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Orleans independent standard. [volume] (Irasburgh, Vt.) 1856-1871, July 25, 1856, Image 2

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A. A. FAKLE, EDITOR.
JRASBlTiGII, FRIDAY, Jfl'LY 26, IS56.
S.M. rtTTINGIU. & Co., 10 Stalest., Bos
1m, and 119 Nassau St., New York, are authoriz
nI osciits for the Standard in both those places.
kati:s of aivi:ktisi.
On column, one vtnr, HO
!ulf " " 2'"'
One vpmre, one vcur, H
One KUHrc, six month, 4
On" txiuarc, three weeks. 1
XT-Twelve lines or less make a n;uarc.
REPUBLICAN NOMINATIONS.
ran rni;swEST,
JOHN C. FJ1EM0XT,
OP CALIFORNIA.
FOR VICE PRF.SWF.ST,
WILLIAM L. DAYTON,
OP NEW JERSEY.
STATE TICKET.
For Governor,
IIYLAND FLETCIIEK.
oi Cavendish.
For Lieut. Governor,
JAMES M. SLAD V.,
OF MlDDLKBUKT.
For Treasurer,
HENRY M. BATES,
OF NORTIIrlKLD.
For Member of Congress.
HON. IIOMEli E. ROYCE,
OK nKICKglllRC.
Fremont His Prospects,
Almost every exchange brings to us
iiews of t lie brightening prospects of the
Pathfinder." Enthusiastic meetings arc
held throughout the north, and Fremont
fc Dayton appear to be rapidly gining
ground as the ball rolls onward. Most
f our readers remember 1840, and the
jilmost wonderful progress of the canvass
tar IIarri?on and Tyler. Hut the enthu-i
eiusm for Fremont, reckoning for the time j
f lapped since hi nomination, appears to
lie even greater than the then popular
rry of " Tippecanoe nnd Tyler too."
Tlie people, the great mass of the people,
Martin Van Buren, a free soiler of
1818, is going for Mr. Buchanan because,
as be says, if he honestly redeems his
pledges he must make Kansas a Jree
state, and carry out the Buffalo doctrines.
Thus he is pig, or puppy, just according
to which side of the line he happens to
be.
Tlds has become altogether too flimscy
a dodge to gull the American people in
this contest. Hence the" uncontrollable
mob" are going for Fremont as an entire
relief from all this dishonest quibling.
We repeat, this is not a blind, headlong
rabble thnt is carrying Fremont triumph
antly to the "White House. Never had a
people greater reason on their side.
But is there safety in John C. Fre
mont ? Safety ! the whole history of his
life shows him to be an honest and pat
riotic man. There is no taint or blot upon
his fair fame. This his opponents virtu
ally acknowledge when they fail to bring
a single accusation against him worthy of
one moment's notice. The only charge
they have yet laid their hands or. is, that
he ran off with Jessie Benton, and was
married by a Catholic priest ! And is
this a crime to be baiulipd Hhnut va snKi
lime politicians A crime I v !y, we
! congratulate him for his success, and the
i nation will love Jessie for her love of
! him, and her heroism is giving herself to
the man of her choice in spite of pater
I nal frowns. And as it is now given in
that this is his only weakness, or unfit
ness, it is enough. He must be qualified
for any post in the gift of a free people,
who believe in the blissful rite of mar-
ringe. We trust him, ana the people
will trust him. If elected he will re
deem us from this state of anarchy, bor
der ruffianism and modern slavery.
We say to the friends of the gallant
pathfinder, take courage. Tour success
is almost certain. Zealously support this
gifted son of America, feeling sensible
that your enthusiasm will aid those who
may now be weak in the faith.
Corrcspcnbnuc.
A ffiiles north of this
settlnainly by - -
For the Standard.
Letter from Iowa.
Maquaketa, June, 1856.
Fhiend Eaele: Having a little
leisure I will improve it in writing to you.
