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The Sumter banner. [volume] (Sumterville, S.C.) 1846-1855, March 01, 1853, Image 1

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Sroprie- ir jA Ol - UER
U1 rl-- E . s ' )MitRC 9
ia Oute ~ture of tie
tis ave often been ask
d.M rngrapes be cultivated
'W~d _6rfection in this State,
In Greece-in ancient
jrl, eitain parts of France
py.and why cannot as
#t YMade here, as in any
lwedge of the funda
h 3p ples of Agriculture, the
n easy of solution.
t deciduous par'ts of
eb getable substances
he -dictates of some
. There is a power
economy, whose pro
tiif 1 ellaterious irit ation;
n Lgunge, casts off mor
cws: it is called in lledi
0 the' IVis mledicatrix
he same extends through.
tabl kingdom, and is
in the living priniple
ffei example, when the
eams of the sun irritate and
at' it is this law of its
nomy, thaet -sets to work in
irteet itself, or to resist the
b &*Alie . sun. If it he asked
ohs operandi ? the an
t briris- forth vegeta
he bsom of the cash
b.ithout seed -
'pVsesavC. thator
AAp)li.n the troic.,
b't Abdesi'ts, Were it not
i~1%~t1(, ihich is the
Tes -iver -in
0 ti
hi-o iheir own, to
of, utsLill, at the sa1e1
- adapted in the wisdom and
n i Troddence, reciprocally,
tr f t he earth, anti tlie
P" .drthein ; for example the
Sof es, in hot climates, pre
ry. the lifeof. the earth, and ir
t ron turning to a desert
e eidtious parts, also, when on
efgr'ou'nd, around the roots of trees,
btlesa are placed there by Na.
dorlome wise purpose ; it is
byhe law of the economy of
Vn soie tree is put out of its
di" an ative abode into parts
016irdlblthat require other of it
a 4ccustome ..to be callel
its nitive soil, then, it can
liu dhso well. This may be il
t atid by the vite. Suppose ius
Ieountry is the nrountainous,
o f Greece ; now, then, let it
"oted to" Sumter District.
Sgeography is far udi':rent
9 tho'mountainous regionrs of
Qeeac.inasmnuch as thre forrme.r is a
le(~11anr consequentuly latter,
Se for 6 eonstiative princiles
nd ptd Mthe. cartihbei"ng more
'rritatd bhy athe sun, r-equirres,
thrlougrh the6 lawv of its vtal pinciple,.
,,, iorg' f tis vine than was asked ol
~iiGi'ec& 'I'he vine cannot alter
*~-~t- is i\d nature ;' even in Greece, it
gK~un'ed trees as a support ; but rnike
-' trees aijay frotn it her-e, anid it be.
~cors. .poor indeed," (leelines arnd
""&'"-gvca np to the earth, its fruit andc
pa~'aroutu yan shedding off of
the' ra~o seems to be the chief oh.
A eleb1Bto nitaking of good grapes arid
b 06in this country; anid this mar,
'ibtes, ho attributed entirelv 'to
up\due ortf the sun. -It is al
.kwy 1~t~ nlevel .countries thtan iin
'C1nntanous n~os, although the lati
be the same ; so it follows that
'~~~~i arth' s urfaice in level cour
cold eshaded by trees, or any~
rematkrilitht woul serve to
it fromu the irritartion of' the
~ tlr~ aw that. regulaites its vital
V" iv j ot calhl on the trees
4rher dlecidunou's pats
19egan fuit when called on]
~~ ~6 n~rbgaor~cicnsed, and thre re
o'~ ~ ~ U'.h1l 'The few~
~ I~n~l %~ sedand get ripe,
~~ated 9i di~gorder
a ujem
V~'~'' *
of disor(ler or predisposition to dis
case in the grape.
The vine growers in this country
tell us that a rocky and pebbly soil
is best adapted to the culture of the
vitne. This notion had its origin in
their ignorance of' the agencies that
retard the healthful developineit of
the grape. If the ground be hilly,
it matters iot whether it be rocky
and pebbly, or not; because, forsooth
that pebbles and rocks are always
found in mountainous regions, it does
not follow that they are the cause of
the better growth of the grape, far
froi it. It is the hilly land that
makes the grape vine florish.
