Fayetteville Weekly Observer from Fayetteville, North Carolina on November 29, 1826 · Page 2
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Fayetteville Weekly Observer from Fayetteville, North Carolina · Page 2

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Wednesday, November 29, 1826
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..- ' , , : 'V; 'V. - V,: ;!ri' V' - -i'l A' . (i V; ; --J . .v ! , r ; -4 Lhime'dtie 4 ry fJ j. I . Washmtrton: Nov. 24 The- foTlQine article affords some color to the report that a movement is going -ward toclotheltieluberator with dictatorial powers. It. does not appear, however, to oe proposed.; wjtrr his knowledge: V 1 k'-l t - 4CRV RnnvnfMii nanrrs to the 29th OI nu rcisrnty should be Xlie father of his cou tor. bemer invested Should take cWge of the destinies From Professor Olmsted's Report on the Ge- CONCLCDING RElMAKKS. Although I camiot pretend to have offered flnv tiniirr mnrp tn.m a wmi- ui vnc wtuHfi of Norjth Carolina fi;6m the? Oceanto the mountains yet it is hoped and believed that enough has beep developed, to convince, men ie ield here presented to the more ricli anu ample than has "fWnpj-allir bpn suonosed. I should feel inclin- l n ? J ' ri . t , resulting inveij iu meei ;juic capcwtaiiuim oi tnase gen-in the vi- tlemeti of Boston, who have subscribed for its rocks -completion -as a piece ot sculpture it is said devolved upon Bolivar, J. .,. thea8sertIon,-that no part of the ntry: Tlrat the Iera-Kr . Sf nerhaiis ho nart of the world, with dictatorial power, - , stored with a greater varietv of iof therrc, . .3.. . jr, I useful imneruiss nor, is iiiiuciiui;y ku xv. a rKepuoiicj inai nc miom. . " '"T' 7" Carolinadeficientincuriousand spieniiid pro- lumbian Convention to fix the Constitution dut.tiojls i Jt has however until recently been of the Republic: Tbat a copy of the forego- inressn that"North Carolina contained , inc resolutions should be transmrtted to nis . u -r, . . -r ;nf zl ; at.jfrv lr Excellency: That all the departments of the MineIoi4hat her surfaCe was chiefly a Republic sliould be invited to follow thegx- nJj where the mineralogist would amnle of Guayaquil: and I hat, suntii His c.. Avi . - , . Cl ..wc eyidetit from the jc?rrn ,. v - - j hnWnn V&rnfPfl Hv Chantrv f T;n :.. between the soils of particular tu v-.-"" --T A'r-T ,s 1101 the earth, which we see actually Aitm th decamnnfiition of the roCKS Wit ri ' . shell v eratutc S Said pi of coae to be bjr fciWlJrK'i.fci'fiUv sterile; and over the those who have seen it even as a tolerable like. siatomation similar to that which we observe lncrustingi A writer in tlie Boston Courier, from whose those rocks of the districts which are now ni communication we derive the above in forma-the progress of decomposition. The red . tion, recommends; that the society ia that Innrl' hn thi W lahd', of Orange county;: cityi which hag caused the: statue! to be are welL defined sections, corresponding with made, should endeavour to effect a sale of it .i: rrintiohs. the former co-' in burone. where the credit of the artiatnfi verin the great slate fprmation, and the lat-1 the excellence of his w ork will probably en. ier covenns cranue nuu , , : w ,r-- . . 7 -T . ' muuc It will be keot in mind that tne ioregoing . mat win suumeieenngsoi Americans better. observations apply only to ta- secuon oi me t uy ueanug me jiKeness oi uieir country's la stnto iu nrh wa hnvA rlnominaieu ine tirunuc ujiv c. o. uuzcut. Excellency should arrive and take thf Iic- tatorshin, the authorities ot i t:Knnlf1 ppmain the ame. and in the j-sjime state as before." ! ' ! .