Digital Library of Georgia Logo

The federal union. (Milledgeville, Ga.) 1830-1861, April 08, 1836, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page.

» Uve 5J Hat ica- inn, V. ill iom but the and r. 1 to Vll- iir,g my itK « Of OT- ird- tap. D- ike XL’ bis k fup lift VI—MIOE 410 MIIXEBGEVIhLE, (OA.) FRIO.W, APRIL 8, 1838. EDITED BY J0 ;3S A. C5TT5BBE51T, Stale-Printer. . ,« 1. nu: ii3hc i every Friday at THREE DOLLAR r 'S' vim *, or FOUR, if not paid before the end rf y, ■ w r« ! " II# ' : V» is on Wayne street, oppoatta the .state But. I m. f '' '.pi jqMF.NTS p'llillshed at the usual rates. I* iijon hi- the ciorks of the Courts of Old inary tha I 5 "‘i'l !..<•: -tide for '.etters of Administration.must he I '•.,. i' Administr&tere fer Debtor* and c-redt. I' 1 . -ri»y ' .| u ,i i-ctoinis, muat be published SIX WEEKS. ’r r .':'.Tt.v i". ■:<■> itors -ind Administrators must l-e au. ■,v I v (VaV8 before the day of sale. | y .:riiperiy (etrept nezroesj of 'estate and Inles- 1 -atur .util Administrators, must be advertised Executors, Administrators and Guardians to the inii' ; v for 'cave to sell Lanl. must lie iiubiisiied FOCK ,.. Executors and Administrators for Letters Dismis- . , luiiiliihed SIX MONTHS. " Perei-iejure of Mortaaseson real estate must he 1 [month for FOUR MONTHS -s' I'e ‘IV Executors. Administrators and Guardians, 1 ,.',t SIXTY DAYS before the day of sale. Thmm r ,- mole at the courtdmusc lr.or between the hours of to ...., :;„.i t in the ifternoon. No saie from day to day is - so expressed In the adveitiscment. , ... t of Ordinary, (accompanied noth a copy of tin* U'ceinent) to mike titles to land, must be advertised l .sales under cx'ecuUons regularly-^f^ocaHons l'HUVI'Y DaVs—under il.Oi.itagt <• .(>< UitOIIS, [WHOLE NOIBEU 30i rrow I-habit accordingly; nnd therefore you should otm arid forty (i .a (Mils Forty acres of land in Cherokee, and lotic hundred anil 1 no «l two ami a half acres of oak and hickory ninety acresof pine land h Irtxin countv—levictl on as the “Id five acres d o'i l "n n y, | m l “"T T'“‘ 1°"' ll "" dr, ' d : P r »P^'y <‘f Henry Barnwell, lax tine (if.y-six cunls. and fixe at res of pine land, in lrwm and Larlv comities— Three hundred and iw.-nty acres of s cond quality land, •hr :id.m “ ' h ;; p v T r,y - ° ^ ** , »»*> <v *y ,,r ,h, r ,i q ,j ly ^ /„ ijnSuSS 'l hrcc'Inmd 'i T-i ‘ V i' X ' I " lS I 1,' L i i r ! counti -s—levied on ax the property of llenry Buchanan, tax Ihree hundred acres of oak and hickory land, of second j duo ninety-three cents cjtiality, in Jell .'son county—levied on as the property of Henry Raiford; tax due nine dollars and sixty-two and a half cents. February 26. 1830. UiCUARD T. LINGO, la.c-cM •dor. Two hundred and forty-six acres of land in Cherokee— tive of memory, has also taken away the desire levied on as the properly of th j estate of Jamtjs Buchanan, tax due twenty-seven cents 1 he above naned il fhniters will have an opportunity of Wing 'heir taxes, including costs, by calling at the office of the Fedeai. Inion. “ K. T. LINGO, tax-collector Forty acres ot land in Cherokee, and txvo hundred two and a half acres of land in L -e county—levied on as the pro perty of John Vannordeit, tax due thirty-seven cents. One hundred and sixiy acresof land in Cherokee—levied on as the property of .Mary Leillx-ttr-r, tax due one dollar and eighteen cents, arid twenty cenis as executor of Benjamin give s:iclt«r, and her clot!tos warmth: she obtains j main on the top are removed. The white arr the primary bandits of the chief necessaries.— ! root, which, from its specific gravity, is foi Stie :ias a s.) to reflect tlint in the course ol nu- j at the bottom, 4scolleen d, and repeatedly heat- * after pulling thetrigger; for, to ascertain where turc, she should not, at her time ol life, expect j ed with fresh water, until it becomes perfect- i the fault lies, is half to remove it: whereas, the t'ie same enjoyments as the young and gay.— ; ly pure and white, of a granular, glistening, unconscious perseverance in a bad habit fixes I liese enjoyments she tn some measure had crys'aline appearance. 1 am inclined to think ! it more and more, so as lastingly to preclude t hat, w hen thus prepared, it is very nearly, if j success. The sudden removal qf a gun from not quite equal to the Bermuda arrow root, not the shoulder, alter firing, causes many a miss, only as a starch, but also as an article of diet. and is a habit producing unsteadiness; practise And here 1 may ns well mention the circum- this alone, and for several days, stances attending the murder of Mr. Cooley’s Having become tolerably expert in this mode family, as they arc calcuiaied to illustrate the ; ofdnccting your gun to any object as intended, treachery of the Indian character, lie had (and why not? since the fly-fisher can throw a when she was herseif young, and now they must be resigned to others. But nature, in put- tiug those enjoyments into the remote perspec- for them. The old never wish to he again young, for they do not feel within them that which makes youth happy—keen sensations and active faculties. To many, heretofore, of resided among JASPIJU TAX COLLECTOR MALE.—On l^ r ' w '."’ ,he Thr«c hundred acres of second quality land in Jones county, adjoining Gordon, on F. creek—levied on as the pro- r order of Court, the day of -=ale. a t verti , jrswill be j'«attended to ; tellers directed to this . mii;,. them to mention ’S—Sales of perishable property mr- '.