
gust is an impotsnt mouth for pushing
rurward hogs that are to be killed in the
fall, lot him try to fatten a very paar hog
-he will oat more than hit bampp will be
worth. And. io fact. a year.old that hai
been kept poor until the pea fields are
open, will yield very little bacon. Tis
plan enables the planter to keep44is hog
fat and growing rapily frpm the first 9W
August antil killing time. For by the
time the potatoes are fully eaete out. t#e I
pea felds may be.opened, and by the~jpa .1
hey are done and the hogs confined ten
days on corn, to harden the fat, the weather I
will probably be cold enough to kill. And
here another- advantago is gained. For
the most successful curers of bacon we
know, all agree that the earlier you can
kill your bogs, the surer you am to lave
your hacon free from bugs iu.sb.sumtcr.
-Columbia Planler.
Deep Ploughing.-In regarl to the sub
ject or deep ploughing; these is sych dif
ferenee among farmers, so'ne con'editig
that the deeper the furrow the more ad
vantageous is it to tho soil, and others
having their doubts about.such a mode of
proceeding. It i. a general fault, how
ever. to give less depth to the furrows than
is iceded for sulficien.t moisture in a dry
season. In prepating.the ground for In
iah corn Soi less than fiv or t inches
should be thought ~o if the farmer wiqhes
to provide against a dry surnmer. For
potatoes, it is safe to go deeper and fur
carrots, beets, and other top rooted plants.
much deeper still. On old ground that
has been long tilled, good judgment is as
sential .o determine the proper depth.
layey soils require less depth of plough
ing than sandy or grqve land inadeel
there is no daiger in plotghiog quite deep
a wil cepiposed principally of gravgl. It
is so porous that the sun draws out the
moistu re to a great depth, aud but little
harvest can be expected ina dry seasou.
uless the plpughgoes deep. d t .vil! pot
answ9r.19 plough when the earth is wet.
ny 6ther'shaps.apd,y And grqvel soils. If
claysar, 4envy.l amns are turned up when
they Are-.vet, .the are liable in become
hard, A4lumps will remain hard through
thesuer, in spite of alt tho harrowing
you cau give then'. A4t,is bettcr, there
fop. not to begin to plough till the onrth
i! cr.umble. For spriu plantiug.clayey
soils must be tureiod tn ahe fall, aud only
arrowed-inb-te spring. if it be b. ard land.
Shade T'4'--If you have no shade
trees about t9er house, go at cotre Wito
yur wwjtsp a#intsot~e jarifty sap
ligs..ofggpidiep .you. 'may admire. and
plant shoem tn the .Trout and sear of you r
welling.. A house in the country which
isq.t ;5s pNqvided, is a gloomy a bine at
bs. and apeaks but little in behalf of its
wer's taste.
'FeacA IWorm-T'ar.-A neighbor in-.
forms me that the application of hot tar
to the roots of peach trees, efrectually ex
cdsthe warnm. The earth is remiovedl
tbr ~a~fw 1qchesdow.n,asnd the tar applied.
It is not intended, of course to dcstrosy the
wrw:, but to prevent its egrnce in trees
ye: unuaffpt9tla.-Cul~iutOr.
Clour, Salnfoix, Lwcrnse, and all grm
ses of this famtily requir that there ashould
be lime in the soil san which s.hy may' -te
grown, ansd isgdend..it may besad to be Ia
otelst, to autempt to euttivatte them ad
vantageously on lands itt which iis miner
al ipes out form a .cea.tituen~t element.
Bautimore Furser.
Orekards shousld never he eultivated in
gas or small grain. Corn or roots of any
kiad mny be therein grown with decidletl
advantage so the trees, and where these
are nun cultivated, the ground should be
poghd.
Liniecte .to kilt -Wormsa..-T o sis
quarts of waiter, add half a pound ofC coats
tic lime, and afler letting it' stand a -few
ntes, gtrmmence watern~ng )ke. groundl
infestdby29rt~s, gand .they .wi 1 .300n be
seepsnwnto.tbo.srface~ writbing about,
anl will slie in a-.(e* ruinntns, especially
if a little more of the lime-water Is then
sprkled on them.
The Yicaytane thinks that a man who
could sysiemnatically and wilfuly set about
eeatag a printer..wot~ld co3tpmit highway
smbr pon a.cjing liahy, and robito
If ifrhread.
2J Iaiss-Nepey is5 sscarce tnow
that whets two do4rg ime, their owners
are obliged jo introdgeq themn to each 0.
tor they orA such strongfer!.
