The Truth—The whole Truth.
Is published onca a week by Uowm, Cua», at three
dollars a year, to subscribers, ulwa paid in advance
<|r at four dollars, if not paid until rhe end of the year.
No paper will be discontinued, but at the option of
the Editor, to any subscriber in arrears.
Advertisements and Job Work will be executed at
the customary prices.
Communication to the Editor Bins’ be post paid to
usatitle tk?mto attention.
the following gentlemen are reijnesitd and au-
Iboriscd to act as our agents in their respective
Mkrauties, to wit
In the county Baldwin—Captain J. A. Cuthbert.
Bryan—C. H. Starr, esq.
Buttock—Peter Cone, esq.
Bibb—l .uke Ross, esq
Butts—John Cargile, esq.
Coluinoia—Col. Z. Williams.
Crawford—John Blackstone, esq,
Camden—Hugh Brown, esq. ‘
Coweta—S. If. Echols, esq.
Campbell—J. p. H. Campbell, esq.
Carroll—Christopher Bowen,esq. and
Dr. James Rodgers.
Chatham—R. R. Cuvier, esq,
Clark—Col. J. A. Cobb.
Cass—Chester Hawks, esq.
Cobb—William Morns, esq,
Dooly—Thomas H. Key, esq.
DeKalb—Major J. F. Cleveland.
Decatur—Stiring Scarborough, esq
Early—Capt. 8. V. Wilson. ‘
ilmanuel—Stephen Swain, esq.
Fayette—F. G, Steward, esq.
Floyd—Edwin G. Rodgers, esq,
Forsyth—Hubbard Barker, esq.
■ * Gilmer—Montgomery Bell, esq.
Glynn—Col. D. M. Steward
Elisha Betts,esq. and J. G. Parks,esn.
Green—Major Thomas Stucks and col.
, Y. P. King.
ilabersham—Gen. W. B. Wofford, T.
J. Rusk and W. Steelman, e>qs
Hull—Gen. John Bites, and 11. L-
Henry—T. D Johnson,esq,col. O. W.
Cox and A. T Hardin, esq.
Houston —Joiiti Chain esq. and Col.
J. B M’Carter.
Harris—Gen. Wm. 11. Lowe, and C.
Heard—Winston Wood, esq.
'lnucock—Standard of Union.
• Twin —James Wilcox, esq.
ones—Joseph Day, esq, and Major j
James Smith. ;
taper—Col. J. W. Burney. t
.umpkin—Young Johnson, esq.
.owndes—William Blair, esq. ,
.aurens—Gen. Eli Warren. (
Jberly—C. Hines, esq.
.ee—J. B. Coleman, esq.
Ulntosh—- Major Jacob Wood,
tforgaii —J. Burney, esq.
tludjsou—-Samuel Groves, esq.
.lonroe —John Watson, esq. and col.
L. L. Griffin.
Murray- William Hardin, esq.
Mme ogee—J. T. Camp, esq
Oglethorpe—James Wellborn, esq.
Paulding—Woodson Hubbard, esq.
Putnam—-I. Hudson, esq.
Pike—-Allen B. Prior, esq.
Pulaski—Nelson Clayton, esq.
Richmond —Absalom Rhodes, esq.
Randolph—-Gen. Wm. Wellborn.
Rabun—Samuel Faris, esq.
Steward —Jurad Irwin, esq.
ScrivcH—Jacob Brygn, esq.
Sumpter— L. B. Smith,'esq.
Telfair-—Geu. John Coffee.
Twiggs—D. W. Shine, esq.
Talbot—Col. G W. Towns.
Thomas—Col. Isaac P. Brooks.
I'roup—Gen. W. Sledge.
Inion—lsaac N. Green, esq.
Ipson—Joseph Sturges, esq.
Vilkinson—l) M. Hall, esq.
Vashington—Col. Wm. Tennille.
Vare- -James Fulwood, esq.
Milkes—Col. James Willis.
Varren—D. L. Ryan, esq.
tfalton—Cui. R. M- Echols and
t*ersons holding our prospectus will please remit j
• by the earliest mail, a list of such names as they J
»y have procured. We request such ot our friends, >
leel willing, to hand to toe above named gentle
m nearest them, the amount of their subscription,
rill bo very acceptable at this time.
In order that the Intelligencer may appear and
seen in each county of this state, in the counties
ere we have no subscribers, which do not exceed
ll a dozen, we direct it to the Clerk of the Stipe-
♦ Court. Who is requested to preserve it for the in
leiion ol any person interested.
