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Tarboro' press. [volume] (Tarborough, (Edgecombe Co., N.C.)) 1835-1851, September 21, 1850, Image 1

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Tarbarough, fecombe eounltf, V. tV Saturday September 9 1 1 850.
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A
The Tarbord Press,
BY GEORGE HOWARD,
Is published weekly at Two Dollars per year
nia in advance -or, rwo Dollars and tifty
ferns at the expiration of the subscription year.
Advertisements noi exceeding a square win oe
I prted at One Dollar the first insertion, and 25
I ntfl BX every succeeding one. Longer ones at
Court Orders and Judicial
! advertisements 25 per cent, higher
iihat raic n
A DANUEUUUa VXjUUVW
There is a dangerous fellow down east
or somewhere else, who ought not to be
allowed to run at large. He threatens to
I play the very deuce and break things, all
in consequence ol a laiinicss gut, wno
lias broken her troth with him, and mar
ried some one else. If he should put his
threats into execution, the Lord have
mercy on us. Hear him:
I'll grasp the loud thunder,
And w ilh lightning I'll play;
I'll rend the earth asunder,
And kick it away.
Now that's attempting considerable for
one man; however, if he is willing to as
sume the responsibility and pay damages,
hi7 let him smash awav. we're not a-
" "V v -
. . WW
fraiu. lie next says:
The rainbow I'll straddle,
And ride to the moon;
On the ocean I'll paddle,
In the bowl of a spoon.
Well, that won't hurt anybody. Go
ahead, old chap; we like to encourage a
laudable spirit of adventure.
j Til set fire to the fountain,
1 A I tl il. . '11.
Ann swauow me nu;
FJI eat up he mountain,
And be hungry still.
Good gracious! what a destructive and
jvoracious animal he is. Is there no way
to appease his wrath and stay his stotn
ach? Must we suffer this, just because his
gal gave him the mitten and took a notion
to another? No, never! Down with him,
we say, if he continues to conduct himself
in this extravagant way.
The rain shall fall upward,
The smoke shall tumble down,
I'll dye the grass purple,
And paint the sky brown
I Hear that! A pretty world this would;
I be then. We might as well live in an
old boot, with a dirty sole for the earth
leneath, and brown uppers for the heav-
ICTS above.
The sun I'll put out,
With the whirlwind I'll play,
Turn day into night,
And sleep it away.
There is no doubt if he cuts this caper,
J the sun will be as much put out about it
I as we shall. We leave it to the whirl-!
1 wind to say whether they are to be trifled
Iwithornot. And as for his turning day!
r ' i
I into night, and slcepinc it awav, we would
I . .
just as soon he would do that as not, that
is, if he can. Hear him again:
I'll flog thc young earthquake,
The weather I'll physic,
Volcanoes I'll strangle,
Or choke them with phthisic.
Oh, ho! for shame now! He dare not
clinch with the old carthauake. and so he
., . . 1 , ,
",wlu,s lu 1IU& J uul,S UI1K a,m u,ai Ul ,
...v ,uiui &c..uCi. vii, juu uunduua
fellow, why don't you take one of your '
size? and then he says: i
The moon I will smother
With nightmare and woe,
For sport, at each other
The stars I will throw.
Serves 'em right they have no busi
ness to be out when they might be in bed.
The rocks shall be preachers,
The trees do !he singing,
The clouds shall be teJirhers,
And the comets go spreeing.
nght enough, except
Well, that all
ree we don't
tUn Anmni on a
u nut hero con-
like that pretty mucin vt .
tludes as fallows:
I'll tie up the winds
In a bundle together,
And tickle their ribs
With a monstrous feather.
Oh, cracky, now he's done it. We did
not think it in the gizzard of any man to
do half so much. Really, we minis mai
Wich a desperate fellow ought to be caught
wd put in jail for half a week and safely
guarded by one flea, two musketoes, and a
great woodjouse.