Frm the American Farmer.
Sued Corn.-The following methoi of
preparing corn foraced, has been porseed'
by the -,ub3eriber, with uniform succes,
fior several years. to prevent it& destructbn Z
after being planted, by fowls, birds, er
oven hogs.
'Take d bishel sihelled corn in a baske,
cnd irnmerce it in water, so hot. as scarce- I
ly to endure tho hand in it-the rnra to r
remain in the water :util thoroilghly I
warmed: raise out Ahe baskefil th It
edin toWrain. have then ready somne 'wutia-t
ble vessel in which to pour it, and puti
therequ a pint of tlar well warned, stirrisn 1
it immedintely, until ench prain ; coatedt C
With the tar, wihich will cnilv be accotrn
plished while sthe whole is warm) anl iis C
is the whole de-sign in werning them) 1 1I
then have j Ib. ccq'prns ground, or oinely
pulverized. thrown upon the turred cora l
end well stirrcd ; atid dry the whole by
mixing ilqcked lime. nahen, p)aster or|
iyy'sumn .theltceiih, whc it is ready to'y
pIann. ,
This coating of tar. clpperas anal limne. I y
kc.. is exccedini;ly unplen-arct. is the Ii
uhve, n hich is th e rauS (of its be'ng rree I
rom depredation, andl its unplenaantness C
will nothie ahlected by the moisture of the I
;rouud.
I have kept what has been left after b
litlatin fIor 2 or 3 weeks and then used Y
I for ietluniing, nnd it would vegetate 11
till, but nout so quickly. r
J.bave aho thrown what has been left h
'rom ,planting, of this prepared corn, d
where pigs and r'owls had free access to lh
, without Their eating a graiin. it looks
rery dark ardst unsigly In appearance. Jt
,uti nevertheless comei 'nsa wed grows v
vell. -. . .Y
JAMES.C. AUI'E.. A
it
iI CELLANEOUS. ly
P.ATENT SIRtMON.
nlf DOW, JR.
PAY TIE PRINTER. n
At the pnrticular re;ueut ofr the editor
if the Yorahway Hermit I i ill jireach. lna L
lis occasion, romi the follpwiig tel:
:f ye are honest. honorable men, b
Go ye and-pay the Prior. 0
Aly learers :- There are many seem
n- trifles it this world, wIich you are tit b
pit to overlook on nccount of their appa- a
ent utiniportiace-he neglect of which d
as ploughed thousands into the dcepest a
nire of mtioery, and sunk their characters
gao extricable degralation. Antong those
ciatenible trifles, that or neglccting to pay
tae's honct debts is the milost cosammnon,
nil 0tntedel with the worst conseqnca- b
-es. Ia takes ofl all the eilken Iurzc t'rentm t
he fine threads Of fecling-ercate-s a sort v
if misanthropic coldness :tout the heart if
-_kims oil'all the crenan that may chance 1
i rise onl the ttilk of geuerhity-and A
nakes man alook as saavanely upoat hit a
aolher msan as.a o, upo One of hlats sp- it
:ies s~idle enagned in the g1ratifyiug ema- i
loymaent tit eatin; his mnaster's dinner. q
)ue lebt begets anothr. I have always
Pherved thatl he w ho olies a man a dollar q
s sure to owe -him.a grode: and he i6 '
ilways readaer. to pay tiempoutnd interest a
it the lutter than on the former. Oh tay i,
riends, to te ovr .head u.nd ears its love ti
a a bail irciiAca4:1ct Ra 4 peroi oitght I
:ver to bc-in but to lie W) deep itn delt I
hat you cau't silp of nights without he- ft
ng tutunted by thC ghoisc of -4me1C inasatiate
:reditor, is ejto.uwti to give a utan the hi- a
Irolihobia. nake hills bite a whelbarrow Ii
-cause hii ts ruit mad, anld crc;ate a
;encral consternaaiou amtong the latmp ,
ily dcar friendls-the titu that ;ifs S1
havie'.n on the curtucience of a mnortal- es
erovidled heja-.oe.e-is she debt du~e the it
printer. It premecs harder onu one's bio'om b
hatt the tnightmtare, galls the soul, frets r'
and ial'nes .every caunebling sentitment- 6
queaezes all tho juice of Iratertnal.sympa- It
hy frotl alte heart, anal 'eaves it .driet It
han the surface of a rousted p~otto. A ,
an who wrongs the pripier put ,c' a sin- a
leI cenL..ns never er~pect i.e enyoy ca- ,
gr in this world, anad mtay well have i,
loubtsa of Gnditng it in ny other. Hie will bt
b sure to go daiwat to the grav'e cre, tithe
shall have hedecked his brow piipjhe -atc
ilvery biosomts of nie, and .the'freen rciave e
will fill before tile first budl of enjoy mnt I
is expatndedl. It is true mushroons ofr
pece-mty pin tg cp during the short nighit
uf fo:'-tlness, bait they wrill all withter a
leuath the scorching rays of fmorse.