In the letters I have heretofore written, I
have told you of some of the peculiarities
of Iowa, its production, and the style of
farming pursued, See I will now try nnd
finish the picture. I may perhaps write
of some tilings of which I have written
before, but will try and give such facts as
will be interesting to your readers.
First, then : of wild fowls : the most !
noticeable are the Prairie Chicken or
Grouse, the Quail and the Wild Turkey.
The prairie chicken is a fowl nearly as
large as the domestic hen, living princi
pally on the open prairie, when it lays
its eggs and rears it young. The turkey
does not appear to be very common, and
I have not yet seen one, but the quail and
chichen are very numerous, and during
the early part of Winter are caught in
traps and sent to Chicago and the East
that of the domestic hen.
Deer are found, too, in some localities
in considerable numbers, but where the
country is so thickly settled as in this vi
cinity, they are not often met with.
The most common of the vermin tribe
are the gopher, the prairie squirrel, and
the rat. The gopher is a kind of hiola,
much resembling the large meadow mole
in form, but nearly as large as a large
rat. They burrow in the ground, making
long channels a few inches below the sur
face, and seldom coming to the light, ex
cept to bring the earth from their excava
tions, or when caught, as they sometimes
are, by setting a trap below the surface
in their path. They do considerable dam
age by disfiguring the fields with the little
t . nomCS. ieW
known by
.-,w with New lork.is
,'nntPe land; the people from
.1-1 PfinomitfiS.
!o orn caiieu
the Buckeye State, Indiana u
Srnte. Illinois the Sucter ow,
Tnlverine State, Wiscon-
sin f Badeer State, and Iowa the
Have State. The people from these
Staj'are called severally, Buckeyes,
Suck Hoosiers, Wolvarines, Badgers,
andfwkeyes. As may be supposed all
thesLonle have their peculiarities in
theijatmer of living and the language
thevk. It is sometimes very amusing
to hi them use some of their peculiar
phrsjs. Perhaps it may be interesting
j tn l-Yino? what
to sae ot your reaoera iv
somt,f them are, so I will give you a
fpw L thoir edification, with the connec
tion h which they are used. "Like I
1 - . li-ST-.. Jnn'f
do," used very often, tnus iou " -do
liTe I do." '"Tis that," is often used
to siAify agreement with a statement.
"Bucket," is a name applied to cvery-
that form, whether large or s
end ready toshow their appre
ciation of the indignities .na nu.
have been neapeu d j
by the present administration ana i y
agists. Upon the national ticket they
;m probably be a split between the lv
N.'s and Republicans ; but upon the btate
,:i-of tw will be a union ; ana mt
: o the democracy may calculate
III" wo - " , . , J
nl finding themselves landed high and
a nn Salt river. In reiauoa to
nnlA have as vet aone
Wtelk loudly and say Sharpe things,
but when the time for action comes tney
nnt he found wanting either in mon
,.TWr-her'8 Bibles, aa bharpes nnes
J l-wrlr
are called in Kansas. iou
confidently foi a favorable report Then
the election comes off. '
As to the weather and crops, I have
not a very fine report to give you. For
about six weeks previous to last week,
th weather was warm and dry, and all
kinds of crops have suffered badly, and
some will not get half the usual yieia.
Corn, the main dependence of the farmer,
owinr to the late and cold spring, was not
planted till late, and much of the seed
2Ccu)3-3tcms.
tr The Washington correspondent of
the New York Herald writes :
"Many of Buchanan's triencis wno w e
lately visitca mc
the wonderful change wmcu
favor of Fiumore.
nave uroujs'" "
It is a singular incident in the campaign,
that even the South has no eninusias...