The following is u list of Post Offices established
,this Judicial Circuit, to wit:—
At the Court-House—Wm. Grisham, r. n.
Harnagcville—H- T» Simmons, r. m.
Hickory-Flat—Eli iVl’Connell, r. M.
At the Court-House.
Two Runs— Chester Hawks, r. M.
Adairsville—Barnet S. Hardeman, p. M.
Sandfordvdle—Johu Dawson, F- M.
yioo-Log—Janies A. Thompson, F. N.
At the Court-House.
Head of Coosa—G. M. Lavender, p. M.
Van's Vally—James Hemphill, p. N
At the Court-House.
Hightower—J. M. Scudder, F- u.
At the Court-House.
T-dking-Rock- C. H. Nelson, p. M
At the Court-House.
New-Bridge—Robert Lt gen. P- M.
Horben's Store—N. B. Harbtn. y. at.
Ncw-F.chota—W illiatn Tarvin, p. jj.
Spring-Place-— IV. N- Bishop, y. xp
At the Court-House.
Ai the Cew»-U*’4a&
Vol. I—No. 6.
j Sheriff’s Sales
L. iW/. LI A. M ilardiw.
r onncriy oiM Donough, Henry county, has located
himseifin the Cherokee Territory
NEAR NEW ECHOTA,
Where he proposes to attend the Sheriff’s sales
in the adjoining counties, and superintend the
examining and having endorsed by Justices of the
Peace, all small Executions, that may be directed to
him, from other counties, for collection; also, all
large Executions that may be submitted to his manage
ment ; he promises all his assiduity and care in this
business. He will, strictly, pursue such directions as
maybe given him. Hischarges will, in all cases, be
The Georgia Journal. Federal Union, Savannah
Georgian, Augusta Constitutionalist and Courier, Ma
con Telegraph and Columbus Enquirer, will give the
above two insertions and send me their accounts for
payment. W. H.
Medical C ollege
SITUATED AT CISCINATTI.
7he Lectures in this Institution will commence
on the last Monday in October and continue until
the last week in February. The addition to the Col
ledge Edifice will be completed by the middle of Oc
tober. and the whole structure will be found to afford
the most ample accommodation that can be desired
in such an establishment. The Faculty consists of the
following persons :
Jedediah Cobb, M. D. Professor of Anatomy and
Thomas D. Mitchell, M. D. Professor ofCbymistry
James M. Staughton, M. D. Professor as Surgery.
Charles E. Pierson, M. D. Professor of Materia
John Morehead, M. I), Professor of Obstetrics and
Diseases of Women and Children.
John Eberle, M. D. Professor of the Theory and 1
Practice of Medicine. j
The cost of the entire course including use of j
the Library, and the privilege of attending at the
Hospital twice a week is ninetv-three dollars.
THOMAS D. MITCHELL,
Dean of the Faculty.
Cincinnati, Sept. 25, 1832.
FflpHE Mercer Institute, lor combining study and
JL manual labour, will go into operation on the 2d
Monday in January next, under the direction of the <
Rev. B- H. Sandeks. i
The principle object of the Institution is the educa
tion ot pious young men, who are called to the gospel
ministry and have been licensed by the church to
which they belong, and have a good report of them
thatare without —and particularly those who are indi
gent—and such are affectionately invited to bring
their testimonialsand avail themselves gratuitously of !
the advantages of the Institution. But as we have no
reason to believe that tins class of pupils will 511 up
the school; it will receive, in addition, as many young
men ot good moral character, as can be provided lor,
irrespective of religious sentiments. The Committee
are of opinion that, from the limited state of its pres
ent accommodations, they will not be able to receive
more than 30 to board on the premises the fust Term j
—As fast, as our triends may find themselves well !
pleased with the experiment we may make, as to con- j
tribute to our means, we design to enlarge our accom
modations lor students, and open our doors for them. ■
All the branches ot science, usually taught in gram
mar schools, will be taught in this Institution. No stu
dent will be received tor less than one year —the year
will be divided into two terms —the first of six months,
from the 2d Monday in January, to the 2d in July—
the 2d of 5 months, from the 3d Monday in July, to
the 3d Monday in December.