From the Raleigh Register
A man by the name of Raifoid Wat
kins, of Johnston, was brought before Jus
tice Thompson, in this City, on Monday,
upon a charge of attempting to sell Phoe
be Flowers a Free woman of color. He
was bound over, in the sum of $200. to
make his appearance at the next term of
Wake Superior Court, and, failing to give
bond, was committed to jail, la await trial.
Fro7n the Fayetteville Caro inian
Population of Fayettevtilc. -The Ob
server says Messrs. Blocker and Smith
put the population at 4503. This must
include the ''outsiders," who trade in Fay
etteville. but eat and slecn iust aijuiflo vf
v " "
its limits, so as to save a little lax.
In 1840, it was sel down at 4285.
Taking the figures furnished us by
Messrs. Blocker and Campe!l, and those
furnished by Mr. Smith, and the aggre
gate is only 3S93.
If the next ten years shall do no more
for Fayetteville than the last ten, it is cer
tain there will net be much increase in
the population!
In a Snarl. The military and the peo
pie of New Mexico arc about to get at
daggers points Major Wcightman, U.
S. Senator appointed from New Mexico,
arrived in Si Louis, on his wav to Wash
ington,and telegraphed the President that
Col. Monroe, the U S. Officer in com
mand at Santa Ft-, interfered with the
people and' government of New Mexico,
and.entirfdy exceeded his authority in re
gard thereto.
i i.vu naj a i urrrsnon ne nee oc-
. .-v , . 1 I '
tween Coi Monroe and the Lieut. Gov.,!
. . ! Kl
in which Col. M. tells the Gov. that al
though he (Col. M.) authorized the for
mation of a State government, he did it
with the express understanding that said
government Was to be inoperative until
recognized by the U S, and that if the
officers elected by the people attempted to
put the government into operation, he
should have to interpose his authority,
snd if necessary, the arms' of theU. States
to maintain his commands.
Thus Col. Monroe has got himself into
: a difficulty. By taking upon himself in
jthe first place, the abuse of his authority
icallinz a Convention to form a State eov-
ernment, like one of Shakspearts heroes,
he raised a spirit he cannot m&n:ige. So
that there is now a triangular quarrel in
Al a- tt i c t
maisecuon. uncie oam
their proteges, the New Mexicans are
ii. .1 rr ... i .
queuing, ana me icxans arc marenmg
trooPs to whlP lh:m holU . 1
Success to the Texans, say we. V e j
ant Uncle Sam's troops turned" out of
hanta 1 e an(l DagSe, anu let us see
iii the Males have anv ri&nis. or wneiner
,an officer ot the iclcral government is the;a
servant or the master of the people. I his
ts as good a time to try thc question as
any other. Hurra for Texas! ib.
The Stales and the General Govern
ment.Thcre is no part of the country in
WHICH UlC powers Ol ine uencrai uoiu.i -
,
ment are more magnified and the rights oi
tjie states more condemned, in inccry,
tjian jn the non-slaveholding Slates,
There is no nart of the country in which
the practice on this
. t ,
subject more flatly
nnnlrnrlirtfi thfi I ftinrV as i sllOW'n 1 11 the
passage of laws by the free States nullify
ing the provisions of the Coustitution in
regard to fugitive slaves, and by the un
scrupulous manner in which the abolition
ists daily trample npon the Constitution.
If we look for theoretical nulification,
we find it in South Carolina; if we look
for practical nulification, it abounds in
every non-slaveholding State.
Rich. Rep.
