OCR Interpretation


Fayetteville observer. (Fayetteville, Tenn.) 1850-1966, June 03, 1852, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033395/1852-06-03/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

1 1 ' r r";
- -y -. j-. , : ..-.-,v,, ...
; " I"'."
... ! V . . " ;
r' i. '
r - - ' ' i 1 :
I
s i
. i
' i
: i
I
: i
i
I
-i
f j
i
J
-t ;
i 1 :
i
i 1
FAYETTEVJLLE observer.
A. II. BEUBY,
SKY, ? '
LACE, Si
K.O. U'AL
Cditots.
Office Ae Old Stand; Sign ff the
"Observer Printing Ojfice." ,
1 F1YETTEVILLE, ! TENN: ';
TISf'lCsttA i', JLWi; 3. 1832.
! The Vice Tfesideiicy.
The Winclicster Independent,! iu
fin article on the subject of the Pres
idency aud Vice Presidency, express
es a preference: for, Hon. Lcivh doss
for the Presidency and Hon. GSV.
Junes for the Vice -Presidency, j
Although we have heretofore
intimated a preference! for Gov.
TrousduMoi the latter office above all !
others, yet we. axe able and pleased to!
say, that our co temporary of the In
dependent has-not too highly gilded
the. picture; but on the contrary, 'all
that he-.has been pleased to sayj of
Mr. Jones is. literally true. None
.are more proud to know it is so than
we are. Without a further prefatory
remark, or an additional word-by
way of comment, we copy the article
alluded to: ; j j - j.
We have a word to say in rcgan.
to the man w ho, in our opinion, is the J
best suited to place; upon the ticket
for Vice President.;-'-It is' well kuowij
that the late State Convention in
etructed ouri delegates! to the Balti
more Convention, to urge the nomij
nation of a citizen of Tennessee for .craUc; Lincoln County, noted for her
that office. Without meaning to1 Democracy and Pretty Womn, pre
disparage tho itfaims :f! others, wo i fers the Hon. Barclay Martin as
give it'as our-opinionL deliberately!
lormeu, anu auer a survey oi mo
whole ticld, we are firmly of the opin-j
ion that the Hon. George" W. Jones
is the most suitable person to placed our cause in, his hands would not be
second upon the ticket, j For more j left' unprotected at any point But
thaii eight years past, ho has rcpre-j thjerp are many others in pur midst,
seated tbis Congressional District, jlhjitiwould do equal honor tjo that
with distinguished honor to himself' station. We have a Thomas, a
and profit to his constituents, in the
Congress of 'the United Slates.
Without the advantages of wealth or
o influential friends in carlv life, he ac- i
quired an education, and by his own
i energy and talents, has raised himself
to lus present high position. Taken
from tho workshop to the hallol leg-
jslationoians native fctate, ana at!nnccf;,i (lP lf,lvrr Uniun
itliQacnt times promoted to i-osts of;
; iiigiicr nonor, tnc success oi inr.