BOARD, tor all over 16 years of age, will be S3O
for the scholastic year, and $6 for washing ; those un
der 16. at 5 per month, having a reasonable deduction
for their labour—each student furnishing his own bed
and candles. For want of funds, board and tuition
will be required in advance, to be paid to the stew
ard. Tuition will be $!) lor the first term, to all en- !
gaged in reading, writing, arithmetic, grammar, ge* |
ography and history. Ail the higher branches of |
science and the languages, will be taught tor sls the
first term —the second in proportion.
Each student will be required to labourthree hours
each day, five and a halfdays in the week The time
| and kind ol labour will be directed bv the steward, ■
underthe control of the T .istees; and each student;
! will be expected to contorm strictly to the regulations;
of the Institution. It will be expedient for each stu-1
dent to have coarse clothes to work in ; and it is de-1
sired that the wearing apparel of all should be plain
and cheap, that there may be as little distinction as
possible, and that the principle of economy may be;
fully carried intoevery department, of the Institution.:
As our Institution is in its infancy, and in want ol ev
ery thing, any useful book, to aid in forming a library,
' mid any implement for labour, or any suitable article
of turmture. that any friend may find it convenient to
Contribute, will be thnnklully received.
JESSE MERCER, Chamnan Coni. I
THO’S STOCKS. Sec'y. pro tern. ,
Covstv-Linz, October 15,1832. 3
P. 8. As all the books in the same class must be of
the same kind. Booksand Stationary will be kept at
the Institution, nt cost,for all those who may not oth ,
ei wise have supplied themselves.
(LT All the Editors in the. State, friendly to the
cause of education, and the Editor of the “Christian
Index"are earnestly but respectfully requested to copy
the above circular into their respective pajiers.
- - -
Os letters remaining tn the at New-Echota.
Ga fAe Is/ of Januani. 1833, :rhifi not luken out in
three months will be sent to the General Post-Office as
dead letters, vie:— .. . w > i
Mrs. Ann Muredy, 1
James Cogburn, 1
Eliza Becket, 1
Sylvanus \\ alker,
James M. Davis,
Hugh Price, 1
WILLIAM J. TARVIN, P M
Os letters remaining in the t'ost Office at Chciokee
Court-House, on the first dap of January which
iif not taken out in three months wit! be rwarded to .tic
! Ge«wo I Po-t Office, as dead tetters
Joseph C. Hunter, 1
John Martin. 1
Mr. Petit, for John Doyle I
Harbard Upchurch. 1
wjleiam ukisham. r m
Cherokee, [C. H.] Saturday, Jllarch 23, 1833.
NEW-YORK TYPE FOUNDRY.
Established in 1813.
THE Subscriber has completed a new edition of
bis booh of specimen, with which his customers, and
other Printers disposed to buy from him, may be
supplied ou application at his foundry, Nos. lb and
20, Augusta street, behind the City Hall- He would ■
remaik, for the information of those who have not
been in the habit of dealing with him, and because a
different practice has been extensively introduced,
that his Book'contains nothing but the actual produc
tions of his own Foundry, and presents a true speci
men of what will be furnished tt> orders. The as
sortment is very co.mp’ete, has been dclibcre.:3iy and
carefully, in twenty years, brought, to its present l
high state of perfection, and embraces a variety of
styles adopted to diffrerent tastes, and to the various
departments of Printing, Newspaper Book and Job,
highly finished, and cast of the most serviceable me
tal. Not to notice the varieties which are distin
guished by tbeir numbers in the Book, it contains
ROMAN <fc ITALIC 27 sizes, from Twelve-line
Pica to Pearl.
TWO-LINE and TITLE, 15 sizes, .Titto Line
Columbian to Agate.
SHADED, 13 sizes, Ten-line Pica, to Long
ITALIAN, 7 sizes, Sevemlinc Pica to Long
ANTIQUE, 17 sizes, Ten-line Pica to Nonpariel.
BLACK, 12 sizes, Four-line Pica to Minion.
OPEN BLACK, 5 sizes, Four-linn Pica to Great
SCRIPT, 2 sizes, Double Small Pice, and Great *
Besides Music, Back Slope, Ornamental Letters, I
' Lottery Figures, Piece Fractions, Superior Astrono-1
tnical, and other Signs, Space Rules, Brass Rules, !
Ornamental Dashes, Long Braces, more than 200
kinds of Flowers, and 1000 Cuts and ornaments for
Books. Newpapers aud Scientific works.