-.J.nn..;i as amons: the waves of the ocean. According-uayaniiil . . , . . .... r - ? h-siime among the Various localities. ot minerals enumerated ! in elementary or systematic works oo this science, we hardly ever find the name of North Carolina; and a distin guished mineralogist of our own coontry re- plted to a traveller, who was abfut to pass Shis war-, and inquired kvhat materials he should meet wttli," that he would find nothing hen of any KKtcst.?, A --short residence in tht State was sufficient to convince the writer. that its mineralogy, so far from being devoid of interest, was peculiarly rich anil diversified: and he was led to reflect on the reasons why u -had been so generaJJy underrated. Tliey aj.- Fromltlie Boston Gazette. - The ; Greeks.-Ye have conversedj with Mr. Miller, who visited Greece about iwa yrars agOf under the patronage of the Greek Committee pf Boston; and tljr account he ives oT the destitute and suffer-,ing condition of that oppressed people, is most appalling.- 1 1 con fi r m s t h e st at enient p-jven in the papers;for some time past, of their privations and distresses.' i hei wo suffered sevrelv durimr the sietre of Alisso-f Iear 'to him to be the fallowing! - - J - 3 . J alter vards, who region, comprehending the midland counties, which lie betweesn the low country on the east nhd fh Rhift Rid w on the west. r The su-1 John II. Eaton, was this day re-elected: a oenaior in me congress oi ine united States, perliciai covering of clav, sand and gravel, for six years from the 4th of March next. vhich stamps so peculiar I a feature on the The vote was 5 for E. 3 blanks 5 i mem- low country, is undoubtedly a deposit from Ibers absent. Nashville Ilepub. Nov. 4. water. : -:- b , ' I : : I,'" As sreat misapprehension exists abroad Hogs. A Western friend informs us that respecting the Climate of North Carolina as upwards ot sixty thousand hogs had passsed early ed to Enq. as estin respecting its Geology. The fact is, between up the valley of the gf eat Kenawha, i the AtlanticlOcean and the summit of the Al- athe 5th of this month, mostly dest leghanv mountains, (which forms the western the eastern quarter of Virginia. liich. boundary of the State) there is found almost ' . j very vicissitude of climate, from the heat of , The Post Officei Thirty-six years ao frica to the coldW Siberia. In regard to (1790) there were only seventy-five .Post Of- also a similar diversity prevails, ficesjin the whole of the United States:1 their W. at ... J ... S't iontrhi: and so -did those, escaped. Manyxhose death rather than be captured.' They deprecati-d above all o-ther evils, the falling into theha7ids of f heir cruel and unfeeling: enemies.' The--wants-of most of the inhabitants of the More; are extreme; and those captured are treate d in a most brutal manner. In Attica and Eto-lia, the people are in a mVt desiitine condition. But nothing- will induce them to ' Submit to their cruH oppressors. They are cntirelv devoted to free themselves from the Turkish yoke, or, to be sacrifice in self-defence.-Thev do not fe,..r death- it is dnly the ppwer of the, infidel foe whichl . they dread. ' ' i j" . ." . , j Air. Miller says that provisions would be as acceptable to them as men xr arms. Tbo they are not in regular disciplined armies, they unite and fight bravely when the enemy approaches; but that it is difficult to form and keep up a regular standing army. He thinks, if the Porte is otherwise occu-r"d, as'mayjbe the case in a war with Rus-or the present difficulties with the Jan-saries, that the GTt eks will soon be able . i - , ?c over from .be free and salubrity indeed nothing is more common than to find number now (1826) exceeds six thousand 'wo situations within a feiij miles of each o- five hundred; theexfent of the post roads was Mer, one of which being pear some slow then (less than tvvo thousand miles, , they now i earn or stagnant water, is