Jones is but another example of the
wisdom of our form -of government
! a guarantee that virtue and talent
.'.are and will continue to bo rewarded
by the American people, and a fur -
tnor stimulant to the youtn,oi tne
nation
Mr. Jones represents tho largest
democratic, district in the State, and
no public man ever had more com-
I'letely the confidence of his constit-
uents. . Known to be a man possess- Hand?.! 'Persons applying lor ihe
ing an unblemished - moral reputa- J u ndit of this act' to make" affidavit
tion of unbending integrity;' devoid thatjie or she is the head of a fam
of every semtlance cf deception, and j iy, jujd is not the owner of aiiy cs
josscssing talents of a very 'high laie' in land at the lime of siich ap
order, he has indeed won their heartsj plication, and has not disposed of
aiKLcynnuence. uunng me time
M' Jones has held a! seat in Cou
res?, so well satisfied have been the
democracy with his course that he
has never had1 any opposition - since
i r t T il . IT
his first election. It is a gratifying
fact, that tho democracy throughout
the State entertain for him the same
high esteem aiid confidence manifest
ed for him by Lis immediate constit
uents. , ; . : .. i i i -! c
.Qf the course of Mr. Jones, since
lie has has had the honor' of a seat
in Congress, it is unnecessary for us
to speak particularly. It will suffice
"to say, that during that) time, oppor
tunities havo loflcred which enabled
him to record his vote m favor of all
the measures of the democratic party;
ahVl no where is there to be found a
vote inconsistent with the principles
..which governed the administrations
of Jackson or tolk and such have
I ill
l)t'cn his princi
les from his youth to
the present time,
The nomin
:i,tion 'of Mr. Jones,
would" be rcceiv
led with joyous accla-
mation in Ten
essee. : No stronger
ticket can be firmed in this State or
the South, than
Lewis Cass and G
W. Joxes; and w
e feel certain if these
trentlemen sliou
d be our standard
bearers, that th
by will carry Tenncs-
see with case.
Dejuocra
ic Convention.
The Dmocrdtlic National ConVen-
iou met iu Bal
imore last Tuesday.
Up tq the hour
putting our paper
to pre'&?,e"hajvjo no intelligence ofj
its action; and sra are; not prepared
nor disposed to speculate as to what
will be done, 'o entertain the hope
that the Convehtion will select an
acceptable man, md adopt a platform
sufficiently largo and liberal to ad
mit all the,demp iracy to stand united
upon. . If the' do this, good-bye to
,vhig rule for tho next four j'ears. '
District Elector. !
1 From the following, which we lake
from tho Bedford Yeoman, wo are
satisfied that the democracy of this
District yill "start off on the right
loot" this time. Vc agreo with' our
eotcmporary, that ".'there ', are many
others in our District who are equally
competent with Mr. : Martin, and
horn the democracy would be pleased
to honor with preferment, j Any of
them, if selected by the Convention,
will be zealously supported as the de
mocratic Eleclor. But -as to Mr.
Bright, of our town j wo feci fully
satisfied that ho has nb aspirations
J.bat way at this tiuiej and '.that . he
would greatly prefer rendering, as a
volunteer, whatever service prior and
absolute business engagements will
peimit.1 However, he would, 'doubt
less, serve the district, if elected.-
Tho same may bo said of Gel). Far
qkharson aud Maj. Ross. In! a word,
both preachers and laity of 'the Lin
coin democracy intend doing their
whole duty. Ifwhiggery succeeds
in' Tennessee' next November, it will
be in spite of the well dircctet; efforts
of jlhe unyielding hosts of- the Ban
ner County:
District Elector. We . clip the
following from tho Fu'gdlevilte Ob
server, of last week. It appears from
Jibe! following, that Lincoln, ! Demo-
Elector Tor this .Congressional His-hp
met. wen, n no snouiune uic
choice oi tho Convention, we shall be
!gdTof iit. He's a whole 'team', and
jlhjight,;a Davis, a Payne, (a Jones,
i and others we could name, that; would
; wid a mighty lulluencc if nbmina
teu
Passage o
F THE
lI01!flSTF.AD
Bill. This Bill, of which: w
e iiau
something losy a few weeks
since,
its
I U jOth 'ult.
fate iu t
ie benate will ue, remains
to be seen. The follow ing fconsii
lute's some of its' leading features:
Any person. who is the Head of o
: family and a citizen of the
u. s.,
il of a
or any persbn who is the hca
family .'and-had become a
citizen
prior io the1 1st day of January,
j 1SD2,' shall
be entitled
to enter,
lice of cost
, one quarter
section ol
vacant and i unappropriated1 public
any land to oiiiam ineiuencni oi me
act. The land thus acquired shall,
in no event, become liable to the
satisfaction of any debts contracted
prior (o me issuing oi me paieni
j therefor. Hequired to occupy the
land five successive years, other
wise it reverts back to the Govern
ment.