Orders tor any of these, and also for Presses. Chas
es, Composing Sticks. Cases. Furniture, Printing
Ink, or any thing required in the Printing business,
i will be executed on the most favorable terms, st with
the utmost promptitude, a large stack of the Foundry
articles being always on nand.
New-York, Jan. 28, 1832.
SPIRIT OF THE TIMES
LIFE IN NEW-YORK.
A Sporting Paper, on the plan of
BELL’S LIFE IN LONDON.
Enlarged to the largest class imperial, the only simi
lar publication in the United States.
Devoted to the TURF, the ANGLER, the
HUNTER ; Foreign and Domestic News, Literature,
Fashion, Taste, The Drama, Petic« Reports and
Scenes of Real Life.
Price three dollars, payable in advanc?, four dollars
if not paid within six months or five dolhrs h not paid
within the year.
Address, post-paid or left in the pod-office.
WILLIAM T. PORTER Ar Co.
Chatham square, Jlew-York.
AGENTS IN ALABAMA,
Huntsville, P. T. Posey.
Mobile, T. Sanford, esq.
Agents or others are allowed one pajcr gratis for
i five responsible subscribers; they may retain a com
; mission of twelve per cent. v. hen the noney is re
mitted iu advance. Agents, on these terms, will be
held responsible for every one for whon they may
i order our paper.
Address, post paid or left at the
W. T. PORTER & Co.
No. 58 Wall street, Nnv-York.
SATURDAY COURIER, ’
J family Newspaper, of the largest dass.
At only two dollars per annum, payable ii advance
Enlargement and Improvement.
The publishers of the Saturday Courier gratefully
i acknowledge the extensive and unexampled patronage
; which they have received. Scarcely eighteen months
I have passed since the commencement of tieir paper
! and the list of subscribers now exceeds elcvei thousand.
a fact which sufficiently attests the high standing which
the COURIER enjoys in public estimation.
The plan of the Saturday Courier is so comprehen
sive as to embrace every variety of topics vhich can
!be introduced into a public journal. Literature —
| Science—the Arts—Foreign and Domestic News —■
i Police Reports—Sporting Intelligence —a Register ot
! Passing Events—Commentaries on New Piidications
—Dramatic Criticisms, and other subjects, receive
constant and sedulous attention ; and the publishers
do not hesitate to assert that in the interest, novelty,
appropriateness, diversity and general excellence ot
its contents, the Courier may fairly claim precedence
over any similar publication.
The Literary Department of this Paper is supplied
by original contributions from the best and most dis
tinguished American writers ; and Selections carefully
; and judiciously made from the whole range ot English
1 periodical literature. \\ hatever can be obtained,
1 whether at home or abroad, calculated to amuse, in
terest or instruct, provided it be suitable, is procured
and published, without reference to expense or
In furnishing News, foreign or domestic, the pub
j Ushers of the Saturday Courier have very great ad
' vantages, and they confidently appeal to the past ex
perience of their patrons to sustain them in saying tha
: they have, generally, been, in this respect, in advance
■ of their weekly contemporaries.
The SATURDAY COURIER « the largest Paper
1 nnconncctid with politics,published in the L nited States
It Jias always been printed on a sheet of greater size
J and contained, by actual admeasurement, a larger
; amount ot reading matter than any other weekly
I journal of a purely miscellaneous character. Not-
I withstanding, this superiority, the publishers, anxious
( not merely to merit, but to insure a continuance and
I extension of their great patronage, determined to in
: crease the size and otherwise improve the Courier so
ns to make it beyond all question, the largest, cheap
eot and most desirable weekly paper In this country,
I The undersigned has located himself In Cam
i county, and will practice LAW in the several counties
’ of the Cherokee & r cuit. All Letters addressed to him
* at Two-Runs, will be promptly attended to.
‘ WILLIAM L MORGAN
, march ]G—m—C
K & & & « & JK
JR ?K is & Jit- JX JI; JI? JK j;< j;;- mz
At an examination for assault and battery in
Ann street in which the complainant had em
ployed “counsel learned in the law,” after a
j number of witnesses, had been called up to prove
the injury but without success, a hardy son of
Neptune was called to the stand. He was a j
fine modle for an artist, with a pair of whiskers |
provoking the admiration and envy of all the I
dandy amatures in attendance. His neat little j
i tarpauling, blue jacket, white trowsers, check j
shirt, and capacious bandanna loosly knotted j
on his neck, plainly said—there’s a Jacktar. I
The professional man, intending to impress
Jack with his relative dignity and humility, first
gave a loud “ahem,” —and then ordered him
“be good enough to relate to his Honor all you
know of this attack on a peaceable citizen.”
