1 1 . r, i h . ! these rales. A lib
it hn ailvf rn-x by lle year.
, g.liior niuol oe P
I pa iJ.
; '.fJinXtTS OF IN TEMP E UANCE.
IK" 3i ib19 httt., Mi? Robert Dirk.
ittuati'V' Vlfi-lMMi - at . Cuo..
V ...iK eastern birl'ol Oraii2. lid
. rj. rfuririiMh fv In th evening
i. 4h ' mmf4 w ':: ifom tn
' ihwB he tc out of tight of lh fe.
"'frVoadny following bis body was found,
j iW 'h9 M1 bi",e ,n''uy ""ci.
llilif txxJy wa found, (""on nei'-,
"5m reiue",,'f ,0 uve h'"d 'l,e crie '
!fLcii..n. I"'J 'UP'il proceeded
arirors, and l from on in disl res. .
f'.-.n.Mii-ii is . lhl having been thrown
Cif-Joiw, h wa luo drunk lo hHp him-
11,111 ci.tix q "ence " me epuure,-pei.
1' II l' . I ..... M L. .. I a . n . u u I
I J IB full'. lr,M' - "Mr
TJFiTprhtK budy? nd-a 4i4t tendered
(. Pifkmn win a robuti young man, ahoul
"' ' "" Olll'orlUliale
ul driiia"".'. ""A?1'1 have ,nJ utelul
'n. .i I,, l.ii iini mili' rli-arcuiei! hi o,.
Las Wt nit ririiiini nun io at emmi-n nun
ir-dc-tti a t- warning inose won
. II....!,. IM
gjwmurh uioiipy did the Stale of North
Ljftot receive luf ihi man' life ! Il would
Idysume curious people lu know how many
t ' .ii... I... I k C.... T..
ijjgj Of tMiail umiuiii lump lamic lira.
II I be man who sold him ibe liquor,
.iif, iniiin mi avi-rai-e. one iich job a year,
lie Siaie b realized $4 ! Iy the opeia-
f be utimild turn iff two such joh, the
tit In parted wjih him lor ! If he fur-
Lilwir jobs, th Stale U 91 head!
titetlM Iihj" figir. 9i, and we think il it
r hHine ah I vury poor. We doubt
imrh whether Dicknon' farnilf would
,roiienied to his deaih for $400,6oO.OOO,
JO! Bui ihey have no right ti ba conaulled
ii nutter like tliii. The State mutt have
I ii. Gkkk?( W, Caldwell will prouounre
' lii fatatuism, but who care il bt) doe.
M Itke common tense to a gr at many pro.
!. Nottb Carolina, however il mar appear
1TBE TEMPKKANCE MOVEMENT.
llotNi Vofk Tiibun givralh (ullowiii
Meawtti wuli retpvet 'to the progreut of the
Jbiiie Liq'ior Law.
' Puvinu i.n tiir Pockets. Micbix baa
Mpdihe Mitme Law iliniiih to" li brauthe
rfiW L'gilaiure by larc iHajoriiiea. 'l'h
3spl ie to"te nn t' in July. X"er fear
itea! MirhisHii was amiirtj; the earlienl in
JVrtf wnri ihi-ii killing them I Hail the
liiiaaai been hard at work nn the Maine
Mtihii winter, but we tear with poor o'-eeg.
Ml'fftu M'Hjul' u 8eualia luuiia, bitfeaa
iuailurss lor julep, while Gen. Cat the pal
Httml ol Michiaji,,i a lemporanre in.in.
rlimi awiilier year will briiur IHiuoia. , W a..
Pine he hm brnken ground tbi year by
iwiiaiiigoH License. LAW. . Good lo ! lei
piilcec'cuiui lu a head !
Vtmwi ti still bur partialis he;ird Iroin on
Tv nave lit 1 a il roiinrineil th. Irannmilleil
fiTeTeprauF: u 1 1 niTTn'itrrtTrrrhi t 'hji t --K--
rtinei her itrineiit Law by a handsome
ffiy. - -
rw Jersey i neilertino a bill baaed nn ihn
ffiiM Law and ibete are hope entertained of
Ilkude lIand mil iind.mU.dly have her
JUhaLuiw!! reun.deled furihwith i meet and
fmi Ihe ol.jetli.ni of Jud'fl Curlis, uulet
"crcy upp,es il can make parly capital
f!neling ihe lull m lh Senate, whets II
n. Mi'Snflme r DeirVocrafir
"to the License svalem. tmi iiimi.ti 'frunt-
Itld the aaU nl' I io,,.,, ik U .l l...il. t
ui-i.h ii,, luS'Usniiniu t.
wHld he lik rt': nrtttrt n IT nllt th MHritMttl hf
nn lLaa l..n K.1 .... IJ...
Pvly enaciine that Ibev should not run
nill. We mt,y ae the Maine law for a
bul certainly shall bave no euch
J "or hreitdYs dial. And if democracy see
''tK'ai tha amended Maine Law, let it be
eily ture the Kuuueller will vinl liberal.
Hlluey tlon'i, salloetra could iiol aave ii Iroin
!o)ing defeat... -
aim and Massachusetts are morally cer-
to loucb llu ir IVohibilion Law this
"i We tr, TT.nr.ihen them, while Con-
nwfe "hnpfTd ni ihera are encoumg
!,Ii. j!cp.iitl,vnTiii aud .O.nioTTto.o
8ol Temperance Car moveVn f
aVafina 71.. - XV. .