■rtised, gene rally, TEN DAYS before will be punctuail. Mtire. or (lie Editors must Lie jiost '->(K)LV SMHSilFe'-S SALE. —Ojj, firs! fci, lj, ,IIV i’ll Slav next, will, within ihc legal hours, hi* 4for** til* court-house door in the town of Drayton, ^mof’ia.ukn'im^r fortv-one in the third district of DooL , .['v-Llcti 'd on as tl»e property of Isaac Motley, to sati.-fv I, from a justices’ court of Gieene county, in fa- 1 ! ' j lf( \ M il h i): levy made and returned to me by a . February 13, 1836. WARREN STOKES, >herif. \1-II .11 til fir sold at lltr MW tun- nn'l place, . . :'j- | ,1,|, tmtnher one hundred seventy-thre. d\,|i 'i-idci of Doolvcounty—levied on as ih property of j11“ \j, !ux , to satisfy an execution issu'd I min a josiiicV J'i>, , t Vo'ioty, in favor of Joshua Carpenter: pro- l’[;.’ ‘,'p.d out by Clayton Brndstraw. February 29,1836. per.j pamt-oou y y WARREN STOKES, sheriff. tor uf Ulr.tal) in Hi.-* m hours, ho sold, before ihe court house door in ih.* tovvji of Monti cello, Jasper county .the loi lowing property, or so much thereof as will satisfy the tax due thereon and cost. Two hundred two and a half acres of third quality land in jasper county, adjoining Taylor, on Oiikinuigee river levied on as tic property ot . Burdin, tax du twcniy cents. Three honor d and fifty-lour ucres of second ami thiec hundred anil fifty fm- acresof third rptoliiy land in Jasper coun'y, adjoining W ynhush, on th*' Oakmulgee river—levied on as the property of William W. Smith, lax due one dollar and thirty-one cent*. Foriy acres of third quality land, in tlm twenty first dis trict, second section ot f-'c-rokt e—levied on as the properly of William Williams, tax due twenty-four cents. Fifty acres of first quality land, number one hundred and fiiiy two in th • fiiicciuh district of Lee county—levied on as the property of William Smith, tax due thirty-seven and a half cents. One hundred and sixty acres of third quality land in Cherokee—levied on as the property of George Adams, tax due for 1833 and 13.3-J, fifty-seven cents. i’wo hundred two and a half acres of second quality land Carroll comity and two hundred and fitly acres of second quality 'and in Habersham county—levied on as the proper ty of i humus Wash-tin, tax due ninety-six cents. One hundred and two a"rcs of land in Jasper county, ad joining Pinuell, ort the Oaktu llge - river—l.-vi. d on as ilia property of Stephen J. -Miilp , tax due thirty-one cents. Forty acres of land in Cherokee—levied on as the proper ty of Thomas P. Webb, tax du" twenty Iburcenis. Two hundred two and a half acres of land in Jasper county, adjoining Chapman on th Oakmolg e river—levied pu as the property of Chesf-y Hay, tax due sixty-eight cents. Two hundred two and a half acres of second quality land in Carroll county—levied on as the property of Isaac Morgan, tax due sixty-eight cents. One hundred and on - acres of land in Jasper county, ad- r^n wrEL MUEItlFF’S SALE.—On the first *' j .j , ;.,y jo May next, will, within ihc legal hours, be k j'.if the court house door in the town of Swairisho- r ; . 1 anIntel's of land, lying on the waters of , i, ;■ river, containing two lmq^lred acres more or j... iviienuu Joliil Scull formerly lived, and whereon Km ion u, a mr.v lives—levied on ns ihe property of John Scott, inny one fi fa in favor of W illiain Bos hup and others: joining Cheek, on Falling creek—levied on as the property of pro ierty pointed out by plaintiff: levy made and returned to John A M Key, tax due thirty-one cents. •Il • iiv a constable. One hundred and sixty acres of second and one hundred 0-i'e tract of land containing seven hundred and fifty and sixty acres of third quality land in Ch rokee—levied on r r ' mure or less, lying on the waters of Ogocchee river, as the property of Aaron White, tax due s -venty five cents. ■iJi null" lands of J unes Oglcsbey—levied on as the proper- Two hundred two and a half acres of first quality land in :, of Flirt icy V) ', to satisfy sundry fi fas in favor of llenry Jasper county,adjoining MVlendon, on the Oakmulgee river j;u,ilcn and others'. i —levied on as the property of the estate of Solomon Wal- O.i - -urn l i’.iare--l"Vicd on as the property of John C. i drep, tax due two dollars and thirty cents. Two hundred two and a half acres of pine land in Lee p-rtv of the eslat" of Silas Lcdh.-tt' r,tux due three dollars. .One hundred and sixty acres of land, if! the tvvclvlh dis trict, second section of Cherokee—levied on as the property of John B. Swanson, tax due thirty-seven cents. February 13, 183d. C. VV . C, WRIGHT, tax-colteclor, J. C. POLTia. From Ike Orienticl Ilcrdld. STANZAS. l’alc lovely lamp, that lights my midnight gloom, How w Iconic isthj feeble raj t.. m- ! IIov\ sivot the silence of I ills lonely room, That speaks me severed from society,— Save the deep thoughts that in my soul have birth, That ne’er companion'd other breast on earth. The solitarj' gladness of my soul 1 would no; part with tor the loudest lays 1 hilt through the muwded haunts of fucliion roll, W bile beam ten thousand lamps in golden blaze; More sweet il.