Buchanan, and that his friends, by scoi c.
dailv leaving him in irginia, u.m
a, A
goin- for Fillmore. The tacts are dh
he disguised that Fremont is to be elected
by the suffrages of the people, or tne eicc-
will PO to the House of Keprcsenta
tives. Three Southern States have left
TWfcunan since bis nomination, and how
nv others will go before the election
mmM on is yet to be seen. Pennsylva-
is by no means secure for the demoe
....
have waited, watched, inquired, ni
ed, and deliberated calmly on
ject, and decided to Tote for FrtjijJ'
The Mirror gives its re&soni x
and firm tone for the course U l .
dod upon. It says in the fir
likn the man his chanx-tn . i "
BiHi-
and gives other reasons as follow,
"But other and stronger coo
s
ilmn tVir-sp have determine ,1..
r.
we have made. After fighting t
tie oi me ouiu iui- twelve Joaj .
. .. . . . i i
mstiiuuons, aocmi cnaraaer, fcW
and habits on all occasions, races; ;
rences bave convinced us that &
has come for the North, with its
number, intelligence, we&lth K,i
to take a stand, firm and fo'
granite hills, agftinn the tbtn.
bullying, brow-beating, skali.
itr---
"Whic'V' is used in the place of what ;
for instance a person makes a remark
which is not understood, and instead of
asking an explanation by saying "what,"
they will say "which?" "Get," is used
all sorts of ways. I will give you a few
1 a 1 A
proving poor, many -pre oougea to pisim
gg We have been favored with a copy
of a sermon by Kev. J. P. Stone, em
bracing the history of Greensboro', civil.
scholastic and church. It is written in
time, aud the dry weather coming on, m
many fields the seed did not come well,
and m consequence corn will be late and
the crop light. Within a few days, how
ever we have had some fine showers, and
' the crop which escaped the drouth are
examples. A person will say "1 ditln t coming forward very rapidly, some
get to see him," "didn't get to go," or "I have commenced laying in their winter
wish I could get to see him." meaning stock of prairie hay. Timothy and clover
that they did not succeed in going where are now ready for the scythe, and har
thev desired to, &c "Right smart," is vesting will be coming on in a few weeks,
used to signify good or fine, as a "right and the farmer, though he will not realize
smart chance," a "right smart fellow." as much from his labors as last year, will
"Riaht." is sometimes used alone, as nevertheless make more than from the
'rio-ht clean," "right fine," Sec. "Pow- same outlay in the east, provided, the
er," and "heap," are used to signify a same degree of prudence is applied, h
large quantity, as "a power of many," '
ma
New York is counted upon tor . f cnn,t - ... .
iuvji . . Sii i v. -vj,.,,, um jj
Fremont, by fitly thousana nmju.iV. . Comnromises: viol.t
The difference in the chances of the two freedom of parlinruenurr" 4.
candidates is that remoni u b ftnd munjcr, the settlers upon 0c .
to his strength in number and entnusiasm, for fiim .
while Buchanan is Jailing on in uo.. . vot fastening of 8kvCT
;-t arrested for U free and virgin territory.
" Am,n Esuress It COnciuuee iu. m uc.e as wuo,
eiuut..i..ft . & i . .... .i . .
t5imr.anv. was oae-xrrntitf-witnesswr-ftwi meoiner oanmaaies ,
-1 . i T7:n i t. ,
h ruction on the trial of White, nciu r uuuore nu amK
Avornnd Kins, for robbing the same Mirror has nothing to say.
company of 50,000, recently concluded good men, both. But the pfcfej
at Detroit. A good portion of the money "i tney . e uiUUuiu ; toe
ten bv the voting man was devoted to associations mey u,e IOrmM; c
presents for a young lady to whom he measures to which they nrc
rn.rno-ed to be married. are u. uau u,Uu6, ,
O o . I , , ,
cnougn to accuiuuiuume me prof
On the 27th ult, the Sheriff of Yfc- independent, nnd goahead spirits
zoo, Miss., hanged in succession Young America. Old Fogyisra mr
C. Bovard, convicted of the murder of spectacles, shake its Silver Unit j,
wife, and three negroes, convicted of the and warn us against yielding to i
murder of their master. The executions den hurricane that is sweepint
occupied about two hours, and 15 bun- North. But so long as the bnec
dred people witnessed them. m the right direction.it is better;
with it than against it; and r
' horse, fool nnd drarmnn." nra filinc into
the nrnw of this ercat revolution. We I the forcible Bt'le of one of the m09t PP"
hrur but little of this in our own county
hikI stale, for the reason that the people
have gone over to Fremont so entirely
thnt there is not enough opjwsition to
make a noise.