1 -3 " vaniiig, , m regret 10 icnrn
Moo. o Mr. llnnfL,.'!! llsvsIT of it a m (a rka"a
, M 7uwfl on Wednesday tbn 22nd
Via Sisgj's creek, some len or twelve mile
litaB' ' ''"9 '''8Cf n ,lie r lo
J auck. 'I be circumstances attending the
, currnce as relaied to u. are painlul iu
irme. The lad, Le llaiell, was a
M"d iniereiting brty, about 12 years of
Vd bad been spending a week oro with
"lsiaer. u,,,, :a . u..:i.i:
Situ! k vyiiiia'-ivr tut. uuiiuiiii
j r -N. C. Rail Road some three mite
i"! ."'""borougb, -On. .Monday, ibe.day
V B ,enl dowowith provisi.ui lo
request that I he lad .lioold be permilied
r llm Wajl0 B. oe e, ,xtr,rnej,
l. ,l0ee bim.. The father condoled lo
Jou Ba,e f,,cw' nslructioo la
. J man io charge id the wagon, la re
,d,. 0,cu bridge upon it thai
j. "Uferoisav .....:.... . i o. i
iWtiL . oioiagg rreea migni
ixoiwutialandmv Mr. llizell'aiu-
and nul IS ilhula nliiii. I k. ttu.,n!nh.
lr..i:- r . r'fH"" w.
::tfn T T"01 olhe'
'Merofuther. and lb earnest enlrea
fc.i..ii i ' i " ' leara, the young
. :;il:-LA. ..5'il"il!ltsued hia.JupAS..Iairus: ?.Ts1lelM-.-
rrr ,sr".rr v., - .v.ffiv;,,.,,....,iv.
aiiU "B0"?ro the atream, the swrfK
1l 'he curreiil -induced binio.
wi'oinx inpiitti i uiiinDmrni, ana now mKes
Mkcrilep Airnrard in" the good work of pre
. - ""fl ler crt izrnii from depravity and crime,
,.;Wliliil ealer.uu) thin till theiy ba' done
J. J. BRUNER,
EJitar 4" Proprielon
n ie me tiuei ol rhe bed Hi. 11- Fu.
I.jund the neti day. tbout a mile bew the
plaee where the wagon entered iIki itream.
While ih puUie will deeply aympaihiae whb
t afflicted parent in their bereavement, the
young man ti whoi dare the lad wai enlrnst.
ed, will merit the severest censure, if nothing
mwn. Ur hia heedleei conduct in tha affitir.
From the Southern (8. C.) Agriculturist
- THE VA Ltfi OF Af LtlOADS
SUndino; lbis-vening upon the hunk of
the river at Alston, we were most forcibly
impressed with the sentiment, which we
write down as a caption to thin article,
The water was afcve with tiver cralt
the shores with bany laborers. Th brc
kn bridge, picturesque in its misfortunes
stood high in Us desnlMe use leanness,
whilst th heavy lailen trains, with hissing
enxines, were bearing rich freights to am
ious consignees. Dales of cottqn. barrels
and boxes of produce and merchandise,
covered the sand strewn shore, and, the
trihuies ol river and road here presented
ajbriible illustration ot the eitent of t
products and wants of those who dwell
in the interior of the State. Never again
can we return to the old system of wagon
transportation; for Railroads have be.
come fixed amongst the necessaries of life
and fixed, too, by a&teuu; rpjujuf
than that asunlly accorded to mere con
vettienee. When profit attaches to any
mode ol transportation, all who can avail
themselves of that mode will Mick toil.
The common roads are no worse now
than when the entire middle and back
country wagoned their produce to market;
the river in Mill open from Alston to Co
lumbia ; yet thousands ol planters have
waited lu transport their cotton bales on
the Railroad . and the-river boats dis
charge and transfer their cargoes as soon
as they strike it. These facts prove the
value of Railroads tothe producers of our
staple crops and we have no need to go
farther than the past year's experience,
lo show the truth, of our assertion; but
when we add the public convenience af
forded to travel the rapid transportation
of the mails, and the other benefits arising
to a community from a perfect system of
accommodations of this sort, the (act is
In a recerit number of the Railroad
Journal, we (ind some capital remarks on
! he. s utjr St v AV h i c It jure vx tracts. .
tt Hi weftTinawnsavslhe Railroad
Journal. that oponlhe drdinafy highwajs
ibeeconomical limit lo transportation is
euiifiaed within a comparatively . few
miles, depending of course upon the kind
of freight and character of the roads.
Upon the average of Mich ways, cost of
transportation is not far from fifteen cents
per ton per mile, which may be consider
ed as a sufficiently correct estimate for
au. average ol thi country... Estimating
at bf m trow 4heyVjMft-vfwhett
$1.50 per bushel, and corn a-t 75 cents.
a tori, the value of the former would he
equil to its cost of transportation for 330
miles, and the latter 165 miles. At these
respective distances from market, neither
ui the ntuve nrUd-ra wou(d) hav ny ccmt
mercirtl value with only a common road
as an avenue to market
"But we find that wecan Tnoe jkroper
!y ...uponji.'i.il roads at th rate of o
per ton per mile, or for one tenth the cost
upon the ordinary road. These works,
the cosr n'f transportation of Hie above arti
cles to. 3.300, and 1.650 miles respective
ly. At the limit of the economical move
ment of these articles upon the common;
hiehwav. hv the use of the Railroads,!
an - .'
wheat would represent the actual increase
of value created by the interposition of
such awork. ,
- I r will be seen that the value of lands
are affected by Railroads in the same ra-
. ' .1 - . I . . t .. . . m ? a .. t n r, n . I a . f 1
HO ai Lliear prunot.ris. x ui uiaioutr . ian .
lying upon navigable water twot-s. or -
the immediate vicinity of a market,
may-Wwiofth -foTahe uJlure,.,of
8I0O. Let the average crop be esttma
ted at twenty-two bushels to the acre,
valued at $33. and the post of cultivation
at $15, this would leave 018 per acre as
the net profit. This quantity of wheat
(two-thirds of a ton) could be transported
280 miles at the cost of one cent per mile.
or 93 30, which would leave 14.70 as
the net profit of land at that distance from
a market, when connected with it by a
Railroad. The value of the land, there
fore, admitting the quality to be the same
in Jrolh cases, would bear the same ratio
to the assumed value of $100, as the val
nr of its products $14,70, does Jo $18. or
$82 per acre which is an actoal crea-
hOnoTthe value to that amount, assum-'
ing the correctness of th premises. The
same calcul&tiort may of course be ap
plied with equal force to any kind and
species of property."
