Newspaper Page Text
7 ; 7";;" ; 7;j , T ,,'7!'!'H 1 . -7 - y vr f : H -' :''r-r- S ; ; , " I 77' 77:;; ,! !,! : 77 . .;.777 .If;.
r T t itjl Ja je.a Vt.ac.sflzlcO . ' ' t e B ' 7. I . : i' '7'';:77 7-' H' J; ; TCsMss. .'.i ' ! . ij I - ' z:' "I ' ' ! 7 1 ! V : " 1 ' t..' ': Tk'i i .,, . ... " , " . - , :g, i ; ; . , . j i " I ALFRED II. DERRY, "Let all the ends than aim n at be thy Country's, thy Cod'sl. aud iTruth's. PUBLISHER & PROPRIETOR. VOL. 1. FAYETTEIILLE, 7 t 1'. II.. '-:--!. .'II., I . , ' I .. U S 1 , i H - J . .. I - T - ' I L: ; ; : f ' - J ' ! " TENN., TUESDAY, APRIL 1, 1851. ' n ! ' E 12. ' ' ' 1 1 ' -"- m : CpTwo, Dollars for one Year if paid at he lime jf subscription; Two 'Doila'rs and rifiy Cents, wituovt deviation, after tl;e Jexjiration of TLree Months. IcyAll Itills for Advertisements, Job- Work o Subscription, considered due when contracted, except againstthose with whom wd have Ilunninj Accounts. ipcr wilt be sent out ot hs County, unless paid for in advance. jCJAdven semenu inserted at One Dol- lar per nquarc of Twelve Lines or Less for the First Inseruon; Fifty Cent lor each -continuance. A liberal reduction lor Yearly Adveitising. JQPUie pri Hivilege of Yearly Advertisers is striclbj limited to their own immediate and lltgvlar Business; and tl(e Business of an Advertising Firm is not considered as in cluding that of its individual nietnbeis, CJAnnouncin Candidates, Three Dol lars; to be paid i:i Advance in Every Case tCAd veniscments not marked with the number of Insertions when handed in, will be continued until ordered out, and payment exacted, j i"' JCAo Advertisement can he inserted gra iuitoushj. ' C7Adverii!?ement8 of a Personal Nature invariably charged Double Price, SCPAdverJiseuenis of Patent Medicines inserted at Titirty Dollars; per Col-; iiiini, per Year. . . ! jCpJob ilVorii, of all Kinds, .Xeatty done, on New Type, and on as reasonable Terms as any Oilice in Tennessee. CPo Paper will be discontinued until all arrearages are paid up except at the option of the Publisher. j William Trousdale. BY JOHN F. POWER.' "When first the red man's warlike yell Was bo r lie upon tlio blast, That swept our Southern borders round, (Willi gloom our hearts o'ercas;; YVjhr-n loud laments filled every tar j jFor moi!ir-rs, infants slain; And Jackson with his giant arm jTho foe swept from the pluin; Wjliuse manly bosom then was bared iMote willing to the fue. Tljanthini,br;ive Trousdale Patriot Boy So many years tigo? AVjicn Pens.icola's wellmanned forts o Were hcd by l'ritor.s true, Aild wavering ranks of ircetnen stood, ; " In doubt w hat next to Jo, ' Wnose nianlv arm such monstrous feats AJl valor did that day ! 'Ttvns thi tie,bi av TroU si Tlmt drove iheVfoe aw,! lale Pmriot Box- Yoii fetood by us when dangers press'd, jSow we, our love to show, "Willi stand by j him who was our friend Skj many years ago. And when the British Lion's roar Was heard upon our coast. And Packingham in martial pomp fled on his mighty host; ( j ; ' Was Trousdale not unionist the few , J ; liravo Tcnntssecans there, ; Willi whom immortal Jackson swqro : Uje would protect the fair? He stood by us when dangers press'd, Now we, our love to show, , Vilistarrd by him who was our friend bo manvj years ago. long yiars went Dy tne I'atiioi uoy I Whh a?TQ was silver'd o'er. But oV his gallant form was sten 7 j AnVid the cannon's roar; ' His country call'd she needed aid Hejhastenod to her sianJ, , . And where he found she most had need, IIeled his brave command. He stood by us when dangers press'd, No v we, our love to show, Will stand by him who was our friend So knany years agj; i i ' ! A nd when thewouipofts of did fo& ' Firit one by one gave wayJ And Xlontezunia's well-nianTicd walls : Our forces could not stay; Willi ihose who foremost fought and bled Beiieatjh the" stripe and stars, Was hini alike in