-, feelings, and more fbimed to bless, 'i ban all that glare ot fancied happiness. .’Tis gladness, though thi world might diflerent deem, ’ 1 is gladness when 1 sited this secrcct tear; Tin re glows within my soul some beauteous dream, Or thought, or feeling, to the bosom near;— Or nvinory of scenes now fl d—what though forever? | 'J he joy i ii—y gave will have the fancy never. llail, midnight solitude! i hen, ever hail! liuil to thee us the fountain m the waste! W hose waters of refreshing never fail, Nor ever weary the delightful taste. Oh, wheuso 1 Yr, the day’s tong toiling close, I’ll seek hut this sweet source of cauu repose. And there 1 glad will sit, thy moon above Thy stars soft beaming, and thy gilt s around, Sweeter than sighs of friendship nr of love, ’That oft, lull olt, the trusting bosom wound. Oh, I will ne’er ask converse with my kind, V» bile thus thou blessesl ntv secluded mind! Iter. Again, it must be remembered that early habits have at once inured her to the want of many comforts, and.rendered her ignorant ot their existence. Were a person who had once known affluence and comfort reduced to her cou- ditiun, every new circumstance would be con- trusted wiih too old, and all its .bitterness would them well lor many years, spoke her deficiencies indifference kindly reconciles j thuir language we!!, and treated them with uniform kindness and hospitality. Indeed, such was his friendship for them, that ho named his sons after two of their chiefs. Standing in this relation, and confiding in their profession of lly with certainty and a coachman, with the lash of his whip, can cut a fly off his horse’s car, yet neither look at the tool they use, hut at the object to which it is projected:) ask some friend or-intelligent servant to stand before you, m or. Jer to watch vour eyes, whilst, additionally to friendship, Svhich had led him into a fatal sccuri- *vour bringing your gun up at the object, you ty, he left his home lor a few days, and return, i now pull off the luck, (always with a snapper) ed to find il desolate. His wife and children let him tell you whether or not you have “biink- be felt. The most of tliose who speculate upon j had been murdered, and the smouldering ruins ed,” (that is, shut your eyes for an instant.) the state of the poor, judge of it with a regard I of his house lay before him. It is a remarkable yourself taking notice whether you have dis- to what they would themselves feel if it were j fact, that tlie villains who did tin's deed had not turbed your aim by pulling the lock off, or oth- unexpectediy to become their own lot. It is no | the hardihood to scalp the poor wife and her erwise; this course pursued for a while, in order doubt sufficiently miserable in many instances; three innocent children. Was it the rccollec- to increase your steadiness still more, uow place but it is nevertheless a very different thing in | tion of former friendship that indeed them thus a flint into the cock, and give your gun to the the eyes of the poor, from what it is in those of to spare? Or were they conscious that their ; bye-stander, every time, to cock it for you, and the rich. j own savage colleagues would have blushed for to introduce some priming into the pun, occa. And different as the beauty and the beggar 1 the chivalry of those warriors who could find sionallv, and without allowing you to he aware may seem in every external circumstance, in no work more becoming their tomahawks and of it. The flash, nay even the sparks alone, how much are they similar! Gay and radiant ! scalping knives than the cruel butchery of wo- which, without priming, fly from the hammer, as that youthful figure may appear—however men and children? The unfortunate school- will make you blink again, if you have even nob!£ that face, however delicate, elevated and master shared a different fate; to him they owed acquired the steadiness of keeping your eyelids unmoved when the cock had a snapper; you will also “bob,” and you will have occasion for ail your patient perseverance, to acquire the habit of unflinchingly looking at the flash of your lock, wherefore, a detonator is not souse- refined—what is it but the same frame as that no obligation of friendship; he was a man, and, of the beggar, at a different stage of existence? —Those eyes that seemed fenced with their own lightnings, could not a moment dim them? —those cheeks, tinted with the loveliest of the as such, capable of resistance, his scalp was, therefore, torn from him, and borne off as a testimony of their cruel and savage triumph. It should bo borne in mind that, in their de hues of the earth, could not a moment pale them? ; vasfation of his other properly, .Mr. Cooley’s fid; you will bo amply rewarded for ail this that, step, proud and gentle as the fawn’s, could manufactory was spared. This, no doubt, will trouble, if jou pursue this course with real do not a moment render it lame and halt as that of | be serviceable to them hereafter in preparing termination, bo it even for sometime, whereup. the aged cripple, or lay il in everlasting torpor? j their food. I have no pretensions of being a 0:1 }' 0!l may go through the same course, but at To every one of the natural ordinances, which ! military man, but it appears to me that it would a moving object, sucli as a largo potato, ora have inflicted phj’sicu! misery upon the poor J be well to place a sufficient body of troops be- 1 turnip suspended from a high point in a garden mendicant, this splendid form is also liable, and tween Cape Sable and New River, to cut off the ! or yard; and by placing yourself either behind county—levied on as tli<* projierty of John Waits, (or Wats) tax due thirty-three cents. One hundred and sixty acres of second quality land in Cherokee—levied on as the properly of George W. Jones, tax due fifty-five cents. Two hundred two and n half acres of second quality land in Jasper comity, adjoining M‘Michael, on Wise’s creek— levied on as the prop Tty of Daniel Miller, tax due sixty-three cents. Forty acres of land in Cherokee—levied on as the proper ty of Putnam Adams, tax due uventy-tonr cents. Foity acres of