Railroads. W
luircn county, in
this State, has voted, by.a mnjority of
nearly wone thousand, in favor of
a larger County taxation, to build a
branch Railroad fhjm McMinnyille,
to intersect the Nashville and j Chat
tanooga; Railroad. ! i j
; 1 ' ' 1 i ;
L:-coln Co., May 25, IS52.
Messrs. Berry $- Wallace: ; i
I see in yourlast paper, "Dcsto''
has made an inquiry concerning a
piece of ; furniture that the enigma
on Xhe Fayctteville Observer j does
not make out as was intended. I
: i it i
! acknowledge it as a mistake,' land as
my attention has been directed to it,
I now make the correction. l!he fig
ures shoufd have been 1 o 17 Si 4 19;
table,' being tho piece of furniture
intended.! This has led toUhe dis
covery of, otlier en-ors. In the third
line, in place of 3 C 12, it should be
3! C 22 I In the tenth lino l(j 0 14
should U 10 3 11 In tl4 I six
teenth1 line instead of 16 14 li 2 17
; ; j ! i
itishouldbclG 1412 2122.
- FlIILOS,
!A Connecticut lainkee has come
out with' a new invention tllat he
cahVa 'milk "tester, '' for which
about to 'apply for a i patent.
he is
This
genius claims that he pin tell by the
aid of his machine, Sth precise guan
ti ty of water with t
hich milk
as
been diluted.
For the Fe.yeUevittle Observer.
The Reparation
BY MAEIE ANN.
f A sunny morning in the dreary
month of February, 185 , when the
whi tc frost glistened on the ' leafless
trees, and the frozen .spray frowned
on the laughing brooklet as it glided
by with itsgentle murmurings, might
be seen a vehicle passing along, bear
ing a loved one away. . '
I ! Days previouSj'the "modus operan
di" of preparing for college, had
claimed the attention of all tjhc fam
ily. The servants were washing,
ironing, and "fixing,' for the -young
master to leave sisters were busily
engaged jewing and preparing clothe
ing, while the mother more thought
ful of her boj', was getting up some
medicines; and other little , comforts
she thought he mijrht need while al.
sent. Friends were visiting him and
bestowing their parting blessings on
this lovely . youth, whilo the. little
girls and maidens were presenting
him with little keepsakes. All seem
ed lively enough, fill the morning
first alluded to. We were summoned
3:
to! the family altar, to offer up our
mpruing orisons together, we knew
not, but for the last time. While the
aged father with tremulous voice read
5l portion of "holy writ,': our hearts
grew warm in the pleasing promises
entertained thfcrein, but as he held
in praver to-the Great God with
such fervency the one so soon to be
absent, our hearts sanl within us; at
the
thought
of separation. We
thought of-the chequered scenes he
might have to pass through, ;iud
sighed. But iigain when we looked
at the treasures that await him (if a
futhful sludeni
his collegiate li
to God calmly
) beyond the vista of
I', we commended him
, and thought, young
friend you need fear no -evil, for the
"righteous ar'c never forsaken" nor
their seed found begging bread.
Rut to tlie trying moment:
the breakfast table we all take
At
cur
seats. A blessing is asked, and not
another word is spoken all, all, is as
silent as the tomb. Presently a deep
sigh is heard!, then a large briny- fear
drop is. seen ! stealing down the old
mother's cheeky a devoted sister sits
next and catches the feeling and, sobs,
thfHbrother sits next, aiid 1 see
through the crystal fluid; that' fills
my own eyes,
youthful cheek
trading,! till at
come him, and
the muscles of his
expanding and con-
last his feelings over-
with a suppressed
sob ho leaves the room, j We have all
caught the salno congenial spirit,
andwe all weep.
Only a few words arc spoken, but
the teary eye, t
pressing grisp
enough'
ie auivcrinf l'n thpJsevci but was reaching the climax
of the hand, speak
Ile is gone, but hope is with him.