In oilier states the furor is astonishing
to the " old stagers." They do not un
, derstttud it. So entirely is this from the
people that the opposition declare 44 Fre
mont wus nominated Dy an uncontrolla
ble mob." It was the right kind of a
mob, however, and the " old fogies" who
head the other parties will find that it is
uncontrollable. But it is not a blind rab
ble that is thus carrying every thing before
it in this mighty tide. There is an abun
dant reason for the upheaving of these
primitive inasse. First, there is the all
but universal disgust of the American
people to the entire Pierce policy. Nev
er was an administration so thoroughly
(Wspised, even by its own party. We
would venture a small sum to bc.sh.own
ular clergymen of this region, and is
creditable to all concerned. It is printed
in the neatest style of E. P. Walton.
Will not other towns take the hint, at
least so fur as it relates to compiling their
own civil history, and preserving it in
print?
In press, and will be ready for
sale August 16, by T. B. Peterson, No.
102 Chestnut st., Philadelphia, " Retri
bution: a Tale of Passion." By
Mrs. E. D. E. Southworth, author of
"The Lost Heiress," "Deserted IVife,"
" The Missing Bride," " Wife's Victory,"
Curse of Clifton," Sec.
From the well known ability of the
gifted authoress, we anticipate a rich treat
to the readers of this kind of literature.
food.
The squirrel is about as large as the
ground squirrel of the East. They are
very numerous, and sometimes very
troublesome, rooting up newly planted
corn to an unpleasant extent.
Fences are mostly made of rails. Some
make picket ; others a wire or rod fence.
The wire fence is made by setting posts
about two rods apart, when wires are
passed through staples driven about eight
heap of trouble," Sec. "Mighty," is often 'ine UTOpS.
mounds df earth which they bring from used as a qnalifyer, as "mighty fine." The wheat harvest, as far as it lias pro
their habitations, and by rooting up and J "Slathers, is used in the same sense as grossed, proves to b as abundant as the
eating potatoes. "heap" and "power." I might give you most sanguine expectations which have
The rat is the same as in the. East, many more, but perhaps these will sut- been entertained.
and very numerous, as the cow crib ofjfice. I think the much-taiKeo-ot ana In Maryland and Virginia it is much
the farmer furnishes him with plenty of badly-misrepresented lankees have better than was anticipated a few weeks
much reason to rejoice in their compara- since, but the hay crop is short, owing to
tive freedom from such improprieties of the dryness of the weather.
language. In Pennsylvania, they are now in the
The morals of the people are quite as midst of the wheat harvest, the dry wea-
good as could be expected. Indeed I be- ther of the last two or three weeks hav
lieve Iowa is not behind any of the Eas- ing ripened the grain a little earlier than
tern States in this particular ; m evidence usuai. The crop is good, and the grain is
of which I would refer you to the fact of plump and bright. The yield is better
its early enactment of the Maine Liquor than last year, and a largely increased
Law, which seems to be fully indorsed quantity having been sown, the aggregate
by the people. The fact that Iowa has crop j3 estimated from a quarter to a 3d
In McKean, Erie county, Pa., on j throwing overboard a single cons?-
the 7th, Walter Hayt, a bachelor fortyj principle hitherto advocated bydg
year old, killed a girl of fifteen years, j ror, we can go into the fight for F
whom he had been trying to court. He anl Dayton ; for the Union of die i
shot her in the head twice with a revol- arid the constitutional rights i
ver, and then gave himself up to justice the North and the South, as constit
and confessed the deed. He is a farmer, j ly as ever crusaders battled (or
and has considerable property.
lem. In times like these, to oe t
is to be a coward."
inches apart in the posts. Sod fences are one of the largest school funds of any greater than last year.