The wine of which .wlenus was
the goA, and which-is reniered still
more celebrated or immortal by the
oIdes of ANACJIA EON, was made in the
mountainous regions of Greece ; awil
if a retrospective view he taken of
the entire face of this colossal (lobe,
it will be seen that wine nfever was
yet made of a good qluality', on leeel
land. Whe C r.m: nARA wanted a
spiarkling goblet to diisolve a pre
Cell'n j. wel ini. or to drink the l alth
of MALA.um ANTON, uhr i-e we it
formed that she had to scil to
Greece - For it ? Answer : Wiie
could not be mIlade on tie scot ching
and level shores f' th e Nile, attlighi,
in the production of' all other species
of Viegetat ion, they wet- most prohie.
Tle Vine never will hoe cultivated
to n ::Ivanitage inl this part of
. oth Caliina, nor ill any other Iv
. ut .less a knowledge is 'h
tained of th lundsci.,e tee of
A- riculture, as well as t.1 1.t'cu
iatities of the vine. Ves ar n ot
intenidedl by N'atumre 1r) suppoirt them.
selves ;they are ntendeti to grow
gstr li en. t true, that
t olietnt aaeui
an n- pen, field-2. and graples do4
not rot antdshed prematurely, it i I
l aws that the 'ilne reqir i'es a country
wvith such peclliarities, asi will obvi
ate inl a e, rtain deg.ree, that titenisi
ty of tie stil's heat, which is known
to exist in all level regions. Moun i
tainlous regiotnis, thln, by reflecting
the sui's rays in a lirectiI accord
ing to the angl ol their iiregh'.tau re
fleeting superices are (obler than
level regions, as imy bie doemistra
tel on the principles of seclie.
Mrlt. Gi Ijiux.um: of Cohuia~j~ ini this
State, bave both11 b'een trying to, mlake
wine perhiais for the list firty ears,
but lave not succeeil.' The difi.
enity" withl tho-v entil-oeen s,.ems to
bCht W thle,' graipe s 1e 1 fa-.,t
preimiaturely, in a :great degree ; and
Sint tll ill i ;1lv ITf gra ,es tills
ired'tll miwtiorbid, itrns to vinegar in
the courofa fw. imon. These
genltlemnil it %wdbl appear, have
now, are at a lIss t know whtiy they'
cannilit iiakte winei. as goud a15 tha~t
ttmade in th'e regiots f coutinr.
Mr. Lxa wo-rn entios th tie
of his teniats made a c'ouple of lhar.
r'els of' good wu'ine oncie on te pitp(' i.
tate baiiks of' the Schlki Ri i vtr, ini
the State of Pencsy tlia, uhieb soll
fotr -. letr gallti. Now ihen hle
didt not kniowl why i Iwoiibarrels of' wine
tmadue oni the ''steepj hi~ak"' of the'
Sebuil:iil, shiouil bie better' thanit ir
Iha s two score b atrels nedi'e Use
It is evidlent etioughi, that in this
countrty, whercie the sion ' beams ci'tme
dowll ailmiost vertie:ilv tlflon thec
side of a lill , they ar ie refl'cted olf
at the same anigel ; and it is cutler
- aIs it is iln the wintr seasoni---thani
ini siiuine) wheni iher o .-.:.
iniastiichi as lie tiever pihmted his
prip'~fitouis declivity.
' (' Gt druntk onlce oin somei 'If
hisi best wi'ie, pult tup int bl lilty
biottles, wichl hadl beeni casedt utp adi
st. to i fiend tof hisi itn the ecounmt r-,
it waos a sott of v-'iar' duink;
was sour11ifr a week aif (tr
Gtood wie istnow hteing maide in
in the Stateo of' Nor th Cartolinav whic'h
M uro. O otosern hoas butt rede'tly nuc.