gory clad. And l(Jng enduring scars. j He stiodjby us when dangers press'd, ie, our love to show, Will star and bvhim.who was pur friend So I many years ago. And ihen the foreign wars hud end'J, : The s ord was laid aside. And pe wlio stood so long our friend, j : Oufr country's stay and pride, j Was jattling in the field at hour . ! :. For every freeman's right; . j - j Then did he not as aye before,. j Victorious prove in fight? - lie stood by us when, dangers pressed, j And we, our love to show, '. Forsook him not who was our friend So many years ago.' j ; "And now, that bis j roud banner's thrown , Upon the breeze, once niore, j Who doubts but like success will crown j Hi iacts as heretofore? j j If Right 'gainst Error can prevail, ' Or Justice overthrow j Tha jloep-laid schemes oi cunning rnen! Itinust indeed bo so. : lie stood by us when dahgefSj press'd, il N(w we, our love to show, , Must!stand by him who was our friend The Biter Bitten: A Boarding House SkeCcn1 I n . r. recognize me point oi tiie iol lowing joke, which we heard bktojd some time since, but which wj nfever saw in print i till recently. It is a good -un,? and wdl bear reteLTing. - WJicn Gcu. Jackson w as President the United States,- he" j wa:i tor- of 1 mcnted day after day Jjy. imbdrta nate visitors. (as all the Chief Magis trates of ' this 'great country are) whom he did not care to see anil in consehuence, he i cave strict direc- tions l:o the messenger at his dbqr to i .. ' w ... admit! only certain persons, on a par- ticulair day, when ; he was mora husy with fetate allairs than usuaL h'bwpybr, the attendant ' bolted into his apartment, during the Ifordnon, and informed the General that LJerM son was outside who ciaimeatto ;see him," orders or no ; orders Iiv tlio pfprnnl! ' ' pxnlflTmft'tl thfi old man, nervously, 'I won't sjibitnit to this annoyance Who is it?' ' -'Don't knW, sir.' '' 'Don't know? What's his nhine?' ' 'His. name? Beg pardon,, sir, it s a woman. (A woman! Show her in, Jfemes, show her in,' said the President wi ping his face; and the next moment there entered th) General's jpart ment, ancatly cad" female of past the 'middle age,' Who advanced cour teously towards the! old j man and ao i i 1 1 i -if' ' nf l l . . cepteti tne cnair ne prouereu nc 'Be seated madaW he said. 'Thank 'ou,' responded the lady throwing aside her veil, and reveal- ins: a handsome face to her entertain er. 'MY mission hither, to-day, rGen- cral,' continued the fair speaker novel one, and you1 cannot aid me perhaps. j ; ! 'Madam,' said the General,' mand ne.' j ' - ' :'" icom- loa arc very kind sir. iRma poor woman, General '. 'Poverty is no crime, Madam! ! '2so sir. But I have a little fam ily to care for I am a widow. ir; and d clerk employed in one o the departments' of your administration is indebted to me for board to aj con- siderhble amountTiwhich li clnnot collect I need the money dadly, and dome to ask if a portion d k if a his pay (ianridt be stopped " from time to time until this claim oi mind an honeit one. General of which hfe had full Value shall bp! cancelled.1 no control in tnat way now mucn is I , 1 ' ' 1 1 I . I 1 l the b 11?' ; 'Slventy lollars, sir, here it is. I 'Ekactly; I see And his salary Mad; in? Til irj is saui to' be $ ,200 ayesr.' board bill? 1 1 t aijnu not 4 l .1 1 pay his 'Ab you see, sir-4 this has been stain. ing five months unpaid. Three days hence he will draw his monthly pay; hnd 1 thought I . -r . , !, i if you would be kind enough "to I have iff Go to him again and iret hi s note uh uuriy uuya, i- lJ i.1 ,1 .. .. Ills note sir! ttt wouldn't bd worth the paper on which it was written, he pays no ono a a)uar voiuntan i ii 1 , i i i ii : Bht he will giNre You his noi e, will ii he Ut, Madam?' ! nii von Vio xmi-ilil hp n-lad f bhave a respite tnat away ior a moiiiu, uu 1 .. ... .Ji.V. b, no