Newspaper Page Text
Ut (EltJtfoft Stpcblican
The Crittcnfien-Iiglcr Proposition..
It at not Strange!
We not unfrequently meet Rcpubli.
We rejoice to eee the healthful change
T- f.... i . : r ;jirw
J ANUAHY 30, 18GI.
Joes not seem to bo !he sentiment of tLo
conniry. During the past week a num
her of Railroad officer, and Director, as
sembled at Washington, and passed this
proofitioi) unanimously, and immediate-
From Washington and the South. , U "'"' Cf'M' 01 ae'r ,r' s
TL. nc"rn" the National Capitil to both Houses and to the President, w ho
partake!, of the same K-eral tone a. that remarked to. hem that the 'n of
received heretofore, "congas .. doing, the country wa. now lodged Kith Con-
nothing t3 stuy the movement of secession, f1
The State of Louisiana is now iiJUea to
the lifct of seceding States. Tlie ordi
nance of secession n a3 passed in the
Stato Convention on .Saturday Inst, l j a
vote of 113lo 17. When the vote was nn
nonnced the President of the Convention
declared Louisiana a free ai,l sovereign
Jlcpublic. The Convention adopted a
resolution guaranteeing the freo naviga
tion of the Mississippi river.
The return from Texas thus fur show
nn overwhelming majority for immediate
A proposition is how before Congresu
which oi iginated with Mr. Montgomery,
of this State- to the effect that the mem
bers of the present Congress resign their
scats, and allow the people to electa new
set, to meet on the -2d February next.
It has been signed by 33 members.
Mr. Kice, of Massachusetts, presented a
petition from BiHon, with 11,0;)0 names,
asking Congress to pas tho Crittenden
proposition. Too petition was eiidosed
in an American (lag.
Senators Rigler, Seward and Wilson
pr.seteda large nu.iiberof petitions from
their respective States on Monday, call
ing kr tho adoption uf the Crittenden
The Legiklatuvc of Tennessee has given
notice that if coercion is agreed upon :y
tho Northern people, Tennessee nil! pre
sent an undivided front, in favoc of assis-j
ling her Southern Sitcr States! This isj
called forth by the untimely, ami ill ad-'
vised military i:;ovemetil n New York.
This is undoubtedly the feeling of every
Com iderable excitement prevails again
at dun -lesion, and rcnucol.i, in roller
once loth'j ivar steamer Brooklyn, which
has Miilt-d Southward.
Ossius M. Clay, tho well-lvnown
Kentucky Abolitionist, who paid our
county a visit during the campaign of
ISjO, and diliveied himself of the viiest
Abolition sentiments, is now in Wash
ington, laboring zealously for an ai'jast
iUi iit of Our troubles.
This man when brought lo the tost,
loves hii) country even more than he does
his party und tho negro. We would be
glad to K uril that more of his party mo
dule would do like him.
The " Irrepressible " ltcpttblicvis about
Wa-diintriou are Mill afraid that a secret
This convention represented capital ex
ceeding three hundred millions of dol
lars ; henco the potency of Uieir voico.
The Senate of New Jersey hai also pas
sed this proposition, by yeas 11, nays 6
10 Democrats and one Union man voting
for it, and every Plauk Republican voting
We sen by our exchanges that the pas
sago cf this proposition is called for every
where by the people, but opposed to a
lmn by the Abolition wing of the Black
Republican party, whose cry of 'coercion
and the enforcement of laws,' is only adop
ted as a pretext to bring about a WoPiiy
revolution as speedily as possible ; whoa
they would at once proceed to satisfy
their jackull, or hycr.a appetites, upon tho
fragments-of their neighbors and fellow
These hireling traitors in the North
with their allies in the South, have been
plotting lien n against our country for
tho last thirty years, and as Mr. Wilm Jt,
said when ho left tho Democratic party,
that he was now going to join the party
that would send tho country to J I 1 1 the
quickest. This is undoubtedly the feel
ing, and wish, of a large number of tho
Black Republican party as well as also
their co-laborers and allies in the South,
The t imo has now arrived when a bold
stand must be made by the populace;
these hireling demagogues must be sufTb
eated, either by a haltfcr or tho immacu
late voico of the people ; and we lire glad
v know thRt ono of these remedi will
kooh bo adopted. It is impossible for
thetn to avert it much longer.