S t . nnn!l,.n tc Ihd
, te( us near no uiuto juiiia" jji
. . li : l A., n..i,r Art , I baa Ka.nTVj
imponank ikaiiinu3 piiyi-visu
etU the people of our State. - Arguments
like the above should convert grumbling
and backward capitalisuinlo earnest sup-
ibe mack in new Roads does bot -Yield fat
Tt HT ya IT TMTieT propri t y -w t ivi jr, - r
value bv tliese afiikf1lmw6irbi"Ty"
:'S Km j enr.cacroir atttora ;
T-:-"'RoLai.r - "
roads, ,yThe capitalists of Columbia (wiU
a fewimaaanimous exceptions, among
whom we may , number the late Robert.
Liitia Esq., who contributfd liberally lo
the stock, and backed his opinion as to the
value of the enterprise, by making heavy
investments' real estate) prophesied that
the town .would be ruined her streets
deserted, and her trade gone forever. Il
Ts True, thai the cotton trade bas sought a
natural - a v enue fwrnfebeiH-jbyr Railroad
transportation ; but has thus wrought no
rain to the town. Hunt the town over,
and try to rent a house now not one is
vacant. Ask the capitalists if their lunds
are idle? and they will tell you that a
flnurnishing Insurance Company has !
sprung up, and the trade of the town calls
lor still another Bank. Look to the re
turns, made on oath byformerchans; and
they will show an increase of half as much
more as former years exhibited. The
smokes ofa dozen steam driven shopsshow
that the industry at I a at is at work 5 and
in addition to her former population, a
class of respectable and laborious me-
chanici throng her streets
vieing in taste and accommodations with
thwieW our largest cities, now transport
hundreds of passengers' o $tt crowded
hotels, and the whole place wears the
smiling features of rapid improvement.
lines of these Roads
have grown into towns ; and already have
Winnsboro and Chester, New berry and
Anderson, and Sumterville, called for
Banks. They have all become places ol
trade. Look at ttle country along these
new lines of Railroads not one straight
streak of desolate swamp and dreary pine
barren, like that presented by the South
Carolina Road but a gliding panorama
of richly cultivated fields and comfortable
homes is presented to the tra veller. Five
years of trouble, and doubt; and perplexi
ty, and misfortune to the projectors and
suctainers ol these great works, have ef
fected these which we' have hastily writ
ten down ; and now, reader, let us ask
you, what good results will have accrued
to the community at large, after they shall
have been in successful. operation twenty
five years T
The Washington correspondent of the New
York Courier and Enquirer lima sum up a
succession ol defeats of the Democratic parly :
It U s little singular that the election ot Gen.
Pteteo wi ibe iaL success, which I he Democ-
t'racy baa any where acbinved. ..la Nuih. Car
olina wiib a clear majoiity in l lie Legilaiure,
it was unable lo elect its candidate for the Se
nate, and ut. last tk ;op a renegd wiib tha
vniy parly, and taileo witn him. In Maine, j
one of (be strongest Northern Democratic '
Stales, il lost it Governor, and
appear in a
c . . . v. ' .i wi- urawmits-i iins.iniii-iii us oim e r-mi itr- ib tin
lair way to conrede the feenator lu the Vhi"s. i , , . . f . . i
' l .. l . 'i i ? I lure sod nurse that come to weigh the eye-
In Massachusetts, where it has Imrue sway lor , , . , , t
. , , i . 1 1 i i . ' lulu down and sleep the senses in oritfuliies.
two years, il has eiiKMienced a te.'iilile deleal; .,, ... ""' ,
. . ,, . i e- i e. i ,. bleep is a common blesstnu, none ine worse
Iosiiik all, save us buuor, wIik-R wa-s- left be',. ' . r , . f . ,
v. . , I . . v I.Ainn n .. m ..... n . I. . r I. I ,1 ,1 k. .Iuntn i.t,.K,
, . , , J I'I,
hind long ago, as " an unconsidered t die.
. -m t -. -,. . t - -j, ii ,
in.Otilaware;.Mr.Clyton ha ridden overall i
tinim. !l li.n I twtitrrli li m nml hi fri.nf!a lm. ti-. n
Ill New Jerey-lhe" Democracy saved appear
ances only by conferring its choices! honor up.
on a Whig, whose coal ha been orecenily
turned thai the gloss is nol worn off. Ir Lou
isiana lb Democracy undertook brieve re the u
arl ,.f iK. i.rcvioua WlUtr l-eoialaliire wilh so
little toccess. that it representative bete are I
denying the attempt.
When a mangels mad and stops his pa-
lops ins pa
hpejr, he ..always borrows. the nexip
ot his rretghbor, to see 11 in wimufawai.
ol his patronage hasn't killed ihe editor
and dressed the columns in mourning.