visited with pe- exceed ninety thousand. The total amount l!"j :ulical attacks of fever, while the other be-Iof postages did not exceed thirty-eight thou- litur &tttintw! n niiino Itl-nlv f Tl nr hil I V frrillinfl. I ihnl S flfkllnrs 'lhav firii :'riir? mora liUnn 1. Lntil recently, no professed mineralo- 1 v, Up ti 4n rmniP nrp.li as hoalthv as iwpIvp lmnrtro.1 hAnlon,! AcA'Q TKL.,f Kist 'has ever resided in the Mate, and suchl ,t- 4 .i,i r V j n,tnn r 4UU:i. ut. ..L.... uin jjtti i ui mv. iiuiiui . i j;wi ittuuu ui me mans ineii tuni auuui i;ciiiy In the Nc'KNEjtY ol orth Carolina, there is two thousand dollars annually; they now not much to interest the traveller, except in cost nearly eight hundred thousand dollars; the mountainous districts.i The aspect of the and the compensation to Postmasters has ir- middle section ufjlhe State, however, consist-(creased from eight thousand to nearly four hit ;is ir (kn nt h K nni vnilips. Pitnpr im. l hiinrlrpil tiunanrl fl.lloi-a proved by fcultiyation or still mantled with its primitive forests, would afford interesting prospects were the country sufficiently clear ed of its native growth to permit an unobstruc ted view of the landscape, lliit it is among travellers as. had any pretensions to the stci ence, have usually passed rapkllyMhrounh the' otateand in tnrections parallel u that ot oui. geological format ons, and therefore under . . . circuniHtaiK-es much less favorable to obnei vation than .those, afforded by the opposite di rection (Irom east to west) which would cross the'stnita. 2. But the face of the country every where eastward of the mountains, is marked bv this hundred thousand dojlars.' Ever since the year 1800, when Thomas Jefferson was elected President, the increase of Post Offices and Mail routes has been very great; the re were then less than ooe thousand post offices, only about twenty thou- t ir.m- pccmiaruv uuix ine rocKS are nor, fl i,u niI.n,,tainwUrvii,Iinfl; ;,iefi M.i JU:i f..:.i: 1 lanthposedonthcsu,; but m e very re- of ... m rf Iirpcinis. anfi !e ftaS it U nnw. Rt sin h. An,. m ft 7 1 . - - ' wasavw- vi have ex 1 nice T our admixture of the humble works e( art. sent iV. "ld all n v' t l0Wesf- We hlv 4t or. Wchfe.NV month,. Utile Cl-i sNj o the theatre, ,?j rt" 'u ' nut ov had towards. he do 5 7? son in generap! hl.' I t . --"o ciock, and tht 0 I S ... 1 . J"S ') out iei she enter, jj -t " they rush to ble:eirl hVrX uul ???fM"HJ men, -re nought ,p i u 'i the counter t he. ;i . ' . ft; tlPmllti rnnrestrri fin n "f ft 1 iniii'in- 1mi1 : r.:7 ; . V;: V cJoudsot the most; fantastic! shapes, is pre- of the war in 1815, the post offices "" f V"1", WW r r'WJ1 6 l ri' sent to regale the'lovefs of the romantic, and. been bore than doubled, ami so has the cr. 1 hVa rTr11? crS the .rtVat where theeye may wander unconfined over tent of post rdads-ihere : were only t r ; "7 " .,..0.11.. . purebUme ;6f nature, uhalloyed by any thousand post offices Und only forty-elegance of its piuductions, is not surpassed ..c !u ' t -ti J J Lu.. ..V-i . . -. V - gauce 01 11s piMiuc!ins, ih not surpa probablv, bv a similar finniation efsew here) and still see lewr ledges of rocks or precipices and - would observe the surface to be so gener ally unobstructed, that he inichfffancy him- self to be journeying over an alluvial district. thousand miles of post roads s : - For some of the forcfj-oirur superc'stions I am in- debteu to I'rotessor Andrews. M By thc Steam-Boat Potomac, wef recciv cd our usual supply of late Nortern papers and those of Washington' and Alexandria to Wednesday inclusive. From the' Na lionaf Intelligencer of the latest date. A friend at Paris,; under date of October In the neighborhood! tif Salisbury and Char- 5, wiitesthe editors 'of the