low can you may friendls, ever ..ijaye a~lite
wickdntess and cruelty.to'cet iteprn- e
ter, when yout consider howv mnu'h. h has *
done and is every day doting feer you?7 . He ,
has poured into the treoauresnfryour 'minuds dl
cme or the paiost valua~ble gitis that ay
hitg short of' a Goed can bestow-aye. a
riches with which you would not part for
the whole world and a pnoftgage upon a
small corner of heaven. Wiih the keys
of agic, as it'were, he has opened them a
iron cased doors ofrhuman userstanding
dispelled thec darkness of ignrane, .and
lit up to lamips etf knowledge anid ji
dopu. The tmighty engine -the Press, as.
surroutntded by a halo of glory, and its
el'ulgonce extends all over ate broad em
pi of the mindc, illuminsting the darkest
avenue of the heart ; ande yet the printer.
the man who toils at the lever of him soul
enlightening instrument-is often robibed
of his hard-earned bread by those .whot1n
be Jias delivered froxt ipotal jondage ahd
placed.itt a paradise to lay off and got far
upon the fruits of his hbors.
Oh. you ungratefu Itinners! if you have
a heart moistened with the dews of mercy,
istead of gizzards filled with grave), take
heed what I say unto you. If there bo
On. namongy wtm in this congregation.
vhoqe accounts are tinot settled with the
orinter, go atid adjust it inimpdiately, and
Ie ab) jo hoi your-head Ip 1o,0O!Y,
ike a giraie be respected by .thc Wise
iud the good-fre- fron theKortrcs of a
uilty conscience-itte uortieation of re
ocated dans, and'elcape fron failhng jt 'a,
be clutches of these liceosedii theives, the
lWyers. you rhonet and honorable
men;yo willgr frthawith .111d pay the
rinicr. YO' will noL wait for the moar
uw-b:icause there is no to morrow ; it is
ut a vild3nnry ree'jpacle for unre.leemed
roamis ; an ldled egg in the neit of ti e
ture the deibtor's. hope, the creditoir's
ure. If you are dishone.nc, low minled,
or.s of Satan, i (on't suppon yoU nisu
Ve. p:y [le printer, as long na yon have
n reputatiou ti lose-no claracter to
ustain ; anl no morals- to cultivate. hut,
t me tell you, my frien-Is that if you
ou'r d its your pnth to the Ionb wil lhe
rewn wvith ihorns; you wdl have to gather
our daily-tfod from braoiblales ; your chil
ren wiln Ayc of the dy-itary andl yu
nur.clf will never enjily the bles-inigs of
calth. I once called on a sick plerso
-hom the doctors had gi ven up w a -tone
se. I asked him if he iad made hi,
ecao with his Maker I lie said he
ouight he had squared up. I nsked if he
min forgiven all his enemies. lie replied
es. I then asked him if he bad made
is peace with the priater. lie besitated
r a moment, and then said he believed
e owed him something like about two
Dllars piad.fifty cents, which he desired to
ve paid before lie bid gtlod-by to the
orld. His desire was immediately gra
ied; and that moment he became con
slescent. ie is now living in the enjoy
ent of health and prosperity--at peace
ith his own conscience. his God and the
hole worlds. Let this le an example for
ou tmy friends. Paironive the porinier,
Ake.tbe papers, pay for themi in advance:
id your qdys will he long upon the earth,
Id overfioswingitb the honey of happi
ess.
Aly hearers. pay all.your debts, and
mep an honoralae reckosakig with your
'Ilow meui; but, above all, keep paying.
F daily instalinents. that evirlasting debt
gratitude which you owe to Him ftrm
horn you obtained capital satficieut to
gin the fir'4 transeactin of life, so that
hen yon come to balance accounts at tle
ly of general settlements all things ma)
1lpear fair and abqvo board.
A TIRE4o3F GUEST.
--i: Sirs AND WILL tORKVVA sT."