This grows out of the fuel that none try
to show their spite in this way but the
kind of people who imagine that the world
rests on their own shoulders."
COTTON PICK I NG EXT IIAORDI N A R Y.
The Matagorda (Tea)-T iibune-oniaiu
the lollowing reuoil ol two day' cotton picking.
iw that vicinity, lot the authority' ef which ih
edilor vouches. It is certainly the most eitra-
In a room jh. we knew manjr year ago.
let. astonish our readers ;
Cotton Picking on Cancy. A correspon
dent, for the authenticity of whose iatementt
we will vouch ia every particular, tends ut the
following pariicular of a lest at coilon picking
that receufly came off at the plantation ol. Col.
Thorp, on Caney, which we think figures a lit
lie ahead of any account we have yei seen pub.
liihed. In case any doubt should ba expressed,
of the accuracy of ihe statements given, w
will here say that w have lb corroboraiing
evidence ol the gentlemen whose name ara
Col. John L. Thorp, John L. Croom, and
Drin Thompson. Esqrs., being planter on
Caney Creek, living near to each other, end
liaving each brag cotton picker, corfcluded lo
have a lair trial ol their respective hands, and
a bono of $16 wu lobe given to the moil
auccettful hands. October the llih beiqg a
(air, bright day, ihe compeihort (lour hand -from
each pUfltaiion) eofmnenced af tunrlse
iha nlanlaiiou of Col. I horp, and ended at
dark. .One hour wat lost by weighing the ctl
ton, at 12 u'i5brcb..-.MeMr...Morrjsan'd.;Hiil,
gentlemen -of veracity, wore ihe weigher ol
ibe cotion. The following wa bown lo bo
ihe reull of the day' work : ' ' '.
Mr. Croom'ifour hands!
Total ' 8015
, Mr. Thompson's four hands.
Jabe " $70
' From the foregoing figures ou will nercelve
that Col. Thorp's four hauda averaged 842
Mr. Groom's 752 ; and Mr. Tboinpnon's 720
pounds each. The second day's pk kinif, on
October the 13tb, a faiday. was ai (he plan,
latiua of Mr. Criium, and was aa follows :
Col. Thorp's four hands.
Ned lb. 1125
Mr. Croom's four hands.
Aaron : 595
Mr. Thompson's four hands.
Col. Thorp' averaged 1027. Mr. Thomp.
son' 920, and Mr. Croom's 788i pound.
Mecsr. Cope laud. Hill. Mnrria and Sam
mon were present at this pickinn : lb hands
liegaa at sunrise and ended at sunset.. JfaTrjrt
slaves can beat ihis, ihey are welcome to l lie
palm tor cotton picking. Yours,
The total amount picked by I he 12 bands in
ibe two days it 20.210 pounds, being an aver
of 842 oundi to ibe hand per day. The lour
best hand pieked in . two day 7.8CO pound,
averaging 9(15 pouud to ibe hand per day!
From the Illustrated Magazine of Art-
Charle Lamb regarded bed at a very re
gal domain where a man mihi loss and turn
ble at hi pleasure, and wiili his led ciinaiiii
drawn cUaa-amttikd,; be inreh"of;ll,;he urv;
' veyed. And Torn Hood, in hll " Lay o( Kill
manse)2, addresses bed most lovingly:
, "Oh, bed, bod ! delicious bed !
A heaven on earth to the weary hed."
And some tiody has told us mat balmy sleep
in kind nature's sweet restorer, and our "real
, ... . .,..; P
.,"1 rillt I.UIIIIIIIJII , IWI M II tW r-'l' I,, I, HIS"'
B . .... V,. .. - .
comes on, birds roosl in Ihe trees, n-Iies een
. , , . , - ... - . V
man lorgetung, arid willingly lorgetting, lae
not se anT WTlftTrnd" iTroggtenyf'
pendicularity and motion, Iteti down on beds or
truckle beds lo horiinntat sleep
" To sleep, perchatice lo dretnn."
'Vnat ' wondertul niac
What a wonderful place is Dreamland! It
myteriM I ha II a
the wonder ot
Time and space
lb thousand arid one nights,
are there annihilated ; the mind may wander
whithersoever it wilt, and all through that
!ber" b7 varied agency employ. ;-.he .funk.
ing faculty, released from common drudgery,
goe iriird w
barrier, and never halting in hi confte,
We lie down. Everything it very silent.
We hear the ceatelett ticking o ibe rlo'-k,
and wonder when we shall go off. We hear
ihe church cloik strike, we listen and count
the hour. ' Another clm-k catches up Ihe sound,
and toll i ha hour; we heaiken to hear if yet
a laxy clock sjill lag behind it fellows ; no.
-. . .
We crow rest ess, we become confuted, we . .
. . , ... i a . . ... death come
tl ill hear the ticking of the clock,- but the vi - . , -,
-- n . . . liar object
I...I in.. . a . 1 1 1 1 hMinmina in ir m a nn mi.r In. I
U,,l,1l,e I ' n,ii, m uviii.n ...wiw " " ...--iw
distinct. We- are -going off. We berome
more and mor coniuteu. e torgei wnere
we are. We are off. Where are we T
, . r 1 1 1- . . ,
ibat "we' taCnor beS
had almost forgotten ; bul there it it, clear
and plain beloie u. There is the window
wilh the blind half down a wo saw it last,
the same frayed tassel ihe same red and black
carpel, the tame tieel fender, the same old pic
lure -bought in Drury lane, the seme library
table, with ihe leather cut and rubbed and
sorely damages', every hint; just a we led it.