him, doutt' !l'l iat's right, thei. Go td obtaib his note at; thirty dayd from from full, td-d;Jy;- give him a receipt in and dome to nre this Evening. Tile lady departed,, called upon r the the young lark, dunned him it amount at whic h0 only smiled and flnidly asked him to give Her his note aor it T6 be sure,' said hp; 'give a . : note, it do sart'iL And much good may vou.mum. vhn' mv it ,-wnen it iaiia uau, w on't you, sir thirty days Wee. vos sart'n. of course, I wilt; I nlwa 3 pay my notes f mum, i uo; and as .the lady departed, tho know- ingy bung gent believed he hid ac- rcTi.1 tptv rieat tnew, once more I wonder what the deuce sHell do iuaiiy ot . our , reaaers,no adubt,ffr0od timfe cettW with jthat note? Gad! I'd il ko to settle some of the other accounts in Xl. - ' TT 1 1 In - t . . . me same way. iiope sne li nave a tne money 1 1 on - ) that bit lof paper. John Smith ' 4 rather todwell known for that! he. turned with a chuckle to his book 'agjiin. i ; I j The poor boarding house-keeDer called again upon the General a few hours afterwards. i t : Did you get the npte?' r Yes, sit here it! is.' The President quickly turned it over, and with a . idash of his pea wrote the hame of Andrew Jackson ubon the tack of it. i f'Take this to the' bank to-morrow morning, madam, and 1 you can get the money lor it, he said hurriedly. The lad acted accordingly, and found no difficulty in obtaining the cash for it tit sin-ht: A week before1 the month's tci mination, Mr. John1 Smith received notice to tne following effect: Bank of Wasiiixgt , 1832. Sir: Ypurnote iflbr seventy do lars, isdue qn the 2 th inst., kt this Bank, and you aror requested to call arid pay thes; -,'vJashier. IIa,i ha screamed John upon reading this brief note., 'A I caiital joke that. Can t Come it mum,- can t no how.s Scarecrow left for collection I undeptan4 won't 4 no go!' and John very soon!' forgot it. But pay day came around again-f- and John took his monthly Stipend once more, $100,' en i i 7 i from the cashier oi tne department, as usual, i As he passed down the Avenue, the unpaid Doara dui suddenly camo into his head. ! 5 'Who the deuce, now, has been Fool enough to help the old oman this business, I wonder?' said John himself. 'Gad! I'll go and see. It's all a hum, I know; but I'd like know if 'she has really fooled any body with that bit! o' paper;' and en tering, the. bank, he asked for t ie note left there for collection agair st him.' J p . . 'It was discounted,' said thq teller. 'Discounted! -i who, who in this world will discount my - note?' j asked John, amazed. i . j 'Any body with such a backer you have got on. this.' 'Backer! me backer, who?' as 'Here's your note; you can see, said the teller, handing him the doc ument on which' John instantly re cognized the bold signature of tpc then President of! the United Strtes! 'Sold by Mosijs!' exclaimed John, drawing forth the money with 'a hys teric grasp--for he saw through the management at aJ glance. i The note was pkid, of course and justice'was awarded to the rid- thrift, at once. On the next morning he'fdund up on his desk a noie which containled the following bit of personal intelli gence: ; j. ; . 1 'A John Smith, Esq.:, ' Sir: A change having been made in your office, I am directed by t!he President to imorm you your seryi ces will no longet be required by this department. 