Mercantile as fol- n their sufTerih situation, I lotte, the surface is for the most part occupied lows :yGen.jLafayette is at present in this II . I - 1 t i - . . . ; :.. lV ... -.i ,J, . i-f : : i -i v J n i . surv, has .been autte , ill for several davs Kincincss, ine ciinu.ren oi ins aiiopieii country, i ! ., - - -.m J i v - 'g i I past with a severe bilious affection,; but , is Permit me to express to you my mortification, l . v. ...u t ;r .i i t-' "w somewnaroeiier. - xvir. secretary liar- than nine applications in a lew uays, naa oeen made bv Americans to tlie General for pecu- uiary assistance, anil he gave them all they y intelligents'mah, and his 6p tied' to full crtxfit. f He went unions are to Greece . -Honorable and disinteresteuviews-r jtA& will alvv ays bave'the satisfaction to -ct, that he labored and suffered! in,be , if of that much injured people. I ' - i . "' - ' ' '- !-''." English New9. We' copythe following paragraph from a late number of the London Traveller: '!: A barber of Philadelphia who to the ag-e of 62' i 1. ' it:. . -t .. .. : . t rrv'-Mit nirirt m?r?n rlort ' it i in tin f win nf lh tower, and marks the hours by cannon shot., e-qual in souiul to those of a: forty-eight pouner. -Steam alone ).:i bteii employed in this machine. Unfortunately, in trying it, by the twelfth stroke, there was not a whole square of (glass in the town, lie was condemned to pay the damages, but not being &ble, he has been committed to g"oal provisionally. . We supect this, "high' clock "tower," is the one which stands somj wherebet wKn the city and Fair Mount, which the Phjla-delphians have always jmistaken for "a shot, tower, and which Gov. IShultz, on his fir,st fisit to Philadelphia, is, said to have thought an amazing - high chimney for so small a house 1" We are glad to have it in our power to remark, moreover, from actual ohser-yation, thut if the twelfth stroke of the bar- V a w? o 1 r r r V tr 1 rt o r Axf r n ii r f r-v 1-iOt- a vitiuiv Jiwrw vvv-tji oua i k. vi iiao ui .that city, it has. all been very promptly jre- 'plarcd. . We did not observe a broken win dow in the whole city.-W. Y. Com. Adv. i , juueaucm. -i puutic fxaminaiion iaieiy ' took place in Londan of eight young persons, half of each sex, and of the same age,' Uf 1 kfil Kuitvi r r t imi 1 r r Ii licf tr years after two methods, one by the ordina-5 ry method of teaching, aslormerly adopted ... i ji mm HAim m b s i m .-s a . a a m k a a.am.. a. l ft a a a a a n new metnoci oi questions, wunoui answers. called the interrogative system, invented and introduced by Sir Richard Phillips! - Thpi-p vm- iiUnnt sivtv schofilmstpra ntifl governesses present, and nearly two hundred heads of re pet tu'jle families. The books ued by each in thVir studies were arranged before them for reici ence; and then, of two hundred questions, in popular branches of knowledge, put to the four on the old system, they collectively answered but thirty-three correctly; while, of the same ques-tior.s, the four pupils under the new system, anslvt itd one hundred and fifty-si. correct ly, ad forty-four w U h slight errors. 1 he ctirDiirtlitv rkf f!l nPIV RVStHIYI r VP ! i ll '11 -1 jv l s v t & v i . .j -w. ,bw ... w - v. f i y-vi one may, therefore, be considered as six to one, independmtly of the greater facility which it confers i i writing, spelling, and grammar, which was made evident by the . . i i 'f u .' ' : i. . . -L Vere spontaneously given in writing by the company, and answered in writing, yet the answers to tne tnirty-inree questions em-ployed two hours and a half, and the one hundred and iifty-oue answers but three hours and five nmiutt-s,1 or less than a minute each. It seemed like inspiration, and - drew tortli peals of applause from the en- 't H-trfT!eci