It is now a well ascertained fact that if
Congress would adopt the Crittenden-Big-ler
proposition, all the cpnlral slave States
would also adopt it, and a nia.jonty of the
people in the gulf Stales would be found
to ratify it ; but as there are just enough
of t.'aitor in Congress to defeat every
peace proposition that may be submitted,
we know not what tho end will be.
The proposition, of Senator. Crittenden - - in lellieneo on all t bet SWy overtaking our more
d Bigler, which were introduced in o, J fc erratic and Northern neighbor.. It l
tb.GH.ncib at . hone.t .ur. true, We m.y lave to r.y too dear for our
weeks .go, for the purpose of allaying the . seer, rnby 1 ,Mumed by1" whistle" before tho present revolution
excitement which agitate, our pr-. M tb. hostile at . . e u V, bu, M th() dbe-.e I. of lon .tand-
Tountry. have we believe been defeated
three or four times in Congress. But tlu. O-'MTy to fully eradicate and forever
ttaVIBltrll VJ iiivii v w vj iihv ami w i
lisb. Whyisthi.T I there not a grevi- cure it. ...
ou. fault somewhere? Undoubtedly there It Is a well kno-n fact that our pre.ch.
is. Then, why is it that any act of the diflicultie. have all been brought upon us
least .titling import which occurred in by tho too free and insane teachings of
the mobt obscure and distant part of our , British and Northern Abolitionism, as
vast country, was freely disseminated and taught and promulgated by Wm. L. Gar
freely read by all; while the united "n. Wendell Phillips. Abbey Kellcy
voice or lirteen of the Southern State, for . Foster and her mate, as lecturers Horace
year., through alt of their member, in freely and Thurlow Weed as newjpapcr
Uth Housesof Congress, by all their State J writer., and lfei.ry Ward Beecher, E. H.
Legislatures, by State Conventions ealled Chapin.and lesser lights as pulpit orators,
especially for that purpose, as well as by This class of destructives have long sine.
hole 1 n uamsiieu ii oil. mo auuuieri puruuii
Official Zeal Eebuked. t&'Tui First Di.cmon Si tfn ,Xn,
IICSSAGI 0M OOVIRHOB lEICIIEIU ?' B l;-"1TED aTM-Tho firil
. .' . r disunion . .peach made in the Unii
The following communication States Senato was mado by Josiah Qtiinwf
Governor Letcher, transmitting the pro- Ma!SacWt , rj fof
cee.ain.oftheLefiulalur.oftheS.at0of ,MWHi , j
, ... . . IJoll. liesaiu;
ihoreon. was received in the irgmia
-1 am compeneu to urciare it ai tat
deliberate opinicn that it this hilj rM'
the. bonds of this Union are virtually dig.
solved J that tho States which cnmp4 j
are free from their mora! obligations, tj
that, at it vitl It the rihl rf ull, to it tehl J,
the duty of tvme, to prtjmre dijiuiuly fa a in.
araiinn amicably ithrj ecu, xk'cu'Jy iYU,'
ness to racnnce uie men nnu money oi
that St.te in tlie cL'ort to coerce Mi
flaveholding Stntts iiito suhnisvion to
Federal authority. The Governor and L'g
Ji'iilure tif Sew York ovght to know that the
sword never reconciled difference! of opinion.
Military coercion can never perpetuate
th existenco of this Union, When ihe
affections of the people are withdrawn
coerced. Blood thed in civil strife can
nt.. kn!I.l. II.a mn',1 liaf mn.f ...AArlllt,
VIJIY niliLii triavj .ni v.. i. wiv... rjii.L'J.i,
' a harvest of woe."
unwelcome missiles all of irhieh they
nave cie.ervcu lor ye n. prodnce
In this the South had taken the initia I cannot suppose, from what has occur
live; and if the North desires to continue reJ, that tho President of the Unite.!
the peace and happines. of this Govern- S,ltt.,e.s WOuId b,eo,nclin'dIt i i'0"1?
,r which ho must ace and know could not
ment. they must resort fo the same means fai, torciUit m bloodshed. I am satisfied
to abato this dangerous nuhancr. These that prudence and patiiotism would in-
British hearted tories havo been plotting ducehitn torejoct all coun.elii and meiw
the downfall of this nation for Diore than u,res w"'cn wulu "e ui'ea to vnug
., . , , , ... al)Out so great a calamity. I have no idea,
thirty years, and at the present time have. lhreion. thnt he will accet.t the tender
well nigh .ucccododj and for aught wo. which has beea so inopoorlxne'y and otteeta-
Is&ac 0. Gordon, Esq.