1 lours. i , Secretary, &c.' John Smith retired to private hfo at once, and found it convenient !to live on a much smaller yearly allow ance than twelve hundred a, year! , i . ! The Man; who Didn't want to be Mean. In- one of the back towns of a neighboring State, where it is the custom for the district school teacher t6 'board round,' the following incidept occurred and is vouched for by the highest au thority. A yeaf or two ago an al lotment being made in the usuial manner for the licnefit of the school mistress it happened the proportion of one man was; just tw4gdays and a half. The teacher sat down to dinner on the third day, and was beginning to eat, when the man the house addressed her ag follows: 'Madam, i suppiose your boarding tfme is out when you have eat half a dinner, but as I don t want to be mean about it, ypu may eat if you cboose, about as much as usua Burlington (Vt.) Sentinel CotlonIjacts in its History. xne ionowmg statistical, lacts in the history of j Cotton, will !no doubt prove new to most of your! readers, and instifuctn p to all. As facts for future reference, they are invaluable. Up to the bpnning of the eight eenth century! the small amount of cotton imported into England was from Cyprus and Smyrna. . The annual average of importation into England, the five years inclusive from 1700 to I 1705, amounted to 1,170,000 pounds. In 1730, MrLWvatt first spun yarn cotton by paachinery. In 1743, orf the 2othof Novem ber, the trustcs for the- settlement ofGeorgiji, werb presented a iiaperof cotton seed by Mr. Phillip Miller, of Chekea, Engjahd, which reached Georgia in Mairdh, 1734 ' In 17oo, the-first cotton was sent to Holland by he Dutch j colony of Surinam, in Soutlh America. In 1741. raw cotton ihiDorts into England amoukfed to 1,900,000 lk In 1742, at Birmingham," Eng land, the first cotton spinning mill was budt, its motive power was mule or horses. 1 ' i :! ' i In 1709, onjy, 260,000 was the entire vdue( of manufactured cotton! goods in England J ' I ; In 1701. Arkwricrht i (afterwards knighted,) obtained the first patent for his spinning lrame. ! ! In 1 07, thd: s binninjr ! lenny was invented by James Hargrave which spun eight threads instead of one. Kaw cotton imports, this ! year, were about 3,000,000 'pounds.;! T 1 m l i 4, a Din, proDiDiting tne miehinerjj" employed ;ui e of cotton received exportation of in the manufac the royal . assent of England, five years after the mtde-j'enny was in- vented; In libl, Jfeland first exported cotton Koou.-s i to England, having sent over 23G pounds raw cotton, mixtures of cotton and manufactures, o the value ' of 157 a(d 17,338 pairs cotton stockings. In 1782, ''England received her it cotton from Brazil. i The same year, England received 11,828,000 pounds imports and exported 421,- 000 pounds, setting down the quart- uy manuiacturcti at ii,vuy,uuu pounds. In 1785, Ref. Mr. Cartwi'ight in vented tne power-loom, ihc same 1.1 . rrr. year, Watt's steam engiries were in roduced as the motive power in dri in cotton manufac- ving machinery tones. The fo! lojwing 3rear chlorine was first 'used for jbleaching. j In 17!87, th( first cotton spinning machinery' was ;ejt up in France. In 1789, short staple cotton be gan to be cultivated in the South, and Sea Island cotton first introduced here. ' ! ! ' . In 1790, at Pjlwtuckct, R. I., Mr. Slater erected i cotton niill the first in AmericfL I In 1792, En Whitney, of New Haven, Ct, theil residing in Georgia invented his firt cotton gin. j In 1798, Swt3;erland introduced ootton mills. Thi; United States ex ported this yieat, 9.300,000 lbs. Pnces in England from 22d. to 25d; m America 25 cents American ex ports amounted tq $3,500,000. ' , In 1803, New Hampshire built her first cotton factory. ! Two years after, the first power-loom was intro duced into the United States at Weltham, Mass. In 1822, first cotton factory ercc- tea at Lowell, iuaa - it r mi n it ine loiiowing year, Egypt firs England. exported cotton to .InlSRobbfs, in England, in vented his selt-actlng mule fepiniier. ! !In the meant m'e, from 20t,000. the value of cottjbri manufactures in England, in 17 GO, it increased in little more than half a century, to over 34,000,0001 . !In 1841, the Eistern States had invested in .cotitori manufactures, a capital of S40,612;984. On ' some fufur 3 occasion, I- will bring up the last ten