No mother is there to greej, hin with
pleasant erniles. No loving iister
to imprint kisses of affection on his
cheek at his incoming'! No kind
father is there to' counsel him, or to
.1.. ,
warn him "to i flee the wrath to come."
Bnt is he alone? No, Jesus is there
to protect him, guardian "angels hover
over his night-couch and watch his
gentle slumberings, ministering spir
its, doubtless, are his tacit compan
ions at twilight's pensive hour, and
while he pursues his daily studies,
while he is quaffing at literature's
fountain and plucking from wisdom's
ever-yielding trecj those glorious clus
ters of honor, he can feast on the
"hidden ' manna of God's love," and
drink of the 'waters of salvation,
that make glad the city, of God." ;
" We are , not now permitted to see
him, j nor to mingle our .voices of!
prayer and praiser but we can meet at
the same throne . of grace and com
mune with the same God, and enjoy
Ilis ;love,receiveIIis approbation,
and look forward with pleasing antic
ipation, tojthe time when brother and
sister shall have finished their studies',
and with; kind father, and devoted
mother, be again greeted by friends
around their own hearthstone, of in
fantile y-ears. . - -
. A new j' cask manufacturing ma
chine iis in operation in England. A
laborer, by its means, is able to turn
out 3,500 staves a day, infallibly
correct in form and curve.
nfnence cf Ilaiiroads on Lacd. '
The experience of Massachusetts.
Now York and Ohio, afiorda abun
dant! illustrations of the great addi-
lid
an
1 other real property by the con
struction; of "railroads. ; lu .Massa-
st
cl
jsetls, for example, railroads have
mre than doubled the value of pro-
pe
:ty, as exhibited ih the Auditor s
re
'Oii4 and: have reduced the aver-
n
b rate of taxation in the 'State j
re than one-half. The increase
value is not confined to theimmc-i
of
di
eviciniiy'of tlie lines, though" of
co
kmc crreatcst !in those localises: in)
(lofiof which jvve may cite the fact
pr
th
t in lbvJ the value ol properly ;
in
ahose counties of Massachusetts!
thi
ough which no railway passes ex-;
ited an increase, compared, with
hi
Ihf value in. 1840, of 8150,000,000
as
he efiect of the indirect power of
SUll
the1
h improvements. In Ohio, where
works are of mjore recent growth,
an
1 where, as vet no complete svs-
terii
is in operation, corresponding
1
esulls have been j announced from
time to lime, less general", perhaps,
heir operation, but serving suf
:utly to foreshadow the advan-
fici
tard
bs soon to be diffused ever the
Slake.!- '
Re
iew contains; a statement prepar
y the promoters of the New Or
ed
lea
bs aud OpeloUsas railroad, which
embodies facts of a similar nature,
but le35 generally known, with regard
to Southern Sialics. ' Gebrgia' lands.
L were in the' market in 184G at
from ten to fifty1 cents per acre, com-
mat
ded in IS 19 when ihe Chatta-
nooga
railroad j was in operation
fron ten to twenty dollars.. The
sane road, In iits extension from
Chi ttanoogatoJNasnville, lenncssee,
pa&ietl tnrougn l ie couuuescl 1 rank
lin, Eedfor.d, Rutherford, and David
son aud 5 the 'Auditor's books fi.r
tho:se counties, show an advance ih
the raluc of their property of 2,05 11
G3C in oiie year! So of the IMobile
and Ohio riilrohd: j lands that' had
been in the market without a puj1
clu!!er;ibr thirty years, have siuce
the laying out of; that road advanced
tot u'ce, and in ban v instances as
big! as eight, dollars per acre. In
Sou h Carolina, airain. Colonel Gads-
i den J Stiit 0 Superintendent of rail-
roads, affirms!