There is belongiug to the race of human
peds, a sort of troublesome being, A!:o
-tinz no value on their own time, care
ry little how much they resl ass upon
at of their moro indusrius iw-ihabor<.
hey are a sort of stay-fur-ever persont.
ho, having talked over the whole world
otne sittiung, commence again andi talk
over ntaew froan beginutitag to end befre
ey tre ready ta t;ake their leave. II aI
eased, they sit ana.1 i, anl -tit. lion- enough
fully jutstify the mutnito we have just
uuted. *Jetide their disposition to hang
A, there is eenerally albutit these persons
wionlerful be.betule, a slowness in talk
ag a hitt, upa:a:lleled with the ret of
Ic humna r:ace. To give aingle instance
F tis sitisut propen-ity. we will intr
li the ,.ory of a plaia %poken. y!d lady,
otm the land oaf steady habits:
--I nievur seed the beat of that ere Cap
in Spini,". said she; --woukl you ho
eve it. he -illed at our house last night
ist as I had dotc milking. and wantel
lsorrow amIy bras, keeile.,foor.bis wife to
take, apple sauce in. Oh yes, says I,
tV may haaye-it anl wsesimae. (Cnytnina
pinou ; :L went dI*-ctly andl fIte..
out aof theu tuack room, an.i set it downv
eside him We'll, pre-cnty maarnteaa was
rady, :amia I couldna't do no monre th;:u ax
ian to takae t-u wvith uas. - b pho, ho cmel,
e c-ould't su~rv a minute; but, hoswuever,
a conecju:ded bi:'d take a drink of rider
-ith my bud~wsd ; jand so bie did. Well,
facr Id udonea ten. I tsaak spy knmittingj
ark anal sot downa 'till I rather thoaughat
high time that all.hoeyst geple shouldI
a a bed. 'But Unaptain Stpinout hadl fur
at his hurry and thbat he wasn still setain
udi talisia ivith my laisband as, fast.nas
ver.. -I hate tabove ill things to lae rudea,1
touldn't hclp hintin to the Captain thta
us as jrroawin late. andl maybe his wife
as watto for the keet'e. But he tdid ne:
,em to take the hint at all-thur he wot,
ni sOt, land st,
:Findlini- thatum words wouldta't have any3
rect, I nexst rolled up may katitting work,
at back the cheers, aned tlid the gals it
ns time to go to bed. But the captaitn
id 'tnaind it no more than if alhada hecti
sa bite of a flea-but that- lie sot, and sot,
nd sot.
Well, next, I pulled off~my shoes, rnae
id my feet, as;1 conmtonly do jist aloro
uiing -to bied; .hut the Captain did' n't
tind it no more than nothing at all-thar
sot, and sot, and sat.
I then kivered up the fire, and tho': he
atii-notihelp.takin the hint ; but Ia me !
a did n't take no notice on't at nll-aou
be least in the world-but thar he sst,
udl so:. and ot.
Thinks!, you're pretty slow a: takin a
i, Captain Spinouc; so I med sort o'
alainl y, that I tho'u it was hed te
peakn' always te, my husband-but jig.
o as I thoa't the Captain could lont help
akin it to hitmsef-but Ia.! ii did a't .dl
o gnod at all-for tbar hae set, and sot,
tand sot.
Scein; than warn': no likelihood of his
sin home, I axed him to stay all night
) no, lie sed) he couldn't stop a. azintte ;
a seeing th barwarn't no use in sayin any
iug, I wvent to bed- Hlu: la me ! would
you think it, when I got tiu in the mornin,'
as sure as you're alive. ibere was Captialen
Spinout Loting jist where I left hin .thft
nimbt before-and thr.' concluded, the
old lady. lifting up hor haud4 inl a despair
n attitude-"and thar he sut, and sat."
ALABAMA COURT SCENE.
.-n .in iabe and Kind-hearted Judge.
,We have heard a captrZ%,ery told of a
judge in the i.terior of Alabama, woase
decision. it a case of great perplexity, has
won for him a aname for goo4ness of caasure
the grenatcst law dispensers in our land
[flight en-,y.