years, and give a short hist&ry of pq progress of manufactures in the Southern States. The Hainan Brain. r ' Maffn'vel said there i were three sorts of brains the first understand of itself; the sdcond what is told; add the third nothing at all. We find th( se three classes among men of oi r thdmselves new and unexplored r giofis of thought! they invent new modes of accomplishing their designs; if foiled in one; effort,1 their j active minds seize tipon some new project- They aro ever pressing beyond the boundaries confine that most mer . Such become leaders of a party or sect, and think, and Jdan for all their fol lowers. It is immensely important thatjSjuch men think right; if J they crr, their error involves multitudes in th(b same calamity. ,' Such among our own counti yiken was Franklin, and Washington,! arid Jefferson, and flohn Randolph,! and Lorenzo! Dow; theyi did not ask j others what thev must believe and do. This class em braces a great variety of characters they agree in onlyj onej particular, in originality.' j'- . 'j. . j j The second class are more numer ous, the' are not leaders, but are led; theytbelong to a party (at the head of which is some onjnnal genius, j who thinks,1 and tells1 them what he thinks, and it is to them as cle$r as light that they are right. In Politics,! some two or three are thinkers, theyi are the W lolesale I dealers in political war'e!! j-l-iila thai l-nnHlf lulrt on rn lve receivers oi tneir aocirines, t 1 1 l i and ktjiilers of their goods. It is well M communities that it is so, for what! a argon of opinions, what a clashing of interests if "every man tnongnt lor nimseu. j ine rope oi .i i T i p rrttv . t Kome; understands urs. and tnere fore expressly prohibits too intense I . , k I . til. thinking among: his subjects.: llc- pectini; the third class te have noth ing to shy; they are idiots. - They arq not troubled as othct men. They . statid aloof from noise and strife and pursue he more even tenor of their way, and the unhonored and unsung. Capddty of. the WcsL- irom the Alleghnies to the Rocky Mountain?, from the. frozen lakes of tl)c North to the tenid water of the Gulf of Mexico Every :soil, every climate, every variety cf surface!-; Of all the great products of the1 world,1 coffee is the only one which does not, or may not, grdV there. ! Take the people of Britiin, Ireland, France, Holland, Germany, Italy1 and Spain, and place the whole in the valley beyond the Apalaehians, andi it would continue to ask for '''more. ' Ohio alone, with out sinking a pit' below the level of her valleys, could supply coal equal from the mines of Engl; . nd and WaleS for twenty-five hundrec years and Ohio! is but a pigmy, in the way of bitumen, Com pared With Western Pennsylvania and Virginia. TrobJ abounds from Tennessee to Lake Elrie, . and forms the very mountains Jof Missouri and Arkansas. Salt swells up from se cret storehouses ;in every North western State. jLad enough; t shoot the human racd extinct is riised from the great metallic dikes of nois and Wisconsin. Copper , j and silver, beckon all ! trusting capitalists to the shores of Lake Superior. And mark the water-course, the chain of lakes, the immense plains grjided for railroads by Nature's own hand, the reservoirs of ! water waiting for cantds to ; use ; them. Already j the farmer far in. the interior woods of Ohio and Indiana "may ship his "pro duce at his own1 door to reach Boston, New -York, Philadelphia, t Baltimore ; or New Orleans, arid every mile of its transit shall be by canal, steam- boat or rail-car.. ' Good Price for! a Church Lot. The congregation bf the Duane St. Church in New York, on the. 20th ult, purchased the lot on the corner s -m . m A 1 -" 1 ill C 1 ol lillh Avenue and iineteenui. oi for the site of a new church, to sup ply the place of the one) they have just vacated. The price paid