"i hat the immense in
created value! mi
parted to lands
ands is
-Wash-
from1 500 to 5000
per cent."
ing tan Republic.
pMrLDiEXTs. p m i', lveves, ol the
...
Dedham Gazette and whig Senator
T
frod Norfolk,' (Massachusetts re-
ntly I took bcc&sion to speak of
on iiarry JiibUaru, one ol the rta-
mociatic represeUtatives from Ne!
Han
. . i
pshire, as a "'wretched and
contemptible pimp of the negro dri
vers, a scoundrel,boot-black, and si
lent partner in some slave-breed inir
concern. I -In.
return for this, Col
Barton, of ti
ie Concord Reporter'.
spcalb of Mr.
Keyes, as one "whom
the political pot has
f h qoiling of
brought amon
though he could say nothing more
cn"fiat;7fT by if"
such terms to one of the purest of
In-ifrmtq ifacnrvpi
just such a place
seat in the Massa-
J-as he occupies a
cJtuselts Senate."
Mr. S. S. Jennings, of Mobile
claims to bo the rightful heir to the
gre:it Jennings estate in England
lie says that no que single, link isi
wanting in his lincjagc, from CharlesJ
of 1681, down to the day of his
birth; that he is the eldest male lin
eal descendent of Charles and Mary!
Jennings, wh5 came from England,;
and was clerk of the court of Eliza-i
beth city county,! in the tow a of
Hampton, Ya., in 1GS1J His books
are now in the clerk's office at Hamp
ton, at which place 143 acres of land
were granted to them as emigrants
from England. Mr. Jennings esti
mates the estate tb be worth rom
lorty to liny . millions oi dollars.
The real estate for the fifty-two years
has yielded about $40,200 annually.
Lord Howe ; has a I portion of
the
! property under his control, as
rus-
tee, for which he has given ample
security. ;
A gentleman I'who!
removed from
Boon county, Kv., to:
'Missouri, writes
back the follovvir!
cf'lhat country:
or fliiHpritwr nrfnnnf
You -wish to know what I 11
of this country and the people th
ink
ere-
of. As fdr the country, tho land is
as cheap as dirt, and good enou
b:it the climate, is rainy, blowy,
sultry. The people die so fast litre,
that every man has his third w
ife,
As
And every woman is a widow!
for the people of Missouri, they
perfect ".'christians;' they fulfil
pre
the
scriptures to a letter jwhere it says;
"Let God be trde, but every man a
Iiu.r.
Tiie Akmt WoRM.The! following !
is from the Memphis Enquirer: ;
Wo learn from several very relia
ble sources that the cut worms are
doing very considerable damage to
all kinds of Vegetation in this vicini
ty. In some gardens they are ; eat
ing tup : everything in the vegetable
nature that is visible above ground,
cabbage, corn1, tomatoes, onion and
1 potato tops, and young plants of all
kinds. Their ravages jare not con
fined to any particular locality, but
are pretty general as far as.we have
heard, even as far as LuG range, in
Fayette "county. Wre also hear that
the army worm is doing great dam
age in the neighborhood of j German
town, cutting down oats, wheat-and
the small grain, but we. have not
heard of it in any. lothejr vicinity of
the countryj j .
Sal? ! Manufacture i Tennessee.
The Sparta Times of
says:" ; .- '
Jt is now reduced to
he 22dinst.
a certainty
that Gen. John R. ;Rodgers. cf this
vicinity, will succeed in' ' manufactu
ring Salt.at his jnrelluptho Calf-Killer,
3 1 miles- north df Sparta. We were
shown this week, a- specimen of the
salt boiled in a ' common I kettle, aud
it is of a good quality. iThero is- an
abundance of. water, ana" in a few
weeks we have ,'. the promise of a
bountiful supply of Salt, mado at
our door. As soon' as the kettles,
and other necessary fixtures -arrive,
you may drive your
of wtiich due notice
wagcjns this way;
will be gi ven.