JacAr—Altack is it? Split me, if I’ve seen
any attack since John Bull showed his horns to
the crew of old Ironsides. ;
Lawyer— Did you witness the affair in Ann
Jack— Why, as to that, 1 was drifting along
to the Norrard, and the first I knewed, a sort of
a breeze sprung up among ’em : but who was
in the right, or who was in the wrong, was no
l concern of mine, you know. Fair play’s a jew- '
lel says I. Aye, aye, says Bill Backstay. So
1 1 did’nt go lor to put my spoon into another’s ■
1 tinpot you know. I’ve better manners ’an :
Lawyer— But you did see something. Wil! i
you tel! what you did see.
Jack— Why the sum an’ substance otj’c is
they just kicked up a small bit of a hash.
Lawyer— What do you mean by kicking up
1 a small hash.
Jack— Why a sort of a stew.
Lawyer— Well sir and what do you mean by
a stew ?
Jack— A stew ! “Jack gave his trowsers a
jerk, and turning to Bill whispered, my eyes,
what a flat!” Why a stew, ye see, is just a sort
o’scrimage like. Thai’s plain l*m sure. “Leer
ing at the amused spectators.”
Lawyer— Mr. Sailor man give me a direct
answer. Did you see Will Marlinspike strike j
Jack— Not I, on my davy.
Lawyer—~ Then you may go.
Jack went off in the enjoyment of what be
supposed to be a very rational conclusion—
“l’m blessed if that are land lubber ever smelt
Inattention to small matters bring with it of
ten a succession of losses. The following nar
rative by the celebrated Say in his “essay on
political economy,” illustrates this truth in a
verry satisfactory manner. “I remember,” says
this writer “When I was in the country, wit
nessing an instance of tho losses to which a
household is exposed by negligence. For want
of a latch of trilling value, the gate of the farm
yard which opened into the fields was left open.
Whoever went out pulled the gate after him ;
but as there was no means of shutting it, this
gate was always a jar. Many of the farm-vard
animals lia J been Oil tins account l ast.
“One day a fine young pig got out and
reached the neighboring wood. All were im
mediately in chase ot the animal. The gard
ener was the first one who got sight of it; and 1
he in jumping over a ditch to stop its further
passage, received a dangerous wound, which
confined him to his bed for a fortnight. The
cook found on her return from the pursuit, that.
line which she had left at the fire io dry, was 1
burnt ; and the dairy maid having left in a hur- j
ry the cow-stable without fastening the animals
in it, a cow in her absence broke the leg of a 1
colt which they were raising at the place. The (
■days lost by the gardner were worth twenty '
crowns , the line and colt were as valuable.—
Here then in a few minutes, lot want of a I ist- ( .
cuing which would cost a few cents, a loss ot 40 j
crowns was encountered by persons whoso duty t
' it was to exercise the most rigid economy, with- |
J out our taking into account the sufferings caus
, cd by the disease or tho uneasiness and other I
: inconveniences iu addition to the expense.”— j
\ .Egis. 1—
| JOHN WILKES.
“lie was conscious that nature had not iorin-
*cd him in her prodigality,” but he used to say
i that the handsomest man, could only be rated al
; a ibrtneigbt before him when courting the smiles!
of the ladies. H.s wil and humor were aumi
’ i ruble, and a strong proof ol lheir influence is, j
that they could triumph over the impression of
his person. These qualities, however, cannot
• throw a veil over the profligacy of ins life and
■ tho looseness of his morals.
J A first rate “Mississippi snag,” from Ken
> lucky, meeting a powdered Trench dandy in i
• the streets of New-Orleans, on horseback, as j
■ he passed the equestrian Monsieur near a pud- |
, die, the boatman made a sweeping bow, pulling j
ofi’liis l.ut at the same time and giving it a low j
swing, ai which the mettled steed, not fancying j
t such grace, took fright and left the Monsieur to ;
i make a pedestrian retreat out of the mire— 1
» With a national chaiacte;’.Stic of his urbane
1 country, he returned the salute but could not
' refrain from exclaiming sa;r°, you area . t’:e
I foe J—rd i'c’i’e.
Whole No. 6.
A HINT TO LONG-WINDED OIIATORff,
,1 |celebrated Dr. Whetherspoon tv as Fa.