jwas enormous S32,q00! lhis,ior a vacant-piece of ground 92 by 150 jfeet gives a vivid idea of the value of! real estate in the upper part of New York citv. Sainted Mother," thertjf John Randolph taujrht his infant lips to pray. This fact he could never forget. It influ enced his whole life, and saved hini from the dangers, of infidelity, llje was one day speaking on the subject of infidelity, to which he had bee much exposed jby his intercom sp with men of linfidel principles, to a distinguished southern gentleman, and used this remarkable ,languagq: "I believe I should have been swept awav by the flood of French - infidM- ity, if it had not: been for one tlriM tho remembrance of the tame whei my sainted mother used to. make mi kneel by her side, taking my Jittlct bands folded in hers, and caused md to repeat the Lord's Prayer. Every mother who reads this anec dote may read an important practic al lesson, which she ought to use in; the case of her own children. No mother can ever know how great willj be the influence on her son, in all his. future life in this ; world and in the world to come, of teaching him to; pray. How appropriate, how beau-j tiful the conduct of. that mother who teaches her little! son to kneel by her side as he retires to rest, to lift up his young heart to the God that made him, and on whose care and mercy he must rely in ; all the future years of his" existence! If all mothers would teach theirj children to pray with and for them, how soon would this world's aspect be . changed, and bud and blossom as the rose! Arid the mother who does not teach her children to praj', has no'ground to be lieve that she shall ever meet her children in heaven, or that she will ever reach there herself, rrayerless mothers never j find admission- ' to heaven. j Interesting Facts. A legal stone is 1 4 lbs., or an, eighth of an hun dred in England, and 1G lbs. in Hol land. A fathom, six feet, is derived from the height !of a full grown man. A hand, in horse ' measure, is four inches. An Irish 1 mile is 2,240 yards; a Scotch mile is 1,9S3 yards; a Germanl,70O;Turkish 1,S2C. An acre is 1,4S0 sqUaro1 yards 1 foot 8 inches each way. 'A square mile 1, 760, yards each i way, contains G40 acres. The human, jbody consists of 340 bones. 9 kinds of articulation or joinings, 100 cartiLies or ligaments, 400 muscles ori tendons, and. 10U. nerve?-, besides blood, arteries,, veins, &c. Potatoes' planned below three feet do not yegetate;! at one foot they grow thickest, arid kt two feet they are retarded tw) or three months. There are no solid rocks in the arctic regions, owing toj the severe frosts. I The surface of the i sea is estimated at 150,000,000 square mile?, taking the wholo surface ot;the' globe at 197,000,000 square miles.-Its great est depth is supposed to be equal td the height of the highest mountain, or four miles. i Mount Vernon. The Alexand ria Gazette says:! We observe that le bill for establishing an asylum or infirm and invalid soldiers has passed Congress, j If Mount Ver oon is selected as the site what more noble guard ; could the tomi of Washington have than the old soldiers of the Republic? We sug! gest the subject for reflection. British Railways.-The number of passengers conveyed over the rail ways open for traffic, amounting t GS08 miles, between Dec.31, 18401 and June 30, 1850, was 31,7GG,503r In the same period three passengers were killed and 33 injured, owing t6 causes beyond their control,! and 7 killed and 3 injured owing to their own misconduct or !want of" caution 25 servants of companies or contrac tors killed and 17 injured from cau&r es beyond their control,-and 29 kille! and 10 injured owing thtir owr misconduct' or want of caution; 2( trespassers and other pe rsons were killed and 5 injured by crossing or walking on 'railways and 3 committed suicide. The total number