More than that, there is ibe same proprietor,
Old Leighton a we called him, with hi sil
ver hair hanging on (he collar of hi coal,
and hi silver spectacle thrust high upon hi
wrinkled .forehead, talking it he earnestly, e.
oqoentlv, and to ut. We knew that be ha
lieen dead tiieia ten year, we are ure of j
km and the leelinir is anvihinir bul oleasaui.
We are afraid to ay o. afraid to a.k him !
as a ' . L U.
ai)Vltiin2 aOOUI Hll fOIOUrn IU me Ulisrcu wuriu ; .
h .eem. ih'ai wa ahould be lakinc a" iberlv i
' . a a ! !
to out anv ucn queue, and w antwer a wen
r ' ..". .
at we are aitie. uut me matter Become a
larming ; for hi we lurn ilighlly toward the
door, ibat door I opened, and another man,
whose funeral we attended hut a werk ago,
etmnea la -with - a-pleajsnljmile. Then a
frightful thought come into our mind lhat.botb
of lhee men,, died unfairly, tbaf botbJ, were
si . . a a
sfain Jhy cruel hand,, and we did it, I hat we
VOLUME 1XKUMDER 44:
Away we go down lh,e sleep stairs at a bouad,
u Into the busy aireel, sway, away, now up a.
gainst ihe bouses, now out amid tbe w'birl
ing carriage, now almost down, how rough
ly bandied, but inward n'll,: Tor a we live
they are lit pursuit, and our hair rise irtd biir
blood creeps. We have led the busy town be.
hind us, and are oui 01 ihe dusty country road.
Ilia night; the star keep Watch, and lar a
way wa bear the ond ol feel, onward, on.
wat(Va4LJa-wr Wiled Jew- wheew-
?r,,,,;f, Ibera is 4 deepj.tliick, shad,
owy wood, where giant Ireea sUelch oHi their
arias, and stem and branches twist together in
a strange mytleriou fa(iion, and there is si
leuce ; we rni'h forward, uway, away, down,
dim mysteilous air-leg, and foleina dells ; but
hark ! they are dill behind, and w
e gnash our
eelh, and .Irive lo cry aloud, but there isa.stif
ling sensation in our throar,irnd "we cannot
hiut, and, flinging piireves.upaajhe grnuud,
we press our face lo the sod, and reluse lo look
up. But gradually, confessedly begin , know
that the clot k U licking, and thai we are still
the same guiltless Jones ibat we were" an hour
Who ba not at one period, or another fell
ihesa or similar sensation I A poef make
Eogena ArirteitlTri3inTisf nlaSoIaliTTreT
learlul story of bis crime, and tell it as a dream.
In Dreamland we do iiol know where w are
going to, our mental ship ba no pilot and no
chaarl, our mind is governed by no rules; and
though all the day lung il ba been at quiet a
jade as ever worked in harness, becomes al
night Pega.tis for then once, and scampers
where ii will, or upwards flies "To brighter
scene in the world above, or carries us away,
like another Maxeppa, inio strange and diurnal
forests which mako the heart grow cold. We
lose our present self, and play fanlalic tricks
until the morning. No slory of wilcbrrafl and
of aged dames lidiug on broomstick through
the air could be mure wnndeiful than ibis.
We are at ibe gold diggings, playing ibe old
game of Tom Tidier' ground, aud picking up
gold and silver, but we cain orr itr trri emrnt.
grant ship. We are in the East, amid dark
- ',,lf ,,tl ictureque turbans, ar.d dear old
memories, but we did not crime by the Orierjial
Steam-Packet Company. We are in the frigid
regions ul Ihe ftorln, huge Ice Islands are about
us drilling triumphantly on the deep, dep sea ;
bnt we came there by no regular method, we
flew there like, a bird, W are in mines sin k
a were disclosed lu the man in ihn northern
legend lie effulgent witb diamond fruils,
pillar of gold and precious clone, fountains
with waler of a millon hue, and over all a float
ing and delicious music instead id air. Well,
we did not descend aiiyelidli, we sank ihruugb
the ground like a liick in a paulomitne..
And H. is not only space that Ts destroyed,.
bufyilma U&VMMipilMJi'- kvW&. , " W i?1t
in all ajei as well as in alt countries; back
all ages as Well as in alt Countries; hack-
wards or lorward. this WaV or thai wav. il ia
all the lame Id Ut. And not only 0, but lbs!
manner in which we enmnreaa in our ilrpnma
manner in wnicn we compress HI tltir dreams
is ibe most marvwllpu of all. A few second
. i.- j . .
make lip a lllelimo. A Sound suggest, a Ham
of.lboutibt, and ere be sound ba died awov
. ii J
Ihe train IS all Complete.
Sir...,i ,t,l ainriu. ilior. . nf.l.iom, ikat
Oirange old stones mere are ol dreams mat
have come true, lh.it have been fulfilled to ihe
very .leller. Some,
, j j - j
indeed, llllerprel dieaillS
in a variety of ways, in which rvery object
n-i - J - ..-'...- . ,:,-- J- . 4-
reiuleied typical, aud Ibe vvhr.'lej.hxng ' f setu'ites.
ihe picture page ol an hieroglyphic almanack ;
: " Dreams always go by cttntrariee, my dear."
However il may be, and wiiliotn hazarding a
word about it, we mu.l all ailmi that dieams
. are very mynierious r ttiat the mind, at lineity
to wander where il will, play s wondrous triek
i wilh ut all. Strange it is when regal Mab
I ride forth, drawn with a learn of little niomie
! across men's nose as they lie a?leep, gallop.
, knees andlawyer. linger., and.old.ei. neck.
and ladies lips ; strange how the rides;;
The cover of the witigs of grtutihiipper ;
The traces of the smallest sHclcr's w b ;
The collars rf the mtiuiirhiues wol'ry beams ;
Her whip of cricket-bone ; the lush of film."