The Northern Mds$es Ripe for a
Change Each day brings to light some
new and more startling feature in the con-
dition of the Northern mac.
while we paid little or no attention to
these signs. We thought them indicative
of nothing We now see our mistake.
i .i iL!--.,t;(ifi more than we
anu mese nunjts tuiv.
were at first ted to believe. We now naz
:ird the assertion that the North is in
more danger of civil eruption than the
South. That her laboring masses are now
npe for a revolution that they desire a
cnange, and are now ready for it. Their
condition cannot be worsted; they are
wining at any nour to make the attempt but anon it would break out in an unex
to better, even at a sacrifice of the Union pected form; and at last it came in earnest
itsell. This may look like a bold asser-
uon. we nave make it under strong con our own country. These slight troubles,
victions of its truth, and We feel confident on the face of society indicate, in lan
theVe is too much foundation for it. We guage that cannot be mistaken, the exis
propose looking at corroborative facts in- tencc of combustible matter below. The
dicative of the troubled feeling to which North would do well to turn her afton
we lefer. For the present we shall .direct-lion to these manifestations. Her proper
yoiir attention to certain proceedings in ty institutions are in imminent danger. -the
metropolisof trade New York City The municipal regulations of her larger
which we intend to show will apply in cities are even now a small protection.
their bearings, with greater or less force,
to the whole mass of the laboring men of
the northeast. . "
The excitement now going on among
the laboring classes ol this city indicates
something more than what one would at;
lirst suppose.. The 'strikes," as thev are
called, that are taking place daily, amount
to something more than a mere determin
ation to have higher prices for their labor.
Of these, the famous Tailors strike is the
most important. This seems to have
originated among the journeymen of one
clothing establishment -tire principal one
in the city, employing seven hundred
hands. This is a large number, and may
surprise persons unacquainted with the
large scale upon which some of the trades
arc carried on in New York. And these
seven hundred, of themselves, were capa
ble of producing a considerable crisis in
this branch of trade. It was an -unanimous
strike among these seven hundred
men. And what is being the result? It
is this: These seven hundred aie handed
together, and have their municipal regula
tions. They have been joined by many
of the t.-iilnrs nf i hr citv. Whrro nrrsnn.
J i
ion will not do, they use force. And up
to the last accounts the carpenters and ma
sons arc joining the association by hun
dreds. Other trades are coming into the
union, anil this they have given the impo
sing title of the Trades Union Associa
tions. A nnion of the working men a
gainst the capitalists a combination reg
ularly organised, the wealthier supporting,
by contributions, the poorer, and in ma
ny of their actions, proceeding regardless
I of all law. A union for the sake of dis-
order -striking at the foundations of trade,
and producing scenes that would .put all
the save insurrections that ever occurred
in the Soulh to the blush. It is a combi
nation to defend each other from the an
archy of property, that is grinding to the
earth ihe laboring classes of New York.
An anarchy peculiar to the inslitulions of
the free Siates,and to which the people
f h , aVc Slates are strarmer3.
"
There is much 9imularity between the
old northeastern States and England. We
mean -n their trade ant, property features
And (h5s similiUlde is yearIy 0n thc in.
crease Propert v. in the large cities of
the East, is concentrating in the hands of
few I( is assuming a descendable, itta-
i;enaDe cast, We are assured by a gen
t!eman jatc y returned from a trip through
these States, and who took some pains to
I Inquire into the real private state of affairs
there, that all the wealth of New York?
!cit wa8 ownea by a few millionaires. It
,. . Un ociinrl th Tnin s thp pasp in
i l J IU Jt UICJUUIVW Mc.a.vy
j he ol(ler ci(icg in- th6 Norlh Atlantic
States. This concentration has gone to
such a length as to be extremely oppres
sive upon all the poorer classes. It is a
monopoly productive of the greatest mis
chief, and one that docs not accdrd well j
with the genius of our government, though
nnp.atthe same time, to which these -
States are peculiarly liable. It is, as we
have seen, productive of disorder confu
sion, and ultimate revolution.