second quality land in Cherokee—levied on as the property of Ahiia> loch Youngblood, tax due tiventy- tiine cents. Three hundred and ten acres of second quality land in Jnsp-- r county, adjoining Towns, on F creek, and loriy acres JlisCJLLLAAEUlH. From Chambers’ Kdinimrgh Journal. THK BISAUTY AND THE BEGGAR. Not long since, in passing through one of our principal squares, 1 observed an elegantly dress ed youtig lady, ol the finest form and features, descend front a carriage, in order to enter a ty and s ation can make, could take it upon him fashionable merchant's shop. As site stepped t<> predict that lliesc advantages shall long like a queen across tile pavement, an infirm old i remain with their present possessor? Take the beggar, whose figure denoted almost the last commencement of the beggar’s existence, and i In an instant the Indians were on their feet: but . object pass of land in Cobh county—lwied on as the property of Jacob stage ot wictolndiii-ss, coui tesyed to her for an the termination ol the beauty s, and perhaps the | a whoop from John soon brought them down j All tins i am aware will be rediculed by some, M'Clendon. tax due three dollars and fifty-four < cuts alms. The noble-looking beauty passed on, j difference will not be found very great. Nor j upon their haunches. Wc went up, and seated perhaps by many, but which you need not mind, htmdred “wulind a'half^iicrcJof'i'ine'landconniV—- w ' t!,out noticing the petuiouer, who slowly can any carefulness, any labor, any exertion of j ourselves around the fire. | since you must recollect that l followed that levied on as the property of Thomas M. Turner, tax due turned away with t'ae patient and unnfiended look ■ cultivated intellect, ensure to her who is, for the ! Tiicv at first seemed to take no notice of me, j course to make some very steady game shoots, one dollar and ninety.eight cents; and as agent for Elizabeth which the habit of suffering and denial usually j present, tlie most endowed with the gifts of na- ; as they sat on the opposite side of the fire, their ! nay, even to break off bad and sadly fixed hab. give, and pursued her halting and toilsome walk, j ture and fortune, that one of these shall he hers ! dusky faces partly obscured by the current of its, some old shoots, such as never before could Though my eye did u< »t rest above a moment for one day more, or that she shall herself con. j smoke. Occasionally they eyed me sulkily and discover what caused their falling offin shooting, on this little scene, the contrast of the two fi. j tinue, for that little space of time, to be at all. j by stealth. A few words, chiefly monosyllables, . You may also remember that I not only sus. gur^s struck rue forcibly, and I could not help t Touched by the instability of mortal affairs, ! passed between them and John, hut they did not I pended small garden pots by cords, that had frump, to sali-ty n li fa issued from the superior court for c.M. .March 12, 1836. _ JOHN OVERSTREET, then/. a 5f ! \ K V SHERIFF’S SALE. On the first Tuesday in May n> xt, will, within the lrgal hours, iie><>ld, More the court-house door in the town of M‘Don- ough. Henry county, (Hip lot of land,number one hundred and twrnty-two ill Ihe el Vottth district of llenry county—levied onus the pro- p -riv ol Solomon Groo", to satisfy a fi fa in favor of i’, tt’iley fc Co. March 1, 18%. WILLIS FIJLLILOVE, depute sheriff rgpWlCMJS SHERIFF’S SALE. °n 'he first G Tuesday in May next, will, within the legal hours. !><* sold, before Ihe court-house door in the town of Marion, Twiggs county, ... Fifiv acre*-of pine land more or 1 ss. lying in the north fj,t corner of lot number one hundred and three, in tho twenty-seventh district of originally Wilkinson hot now Twiggs county—levied on ns lire property of William Stan- f, r ,|. to satisfy on« 6 fir in fivorof illinm Daniel, property pointed out by Eph-nim Ellis: l"vv made and returned to me hy a ro tatable. March 23, 1836 • ID JAMES IIXMMQCK, deputy sheriff, X117 \8!HNGT031 SHERIFF’S SALE.—On the first Tuesday in May next, will, within 'he le gal hours, he sold, before the court-house door in ihe town of Sandersville, Washington county. Three hundred nercs of pine land more or less, on the w i'Tsof Williamson’s swamp, adjoining William Tanner nod others—levied on as ihe properly of Jonathan Cordery, lo satisfy sundry fi fas in favor of 1-ewis F Harris, liearer, vs. John Cordery and Jonathan Cordery: levied on and re lumed to me hv a eonstahle. Two hundred acres of land more or less, adjoining E. Brown and others—levied on as the property «*f Benjamin Barwii k. to satisfy a fi fit in favor of John Wicker, vs. said Berwick: levied on and returned to me hv a constable. SHERROD SESSIONS, deputy sherif. March 19,1836. A/so, will he soil at the same time and place.. Three hundred acres of land more or less, adjoining Jessee Harrell and others—levied unas ilia property af Edward M'Daniel, to satisfy sundry fi fas in favor ot l>ewis F. Harris n il nth *rs, vs. said M'Daniel: property pointed out hv said M'Daniel: levy made nnd returned to m" hy a constable. , SHERROD SESSIONS, deputy sheriff. March 30, 1836. : B VLDWIN TAX COLLECTOR’S SALE.