killed was 1 in every 3,17G,G50 conveyedi arid injured 1 in every 882,403. "My The mo: Indian Corn. In regard! to the culture :f this article by the-Iroquois, or Six Na tions, there are some interesting ; ob servations in Mr. Schoolcraft's Re-i port. !'"It is," he says, "conceded' on all hands that this is a tropical, or'; at least, a southern plant." .He re-' marks that it was not known in Eu rope before tho discovery of this. country, and that wc learned tho; mode of cultivation from tho Indians, and not they from us. '-It was," hd says, '-cultivated by the Iroquois id large fields and gave them a title tcj agriculturists." It was undoubtedly . highly prized as an essential . article! ' of their support. Mr. Schoolcraft! states that the warriors of the Six! Nations were in the habit of under-' taking j'ourncys of thousands of miles in extent, carrying no other food than a little meal from parched and pounded corn, relying on the forest for meat. ' '-One table spoonful qf this meal," says Mr j S., '-mixed with a little sugar and water, will sus tain jv warrior for twenty-four hours, without meat." What" grain would do more? The art bfj converting 4 the sap of the maple into sugar, it seems, was known to the Indians be fore jtheir acquaintance with tho whites. i ; ; . Mr. Schoolcraft states also that the Iroquois cultivated-- an indige nous kind of lican, which he thinks may have been ittlie same called fri- jokes by the early Spaniards." They nad likewise, According to Mr. S., 'sotie species of the cucurbifce" pumpkins and squashes.-r-.lay Lulu va i or. i Life Estimated BY Pulsation. An ingenious; the length of a jtim'atd by the he has; strength author asserts that man's life may be cs numbcr of pulsations fn TifTnirm. Thna. hllowing 70. years for the common n . r - 1 ago of man, arid sixty pulses in a. minute for the common measure of jpulses;in a temperate person, the number of puis itions in his whole life Would amount t 2,207,525,000; but i by- intemperance he forces his blood nto a more rapid motion, so as tt nye 75 pulses in a minute, the num ber of pulses wduld be completed in: i0 years. consofWntlv liis HTp wnnl.l be reduced 20 yrcars. j Cause of the Decline of Cot Ton. The circular of the Talcotfs of the jGlh, ajjiiigns several reasons for the! unexpected and unnatural jlecline. The spinners are using other ! cottons anJ neglecting the Liverpool market, in order to affect he price: second, to a fear of the jBank (if Englajid, which always op erates hgainst high prices; third, to a belief that tlie crop will run un (io j,uu,uuu or 3,100,000. Tho jresult j therefore, now depends on the course Southern planters may adopt with the balance of their crop. uur iaiiu is uniiaKeri in a moder ate crop certainly not toxeced ,150,000 bale, but the anxiety of planters to rea ize, causing early !heavy receipt?, will, if persisted in, jweaken the cci fidence in anv cs timate under 2 ,300,000 .bales, or epress prices to a at all events point wjiich wi b? consiJered safe, adopting that estimate, as the basis, and wlnn later in the season the fact ol a modr; Tate crop is estab lished, I for whj)sc benefit will tho error be correc cd? Sensible TinDero T nlncr in jhis travels in Nbrway, says that tha !horses in that country have a very ;sensible way ofj taking their food. Instead of swilling themselves with a pailful of vatrr at a draught no ear ot not getting then overgorging themselves ivithj" dry food for the same reason, th y have a bucket of water; put dow'n beside their allow- ance 6t hay It with what rt ;lisli they take a sip of the one and ambuthfulof the othir :al!ernately, soilnetimes only moist ening their months as a rational be jing would dp while eating nf dinner jot such dry food. A broken-winded horse is scarcely ever seen ia Norway. ... ! So many years ogp. .. ; '!'. ' ; irr ". ; k- '. . i: T I