*. m" t it (niurre I it'4 Puhl n itt~i"d th
is about the same latitude of Greece:
and this Fact may give rise to sonie
astonishment to those who have failed
after having exerted all the skill and
experience of the choicest wine bib
bers of France and Germany. If so,
let them pause and consider that it
is not owing to any particular mode
of culture, that they succeed, but
only requires hilly land, or some con
trivance that -vill keep the air cool at
the tine that the grapes are begin
ning to grow.
Now if this theory be correct,
namiely : That the intense heat, in
level countries, be the cause of the
failure of the grape crop, will not the
shading of the vineyard with broad
leaf trees, so as to aflord an ample
shade, serve as an efficient agency,
in preventing green grapes from
shedding off tle vine or rotting ?
Tr; x asisning, tdding, stud
In the agricultural department of
the Patent Office Renort for 1850
51, is a large amount ofr practical
agricultural information. Gershom
Wilborn, of Esex county; Mass..
con tinmt unicates the fol lowing upon
Transplanting, Budding and Graft
Tran p1nwig.- Land to be set
w ith frit trees shnild be plowed in
the F orr e'rly in the Spring;
't slol be pluwed very deep or
lbsflcd. When the ground is
ite realdy, get.your trees, and set
then the saime day if you can; never
bit t ees that have been dtug over
winter, and 'hlin by tle heel,' nor
plant so late inl the season as when
Lite leaves have started; trees of this
kind may live, but you lose the
roWth otiihg that,season whereas,
My the .iight ind o f3ageint
m n phite
trees whichrewr o eet' the first
year. Holes should be dug of suffi
Cient depth antd width to extend the
roots to their original capacity.
When the trees are placed in the
holes, spread out the lower roots,
mnd Cover thema with fine earth. as
also all the rest in like manner; get
the roots into the earth so that they
will stand interspersed, inl regtlar
systein, with the suil, as the loots of'
a trowing tree always do. The
practice of thi usting the roots of a
tree all in a heap. tlen piling onl
hard earth, iiantire, &C., at:0d stalnl)
inu, it (down hard is sontiiivs sue.
cessfl'I, btt no sicitii Cti ivator
wouhl recouniend] it. As trees are
set, the grli I shoul'1 lie sti rredl
arounid thei while the heat of the
seas1int lasts. so oftlen las rne ill two
or three weeks; ail if great dr"ought
sh1ld t prevail. they shoubl he ce~a
watered; this shol be done
Ibe uskin~ hides with a stick mnong
theots, ald then pour on a pti of
Iiudii.-- A pplle t rees, and :ll
otlhers. cepCI.1t ph1n1s nanl3.1 cerries,
Sh1ubl lbe hulled inl the latter part
ofJ duly (or first of A'tgust; they'
shoubtl he put in st late that they
will not grow the same seasun. The
plant of operc'ationi is to select a sh ot
of the piresent season, with good hbuds,
andl cut off each leaf withini hialf an
inuch of the leaf' stalk, thon hol the
shoit ini the flt haml, ai~d the knife
ini the rigt; the lower' lirt if' the
blafe is placedl ont the 'h it ab;tl'
hal f an inch ablove the badl-the
thumbm of the r'ight hando rests on the
shoit at the lower extremuit y (if 'the
hark ti lie remov~ed with the huh;
the knife is then drawn towards yo(u,
Iarallel with thue shoit. smonoth and
level, so that the hark and a purtion
of the wool will he taken efl.--The
sto('k to he hudded shoubll le of the
be inade. in the bar w:~ith the knife,
V r:anium; the bud is un n hsetd.
mtol the biark is brtought' hack andI ti
e 1 over the huh, letting the leaf
stalk project Cont of the stemt in the
el 'ing.-Gra'ting is perfiom
tdinte pring. The last of Mateb
is the proper timte for ph115nosail
('hetries; auul April for aill oithers.'