Profitable Railroad Stock. The
Uticaand Schenectady Railroad Com
pany have ' probabtyj' done the most
profitable business of any railroad in
the world. This road, seventy-eight
maes Jn length, wad constructed and
put in operation for a million and a
half of dollars, j .The total receipts
in about fourteen years have been
$G,75G,01G. Expenditures for the
same period, $2,218,204 -reimbursing
the whole cost !of the road and
yielding a clear profit of $2,71 8,20S,
or over eighteen anq a half per cent
per annum. ' . i j
The most extensive preparations
were making in Parjs, at; the last ac
counts, for the fete! of the tenth of
May, the day set apart to glorify the
"nephew of his uncle.'' jit is stated
that thirty thousand rockets with
golden rain, will be fired jit once, at
night, j making a bouquet six times
larger than the discharge t with which
exhibitions of fireworks1 are usual
ly concluded iu Paris. ' Six thousand
soldiers, stationed upon the heights
of Chaillot, are io keep up an unre
mitting lire of Roman candles, from
9 o'clock to 11. 00,000 soldiers
arc to take the oath of fidelity, and
every thing cle is to be oq an equally
monstrous and unbounded scale.
The Fire ANNiii'LTor..-t--Somc
days since, a ship1 loaded vith cotton
at Charleston, took fire. The Charles
ton News thus alludes jto a trial of
the lire Annihilate! which! was made
at the time
V We omitted to state that during
the fire the much talked of Annihi-
lator' (a specimen of which was pur
l lT .it
cnasca ny v tne cu v some time ; ago
irom a'gentleman who had imported
it to test its powers) was brought to
bear upon the flames as well as could
be done, by being cast intq the hold
of the ship, but with no sensible ef
fect except the emission of a j dense
vapor, which almost , 'annihilated'
those who inhaled it. j .
( : 1 ' 1 '!'
. The Massachusett3 ! Legislature
Lis passed a law 1 confining the pun
ishment pf; death to the i crime of
wilful murder, and ordering, in all
such cases, a suspension of; the pun-
lMiineu
i. p. . ii. .
be imp
meantime. This is the law in Maine,
and is designed to give an
odt
i!ortU'
pity to
the criminal to bring up any
favoring circumstances to I dirhinish
the nature of his punishment. For
merly, the crime of arson, rape, high
way robbery, and i some othersJ
punished with death in Masstichu
setts. -' .
A correspondent of the
obile
Republican writing from New York,
says: fir the buildingofsStorejious
es, there are many things which vou
i ' i o i r
of Mobile have yet to learn, and a
visit - might well be made! to
York, if for no other ; purpose
to note the improvements, j A
New
than
Class
flooring in the counting room o
p ii i , . . .
one
" in
0 me .most complete isipnes
Broadway shedding light
through
five or six stores, was one ofl thd
cu-
rious things which came udder
my
observation.''
The Capitol of Oregon has
been
definitely fixed at Salem,1 b ari act
of
i
Congress just passed, sanclio
tang
an
pet just passed by tho TerriW
rial
Legislature lor that purpose.)
Items of News.! j I
- - 1 1 ...
Cases . of cholera, it is fald, still
decur at intervals in some parts cf
uestern Texas. -' . '; '; "
'! !--. -' ' -'"!'' "i r: r
SplH gold dollar pieces are be
coming numerous at the eastJ -1 1 --i
- - i r. - i ! - '
Cuba.- "Ion," the Washington
correspondent of the Baltimore Sun,
shys the Cuba fever is rising j higher
than ever. The plan of invasion will'
be better arranged than heretofore,
and may therefore lead tof greater
sacrifices of life, and a more deep in
volvement of the country ! and the
Government in tho scheme and its
consequences.