Ciiake-ology. About sunsctan eve
ning or two since, the cupola of the Con
gregational Church in this place received
a single man, office holder or not, gentle an addition in the shape of a huge crane,
or simple, who at this day really stands standing about five feet high. The ad-
by thnt administration. It was thrown
overboard bodily at the Cincinnati Con
vention, and although they adopted a
platform covering the main features of
the Pierce policy, yet it is well known
that that platform was prepared by office
holders who were in favor of his nomina
tion, and who were honest enough to sup
pose that no other mortal on the Ameri
can continent would be such a fool as to
adopt it, and thus they would secure the
nomination of Pierce. But the
dition however, was but temporary ; af
ter viewing his admirers a few moments
he very wisely concluded to retire, fear
ing an action might be brought against
him.
The Euphonians!
This popular band of concertcrs will
sing in Irasburgh on Saturday evening
They are highly recommended
next.
by the press, everywhere, and we have
Wise OI18S nn hesitation in nrnmiuinir nn gnrusUi.
of the party took it, as one of them said, ! entertainment to those who give them
their patronage.
' as they do Ipecac, to vomit it up again.'
Mr. Buchanan, however, went the u whole
hoir." or rather the whnl wtmlp
swallowed him bodily, as the great fish -VICE FOR THE SEASON,
did Jonah. lie is no longer James Bu- fte a Soou "nooning" these hot days
chanan the old bachelor ; he has lost his r yourself, your hands, and your teams,
identity. Now he is nothing but the Cin-i jet lt be a gd hour, besides the dinner
onnati platform! But this is his ruin ' time- This rule, observed during the
before the nation. They have had quite
enough of Franklin Pierce and Caleb
made by digging a ditch around the field
to be enclosed and throwing the sod and
earth on thn inside. Heitges are cultiva
ted to some extent.
The water is generally very good and
clear, to and through the country seems
to be nnderlayed with one vast bed of
limestone rock, it is very soft. The
streams are clear, though few, with usu
ally hard bottom and margins free from
bushes. As an instance of the scarcity
of streams, I will state that I rode thir
teen miles in one direction, the other day,
and neither crossed nor saw one. Water,
however, is easily found by digging a few
feet in the low places between the swells
or rises of ground.
It is the general opinion in the East,
I believe, that people do not suffer from
the ague in this State. So far as I can
learn this is in some sense true. They,
however, have the ague here, though very
little in comparison with what they suffer
in some other States. The country is
generally very free from marshes. In
my thirteen-mile ride the other day, I did
not see a single marsh, or a pool of stag
nant water. The lay of the land and the
character of the soil Is such that in a very
short time after a heavy rain very little
water is stagnant on the surface.
Not having stagnant water in which to
breed, Mosquitoes are very scarce and in
some localities are not seen at all. Some
State in the Union, is another evidence in Southern Ohio, the wheat crop, now
of the good character of the people. nearly harvested, is an excellent one.
We. We. laait Jnfjr iof -that . class uh hoUor than
of people called sharpers, and people who well.
hottest days always excepting the
times when a threatening rain endan
gers the hay or grain will give heart
dishing. At the Bouth they despise the
man who could so readily merge himself nntI courage to you all. It will save
in such a platform, and are going for Fill-1
more rather this nonentity ; and we ask
how can any man, who despises Pierce,
vote for Buchanan when he stands
pledged to carry out, or carry on that in
sane policy which has already driven the
nation to the verge of ruin ? There is
no enthusiasm for him north, or south.
And how can a people have enthusiasm
lor solieartles a thing as an old bachelor
of seventy ?
Then the old dodge of one thing at the
south, and ih entire opposite at the north
is failing the democracy. They are try
ing it faithfully now. Gov. Wise of Vir
ginia, hails the nomination of Buchanan,
and the alleged prospect of bis election,
because he is pledged to make Kansas a
slave state, fillibusteri. Cuba, and per-
come here with too much confidence in
their own acuteness sometimes find them
selves suddenly taken in.