int grafting;, thrtifty y'iun g stoiieL
shouhiflibe p ref'rred.--Thle tperation
is sitmple, and contsist ini ettttig a
Lt stock at th pi~Ioinit wher wei. wish 0
to inisertt the sei in, artdc splditt inmg the
stock diown the centr:e; the seion is
cut at its hower' enid in the fotrm of a
wedge, anid inserted in a sI lit in thte
stalk; the outside hark of the seiont
nhnnihd it niiolo lie h-ar om e. .:i
on. A salve made of 1 pound bees
wax, 6 of rosin, melted with one pint
linseed oil, is then used to cover the
seams made in the operation, so as to
render the whole air-ti11t; the salve
should be looked to occasionally, and
kept smooth andstighton. the seams,
for it sometimes-gets epen and 'lets
in the air, which will destroy the sci
on. Scions should be of the last
year's growth, and have upon cacti
two or three buds.
Dickson, of Charlcton, ias recent
ly published a work on Life, Sleep,
Pain anl Death, which contains some
curious facts and speculations. The
following facts arc given in relation
to sleep, which is described to be.the
repose of the miid:
The necessary amount of sleep dif
fers in the various tribes, as well as
in diTerent individuals. The aver
age proportion of time thus employed
by our race is estimated at one third.
Sir John Sinclaie, who .slept eight
hours himself, says tfat in his re
searches upon th'.:ldect of longevi
ty, beud lung ifo, inder every
'.renitnstajnce and. oer course of
habi:--sme old Th ,n t~ent,
oAlcrs intempri-e gibe active an&
imlolent; hut all h elept well and
long. Alfred th"i dt-at'slept eight
hours a day-Jer" yT4ylor but
three. lon "al.:tr qU\ffig the great
er part of Ias neo A , was conl
tent with f'iur or y0o-Iiours sleep.
Old age and infa gl1op iniuch.
Some boys s .fzEn fatiue, on
board of lon p at the ttle
(if the Nile. Anipessivo
incidents of S s disas
trolls retreaIt' 0
not the least s C e
fact thamina"
is not _-iinrtnin seoldicrs.
Franklin slept n earl ii'hour swimin
ling on his bock. An aegnaintance
of ])r. D., traveling with a party in
North Carolina being. greatly fII
tigued, was observed to bq sonmid a
sleep in his saddle. Iis horse, he
in- a better walker, went (III in ad
vanee of,the rest. On ei-ossiung a
hill, they found him on tle groumd
snoring quietly. His hore had fal
Ien, as was, evident from his broken
knees, and-had thrown his. rider on
his head, on a hard suripce, with
out waking,hiim. .
Aniials of' the lower oi ders obey
peculiar Iaus" in regard to sleep.
Fidh are said to Sleep sondly; and
we are told by Aristotle, that tle
techli 11:Ny be takeni inl this sta tv, if
app-oacI Ci cautionsly. May blirds
:11ni1 beast, t pro v take their re
l''s4 in thc 'y ti-se. Whenu kept inl
co;:, it-i;a i nd r re
elon;ge~' nkes- us dint wh i
er it I 1ot Cev rsiult of nece1 i1'v
whicl :anded tiat theV conh4 tale
:ilvantaige of llt dar'kness, silece:(.i,
acid the 1d stite of theirv
tillis. Ill the trlen'i'erie at P uis.
eve'l l ileI ayecl ii ee sc :at lgh~t a li
is :aake byi 'iay. They c all, how.'
a iefl taini ie'ree' Of SK'I'iion acil
viiie w'ithi the 'excpticn of thet
liin. uhlo, lnrachL infrn~s cus. sleeps
at nonay. in the open c liin: acul
the eagle~1 andI co&dur, ubli' lIse
inacle i'f ri k in tihet c av bh- atuis
plere, a d dal li ngic.~ suclight .3i 1
however are furnishedl wit a nietia
the eyve frm c iliht. F ish h rrt
a rc'k,*i or w-ly .at. if dmes
tie uitc als. the l ' 5s'eri.s ~ii
requii Chi at 's(leep andi chat lhe
ncsna~lly tack-s ini ani ('iect lstare
arce furn ii c an l aitel
Sci'is cetiin 'he ti'ibi o-f thet
claws is so ai:n ang' as' to e ti hten.