comnanv icmKhui the nfouzh; anil yet this whole region is based "on gra n i te, w h icn ' lies only a; lew feet below the surfacrT"-1; t""p: - :-- Whence; Has! arisen this peculiarity in the face'of the'eouhtrv in thiV resionr Whence is derived that deep deposit ofsands and clays, learn that Mr. Rush, Secretary of the Trea which have partially filled up tiie valleys, worn down the precipices, anq even covered the hills, so as almost entirely! to 'conceal the rocks of thecounf r The appearance i such as to suggest tne idea, mat alter the rocky tor mations wen; the whole' a deluge of waters," dep large a sediment as to conceal alimist entire-Ky the original face of nature. A much more t probable supposition however is, that this sifperkufl covering has resulted front the decomposition of I the rncks themselves. The principal difficulty which attends this supposition is, to account for the great depth of the covering, or to assign a sufficient reason why it should be so much deeper here than it is in uther countries, whei?e the same sorts of rocks are found, but remain for ages with out de-compositionJ The following arguments appear to me both to establish the truth of the supposition, and to account for the unusual extent to which the process of decomposition has proceeded. The rocks of this country east-wan 1 of the mountains, very generally exhib-it a strong tendency to decomposition. This tact is observable not only in those rocks which conn pose the principal formations, bu t also in many individual specimens. Thus we meet with many examples ot small masses ly ihg oavthc surface which we should take for red ochre, but on breaking them we find with in one of the liardest silicious stones, called greenstone. . Hornstone, another very hard mineral which abounds in this state, is usually fou nd inc rusted with a whitish coat, which has resulted from a decomposition of the exterior;, and this process has in some instances proceeded, so far, that entire veins of horn-stone have passed into the state of fine white infusible claystone. On breaking the smalt masses of which these veins of clay are. composed, we may occasionally find pieces which exhibit in the centre a portion of the original Itornstone. The granite rocks of this country manifest, in most cases, the same tendency to decay. Wc may often see, in deep gullies, a shelly kind of granite, composed of grains loosely cohering, and ; exhibiting the work of decomposition still going on, even at the deptli of ten feet or more from the surface -and in all the western counties, whose geology we have examined, the granite' rocks, with a few exceptions, contain a large proportion of feldspar, which is constantly de-composi n g in to vv h ite clay and dest n lying t he texture of the rock.; The abundant proportion of this substance will account for the de cay of the granite rocks: anil the remarkable diffusion of iron, particularly in the state of pyrites, amonV most of the other rocts. esoe- j cially those of the slate formation, will sug gest a reason tor the disintegration of these. That the superficial covering which . conceals most of; the rocks of the middle sections A Cherokee Chief has drawn Ronnr ; 11' ' " ; Tl ".1ullcu,IIO,n W . KViV York JUoiUrv 1 "-- " '" "1UU Ul uiemseives, and has a JSeW xyJ5r- i i j not been transnnrterl frnm 9hm,i : reti ui red.:. ,God forbid I should attempt to close the hand of charity, but every Amer-can feeU an interest in whatever relates to Lafayette, and I hope some means: may be devised to ascertain iwho and 'what I they are, all completed, there came over who thus call forth the ever readyj benevo-;luge Of waters, ' depositing so lence of our Nation's1 Champion and Friend." All -.1. 