Th' critlniun has for some time past
been attempting to out ' Herod'' Gerrit
Smith in his Abolitionism; and he has
nigh succeeded. His outrage his aboli.
tionisni. which he is retailing to his broth
er members of the Assembly, are unpala-
tablo to a!, l.mt, tlirpo-fnurlliH nf In ttnn.
orga.(;llion isbcingorganucd to seize the !sti(u,int9 ; lU mani ,nJ w0 beii(fr,
Capitol and thereby prevent tho i..augei-l lsp,,Pie in I)istrict Abomionigm
ation 0r Hum- hrepressible brothor- ,,,, Cllicil(?0 rinlform may palata
ld Abe. This isrsuM.nl, the guilty l-,b to nniorin- of the northern nortion
ways became alarmed first.
Our political doctors ut Harrisburg are
utill administering the old panacea I lie T
Chicaeo platform- wiih the avowed ob-,ro
lect.it Forms, to hasten the lone-looked-
tar milh.niom-lbe " i renressibla conJ rrom ,,is conduct in the House, we
of this Assembly District; but Clearfield
county desires to bo represented by somo
other person than the "wooden-nutmeg,
philantropic" ger.t'rnan wlio is now mis-
presenling us lit Ifarrisl'iirg, in the per
son of I. ft. Gordon.
i - iu ui:ia'ii! iii.u ii luiKtane must iiavo
It ,1... I.. . A 1 - ,1
Hert torote our raeutl-n of the Lcgisl.v um " ' -in
turo havenot deemed it necessary to fld-'1!1 ai-port the Cl.icngo rUtfotm. as
' ne is always reiering ins trot tier mein-
v.ii'tiuA tl'Air nn 1 1 int it in Kill nltitvil fluxii
... i .1 i ,i . i bers to it as though it was the sheet an
cnnMittietiti to judge them by their acts. . e , .,
a large portion
chor of the nation ;
N. .. r IIUI Ul IIIV IIUtl,ll . ,I1JIU IlI'lHI IIIO UlllUr
., i i , . , f, ., ., , hand the Constitution is very seldom al
them have been elected under the black 1 j J jb 1'
llag of Abolitionism, it seems to have been i . ,
. If the country is to be relieved from the
necessary to hoist the American flag on . .... ... ....
. c ,, r. .. , . . , . Immiliating condition to which tho teach-
the dome of the Capitol to htdo to .omei . , , . , , .
. .... , , r mgs and doctrines of the Chicago rlat-
extent their unholy purposes. So fur as!, c , , , .
, firm have brought it, some other coun
tlicir legitimate duties aro concerned, I . . .. . . . ,
, , , ... sels must prevail ut Harrisburg and
they havo donet cry little. , .. , . ,
,,. . ., ' . . I us'iinglon. Jho sentiments of John
Vo observe llittt a number of petitions i ,, ,. . . . .
. . , . , i ii.uitiii'iii muT, v ..rMu-niv i ",ivi w v' 1
1. ...... Iiaah ...Diilt.'wl I La -
JIM . u Uvil I'liptinni I'liilii
been presented praying for the
erection of a Boom at Jersey Shoio ; and
a movement is ajso on foot to erect ono at
The following proceedings iere had in
tho lloufcon Wednesday last:
By Mr. Dunon ; a supplement to the
Act incorporating the Tyrone and Clear-'
iteld Railroad company.
Mr. Duncan moved to suspend tlie rule.
months roll round, or I ho nation
deluged in blood.
Citizens of CIcarBel J county, are you
w illing to bo represented at llurrisburg as
Abolitionists? If not, call upon Mr.
Gordon to resign and go home.
Our National Trouble.