:and ~ gispin; the bluh I ieth . In
eicei, the :nc tintationi of thei foot andc
ren ih spin; (f aL .c-ket.
kn i .' w ic.h el i'ns tihe instrunencc't
iad -erlves5 ti keecp the %de~l ini a
line nahcl the hanmde.
It hasv- been prciettily raid th at,
without l 1ope- andl 1-lep linan.' would
bec inconceiably wr vuetched.- 'The eiir.
cumistanicecs fav'oring sleep, bes;ides a
quiiet (Occice, ac cuzid unexc'cited,
anu1 at hady I eu retm n pa,-rea ..,.
cumbent posture, silence and dark-.
ness. When Ptolemy demanded of
a soothsayer.-"What vould make
onc sleep well in the niglt?". "The
best way," he replied, "was to have
divine and celestial meditations, and,
to uso honest actions, in the day time.'.
Muller says lie could go to sleep at
will on assuming a recumbent posi.
tion. Bonaparte, during his grand
career, required no other condition
but darkness; yet, at St. Ilclena,he
suffered from sleeplessness among his
other tortures. Habit exercises an
almost omnipotent influence in this
matter. A distinguished watchmak
2r having retired from business, was
in danger of phrenitis for want of
;lcep. After several miserable weeks
of this privation, some one suggested
i return to the old place of abode.
rhe experiment succeeded perfectly,
ror he fell aslee.p in his former work
3hop at once, rejoicing in the loud
ticking of scores of clocks and watch
Of contrasted impressibility, is
the case of the old harpist, given by
Brandis, who slept the instant he
left off playing; but, although undis.
turbed by other sounds, woke up im
meliately as any one teuched the
M.xngs of his instrument.
U3z-rived of sleep, man is inex
pressiblB>'yretclied, and eager and
caseless has ver been his search af.
Ler the menns of p t hip" s ines.
,stimable bits ies are
averywhere instti . t- a nd
-agerly employ ..huts, as
mdirectlv nao " , u1fortunate.
y beconie b-. ls! what a I
'ictue of' lIerv ted to .ti. in
he fact th1 iconsciousness of and
Iisensibilit cae and ang l . mre
&the .b~ .bopnl thut cau.i'e , o
hear ,tfolt b I sn g 11 tows NT poI
him who ii-st invented sleep, surely
all nations will rise up and' call him
blessed who shall discover the means
of procuring sleep at will, with.
out counterbalancing consequences of
an uipleasant nature. The waters of
Lethe, which possessed the power of
obliterating a'. remembrance of sor
row and of crime, would not be,
wore desirab!e.
JUDE(I.--Old Judge L- s, who
was for years the Circuit Judge in
that portion of Louisiana known as
Attaklapas county, was greatly cele
brated for his legal learning; and was
greatly beloved by his neighbors ani
friends. Ile was stern, upright and
honest---al the death of the good
old lan, w hich occurred some years
ago, was universally regretted
th rongh lou t the State.
But, w itlh all his book lore and
legal attainments, he was Perhas
tle greeiest man at cards in-his en
tire viienit. It has been said that
he did niot know the 'Jack of
'Jriqmps' from a diamonl. In the
vil Ia'tge of Opelousas, as tlr-ee iilivid.
uals wer sitting round a table, in
one of those dogger~Cies, 'wih a bil
hlid table a tt ached,'- wi ch are so
exe::mon an te CreiOIe parishes p lay.
ing a sumal1 game of three hun
dr ed la ker, wheni a quni rel enslued,
ublich resulted ini an aggravated
ease ot assault and battery. This
diid noi t endi~ th e anl'ai r. for, at thei
next term of the cou'rt, ait the head of
the docket stood '"The State of Lou.
isianna vs. .J ohm A llen, for an assault
ail hattery with initenit to kill, on
the body' of jEnos Griggs."'