8oine dreams there are which we would nol
willingly forget ; some, indeed, that we woold
willliugly make reality, if wa could. A beaut
iful thought of this kind is given by Coleij(le
in his " Ancient manner, vvnen, as ine snip ot
a on near ihe bine and one Imnil-
after another Ira'een, the wretched
mau cue out : - . , -
Tn3irdre'iiu"ofToTfia' thiririaged ' "
The lighlhoiiae lop-1 see?
Is this the hill 1 is ihis the Jtirk t
Is this mine own country ?
" W glided over the harbour bar,
Aud I wilh sob did pray,
' Oh, lei me b awake, my Ood, -Or
let inc sleep away.' .
THE RIPLEY TRAGEDY,
Robert Peters, who was shot on the 9 h in
dam by Charle Haird, whose sister he had e
duced ii nd refused lo marry, wa still living on
ihe llih inst. ; bonhere wa little probability
of-his recovery. Baird wat in California when
. I. . . I I. : . . 1 .,.... ...In .aa.'l,t him ' l m
liir new, ui. ms sisiri i.uii, iv.in.. -
immediately letl tils liuslitess, ana scarcely toon j
j i. . i
re.t or food uniil he reached Ripfcy. Height
iew WHh Peler. Slid. Used everf ar- 1
. . -
eiimenl and everv enireaty io inuure aim w
make the only reparation .en possmte " !
1 1 . ..iT m A tA a as ihraa I hirkta-a llirl fUil la rlti art I I
unaiij cicu nr.- u. ...ir....u
a I J . : i L. . II k j sfa I
hi hardearninji if he would marry hi. sister.
..lull .1- .r I II .1 ... Li. l.i.l
vvuen mis wa reiut-u, uu mew . F...ui
i-l ... i . . .-
and thot tb seducer, WUh lnaintenlrrtn,aaHre"", A,vUu further ,dt. Thai the irniat marie hytkla
franklv ver. of killing bim on the spot. Mi 1 c .baneie m uuu.uuiMsn.i Lr.MiV.Hfi'.lTa ?
Haird i id lo be partially deranged. Tb" I ihe rights of Ihlr peraowr UierelA, or totheelhireif,iiuj.
utmost )mpa.hy i. fef iu R.ple, for Baifd and j
hi sister. Peter i a taib-r. and formerly I ?of the uenerai Land oak, a patut of reiiuquiaiunet, ijik
w'eTIieoTnlB -hi. city. Another version id the ..or, is.tba.
Ml liairO WBS rilliwseu iif a nun ,i.ii. u ,
' . . .
ah J w j s (tii.i -lii i!, it' ii'it
be oiilit lo liuve licin, j el in a way u.l.ivli i(i,
uatuial leeliti of a I ni' ii.l reiy binilit-r Ulit
jusiilj-. t'tn. Vai., 1'tb. . .,, ... . ,
lT7i(fowe A(i-iee. Waich and frii(y your,
elves aguitifit the leruptuiion of litMiding any
poetry to the Editor; Ashnille Sjfctator. , -
7 Soiiio English writer suggests tht 0jo
people of GfearBiitain should nil -wear
blue, in bonot of he Puke. 'of Wellington,
tt having been bis favorite color. ; iSomeJ
one suggest that, the g..lleman whn'prq
poses this must be operating .iiMMfivfo, ,,j
I1W1 Of TUB I'NtTEO BTATEB V ..-, ',
ramr during Vlt .Saivnd geMion qf It rhtity-ttaHui-Otm
' I, ,
A.1 SV1 IKX1UIU IM .1-11 . "'"I - am. - vu.-n.. v.
lambli. . , , n
'"St Htnmtttf MJeumfl UHtt Huum aJlvfimrtihH?i -Itw
I'mitnl MtlU of America in ( unarm wuimiliM, Tlua fraia
' iH1 Wirt trtrjln"inr ot Ott. nn mii kKmII W Uld Io SmUI
I lu Hie lllilrict of Columbia la any action of debt, aiKiuupMt, ef
I otlii-r tiin fuoiulni on or arlxliig out r ny cmiti-KCt or mrrot
inrnt, or In tny mill or proetmiinR In tquiw, brought ur prosaas,
ted fcr uuf.irtliiu tU iayiuent of aiiy dibSr-of uy sum or uuw
L of money, due or claimed to be diie, by rerj.n of miy oontrut ut
airreenieiit ; and any iraoa no liidd to b , or IniuriMin d Urn
waul uf bull, in any nicli actiou or ,uit, or uroecmliui;, ilitill, en
apriHratton to the rireult oourl at Mid iltHrk-t In ti-nu tinie, r U
any judge Uireot lu vocauun, be aucnargea ud uiuif a ouaunu
JVl.l?roved l't:bCBafY 3. 1j5'I. '
et-syc (Ai;t So. 17. ; ,
AN ACT to continue kuif pay to curtain viikmand orphans. ,
hr it "imi Uil li Me .S. ufe unit IIoum of li.jrtif)Uoftaf
the Cnttnt SUitn'tj Ainrrira ir CimartM atmwblrtl , That aH
wVlowi and uriliauii who were granted and allxwed yinws'
haif-ay by tlw provi,loiis of the act approved Ui twenty.flrat
day of July, one thrainand eiiht kmidroj and forty-rirtit, antttlctl
" Aa art aiucii'Hu, the act Ki anllnK lialf-pay to widows or or.