Within a few weeks I have received
several letters from people living in the
East, who were rather inclined to double
the stories told of the beauty and richness
of this country and the advantages all
secure who come here. Not being a
farmer myself, his advantages may seem
greater thau they really are, but of the
beauty of the country, and the ease with
which it can be brought under cultivation,
you in the east probably have a very
faint idea. That some have been out
here in an unpleasant season of the year,
has allowed himself to be cheated, and
humbuged, is no proof that it is not a
desireable place to live, or that with pru
dence, money cannot be made. There is
probably not a single man who bought
land in this vicinity three years ago, who
has not doubled his money ; and more
than half have trippled it ; some have
done better than that. A gentleman by
the name of Trout, who lives about a mile
south-west of this village, bought eighty
acres of land one year ago last April, for
$3,000, forty of which he sold about
fortnigut since for $3,000. A few days
make this a criterian by which to judge since the gentleman who bought it, sold
of the health of a locality, and say that it out in small lots at the rate of $150,00
wuen there are no mosquitoes it is healthy J per acre, giving then a clear profit of
some of you from sickness, and enable
you all to do more work, and come out of
it with less wear and tear of vital power.
Now is a fine time (during the hot
weather we mean,) to study some points
in architecture and home comfort. The
parlor is on the south-west corner of the
house. Three windows, without curtains
or blinds, let in a whole volcano of sum
mer beams. No shade trees shield the
walls, no verandah spreads a cooling sha-
MAW ItVA. tlm Jn.. . . .
.v. nieps. Ati tnese are
matters of thought Tell your hired man
or your son to plan his house differently.
Set a good example, by remedying these
evils as fully, as fast as you can. These
are only hints. Think as far and as wide
ly as ou please in the same direction.
Ohio Farmer.
l r..: ..
!.!, ..irs.LT; ana mat will raise the!
price of niggers from one to five thousand CT A large Horse Mackerel was cap
dollars ; andthua slave breeding Virginia ; tnrtd near the steamboat wharf at Na
, to make ,t8 everting fortune. He h.nt, Sunday, measuring 9 feet in length,
rrr nothing for the platform, it i. only 5 1-2 feet gir.h.and weighing nearlv 1000
or free from the ague,
Wages are no higher here than with
you. Joiners get only from $1,25 to $2,00
per day, and board themselves ; and oth
er mechanics about the same.
The people who live here, hail from
all parte of the United States, and from
most of the countries of Europe. Most
of the foreigners in this vicinity are Ger
mans, with a few Bohemians. In some
localities the foreigners settle in large
bodies to the almost entire exclusion of
Americans. In Dubuque, the Irish are
so numerous that they take the city gov
ernment into their own hands, and monop
olize all the public offices. A few miles
to the south of Dubuque is a large set
tlement of them, occupying the finest
prairie I have yet seen. As is usual
with the Irish, they are dull and unen
terprising, and no American wishes to
stay long with them. This suits them
very well, a they like to be left alone in
their glory, to be gulled and gouged by
servants of the man of sin, the priests
Of the Americans, many are from New
York and Pennsylvania, with a good
fprinklinr from all the wtern Stat-.
$3,000 ! This land is no better situated,
and is no better in quality than the ma
jority of land lying around this village
It may be said that this locality is an ex.
ception to the general rule ; but that is
not so. The rise in the value of real es
tate in all directions as far as I have been
able to learn, has been in about the same
proportion. The fall in the price of pro-
"
duce will of course check this rise, but it
will not otherwise make the country any
less desirable as a home. I will pivp
you another instance. Three years ago,
Jas. W. Martin, with whom I have board
ed for the last few months, and whose ac
quaintance I formed while living in Pitts
burgh, N. Y bought eighty acres of
yraine, ana torty acre ot timber land, for
six hundred dollars. There is no doubt
that the land would now sell for $5000
aside from improvements.