Thle tinIaI enme on i, aid the onldy
w4 ine. to4 the :lfray wvas a Capi~n
Joh4 on, w ho was '4t he:t thn by/nd) in
the 44Paw. .l hnIon wa the .s/.(iJl4r
hirt hie t '4141: that~ sec t 'i the.
connmr to .mnewrki aini, lind w ai
sal\ei ah 1)4 go hea M'Tl w, un u1( s
jm y. as h14 I~ have1 beenV hehr tuihe
erw~i 4' L' o n mlinh 44 m~Ir. Aite he-i
141 r t (nd jury411 ~' eveti he knew3111
.\h iut 1 the (ai tiutr. Ale c in g hisbu
bthn i'.u h n ienced b ltain 'tat
kme ofpl l ligred to t, andP
ha. ny rs .ielings bt eG rgg~es an
ite t(. wties as0
by..th...C..r...who diece hun to
keepal earayso i pi.6
lin hmet tre (t 4.
The witness continued Well we
nt do'wn to the table-Grigar set
Ihere John Allen herb, and I thCre,
making a digrani of the clerk's ta
le, in order tocliucidate the posiii6n
>f the parties). John Allen dealt the
mrds, I went blind, Griggs he went
ind and John Allen would'nt see him.
The Judge; who was a little dent,
wvas in - the habit of makiig - an
?ar-trumpet of his hand, for the <pur
pose of sharpening his hearing-and
:hrowing his head a little forward mid
sideways, interrupted the -witness by
iskitig him 'what was the reason that
John Allen did'ut see Grigg?"
The witness r--plied, 'I don't know,
jut he would'nt look at him.'
"Proceed,' says the Judge.
Well, I saw him iind he saw, and
ust at that minute-'
'Stop sir,' says the Judge, throwiig
iimself into a hearing attitude--'did
understand you to say that you
veit blind!"
'Yes, sir! I went, blind and Griggs lie
vent blind, and A lien wouldn't see, but
saw Griggs, and he a- -
tWitetS,' exelaiined the Judge,
;triking the .bench withi his eleneli-I
d list, 'do I hear you a-right, sir? Do
ou say thhit you went blind and then
rou sae?"
'Yes, sir,' replied the witness, I
;aw Griggs saw, aid Griggs just, at
Stop. sir,' said the judge. 'Mr.
lerk, fine the witness fifty dollars for
,ontempt of' court, and direct the
hrifT to-tie him to jail, and there
.o keeptlim until lie receive orders
roi thme Court. Call up the next
s Mr. lerk.
COpt. Johnson was dumbfounded,
md did iot aiwake to tihe reality of
iis condition flu1 the sheriff laid his
aumds on hiin- e 14 ri hie exclaimed:
Good gracious. , hat have
ii be placedi, cme onVulsed with
laugh.ter; which increased the ragrem-off
the oif Judge 'to the highest pitch.The
proseenmtinr attorney endeavored to en
lighten the Judge, and eventually sue
eeeded, but not utiil he had pro :eed
a pack of cards, and after dealing
out three hiands, mde the blind as
cle s day to the Judge.
The fine and imprisonment were re
mitted, order was restored in the
court, and Capotiin Johison was aJllow
ed to proceed with his testimion.
Spirit of tihe Tiimes.
Inctsuremncitt of Corn in the
After levelling tihe corn, multiplv
the length and breadth of the house
together, and the product by the
uIepth, wlhieh will give the-cubic feet
of the hulk of corn : then divide this
last product by 12, ani the quotient
will he the iumber of barrels ofshell
ed corn contained in the house or
crih. If there he a remainder after
time division, it will be so many
twelfths of a barrel of shelled corn
ExAa PLE.e
12 feet long
1 1 feet broad
(3 feet deep
12')792 cubie feet
0; harl of shelled corn
5 bushels ini a barrel
800 bushels of shelled corn.