There is a growing prejudice among
the hoofer classes ctf the Free States a-
gainst the wealthy. It is so in all ot them;
in the new States it has riot had time to
assume a tangible shape. We see it now
in the aldet. We see it manitest in tnesetxhe character of our whole people is ai-
mnvinirs among the working classes. ItsjrPf.too bv these awful atrocifiesf and the
end we fear is inevitable. That end will
be an uprooting of property institutions,
dethronement of monopoly, a direful
l w An It wi a mini fAt rvernr
to the reiRn of anti-reniism. It was man -
ifest in this, and we wo it again now, in a
more threatening form. You will rccol -
. --i mtilAkntionrrml fJffnrpnl
periods in thc affairs of Europe, which
IPCl lllv ." t- -
foreboded the - great revolution of 1848.
It was along time bursting out. Indicar
lions though, showed its existence for ag-s
before. One time it sremed gone forever,
It will be so in the Northern portion of
Her police are harmless, and dare not
raise an arm against these rabbles. She
Iliad better look to hpmoif nnA tUaro
v. . . iui vrujvlk?
take care of matters foreign to her And
the government has more to fear there
than it has amonr thpslar nf ih Smith
Knoxville Plebeian
From the Portsmouth Pilot.
City of Providence. -A list of the tax
able nmnprl.tr of th riiir f Ppnw;jan
in the year 1850, gives the total amount
at &31, 959,600, on which the assessment
is 53 cents on each $100. One hundred
and six persons, corporations and estates,
own over 1514,000,000, or nearly one-half
I t J -v. j w . a. v t iuiiv,',;,
of this amount.
"The Murder City.9 This is the ti
tle which the Philadelphia Bulletin be
stows upon it own city. It thus de
scribes the horrible slate of things in that
slavery abominating region. Oh. shade
ot nuam renn, are these thy descend-jets
ants? Does it not make thy hones rattle
in thy coffin to hear the "City of Brother
ly Love" now designated fcy its own peo
ple f-The Murder City?" Says the Bui-!
let in :
Thc Murdcj Vii. The morning pa
pers ore, occupied With editorials and
communications respecting the murder of ; it and sold it to an ardent admirer for the
liurd. We ourselves have come to the j above sum The owner charges two dol
concluslon that words are Wasted on thisjlars for an inside kiss of the glove, and
Subject. The lawless condition of our j one shilling for an outside.
population has been known long enough
to citizens, yet no sufficient measures have
been taken to put down riot, robbery, as
sassination. It will not do to lay the
blame wholly on the police. For years
Ihe police has been , known to be ineffi
cient, yet no serious effort has been made
for its reformation. Officers, who ac-
knowledge their cognizance of crime, btitj
refuse to testify against the criminals from j Africa and introduced into the island by
motives of personal fear, are permitted to! tne consent and to the great profit of the
remain in authority, public sentiment! Captain General of Cuba. Shortly after
scarcely Uttering a single censure against; this occurrence, a. bag containing about
them. In a word, the guilt of this law- j 20,000 was found at the door of the Cap
lessncss is almost universal; for to permit.1 tan General sleeping room, Which as
such crimes is only less Criminal than to j there appears no reports of the acknowl
commit them. We have for years, ob- egment for the same in the published re-
served the growth ot disorder, anci pro-,
phesied the ends to which it would lead.
Mobs were first allowed to fire obnoxious
h iildings and then to burn churches.
Next, rowdies are allowed to fight with
fists, wilh clubs, and with spanners. Im
munity in these things led men to venture
a step further, and riots took place, in
which the mob used fire-arms. And now
the clima is reached, and murderers, al
most in open day, shoot or stab their vic
tims, instigated to th& deed of atrocity by
the immunity which former acts of crime
have enjoyed."