- 0,1 ihe first Tuesday in May next, will, vwihin the leal hours, be sold, before the coiirl-honse door in the town ofMilledgevillo, Baldwin county, the following property, or so much thereof as will satisfy the taxes sexerahy duo, and cost. Tuo hundred tivo and a half acres of pine land win county, and two hundred and fifty acres of pine Early county—levied on as the properly of Joint • ,, - u . , - . , , l x due one dollar and sim-five cents. ! m Jasper county, adjoining Robinson, on M. creek—levied on . and a despairing resignation to every COtltumC Two hundred acres of oak and hickory land, of second as the property of Simeon Hammei. tax due forty-five cents, j j sorr c\v" Tile one probabiv WCIlt quality in Cherokee county—levied on as the properly of Forty acres of land in Cobb county—levied oil as the J ovetj sirruw. | tu wuij v.en M:!cs Roberson- tax duu two dollars and eighteen and three ! property of William W. Gardener, tax due tvventy-fimr cents, home to a splendid mansion, in winch she could fourth cents > h |11 "* r '*d “"3 ■eventy-five acres of secondI quality j command, from obsequious menials, every luxu- of many of them il may ere long be the victim By the same it is supported—by the same dis- tempers ii maybe blasted. Leave out of view but that thin exterior membrane in which beau ty lesides, and there is one fell malady which might extinguish even this grand point of dif- j of partridges, and each one will have to he hunted up separately, which will be an inter- minabio task. ! ferenee—the one possesses no native qualify in which the other is deficient, pr for which she | can claim exemption from the slightest visita tion of ill to which the other is exposed. And who, under the strongest impressions that beau- supplies of the Indians from that quarter, and this pendulum-like swing, or athwart it, orob- to prevent them from escaping into the ever- | liquely, so you may practise as il shooting at glades, from whence they may readily pass lo different sorts or flights increasing, as you feel the Florida Keys. If they once cut down into confident, the velocity of the swing, or reinov- the everglades, they will scatter like a covey i"g to a greater distance from it, but always carefully observing il’, on pulling the trigger, you have swerved from your first aim, and to correct your had habits according to persever ing observation. You may learn even to take snap siiot aim, by allowing the swinging to lake Towards night we came up wiih several I dian hunters, who were lying around their fire. Wo went ashore, with the determination of join- place behind some objects that obstruct your ing them. On our approach, a dog sprung out, | view ol it, excepting only at the gaps so con- and uttered a noise between a yell and a bark, j trived, and which ought to be large enough to which echoed and re-echoed through the woods, give yoj fair time when you see the swinging S. Turner, lax due ouedollar and twenty eeaia. One hundred and sixty aeres of third quality land in Walker county—levii d on as the property of Alexander liar- den, tax due eighty rents. Forty acres of land in Cobh county—levied on as tho properiyof II. Marks, lax due twenlv-four cents. Forty acres of land in Cherokee county—levied on as the properly of JanKs T Tucker, tax due twenty-four cents. One hundred and fortv-five acres of third quality land in Early county—levied on as : lie* properly of Walter II. Mitch ell, tax due ninety-five cents. One hundred and silly acres of land in Chorokce—levied on as the property of William P. Beasley, tax due two dol lars and sixty-eight rents. Forty seres of (and in Cherokee—levied on as the property i , , .. r , , . .- . , , , . ... . . of Henry Darnall, tax due twenty-four cents. anti was likely lo obtain for her a place in lire ; me mendicant has closed her earthly woes; but Forty acres of land in Cherokee—levied on as the proper-! even more elevated than that in which site had \ > l ' s also possible that another week may see ty 1'hgMy afriof llilcl 'in CM^nd'^uuired two ! hitherto existed, while, it, the other, the external j her (if life be wealth) in a condition beyond and a half acres of pine lam! in Pulaski county—levied on hgure. bowed down by age, disease and appa- | conception, poorer than any ever experienced as the property of Enoch Trice, tax duct wenty-one cents. rently natural decrepitude, clothed in lags, ' by the beggar—prostrated in that dust which and unpleasmg lo all who looked on it, was on- j the beggar is still allowed to tread—a worm ly a source of pain and humiliation, inspiring I beneath the foot of heron whom she will now following it out into all the circumstances in | seers have thought they saw beneath the splen- enter into any lengthy conversation^ A silence \ small sticks, (“toggles,” as sailors call them.) which the beauty and tho beggar might be sup. j dor of such forms, the presage of early misery • of some minutes having elapsed, which induced j at the ends, and which were passed through the posed to differ. land death; but the very impossibilty of thus t me to believe that I was not a welcome guest, I holes of the pot, to swing them from a First, there was the delightful conciousness j anticipating fate, is the true humiliation ofhu- j concluded that something must he done to con- great height, whilst another thin string reached in the one, of possessing a person which pr-*-j man greatness. It may be the fortune of this ciliate. ^therefore told John to inform them to a distant servant, .who caused the swing lo cured a perpetual incense of praise and homage, i elegant form to flourish for many years after ; that I had something to eat, and some lire water, have sudden breaks and changes, such as made and that wo must be good friends. Tins infor- it as difficult as to shoot at snipes, and birds mation acted upou them like a charm. They • playing similar vagaries, and as this practice began to sntiffilie uir