nhnrn where their hui.bi.lida mt fa lilt' r I have illrd of wound! rW
ceived In the iiimuu-y service 01 1110 united eiaiea, la Ml i
iwcuiieaTnicni ffiuirilillerii or ineuiiuaa and voiunteera, pi
Jwly foartk, ie thouMtnd erlght kundrol aad HurtjrMiix.v aa .
act aiwrovod the tweuly-aecotid day of February, ouc Uiousiiliil '
eiirhl hundred and fortj'-nrne, entitled " An act granting Jlr
yenni' half-pay lo certain widow, aud officer, uou-coniiiiii4
.,i!i,-t-r., mii. iaii and privates, both rgular and volun
teera,' be, and they are hereby, granted a continualMe aC-aal
half-pay under like IjiuituUuiia and rutrictinna, lor a rurluer pa.
riod of rive years, lo commence at the expiration of the half-pat
provided f..r hy theaforeaaht acta : Provided, hutmr, Thar su
cute of the draili or.iBarruige ufancli wklumhefurc the fxpiratliig
of aaid tenn of live yean", the half-y f ir the rvmalmler of Mw
term ah nil go to Hie ehiid or chiidrau of Uiedcea-ed..thotr ova.
dier, whilut under ihe age of "Kteen yean; and in like wiannor
the child or cliiklren of auch daneaaeil, wli-n tliare t n wldiaa
'hull be paid no longer than while there U a child or children tu
det the age aforaaaiil.: Aiul prurhlnl further. Thai a. gTeale
nua uliall be allowed in any cane lo the widow or Llie child or chit,
dnn of any officer llian the half wy of a lleuienanl colonel :
I'rotiilrri WAer,-That Ihe aet ap(iioved th. twenty -mina
February, one ihounand eight hundred and forty-nine, " grantinf
tlve yeam' half-iwy to certi-ldow, and orphan if ofliecrs,
non-ouiHi-ioieil ollk-era, umaiciaua and privates, both regular
and volunteer," be an extended and construed ai lo embrace Um
wldim uod aiiiror hidrs nf the olHoera, iion-cotoiMtniied lkjn,
muiiicuUM, and privates of the regularn, uiiiilia, and volunteers
of the wxr of ghtK UuuJted aud twefve, an of the varkm
Indian wars tinee aeventeen hundnal aud tjlki-ty.
Huf. i. A4br i'JkrtfC.f!P-u'w''"aa':-Scern,
WbconimiiiMoiied onicera, inualclauf, and private of Sh
UevolutloiiMry Army, who were married autaieiiiient. lu January,
Anno bomini eighteen hundred, shall be entltli it to a penfoa In
tba saiae manner as lln'-e who were aiarried befum that date, i
Approved February t,
SLa, .o. ia.i . . , ,
AX ACT granting the right of wny and making a grant of bud
to the Slate or Arkansa and lllourt, to al in tne aon
lioa of a raihowd frotu a point on the MiasiMippi opposite the
mouth of the Ohio river, via Little Rock, to the Texaa boundary
ear Pulton, la Arluuuiia, with branches l Fort blitt Md isms
- Be it emitted hy the Xrnoir on A limine ttf fiepreletnNp'f
the r-niieH AmrHra irriwffrtw a .wU-TluH S
right uf way through the puhlic laudd le,laiid llie name is hereby,
granted tit the ?lule iif Arkainas and 'MiBourl," fof the eonslrire
tion of a railroad from a pmnt on ihe Mifaiappi rtveTfOpfweils)
the moulh of the Ohio, in the fl lie of Mn-oiin, via I.I ! lie Uork;,
to the Texan linmiilary line near Fullon, In Arkanaas, with brsnch
es from Utile ltock, in Arkansa, lo the Mii-i.l.il river and to
Fort Smyth, in aaid State Willi the right to hike necessary mate
rial of earth, tom-, tinilMr, Ac, for the conidrucliusi tfcemf i
J'rvi idrd, That the right of way shall not excei-d uue hundred
feet on each side of the length thereof, and a copy of the surrvy .
of aaid road, maile tuider th ihn-liwn of the- l.eiiii-laliirea-ef .,111 -
i: 'r-etrrr-tT. and w. the ttmeral IjmhI -Olrtr. trt WashittgW,
said state, slultl be forwarded to tile proper local land otuce re-
i. . U it farther That there be, aM Ishfl-
) Kv. granul Hi the States of-Arkanw a!id Miaa.rl rtjpocrtwlv.
'or llie purpnK- of aiding in maLiiij llu rallr jail and brandies aa.
nforeai.l, wHhinthetr rurprtvt' thntta, WefyimNWiitflotttn
l"d degnaicrt by eveu uumla-rs, fr six seeiiun, lo width
t,Rrl AlU l4 .UoaiLaixllu-ain liea; but in caw it shall appear
' that Ihe United States hare, when liw line r route of said ra
j l SV&uiteb tuuai a Utc aulli-H ily afnraaaid, sold autjr part tst anjr
j .etin h -nliy granted, or that llie riirht of pre-emption has al-
i lacheil la ibasamc, then a alm b luwtafiTanjaKeM.-.jisra)s,
to be uppuiuted hv the (iuv-ruor ol said Mate, to select, suljoct
to the approml BforeKaM.'fiwntlieliMHtaoftheUnTledrHatesimwi'
contiguous Ui the tier of m-ciiouiiluvoivpi-clWd, souiucU land lu
,.", .,.., r ilMt. r ,,-nim a stuii be rmwi to nch
! ' Untied stale liavesoid; or in which the right of prsv
emiK,ou lias aiuu neu ua aioieiiui, .uiwi lao.ip w iuj tiii.i in
.(UaHiitv l on.- half of six tectt ins 111 width on each aide of sard
m.miMimmei'm iww wljoUM.