The Pehnsylvanian gives thc following
lurmer sueicn oi u niiue.p.i.a, wusc
! orln Americans so ouen niaKe me wei
kin fin with the horrors and crime of
slavery. After chrbnicling the shocking
murder of Mr. Charles Burd, on Monddy
evening, the Pennsylvanian says:
'When are we to rise in the morning
without finding that some citizen proba
biv some dear friend has been murder
ed in cold blood by the midnight assassin?
business interests of Philadelphia cannot
fail to be impaired unless something is
rtfnl srouree. Ve-
uone 10 a i res i ui m vu.-. - o
r I J.lrot Av9 Snatn Willi lier
1 InqU,siiion even France ontlef the reign
'0f Terror was hardly- more disgrered
! lh.n is Philadelphia, when the age in
Li L V.xre la rOOSldcred. KllOW
I iliilbia " " "
not what to suggest, but the disease is one
that demands a prompt and drastic rcme
dy." t . , . ,
Whereupon the New York Exprrss re
marks: uAs the 'disease' has becn ne of
long standing in Philadelphia; and there
being as yet no remedy found for it, one
would think the Municipal Authorities
were in pretty much the same predica
ment as the editor of the Pennsyiv3iiian,
who is at a loss what course to suggest.
What is the use of having a city govern
ment at all?" . - -
We cease to wonder at the luxuriance
of abolitionism, when we see il springing
from a soil fertilized by human blood.
; Jenny Lind.Ve should judge from
notices in the papers of the great hubbub
made on account of Jenny Lind?s a; rival
in this counlry, that the good people of
Gotham are making pretty considerable
fools of themselves A good house wife,
who mends her husbands breeches, does
his cooking up brown and attends to the
thousand little duties that make home
happy is worth forty of her, as a night
engaJe Warren on ftews-
Jenny Lind's Ticket 'Hie tickets
for Jenny Lind's "first concert wi re old
at auction at the Castte Garden, New York,
cuv Saturday- last at prices ranging from
j225 downwards. ' Some ' were sold at
$200. Several betwei n $200 and f 150;
a great many at $100, and when the sale
closed, they were going olT rapidly at pri
ces ranging from $10 to 30 per ticket.
Qn Monday, they were slrurk off rapidly
at from $5 to $3. The competition, and
consequent high prices, vvas. vt course,
for the choice scats. Thc pnee for tick
not disposed of at auction, is fixed
$3, lFilminglon Join nal.
Five tocllars for a Glove. We saw &
gentieman, yesterday, who paid five dol
lars for one of Jenny Lind's gloves. She
lost it in her rambles about the netv hall
in Mercer St.; one of the workmen found
Kew York Day Book.
The Slave Trade in Chba. On the
very night preceding the landing of the
late Cubian expedition at Cardenas, a large
vessel came quietly up to the wharf and
landed GOO negroes from the hold, poor,
miserable, half-starved shadows of men,
who had been torn from their home in
eeipts by the treasury -we presume, wentj
to swell the already large pile of savings
of Condc Alcoy during his very cennom
ical administration. Now,uhese facts we
learn from a highly intelligent citizen
lately from Cuba, who was in the vicinity,
of the transactions when they occurred, "
and they have been substantially confirm
ed by the statements of others; They are
facts notorious to all Americans and for
eigners in Cuba. N. O. Delta.
(QFourteeh of the twenty four ne
groes who ran away last week from thc
Central Ilank fbad have been found about
twenty miles ahove IVetumpka, and re
covered. Nothing ha yet been discover
ed as Id the ''whereabouts" of the remain
der. We learn from the. Guard ihat at a
meeting of citizens held at Wetumpka,
several persons connected with the road
and suspected 6f being engaged in Aboli
tion movement, were warned to vamou&c
the State, which, it appears, they did in
double quick time. Their names are.
Prince, Berri and Moton. T'4lCy mAy
congratulate themselves r,n getting off
with a whole skin, a3 some communities
would not. have been so tolerant. If legal
proof existed of their guit,Jhe policy of
allowing them to escape may well be ques
tioned, as an example or two, under the
law, might be of service. This- if oue of
ihe subjects on which, clemency too long
indulged in, may prove a crime.
Mbntgomtry Ala.Jour;nalA
X.
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