like a parcel of hungry ; took place with loaded guns, that we used to dogs, became more sociable and conciliatory, ! count how many pellets each garden pot had brought out some fresh venison, which’ they been struck by, these having been coloured for placed over the coals to broil, having first run such ends, and the marks being painted over a stick through it. To keep my word, 1 pro- after every fire, similarly to the artificial birds duced my cold bam and biscuit, and gave each of my velocity machine here, and which some Such are the communities of destiny which j (they wore in number three) about a gill ofgin; : of the best sho!s, who first inspecled it will) it may be legitimate to trace on earth. Beyond tho instantaneous effect of which astonished and smiles, soon found to give them, aud very unex- this lower sphere I do not look, not only be- alarmed me. It was almost miraculous; from i pectedly, a heavy task; one, they liberally ac- nection with those pure and lofty feelings which, j cause it were presumptuous to do so, but bo- j being silent and demure, they became talkative ! knowledged afterwards, us deserving praise in- however apt to-be tainted with fastidiousness and cause earth’s accidents must there be nothing. I and forward. They insisted upon having more ! stead of ridicule, for they were not aware that pride, are, after till the most enviable result of Earth, however, may have its angels as was as i whiskey, and endeavored to possess themselves several papers had been well received, which ’ j Eighty acres of land in Cherokee, and two hundred two a perfect exemption from ignoble cares; while I heaven: and in the language of compliment, i of the b«)ttlu by force, and 1 was obliged to con- many years befuie 1 had written, and which ap- in Bald- ami a half acres of land in Carroll county levied on as j fi { j le 0! | lf > r could only be, at the lw*st, a j sued) an epithet might have been bestowed upon ecu! it. Thov wore now unable to repress neared in different periodicals, upon this kind of Fuller-I Twohundred two and a half acresof third quality land mortification of all sense ol personal dignity,: tno lovely being who snared m calling lorlh their flow ol spirits, and began lo sing and dance, imitation into game shooting; open to this rc- One hundred and sixty acres of land in the twenty-seventh district, third section of ('heroket—!e\ied on os the proper ty of llenry T. Smart, tax due thirty-seven cents. Forty nr res of land in Cherokee—levied on as the property of James M. Gregory, tax due twenty-four ms. F Tty acresof first quality land and one hundred and fifty two acresof second quality land, and two hundred two anil a half acres of third quality land in Troup and Merrivvether counties—levied on as the property of George Jordan, tax due ninety cents. Two hundred two and a hall acres of third quality land in Jasper county,adjoining Head on W. creek—levied on as the property of Morgan Coals, tax due forty three cents m> other hope in her who dragged it along, 'ban that of its being soon shovelled into some mean but not unwelcome grave. In one par ty, there was the elevating sense of high con- hardly deign to look. )p rty vr« »f U1IOIU V*. »« —-1 — - I ,p centu. j . * Three hundred and twenty acres of onk and hickory land, | in Lee of second quality, in Murray county, and eighty acres ol ; tax due forty-two cents, uuk nnd hickory land, of third quality, in Cherokee county ; J r* I _ _ . 1 ...n. Inv , hundred two and a half acres ol third quality land of triumph and pleasure county levied on as the property of T. J. Lucas, ; ^ woulc | be as to win loriy-t wo cents. 1 7 Three hundred and sixty acresof land in Cherokee—levied the deliberations of the what newor revived splen dor she should adorn herself with—what robe these remarks. She wanted the most necessa- i and to make most horrid faces, thrusting their ! mark, however, that something important is still ry of all the elements of this character; she j tongues out of their mouths, and rolling their | left to be accomplished, 1 mean the overcoming wanted chanty. The bestowal of the merest-t eyes in every direction. As thev idled, and : of the surprise which all young sportsmen feel m to, nay, one kind and compassionate glance, ; danced, and yelled around the fire, throwing at first at the rising of game; as also the sup- ho stood before her into the most ludicrous attitudes, they resembled j pressing of the anxiety and flurry occasioned contrast, would have a parcel of infernal spirits, or tho furies. This , by tho desire of securing it; not forgetting the title. But the eye i sport they continued until perfectly exhausted, • perplexing influence of the novelty of their heaven meet tho earth in j when, one hy one, they sank upon the ground, situation; hut as my beginning will have taught ly one clod pass a- J and fell into n sleep. I p'aced my buffalo skin them perseverance and self-possession—ns they forfeited for a farthing. ' on the opposite side of the fire, covered my will have found that even greater difficulties head with a cloak, aud sleptsour.dly until morn- I have yielded to such—they will readily resort i ing. The Indians were up betimes; thev rose to the same determination, and its supporting from their lairs, shook themselves, kindled upthc j measures, which subdued former difficulties; Brown; ax duMont? dollar and seventy-five rents 0:ib hundred and s-ixlv acres of oaK and hickory land, of second quality, in Cherokee county—levied onus the pro perty of Wesley Stone; tax due two dollars and five cenis. Fortv acres of oak and hickory land, of second quality, in Cherokee county—levied on as the property ol James D .yle; tax due two dollars aud forty-three and threc-fourih Forty acres of onk and hickory land, of second quality, in Chi*r„kee county—levied on as the property ol Gideon Anderson; tax duo uno dollar and seventy-one cents. One hundred and twenty acres, being three separate forty acre lots, of oak and hickory land, of second quality, in Cherokee county—levied on as the property ol fountain S. Blakey; tux due one dollar and ninety-three cents. Do. hundred and sixty acresof oak and hickory land, of .'