A case was going on involving wmy
inlricle. qtiioli of law; and while the
luwy- ri on cither sile were engaged in
lfortifyirg their points, nail , dering per
fectly Clear the jusitice of ieir clienis'
chaum. one of !W:e .4pect:ttors quietly laid
h14.1im-I dm.1vna u1pon :t hench it the cout
rtoom. nid auler sct'ling himself into ni
eny poptition onhis bnck soun fell asleep
lie i~nr a moscmt invetalrate suorer--as
-reat a (one as a friend nf our who. while
inl a sail buont on scalmouaonln E iy carly ;
line iurnin:g. cruizing ahou in search or i
.tI'.e "ysterious ntusic," fell fapt asleep
ins ;e.busv-a. lie wits to %ooner asleep
htui he was sunring-and the irtniliue
like tones ruse upots the still atil cal'p
nmoruing air with an effect appralchit i
he nstioumding. cIhe 'blnek lsma c
who had been listleslly 'hi-ailjp: .fr ae
breeze. pricked his ears as the fri: ndtcs
lrntn the sleeper's nose rose above the ova
ters-he could noi, atfr t. conceive frnm
whence cnme the irange and mo-at .nna
tural souuAL 'He looked lGrs tI wind
wind. and then to leeward. and finally
over the bowsprit aud ahead, vaguely im
agining either that some high pressure
steamer had found her way idtc the guie
waters, or else thst.the -mysterious mu
sic" had caught cold and was hoarsely
endeavorng to pitch its notes to a more
seemly key. The cause wis finally as
cenained,' Wtever, and ;he .a&igh:ed
helmsrpiin's'mind set at rest-but to re
b
turn to our other snorer.
The cause ,wnt on aind the snoring
continued in court, and the judge sat nu
easily 4pRa .hjis .Wg:. -FroMn very good L
ness or dispositionhe did not wish Io break s
the mats nap; and upon referritng to mu- i
thoritina in flit mimd. and hastily glancing
over a fee pmges, where "disturbancce"
are defiuied, with his eye, he found she
statutes and common law of Alabama
gave him no positive jurisliction-there
w-as no enactment "muade and provided"
for sucheases.
Still louder'and louder, tie nasul notes a
continued. The judge was iu a quianda- 1
ry-ihe decorum of the court wus fast
losing- ilself. tWound up, finally, to it
pitch of desperation entirely unwonsted ihr
him, the jwuge. bAckied -for the shcrit.
"n to that gentlemian no the bench these,
Mr. Shoiff,'-' saii he. poining at lie amet
time to the sncrer, .-go to that gentlen
and quietly angl carezily turn 1dm orrr !
I ant exiresne!v rclf:etaut to run'avy risk
of dli-turbing or - akin:; him', but'it'that I
suril. '..cuipifucs. this honolrable court N
wili it. elf he'fitsi ACClep inl ten) tuiutc '"
-. O.5.cyue
THiE TREE.0F DISSIrATION.
sin of
uirunkennes
dlowns ewr
dis-tentIrl, th lday.
deface, hentty, dimin.
iibeS rrength, corrutjsi
Ihe bl.'oLd, infflane. the livr,. C
n cakes thte tbrain, tturns mlen i
into walkmng hospitals.-ennces )
inter-nal, external, nad iuncstrnle j
wn~undes,-it is a witch to the sen-aes, :a
devil: thile soul, a thtief to the pocket. thbef
lsegar's cempanuion,. a 'wite's woeus,
:nd children's sorrmwa.-ma.nikes mns
become a henst andl self-murderu
cr ; who dritngs to uthecrs'
goodl health anid rubs him
self of his own ! ;cer r
is this all all it ex
posies to the
Divino I
Ctt
TilE
root of all is
DRUNKENNESS!!
The above is rather old, but its age does
not detract from its truth.
*.sy.-We invariably .enyy those we
deets more fortunate thtan ourselves ; but
or we od eonly lo.k intu the private life,
or edtesecret souls of tbose whom we
Kcnvy,we shouki aoon (eel convinced that
happiness an4d 'tnssery aire tolerably fairly
portiooyl putto us all, and that the dia
tribution of sources or pain and p~leasure
to the individt~tals who form the human
race, Ii. bee conducted with an imnpar
.tilald equitable hand.. The .world
wosa.be far a more happy one,- were all
people made aware of tbisgeat moral
tenth
(From alit R gUi Regusr.)
Art of Printing.-No man can rofeet
for a moment upon the-.art of Printing,
without acknowledging the powerful in
fluence exercised by the Press over every
Hliss of Society. where it is fre and inde
pendeuL. Whilst it is, emphatically.utyled
the "art preservative of all arts," it is the
most powerful auxiliary in the dissemiia;
lion of knowledge, Literary, Religions god
Political, and in the preservation, of tb
political and-religious rights of a people
Nor is there any vehicle,. by which Infor
maion, on all subjects in which the geW
:rality of mankad are interested, can he
:ommunktd in a cheaper form, or with
rnore immediate efect, itan by means of
Newspapers. So important is the Press
:onsiidered in this country. and so well in
ts liberty secured, bot;: ny law and pub
ic opiuIion, that any attempt to resrain it.