1 4- V llil 1 1.1 1 1 I lrr"ll 1 . ---- - 7 .. . . i -ii 5 tinues to -gam health. , Mr. Secretary Glav i ausun on visit, lowest roint, wnere he has a son at the. Military Academy.- " : Norfolk Beacon. ipion 1 he rsew York papers mention a most b:i mcfiil tr?riearf irri- !1 mnf ii ritSSii!l ll .In the historv ofmnhnrracv. AfW,& rpU nf . tbe federal constitution. M It is expected . i xt ? i il if i fh , inac tne worK win extend to hve volumes. Mr. Jonathan Elliott, of Washinerton, has in the pressj the first volume of a series of Debatt-s, Resolutions and other Prbceed- : : : ' rt - J. . . . '.- uis in v.onvtiiuon, in tne states oi Mas sachusetts, New York, Pennsylvania, Vir ginia and North Carolina,, on the adoption of Mr. Clinton'spolitical opponents collect- En st volume is to be pub- ,i u. r ... ' lished.soon after the openinor of the next luctjici, ails "una uji u ui uiumv; I ii- .. r - . " ii- j-'. .. . I -j.. session ot Congress. o ceeded in. procession to the house ofjthalt gentleman, whereV besides minor-outrages, they ter! atter march' rVI Hr' '. .. . " . t offi .i i.i ru.. e -.l- . iy iviassacnuscits wale mson. the Hdstc-n uu1" me uuui m me iniusc wuiiiviuience, p: .1 . r ' . . . n it appears that the balance in favor of the' earnings of the convicts, over and above the ordinary expenses of the prison, is g9,V 1 9 17 cents. f)f this amount, g5,52 1 -80, has been paid on account of two ne w stone sheds and of the new prison, leaving a balance in favor of the Prison, of S4,197: 37: The number of convicts, on the SOtli September, was 313, who "were thus employed: 105 stone-cutters, 2 lumpers, 35 cabinet-makers, 26 rush-makers," 6 whitesmiths and tinmen, 3 shoemakers, 1 copperplate-priht-er, 7 coopers, 10 weavers, 5 blacksmiths,! 5 cobblers,; 13 tailors, 8 oakum. pickers, 9 cooks, 10 washers and waiters, 3 barbers, 26 on the new prison, and 8 on the new stone sheds; 10 were in the new,. hospital, and 2 confined in the cells; 50 of the convicts are black or coloured, and 56 are vyhite foreie-ners. of which 15 are Kno-lifch ! I- rish, 6 Scotch, and 4 French. : r ter which they played the 'rouge's under the windows, arid dispersed. nccrioe. Duringthe late sharply contested electioneering campaign, in ohe of the neighboring counties, a very active man was about stirring up his friends to go to the polls when at length he came across a broad featured descendant of, Wouter Van T wilier, and desired to knowwhether he would support Mr. Clinton. The jsubstan-tial yeoman replied, with more zeal than intelligence; "NoJdat I vont He hash make te tarn Titsh acix)ss tne varm, un?Vont bay me a groat tin more den dat, py tiJntler un blitzen he Uht6n tampt Glintonian. j 1 J t Black Hock Gazette. - t i Charleston , November. 23. The following singular case has been com-municated to us for publication. Thefacts, as stated, "niay be relied uponi j On the 24th bf October, 1826, about IQ o'clock at night, a Negro Girl belonging to a gentleman of this city, aged about 20 years, of a robust constitution and apparently in perfect health, in consequence of strong excitement, caused from setting up with a black corpse, in company with a large assemblage of colored people, who were singing, 8cc. as is common with these! people on such occasions, fell into a . lethargy; from w hich she was not roused, notwithstanding the application of blisters, the shower bath of cold water, See. untii.the 31st V same mqntiH when she awoke, but could not separate her upper jaw from the lower one, until she was electrified -which' was ivn uc -su msi. wnen sue ate toocl tor the first tim since being in this situation; but her tongue being: cbntracted. she could not speak until the 2 istinst. when she spoke and said she felt quite well, and free from any kind of pain. She was (bur weeks in this state, I During the first en tifp week, she was aleep, her pulse was good and natural, and her slumbers appeared xcatm and 'omfortablej but there was a Xotal suspension of all animal functions, except perspi-ration. .1 . '.