.m i quality, in Cherokee county—levied on as the propel- 'y »f G,„i g . Jon s; tax dm-two dollars and five cents. Two bundled two and a half acres of nine land, in tal- l‘-)l county—levied on ss the property ol Lojusa Hamilton Green; tax due one dollar and forty one and three-lourtn ceiiUj. ' l oriy oerrs of oak and hickory land, of sac.ond qinli'y, in Cherokee eouniy—levied on as the property of lrwm near- ey; tax due one dollar and soveniy-ono rents. . Two hundred two nnd a half acres of pine land, in -Her- Nw ih - r county—levied on as the properly ol Henry lirown, tax .In* three dollars and seventy-eight cents. , Five lots of land, each containing two hundred two anti a half acres, oak and hiekorv,of third quality, in Habersham county, I,mg lots number eight v-three. eighty-mnp, ana tor- *y. in the fourth district of said county; lot number one hundred and fifty-two, in the third district ol said county, and lot number twenty-two in the sixth district of saniconn- *.v; also two hundred two and a half acres of oak and lucko- r >’ land, in Rabun county, being lot number twenty-six in tho second district; also lot number forty, it) ihe seventh <11*1 rict of Carrol county, oak and hickory land, ol third quality, containing two hundred two and a hall acres; also n «mix-r two hundred and s *v. nty-s -von, in the sixth district, an 'J number thirty nine, in the fourth district, of Carrol Po "nt>, of pi„e loud, each lot containing two hundred two aud a half acres; two hundred two and a hall acres ot qak anil hickory land, of second quality, in Troup county, Ix-ing iot nmnbsr two hundred and fifty-three in the totnjh district, two hundred two and a half ucres of oak and liickory land, at third quality,in Muscogee county, being lot number two ‘t'-iii-lred ana thirteen in tho fjuYXccntli district; and an un seven cents. Two hundred two and a halfncr. sof land in Henry coun ty, ond eighty acresof land in Cherokee—levied on as the property of David Grant, tax due seventy cents. Forty acresof land in Clierokoe—levied on as the proper ty of John Colwell, tax due twenty-four cents. caprice would connect with her morningemploy- i meat. The beggar, on reviving from a sleep! From the Charleston Courier. Sketches of tlie Peninsula of FLORIDA. BY DR. STROBED. When about half way between New River ami tiie Miami, our water suddenly shoaled, and we were under the necessity of getting out, and dragging our canoe over, Thisqduce is called by the people the dividers, tiie Water south of it which she herself wonders has not proved that j running towards the Miami, whilst that on the j rapidly up tiie everglades, ar.d of death, and dispelling the additional feeble-1 north empties itsell at New River. It appeared of sight. It being now time f< I’wo hundred two and a half acres of land in Jasper j nt-ss which sleep itself seems tit first to leave, j lo be nothing more than a sand bank ruaniu from east to west. As we approached New River, tlie land upon our "right consisted of the same sand y pine bar ren as I have already described. Tiie Indian arrow root, called coontee, is found here in great county, and two hundred two and n hall acn s of land in y j have to weigh rag against rag, and do- Do.dy county—levied on as the property of Riley Trulls . ° ..1° . *! i ,„i, . J • • ■ - * bate with herself the thickness to which she should patch herself up with them. But it is not alone in general circumstances that a differ ence would be found. In every particular of form, thought, dress, habits and associations; in ; quantities. We landed and collected several orphans, tax due thirty-fivecenls Forty acres of land in Forsylll county—levied on as the property of William B. Miltbur, lax do.- twenty-four cents. One hundred and sixty aens of land in Murray county— levied on as the property of Jesse Goodwin, tax due thirty- seven cents. ^ ... I I’lwrokee—levhd'onVs 11 iht^proper^of'Thomas* Uoutledg*^ j every outgoing and incoming; in every point! roots, which were very large, weighing several tax due twenty-four cents. j of worldly circumstances and dcstinv, they; pounds. i his is tho Indians principal bread would differ. No,King could bo pronounced to I Bluff. It M mrtwilbm most of tho pine bar-ms of Joseph Daw.^in, tax «!«ic* ihiriy-tliree cents. bo common to ihcm but tlie human type, and ; in this section of [ i but it gro^.^ ..i Two hundred two nnd a half acres of third qnality land | t | l( , ho , )C (J f an ultimate existence, in wlftch no ' profusion 111 titis neigilborhootl, that they come dc^on 'tax'duslhriy-^iiwcente!*!