)r put it down, would be regarded as a
inist outrageous violation of the tights of
lie people, andi would be treated necord
ugly. The scurity of the liberty of the
ress ii one of the happiest featurs in,
or flarm ot Government. It stands a.
riking monunhent or it-.! induence ofree
riuciples, and the difference between our
;-verunment andi thai of some of the na
ions of Europe. where the Prem is under
hle rottrul of a Censor appointed by the
bovereign, without v bse uthority noth
g can be published, at least of a political
haractcr, least something might go f(rib
alcutlated to piduce excitement agatost
te *por:ers that be," and cause even the
scred thrune," itself io totter.
An oli man was remarkable for his lack
f knowledge, and his irreligious habi.
lis sheep had wandered from home: Sun
ay was a leisure day, he devoted it 0e
u*tiing trsen. H's searcb conducted bita
) fhe meeting house. just as tbq coagre
asiort.was about going in. He entem.4
ith them, and sat down with bis back tcy
e preacher. and near to his brotber-itne'
yv. The text was -- I will smite The
6Ieperd end the sbeep of the flock sball
a scattered abroad." In the course of
be sermon, much was said about Ih
Pandering sheep. At last G. could sia
no lpnger.-"Ade," said he, punching
is broher-in-law, "I reckon them ae my
cep, if they have bob tails, I'll be derned.
they pint !"
Good A dvice.-Is tbus given in the Lnu
tille Pennant ;-"Cesse your grumbling
nut dull limes; l.ring in your advertise
ments. and if you then have a chance 19
omplaim of .your business being dull,
rmnlle as much as you please : but unil
le groper means of what you have to dis.
oe of. have been resorted to, never ex
ect any imptovement in your business.
If there is one creature we abominate.
is he % ho will snile upon you and feel
nOU vitlh soft woris, but the moment your
ack is turned will tbrust a dagger into
bou/bnor and reputation.
An itinerating Dentist lately called at a
ouis andl applies for business. "Doa't
Iou want your teeth drawn ?" "No!"
None of your children 1" No!" "Can't
u girc me snme sort of a job ?" said the
)entit. --W hy," said the gentlemen, "-I
ava get an old cross-cut-saw. the teetbof
ich aro out fot order. You canpave
at job, if you'll liv 'em."
Buried Trrasure.-An old-French lady
ied a few day4 since it the Parish of St..
.anr, ,I* geetoral debility. A few tain
les belire -he ceased to breath, the dis
louoed to her children who hung faver ter
ed, that mtany yearts beforeshe had buried
urten thlousanid 4ollars on t he spot where
cr corn crib blood. Sure enough, when
lhe nel womtlan was lhtried, the money was
guund ats she stated.-N 0. Pic.
Lynn,-- in)aassachutsetts, umust he tl'o
arest city in the wnrkastqear it con
nined one nmillion pairs of womten's soles,
ml not mel told then ; when we arrive at
e ast, we will tell how many males there
are. and who htave aspired to the bench
'eal ld of ear, who never stal.-PAiL
~dcpia Forum..
Curious Aduertisement.-T his i's to cer
iy. that 1 am ntot the peron -was tarred
md feathered by thte Liberty tmob on
'uesday last; an-d I will give''any one
wety guineas who wvill lay me down'
i. that I .am tiot the othier enan who
os by my name.
PustLx O'E.:.anas~t..
State ol'South Carolina,
ABBEVILLE DISTRICT.
yN THE COMMON PLEAS.
W~illiamn Smith,
vi. Trespass, Attachment.
Ale. Simpmn.
TH E Plointiff'having flled his deirto
i n my office agafstil:~d id asfedant
)rdered thtat dho tlefendatt 'do ap1 at.and
ead thereto within a year tqnd adagTm.U
ilitng of the same, other-wise Otljdmn
ni be awarded against him'
JOHN F. LIVINGSTON, C. C. P.
Clerk's 00fiee, 24th Sept. 1842.
Sept.28 ...,y i5
S Itotice.
Ost E person has borrawed from
~ry, at Engtili editionofW.
mnd abo an American edition et the msa'nn
j ols.. 3rd vol. Johnson's Lives of th:os
ad Int vol. of Thie'F.4Dnaii1Li
woul be muchl oblige?! beta' i
ear, or let ma know whre -~.
!'F..97.

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