- 1 . .. 4 4 - three shillin'-H ding an evening at ho useful hdok toinl a; ',?d?l would he laughed herdasher'sclerk. A S rom the-cash book J' l must take a rn- ,f ., "1 he leather cans do thei, J on some of the theatre salon.1 arce, anc get home bj) 1 head, acht andablackeyct0J iiiw.uvju me next day. Jv. K BaBhelors.ThQ wittv ffa on Lounger makes the fclln,:! remarks on the nroiert for i J lonal tax upon bachelors: ' 'Bachelors must be taed f- the deuce of -u is, j have the sufficient cash, credit or friend ' exaction? The whole va-iVi I 1 4 ' h 1 querulousness. Would it not have them publicly ' whianeda Or, (as they continue to burns! India,) suppose we have an of bachelors? This lasrpj! agreeahCe'-to ancient single lid Since the last 29uvciFe'Jr! crease of 'bachelors in this cb .cohsideruble as!to excite the n prehensions in the- bosoms of th number of those infatuated yc proportion to those aciinll? mortgaged, was ascertained ::j taking , th e ce n su s, to be sct, the quantity cf rotten lecioih. bo. which is much myre-ih affect, -the. comfort of society lors wilt be?so intoler:ly vAvu . from entering' into the marrk: gre 'the goodness. of the time? j Couragement of the; fair,itib-. they should be numbered as. dogs. Mr. Slocum's plan c; public treasury by picking tbj the pennyless,. strikes us asp, j'-enious. We pray that it into immeciate operauun, nlerl and nuaere race ol tie' have had time to crawl off .to i genial climate An Irishman had just arrived and' wandering about one u.m . blanket in a window marked .h. perior blanket for half pr& u-t he .wanted, lor ne was , vet fond of the luxury of a h fortable snooze. In heq"lj addressed the shopkeeper : -I want to buy thaM ' ) . . -.1.. io.rt be ore Bi- was instanuy t . l : monr tntions to tne. merous rauiii' . t. .nt tP I me l"w I tice. -riasc ,;!!in. Sir," savs he. 3", - seller. .ym.h o.. or-.rl cn. after tuWin says rai-- -.Ktlv under - et and P" coolly put down rtftdlv taking Ins street, oema..-- a,.iinf, ctur thai nc uau , . w SHU ... . r, SI was The following showrs the; various ageMo which animals will attain. The cricket 10 years, spider, sometimes, but seldom more than 1 year. ' Scorpion, Vs Hivef criyfish, 20. Carp, ; 100 to 150. Crocodile, ldo. Tortoise,,; 100. Hen, lb. Piacock,24. Lark, 18. Sparrow hawk, 40. Gopset 50. Swan and Eagle,vlo6 iParrbtn ibi Rabbit, 9. Goat, 10. Sheep, 10. , Hog, 20. Iog 23 to 28. .Cat, 1 8. ; Squirrel, 7. Wolf and Bear, 20. Fox, 15. , Lion, 60.1 Cow, 20.- Bull, 30. As 2$to 30.'; Camel, 50 to 60. . Elephant; 150 to 206: ' ' Old illy, a horse, aged 42 years, died lately iri Connecticut on a farm where he had been kept 38? years. His appearance to the last was that of a colt, and when standing he exhibhed no marks of old age. He was probably the oldest horse in the United Slates. 'V ' -'' . Mons.- Loiseaa's remedy for intemperance seesf to have been very' succesfully wed at New Orleans. Sixteen certificates have been published, testifying to the complete : cure - of twenty-persons. When, is Mons, Loiseau coming northward? . ... fcrrfr lit question jj five ,,, you;safyour fa ;t.. lJ-lv ha!f price Sif burn" myself up my .'!arj?ain: 'v.,tfihti i tomer, cons he wou er, and -tne.rc.y- . ,3. , io All wouW n ! itable. a -nUt an-j pule, all the P"ue - to retain his purcUasft ler warned never for sale at haf" Cider PUnty 1 nieniy - r;rh 1 u,- tngi"- - ld his po-- ni; would co r . h3TC l,,v- ; Hodge scratc bc necessari.; J fe po-principle, a' l,Ye and i

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