MMHaUhm .use LtMiieaJitail : JimiUM. Unit ihe lands .
V he lucalcit shall lu m ca- ie nirm-r ma ntieen irniea- vTraa
ilie lineal the road ':"Jti .eiir.'SleairVer'.TIiat lfeb.aelV."
hv gr.int.il li'.ll be ;,ili. -.1 ill thr con-trtM-tion of aaid road, and
.1, ui i. .ii.)., ,.v, of otly a ihe wortr priyesjas. si4 sbaa he ajs
Jilhal lo no oUier ui poae hall-ioaj-cr : AmT pryrlifafuij&er
That any and all land" reserved to the Lnited State hy ttf not
of Cotign, for the purixi. e of aldlug In any oixi ot tatornme
kes froib the
uerutltm of thii act. except so far as it may be Th
to locate the routes of the aaid railroad and brancht-l
reserve lsuiK. - .-- :
I rough such
S;. S. Mluilbtitfiirlhtcreiutite'l, That the secti"
lis and parts
of sect ,ms of land which hv such grant snail remit'
the I nl-
ted titates aiUdn six miles on each side of siiidrmvl
sold for lens lh.ui double Ihe liillii nuio puce of II '
fKC. 4. Awl tm it fuiU,er endcUiL-Tmi the i
hv ffmnffd to tb- said state llall be sulij-.t to 111"
:the Legtalatnres-lherrirf; .T tlie fawtiaeeleresaM . J
and tha said railroad and branches shall lie ami reiuk
hhdtwav for the use of Ihe (ioveninient of the. United I
from toll or other charge upon the tiaii..poi taUoii of any property
or troopaail llie I. mlcil Mistus. . . .
Su-., ,V :lnrt it fttrther ennrfnf, Tlial thetsnde herebjr
granted to said stutes shVrH bedipowl of by ! State only Lu
the manner I" How ing, that is lo nay, that a'qualitity of land not
exceeding one bnmlwd and twenty .sections, and inckided withlw
a coutinuoiu length of twenty miles of said road, may beaold;
and when the (iovenmrs of said State vr States ihsll certify tntlie
Secretary of the Interior that twenty contniuuus luilea ul aM
road is cumpleteil, then another like quantity oriand hereby grant- .
ed tnny be sold ; and so from time to time, until aaid road Is eon .
pletvd; ami il said road L not canplu. d lihiu leu years, uo fur
ther aal. s shall be made, and the land unsold shall revert to the)
l ulled Slates. , :';.
I-ks'. li. .Uf.1 be it fitrPter enartrit, That the United States,
mail shall at all times he transported on llie said road ami branch'
es, undemtlie direction of the Tost Ottjiie DeparUnehl, al auohptloe
a. irengress wavUiy Uw duajet....-:
Approved fehrunry, ft:
.Ii-,buc An No. 1?. , "'"
AX ACT lo make llie salary of the Judge of the Criminal Court
of the IMstrict of Columbia equal to that of an Aaaistant Jartge
of Uie Circuit Curt of sW IHstrict.
fie it enaeett by the Urn ate liml Hone of KeprnemrntltM My
the luitil .s'iifei of Ameri"! tiwijcess armtiletl. Thai Oje
irararr rrf -thr rtitf-'of tWe-itinal .tlaatt .ai, the.flutrfcaat AltteL,.
lumbia be, aud the same U hereby, made eqal to an Asslfunil
Judge of the Utreult Court of said Oistrlct as bow eaUldislie hf
' Approved February 11, ISM. " ' ' tu
yvnuc An N.i. ?. 1' '"n
AN ACT for Ihe-reli -f of the low'u of ftellevlcw an the cf ties "sfc "
Kurliu4otL.aJaa Ouhuqqe, in the Stale of Iowa.
ft enwteJI bfVw .Jennie aA Hwme of K'hwmiSittielf 'qf'''
the United hbtte of America in I oiidett uatruihed, That there ,
shall lie and hereby is granted to the town of Belle view, in town,
the laud bordering on the Mlsslsstpid rieer. In front of aaid towa,,
reeerved by ihe act of aecond July, eiglileeu hundi'el and thirty
six, for a public highway, and lor other public uses together with
the accretions which may have luruied thereto, or in frout th.re-.
of : to be disKaed c,f in such manner as the corporate authorities -may
direct. Tlie graat ttiade try this aet shall operates svettrts
qaaahmeul enly of the right of Uie United Slates iu and to aaid
- ie.i ,i.u i,,i,,. rit.il
, promtses. anu snail in no iii-iiii"-i .---..."
ii"wrtn; er to the use tlwreof,; l uImU he juieot to the swism s.
T - a
oraoni a patent of reUiKiuiJuneut. lu accordance
2 - . .. .i..,! .... ....U tl.r..f.-r aa In nt
wilh Ihe provi..
other cases. '
, irijtiitf.irVie:rmviee4. Th ihn
. ... ..- . ksituisul ansi iLiaslv.
rrmr nj mean w wuu lTm -T I ifiT j
tTi V fur DUDVC ntlllWrti IXilU. i ajiisvi a"1.'' aav , ...... "
. TT" .. . . ...I. ia. u.h. .riu.r.le.uh.riliaa
0r; nemspsro qi - .--,
ofaaiiliith4adHWt : . . . .
luthoTttliie of Said Cliy a a ceiuewrj -e-
. .i .... ....a l.il.- lKiM.,n liiinitred uai.F uiirte.
I Ol II ic . 'u . . ' . - - . ' . -e Tg.