It is said Kossuth hjas received
from $15,000 to $19,000 in We
rral aid" in Massachusetts. I . '
r j Occupations in the U. States are
estimated as follows: . . j ;
Number engaged in Inter- !-i .: f
nal NaArigation, . . ; 33,0'TG
Number on the ocean, . 60,022
Ljearned Professions, ... j. G5,2o5
In Commerce, " 11,907
In Mauuf icturcs, ' 291,749
In Agriculture, 3,719,951
M - ; 1 -'
1 The newc capitol of Texas has been
given out by contract.-; It is to be
built at Austin, and is estimated to
cost $87,000.' J: '
' A Remarkable Man. A Corres
pondent of the Rogersville (Tenn.)
Times, says:
- "There is a man living in Haw
kins county, who is now eighty
seven years ; old, weighs 359
pounds, and is living with his . third
wife; and what is stranger, hei3 the
father of twenty-six children,1 and
can beat any of them dancing,; old
and. as fleshy as he is." j U
; i
IFubltc Lant)3 in Aobama. -Ac
cording to the report frdm the com-
.:.: -Tit.- it 'lArvrr:
therd.were, up to eptembcr 1851,
fifteen million four hundred and
twenty-six thousand five Jvundrcd
and sisty-six acres of public lauds
unsold in the State of Alabama.
ilri Italy, Piedmont excepted, ev
ery 114th man of the population is
iu prison. . Every 400th man of the
population is an exile. Tho ratio
would be higher in France, higher
still in Hungary, higher still in Po
land, higher slid in Hesse or Baden
The Uiter, Mississippi. Tho St
Intelligencer of Wednesday
says: I
j The water is in nearly all the eel
Iars along the Ieveo from five to
eight inches deep. The bottom ' on
the opposite side is overflowed in all
the low places and ti' portion of the
plank road in tho direction of Kas
kaskia, and one" or more bridges
washed away. The. Osage river 'is
putting out-full, tho Missouri rising
from .thenco down, I upper Missouri
high, and from every indication we
are to have high water here.
Bishop Otey, of Tennessee, has
lately written a letter about the "spir
itual rappings." . He has submitted
to them a test, he says, and when he
hears from them the public shall
know the result. j
i :
Houston, Miss., is the place for
girls to emigrate to. There is not a
single marriageable lady in the town.
The three last were .all married about
two weeks since. Go quick, if you
arc in market. The first comer will
command a good price. '
- i - i '
Hon. Isaac Toucey has been elect
ed XL S. Senator from Connecticut,
in place of Roger S. Baldwin, whose
term expired with the last Congress.
Mr.i Toucey . was once Governor of
Connecticut, and afterwards Attor
ney; General of the United States.!
The receipts of the Georgia Rail
road during the month of April, 18
52, amounted to $70,044,29, against
SG0,G24 for the same month last
year, increase, $'J,b2U 29, ol which
4,Go3 Ou was from passenger traf
fic.
One hundred and sixty sheep
which" Mr. Jewett, of Vermont, has
justimported from Spain, have ar
nyed, in charge of a Spanish shep
herd. Mr. Jewett paid' 14,000 for
tne hock, mere was one buck which
cost' $900, and would shear 24 lbs.
of wool.
i
According to some of the Penn
sylvania papers, the wheat crop in
that'State will be a short one this
year, .
i
Gibson county, Tenn., has voted,
by a! majority . of six hundred, in
favor of subscribing. $150,000, to
the Mobile and Ohio Railroad,
j j The voters of Knoxville, Tenn.,
by a! vote of two to one,'decidedi
"on the 17lh ulr. to subscribe $50,
000 in the East Tennessee and Vir
ginia Railroad. ' - :, '
In April, there was ice in Vermont
sufficient to bear a wagen and team
a trip of 12 mjles! ' - -
' Tho Florida Indians proposcto.