Politics out here are mixed up in the
usual
In Indiana, the wheat crop is good,
larger than last year, and the price will
open at 80 to 90 cents a bushel. The
crop of corn will be very large; there
was more planted, and it has been better
cultivated than in former years. Oats
and hay are rather short, both in Indiana
and Ohio, on account of the dry weather,
In Illinois, it is reported that for two
hundred and fifty miles through the cen
tre of the State, the drouth has been very
severe in its effects upon oats and grass,
Farmers in the southern portion of the
State are apprehensive that they will not
have hay enough to winter their, stock,
Oats will be generally poor throughout
middle and southern Illinois. In the
neighborhood of Alton, the wheat harvest
is in full progress, and the grain is very
plump and heavy.
In the region of Wheeling, Va., the
farmers hardly know how to get in the
immense quantity of hay which lies be
fore them, and much will be left uncut
for want of laborers.
Northern Texas, it is stated, will raise
the largest, heaviest, finest looking wheat
produced in America, and a large aggre
gate crop.
Canadian farmers, the Toronto papers
say, may justly be proud of their coun
try, when they can turn out the prize
wheat of the worli, and in such quanti
ties. For the past six weeks, there has
been at least 40,000 bushels a day bro't
out, amounting in cash to something over
52,000,000. which the fanners have pock
eted in hard money in about one month ;
wfth another immense, harvest close at
hand. The surplus of Canada for 1856
is estimated at fully six millions bushels
of wheat.
g The Louisville Journals
"Four times the Democrats;
hove selected a candidate for &
The Worcester Spy says that a
letter has been received in that city from
a gentleman in California, which states
that Herbert, the Congressional murder
er, has been notified by the Vigilance Presidency from Kentucky, and
Committee of San Francisco, never to time particularly with the view of
show his head in California again, under ing the State for their ticket In
the severest penalties. II is recent mur- fay nominated Richard 31. Jofc
der in Washington, it is 6aid, xs not the carry Kentucky, and ther fail
first he has committed. i cmo ii,PV nominated tie Tecumse,
j
ler. and failed noton mfevvick'?
fcg- A cargo ot ou negroes was landed lm t cverTWiiere eke. In W
at and distributed from the bay of Caba-1 om;nate(i Gen. Wm. O. BuuVi'
nas, ten nays since, a ne nanaing was ed flgain t0 carry Kentucky or t
eneciea wiinout discovery, Dy an Amer
ican clipper ship, build down east, and fit
ted out in New York, says a letter in the
Journal of Commerce from Havana, July
10th
their candidates. In 1856 tbr
i nominated John C. Breckinrite'
6 The editor of a paper in Schenec
tady, in describing the effects of a squall
upon a canal boat, says that "whon the
gale was at its highest, the unfortunate
craft heeled to larboartl, and the captain
and another cask of whisky rolled overboard.
gg In the towns of Haverhill, Burton
and Piermont, N. II., wolves are quite
numerous, and are doing extensive dam
age to flocks of sheep and to young cat
tle. One farmer in Haveshill lost over
forty sheep in one night about two weeks
since. The selectmen of those towns
have offered a bouuty cf $100 per head
for wolves, and the State bounty is $20
more.
A negro, secreted under the bed
of a young lady in Columbia, N. Y., was
shot dead by the young lady's brother,
who had been alarmed by his sister's
cries.
In Lenox, N. Y., John L. "Wil
liams killed Miner Cheesebro,' whom he
found invading his marital rights.
Attempt to Foist Slavix
Oregon. The Rochester (S.!
ocrat makes the following m
statements :
"We expect soon to publish s
cations from a gentleman of ti::
intelligence and of entire reliak
reference lo the purpose of man?
Southern settlers in Oregon ofs
ing slavery there as soon as thej;
duce a majority of the people to;
to a State organization. But
Wilmot Proviso, which wafinco'
into the Territorial Act, those
now claim the right, under the
gled doctrine of the Buchanan f
the Constitution tolerates a-'
slavery in the Territories, to U
in Oregon ; and the influence'
eminent would be used t "f
claim.