* roperly llobert v ’ en * | suc !i difference shall be cognisable. j from considerabie distance to procure il. Mr. Two hundred acres of land in Floyd county—levied on as At the first View of such contrasts in the con- Coyle v (whose wife and children were so in- dition eff hiumn Ixdogs, wc ore^opt to per county, adjoining Kee—levied on as t he property of Jam. s Henry, tax due sixty-two ond a half cents Two hundred acres of s-cond quality land tn Murray county- levied on as the properly of James Steel, tax due * l3 FortV acres'of second quality laud in Cobh county—levied on as the pr..f)erty of John B. Sisson, tax duo twenty-eight C ’ ouo hundred acres of second quality land in Jasper coun ty adjoining Belcher, on G. creek, and Forty acr-s of land in Cobb county—levied on as the property ot Hannah &ts- 101 fijaSwrfllaiid mo“e or hss in Cherokee county- levied on as the prop-rly of James IL Wet hen. bee, tax due ^Forty 6 acres of land in Cherokee—levied on asthepro- nertv of Lew is Colbert, lax due twenty-four cents. ‘ Forty acres of land in Ci.erokee-lcv.ed on as the properly of Joseoh Mashhurn, lax due twcilty-four eents f Forty acresof third quality land hundred two and a half acres of pme Ian-, m Rt My u-J tax tut. humanly murdered by the Indians a short time tm-e or fonuno with partiality; but, en consi- since) was engaged in the manufacture of this deration, the charge is found to be less just ihnn | article, and had brought it to groat perfection, it at first appeared. No doubt the beggar i The following is tho manner of preparing if. seems to enjoy a very small portion of that ! A sufficient number of roots being collected, kind of happiness which the beauty derives j they are peeled, washed, and grated, in the same from external circumstances; she lias a body dis- manner as potatoes, and thrown into large tubs tiessed with cold, disease and infirmity; a home of water. After remaining in soak fora certain (if she have one) which yields no personal so- length of time, the water is stirred and strained; Lucerne’Us, .and tastes no share of that admira- by this process it is freed of the feculent mutter. fire, and ate a scanty meal. Upon the subsi- wherefore they need but follow the same course dence of tlie effect of the liquor, ail their former with loaded guns at game, which they pursued reserve seemed to have returned. Having j in the early time of their practice wiih unloaded collected some coontee, they placed it along j fire-arms;for coolness wiRaccomplish all the rest, with their venison in their canoes, paddled j Always single out a bird, instead of letting were soon out fly at a whole covey; nothing is so unsporlsinan. for tne to think of like, nor so likely to prove unsuccessful, a3 the returning, John and myself took the opposite last blundering way of shooting; a hare you direction, and puddled back to Cape Florida.; should try to shoot in the forepart, a single pellet and, as we had nothing to delay ns, arrived at near or into the head may kill him, whilst ho the Cape about three o’clock in tho afternoon— 1 will go off with an astonishing quantity of shot there, according to agreement, I found Mr. ; in his hind quarters; a small charge of good. Dubose’s boat in waiting for int:. So that I was sized shot will kill him more readily than a enabled to reach the light-house about six heavy one, and for this reason: not being driven o’clock in the evening. sideways by the contact with others, as is the case in heavy charges, the pellets not only go From the Gentleman s Vade Mecum. 'more strait, but also with more force. I have HELPS AND HINTS won a dinner-match bv killing a hare with a for young g f. x t s. e >t E n\ j quarter of an ounce of shot only! not that I re. Caution^ and advice in reference to field sports, j commend the use of so very small a charge.— ar.d game shooting especially. When in close cover, and you find that pheas. To see young beginners blundering in the ’ ants, woodcocks, &c. fly so a»to deprive you of field is as disagreeable and dangerous to all the , a dear view, owing to trees, &c. shift your po- partics us it is common, wheuTure a little trou- j silion nimbly, and present and fire asspeedilv. b!e is well bestowed a! home if employed If leaves only or small boughs impede, shoot to acquire steadiness. [ rapidly through them, yet in the di.-ection the Take a flint-gun, putting in ‘‘a snapper,” • bird flow, for, although you do not sec him then, (a piece of wood,) instead of a flint, and from you are far from unlikely to see him full to your any place, not under observation, frequently take aim, by throwing*your gun suddenly upon some moderately sized, but stationary object, gun. If you shoot at short distances, let your gun point proportionately uuder, rather than di» rectly at your game; but avoid such ranges a(. together, for they not only will spoil your shoot- tion, nor indulges in any of those refined senti- j The coarser portion thus separated, may be | about forty or fifty yards distant, hold steadily ments, which gWe relish to the existence of her i given to hogs, whilst the finer portion, which upon Ft, arid look each time along the barrel; ing, but you r game also, ns it will be torn to opposite. Her frame, nevertheless, is capable j passes through the sieve, is allowed to settle.— not as a shooting rule, but merely to ascertain j pieces (if bit, and which is more doubtful than of its own humble enjoyments, which the very The farina, which is almost insoluble in cold whether your bringing up has been’correct, or at a longer range,) by the shot moving for enjoyi raritv of their occurrence renders only more water, subsides at the bottom. '1 i.e water is agreeable. Her house can in some measure drawn off’, aud the yellow portions which rc- whethcr it is more ficquently one way than a- 1 awhile nearly in a body, not having time to not he iq thus to desist from whntver defective ( spread when the object shot at is near. "