emigrate' aiid give up - their country,
to the United States government for
530,000. 1 j''
' It is "stated in the London Time?,
that upon an average one person out
of twenty of "the inhabitants cf this
luxurious metropolis is every day
destitute of food and employment,
and every night i thou t placc for
shelter or repose. It is a lamentable
fact, that in thh very city of London
alone, thetcenfre and core of British
civilization, "one: hundred thousand
persons are every day without 'food,
save it be the precarious produce of a
pacing jod or a crime. -
Apples are now selling at 1 0 cents
each in St. Louk The uoorcst com
mand GO cents! per dozen. - -
, r i
A papei-maker ih one of the Mas
sachusetts townjs recently committed
-suicide.- He was dcinsr a flourishing
business, and wis surrounded by all
that makes an earthly sojourn desira
ble, but he killed hiiuself because ho
thought he had been cheated in a
bargain!
Wno believes rr? It is, staled in
a late issue of the Bridgeport (Conn.)
Farmer,' that ajman of that town iu
good health, of 'active and temperate
habits, has not felept a wink for five
weeks, and suflprs no in inconven
ience from his wakefulness. ;
The intense frost of dast winter
has killed more than one thousand
shade trees on the streets of Cincin
nati. -
The commonest kind of laborers
in Australia nowj receive$40 a week,
and there is employment for hundreds
or 'thousands fcj: years to come.
Would it not be a good thing for
Corporations of jcilies to provide free
passages to thatCouutry,lbr all thoso
persons who do not find employment.
General Scott, wo suspect, ha.i
broken away frohi hii keeper?, aud
gone to writing letters. lie las
written one to this State, we learn,
endorsing the compromise up ouo
side any down the other and all round
in general, and the fugitive slave law
m particular. There, is no doubt of
the fact, and we j deem it but proper
to give his friends notice. Ills mam
ma ought to know h'sout, and send
the bell-man after .him. Lou. Cviir.
The fruit cro-ps in New Jersey
promise ; to be good. Apples, pears,
plums and cherries will be plentiful.
Peaches will probably be scarce.
. The Priucrton (Kv.! Rcpu! licai
soys, "ihe cholera has made its ap
pcarancc in ting place,
sons have died u f it."
.Two
ptr-
At Par. Wo
nndtrdand an en
terprising cilizen of this countv pro
cured a largo quantity of "r;ulroad .
bonds'' of the Ijlast Tennessee and
Virginia issue, totk Ihciu to one of
tho cities of: the South, paid old
debts with them, and purchased goods
with them at pari When it is re
membered that Tennessee bank notes
both in tie north and south, are from
tfro to four per ceut. discount, and
at some places not receivable at all,
this tact, is highly gratifying.
Joncuboro Democrat.
Mississippi Rivep.. So tortuous-
is the course of the Mississippi; from.
the mouth ot the Unio to the Gulf,
that it is seven hundred miles more
by the river betwejen these two point3
than tho actual distance by a straight
line. f
I . ; :; -
Santa Anna. The Monitor say
that Sar.ti Anna has written a letter
to his DaTtisans, declaring that ! ho
will furnish them with no more funds
for revolutionary I purposes; that he
has already sent; them $150,000,
which they have squandered; .that
they have basely and villainously de
ceived him; that !they are a set of
miserable coward. terrified by the
bare mention of Arista's name.;
The California FcfiinvE Slave
Bill. The bill which has passed tho
California Legislature, iu relation to
fugitive slaves, provides for the sur
render, to their original masters, of
all colored people in California, who
were slaves before they were brought
into California. It is said there arc
no slaves there to which the bill will
be applicable. ;
The Nashville Whig stales thai!
ihcre hare been three cases of C hol
era in that city which have termi-j
nated fatally, but thinks there is no
reason to apprehend that the dis-
ease wui assume me cpiucmic lonn.
i. . i f i r
The Cleveland (Ohio) True Dem-i
ocrat says that the lund raised i lor j
Hungary, in the United States, so
far as heard from, amounts to $700,
000. '
j
:
5 -i
f ';
I '
i
I
i -
r
I

xml | txt