We learn that the failure i
tempt to organiie a State Gc
was in part owing to the fact
leading schemers were know t
their plans perfected for makii?
a slave State. They have not a
their purpose, but areneccssa-f
to postpone it until the pre 1
difficulties are settled."
The Washington correspondent
of the New York Times relates that a
Southern lady, who is the owner of 6laves,
remarking the fact that the State of South
Carolina presented a sword to Col. Fre
mont for his services in California, said :
" South Carolina pesents her heroes with
swords, and her cowards -with canes !"
The race of heroines is not dead in the
South.
A decision has been made by the
Supreme Court of Alabama, by which
every railroad, steamboat, or stage, is li
able to the owner of any 6lave absenting
himself from his owner, who may be
found traveling with them under any dis
guise or concealment.
way, only more so. The IW, ' . .. teen young
! CCnuemftn nrPinU
: v i iij3.t vb
SJh! verhr0Wn attbe Wtldidates for .dm
.uu.are matuig aesperate struggles
to regain what they then lost, and to retain
what little of the public patronage they
nc receive; but tbt r"ple are awake;
as can-
iission to Harvard Col
lege, on Monday. The present year will
witness the Urgent Freshman class in
the annals of that ancient and renowned
institution.
A large fire at Corning, N. Y
on Tuesday night, destroyed forty build
ings in the business portion of the vil
lage. The loss is estimated at $150,000.
insurance $40,000.
The Assaclt ow Mr, Stakwood.
Jew rone, July 18. Mr. Stanwood,
through his counsel, Mr. Busteed, filed a
petition yesterday in the Superior Court.
for damages in the sum of $2500 against
Vicks, who was taken into custody and
rCqu.rea oy judge Woodruff to give bail
iu me sum ot $oU(X).
inere were six deaths in this city yes-
j irom sunstroke.
son of Thomas Ltland, of LowH, wM
drowned latelv.
O- The Richmond r.
the late letter of Martin ' B" '
porting Mr. Buchanan, pa"1"'
lowing compliment: If ,er .,
within the limits of the
cordially abhorred and dete j
telligent and patriotic men -
at the South, that man
Buren."
t& The resignation of
and Keitt havs reached Got
South Carolina, and bs h .
new election on the 28th.
bia TiWisays both these
sent back without oppo'110"'
very large complimentary
ST.Low,Jlyl9-"AJ
paratory to a Catholic oryt
. Tl a tit ;t5""
held here last rngbu
association i to enable C'1
of whatever oatioosdity v ,
cant lands in lJmn-
fixed at $10 pcrt
wirlr.
Terri
S3
PttfiA
railroad i
oa the N
by the c:
motive.
teai.ert
Church i
ear .on,
tevernl
happen
Sr.co;
cumd
makes t
Notn
of the t
Other
matires
dispatch
A disr
numbcr
there iu
Tain
train col
parents
They
train on
while th
and the
reach tl
Bath
three of
rush ing
consum
number
impoisi;
The
ing an.J
The
rister a
overei
James
Hall, J
Baroar
Catber
rine 5
Brady,
Tunics
nccr of
In a
countci
mostly
Fiev
Jren w
The
Ami
f St. :
Fos
the W
the ne
npprot
yards,
Wh
they
licarly
crus
about
tir, it
-:irs. i
Mo:
to cxt
amid i
still a'
Th.
were i
Tw
shop i
r.f the
dying
" A i
and f
tenda
T
watei
ter wi
maim
Ni
black
to be
Ur
o ch
Tl
yvi
Ai
pot
conn:
II
wout
ers f
tion
tuad
dead
F
the (
rr.it;
V
ra!i
fW i
T
four
wen
r.ara
A
up
er
and
tlw
I
We
P.
win
Ab
fan
ls
Off
t

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