M Emontana.- 21,500 eubie inch
es will containsten hush~lels of shelled
corn , hut the same splace filled withi
corn 'in //w ear will shell out ra ther
more tha~n five bushels. Thlese 21-,
5)00 enh ie~i inches coonin 12 cubic
feet, and 7G4 eni iinches over. -
Now, two harrels, or ten bmusihels in
lie ea r, will geneiraIly, in shelling,
overrun jiet about these 7(34 cubic
ers-'. choosne t his jimnthi, wohiether youm
wilhl ed yor negroes t'n go.od \ege
th lwm~aii rm~ se io poa:rbues, thle sy s
teii erave reige-table 6bod, and ini a
counitryV wiithi ai elimato like ('urs
vegetmaile 6ood should hIge thme piipial
iet in the onuinier mothstl-~ as well
thr the ne'gro. us the white inan.
bage, (mu t Coll trd,) .Oions'a-, &c. t&c.
are as cheap lod, whetu n de in their
gmentLest, per fection, flp salt tn aud
onrgrbread, anmd a constant and hiber
t y
tle ngdroes to keepy
Pf fertility and MithQ
timo oil their part,, :
rival I'masters."- W&
know there some suehN
and hope to see th R
hen the, master wiiJd4
interest to '.provide 'at
den spot, and the 0,
his negrocs. Sod --
Elis f llpis
erl, said my uncle T
HIe's a poor creature, rej
.Ivow so?. said my 6ncie
'Because, in the
tinued the corporal Jkiing!
my uncle, bccausp l
to please ceey body
gelice of a nromentlopr
parpnphh ops. upon
ly tnrows it to the P oin
Surted, mnd he"j izfd
'TUo Inuee t
uncle with d T.
'And plnoe uh
Trin, 'this- isi nt ho1
'Go on, Trim,
'The printer, so met i,
the corporal, 'hits upon a
pleases hin mightily;
cannot butigo down witht&sh
bers. But alas!, sir, who n
the human mind? - Ild
and all is over with hI
give others, but they end
the printer. Ie has aho
and every one sits upfora
preuty Miss exclaims
give us more poetry ma
bonmots? away 'withI a
pieces. The po a
specks over his.nose
over in search of a :viole
heCA. finds .none, takes ls.
o111 )i sticks be
and decla/es tile perp g
lumg but tobrn46
thierdd some s%617e i~ I
Fhiesbut' 'the6y" lvf
thing so baid as'that
A LADY OFnibzo.'
that a lady officer, if n
g-ve the word "lhal~t" d
this strain: "You soldier
now, mind, I order you asi
have filiishcd speakitigs,t4 .
every one of yon -ii th"lip.
you happen to be; dohitjR"I
Ilalt, ISayalofyu
Now, hionsieur Jen t
lucky day you wrote th
Alay you never hear anythg1
little concise word NO ' fro
rosy lip you meet bet'eeq tl
your tombstone!. .1%1'
wifeless tirough life n
tois he snapping, your strmp
aind your stockings hliy
hoot. jack be missing, y
cornecd, your sharing vater
Vour r.Izor dull, your haa' -
and your diekies lay* d6
beald be )oCupinyi yott,
thily settled, your naus
the Wrolng way; may your' -
mudidy, your toatst smo"Y
ca he water' bewitc; nmay''.
ofi Para~dise, andk wake i.~no w
pm/are! and with a never dyi~gdesr
Ior' allection, may you crawl thoi1
(ren~tionl a ineek, miserable,
thrloren, lidgety, fussy, ridieuo~s ~
ed, rejected, ragged old
Ameon! I
lanimtation of fifty to oke
negroes, take twenty y~~~
seed oil, into whbich i thix
of lithar'ge aftei- the'.oPaf
been boiled a fewy nloei
litharge should be. nit~
being incorporated with tee
well stirred in.-Pritl M
coat oi sack should ha ve bee i
made Trom common eqtton old '
edl dlonest'telng enobh1
below the knees, to be0 cls
toned in f'rout. When the
of oil and litharge is boilia
morse the garment, wig m
as possible, and let t len9
sun for thiree days, whot '
completely waterpr'opf~
for the unegro, secure
'r tempest, impervioust1J
winds, or thme chill s
cost less than' siYj't
ande lastfo~
bayV ~OU

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