Jbe habit of advising his pupils to this effect-*-*
m i e \ er nSe unt 'l y° u have something to say.
If M Con . cll “ ic as soon as you have done.’*
I. l t® raberS | < ; f | Con g rcss a »d of our state L*
k slature could be persuaded to attend to th«
recommendation, what a kaving of time an<
I ney would take place iu the United States,
! .. . SOFT LIPS.
I A lady of fashion inscribed ou a pane of glas»,
iat an inn, in Staines, England, “Doar Lord
j Dorrington » has the softest lips that over prea
i sed ihoso of beauty, 19 Foofe t coming into tbd
[ room, soon aftet, wrote underneath—
“ Then as like es two chips,
Are his head and his lips.”
Ltitract of a letter from Maj. Jack Downing
to the Editor of the Portland Courier, dated
Washington, February 1.
“My dear friend : This is nullification dav e
and I aint dead yet, and haint been shot at onca
to-day. f got up this morning as soou as it
was light, and went out and looked away tt>
South Carolina, and listened as hard as I cuuld
to see ii Fcould hear the guns crackin and iha>
cannons roarin. But it was all still as a mouse.
And I’ve been up to the Congress house fiva
or six times to-day, and listened and listened,
but all the firing I could hear Was inside the
Congress house itself, where the members wera
shooting their speeches at each other. I had
my company all ready this morning with their
dinners in their napsacks, to start as quick aa
we heard a single gun. We shant go until wa
hear something from these nullifiers, for tha
President says he aint agoing to begin the scrap®
but if the nullifiers begin it, then the hardest
must fend off.”
It is a fact highly honorable to the
that in the present Legislature there ar" nirte.
printers. Another fact may as well be men
tioned, while we are upon this subject, showing
that in this happy land of republican institutions,
the way to honor and distinction is open to all
j denominations and grades of citizehSj who
choose to practice virtue and perseverence. A
member of the late eiectorial college informed
' us, that upon going into the senate chamber,
whilst that body was in session, lie was both sur
prised and pleased to find three gentlemen who
had served as apprentices under him occupying
seats as senators.
While Franklin, the printer, was attibassadoi
■ to the English court, a lady who was about bo
1 ing presented to the king, noticed his excelled
-1 cy’s plain appearance, and enquired who ho
> was. “That madam,” answered the gentleman
■ upon whose arm she was leaning, is Dr. Benjak
1 mine Franklin, tho Ambassador from
! No r!‘ A stM«t ladyi
I tieaveu’s sake,” wliisparod
I llio beiitleman “lie is '.he man that boules uy
• thunder and lightning.”
j orv - .mm
SEEING IT IS YOU:
At a time w hen knee-buckles were in fashion,
Tom Hobbs, being then a youngster, called
upon a shopkeeper to purchase a pair.
How much for these buckles? said Tom lay
ing his hand upon a pair.
That pair, said the shopkeeper, is wottb
three dollars-but seeing it is you, you shall havb
them for two.
Seeing it is me ! said Tom, with a queer grin,
why, where under the canopy did you ever see
me before ?
Oh I am sure I have seen you, but where, T
Well, and I cant recollect where I have seoft
you; said Tom, but seeing it is you, I belief
! wont buy that pair of buckles.
So saying, Tom left the shopkeeper wondf?l>
ing what sort of a character it was with whicjj
he Lad to do.
L little Miss about fourteen years of ag6 at*
tended a writing school, and had made considk*
crable proficiency in her chirograpby. Th®
master set her copies alphabetical, and after fin
ishing the word Union which was given her,
she artlessly locked up in the face of the teach
er and inquired if lie did not think she would bb
able to make a pretty good Union in the courSa
of a couple of years ? “I rather imagine you
will,” was the reply.
A ship is not so long a rigging, as a -young*
girl is in trimming herself against the arrival of
a sweetheart. No painter’s shop, no flowed
modow, no graceful aspect in the storehouse of
nature, is comparable to a noviseta, or V enefi
an virgin, who is dressing for a husband, birr*
; - 671 «
Jolmnv, whrre’. »'■« »«
eastern shoreman, as l.« before the look*
in<T--lass d'jlv prepared for tho operation cf
I'iavhi Why daddy I’ve jist done opening*
■ 'ers with it- ' Well tarnation take the boy,
run arid rub it on a brick bat ; and by gosh if
ever you du tho lika egr-in, it you eliaat grind