It teems almost impossible to believe,
but it is nevertheless true, that while ne
aro in tho midst of a National Revolution
at this moment, wo can as yet sec no hope
of peace to our beloved, and heretofore
happy country. It is true, whi'e some of
our northern Legislatures aro attempting
to pour oil upon the troubled waters, our
own Pennsylvania Legislature, which has
heretofore been tho boattcd Keystone of
tho Federal arch, is now about trauspo
sing itself into an entoring wedge, for the
purpose of bringing about a dissolution of
this sarao arch. Madness seems to rule
the hour. Abolitionism now controls
the (lulls of the Legislature, ylnd to
those we ay w ho are still asserting? by
their acts and speeches, to roll on and
spread tho emblems of Revolution, anar
cliy, and despotism: look well to your
selves ; remember the fato of Robespierre
an outraged pcoplo will yet supercede
you ; your ears may not be saluted by the
w ild and hoarse cry of "down with the
tyrant," but don with the traitor will
toon resound along tho hills and valley,
of this Commonwealth, and perhap. lur
tlier, if our Represeuta'.ivc. at ll.rribburg
and Washington refuse much
give us indemnity for their past troache-
ry, ond security for their future good cons
duct. Thoso whoso .ervant. yo are, will
know at the present writing, they may
yet accomplish their darling object. The
friends of law and order, tho friend, and
upholder, of this country and her institu
tions, hare no moro right to tolerate this
species of fanatics, than so many horse
thieves for both are nliko destructiro to
good mora, and tho future peace and
welfare of our country. They arc as dan-
gcrou. to our political rvitcm as the small
pox would be to our physical; and if
nothing else will bring them to terms,
they must be dealt with in a more sum
mary uinnner. Wo have no more right
to nurture and protect this class of lazi-
rotit. or national ('csirucliveii, tlian so
many foreign physical by diseased persons.
They are more dangerous to our liberliss
than all the Kuropesn Powers combined.
and their baii:.-hr.:ent from our Northern
Statos would only restore peace and good
fellowship among us, as wo havo enjoyed
it heretofore. If e,igs and brickbats will
not silence Ihcui here, as it has done in
the South, bi'yonets and halters must do
it. Tho American people have a right,
ami it is their duty, to protect themselves
against every species of evil, w hether at
tempted by citizens or aliens; and if we
now neglect to banish tho Abolitionists to,
lireat Britain or Hayli, where they prop
erly belong, we will hereafter be.bouiid to
bear the anathemas and curses of untold
millions of our race, if weeontii-ue here-'
after to caress, protect, and counsel with
these political lunatics, we will most assu
rodly reap the harvest of the sword revo
lution, anarchy, and despotism.
tliA iirmpil mihiM ni'PH in Hi at w
bad ioined in one common end!' our country by public opinion, for the
clear declaration ot entreaty and warning benefit of public safety It is true the
to the beoi.leor the North, (intended 0.dmguih cry of "free speech has
beisen and read by all men here,) that u " 'f! . '7
the never would remain in the Un!on 'backers, until within very short period
should the Republican parly-with iu Wo 6r0 8,nJ lo know, hawever. that
i ;;..i. ;.. ..-i;.i mnA. now Bo"ton. Syiacwe, Rie, Utiea, Ro-
dates, and sectional election-get control ,fT Northern cities, have from the Government, an attempt at co-
of the Government t How does it then Xo ornod this class of fanatics with eicion can have no other etrect than to
that .her. .hn.,1d U to .nnv Tim. ! unmerchantable eggs, brickbats, and other exasperate th people tb.ea.ene, to U
I I - j
publicans taken, a. they say, by .urprise
at the momentous condition cf our hith
erto happy country T Had they no op
portunity given them to know, and are
they alone to blame! We answer, not
entirely ; but wherein they aro to blame,
is, that they chose unfortunately to at
tach themselves to a party whose editors,
iiumpers, managers, Ac, found it neces
sary to suppress all such facts; or, when
forced to allude lo tho warnings given,
either to deny, or .wear they were the
mere runt of certain fire-eaters and mi'.li
fiers in South Carolina alone, and intended
for intimidation, of course. In order to
guard their friend, still further, special
eflorts were m ide to induce them to treat
and call all Democrats and Bell men in
the North, who attempted totemonstrate
against the wrong and hazard of such
voting, as " Doughfaces," " Union-Sa
vers," Union Shriekers," or "the paid
hirelings of the Slaveoeraey." This ad
vice was but too unhappily heeded; and
thus they acted as sprlUl O'jnd voters
before tho imperious demand, cf their
We venture tbe assertion thai the world
does not kIiow a parallel : our Union dt
.troyed ; tho functions of the reder.l
authority paralyzed ; the good old Ship of
State, once steered by the wisdom of a
Washington, the ni.stcr mind of a .letter
son, and through all their succeuoi., down
to tho nigh approach of a party, who, dis
regarding the warnings from Washington,
lc, conceived Ike unhallowed purpose
of "drawing the geographical linn," and
thus by " might to nile the right"," or .ink
the noble old Ship with nil aboard. Ver
ily, thre is a grievous fault somewhere.
thereon, wa. received in tlie irgitiia
Senate on Thursday last.
The messugo wa. read, a. follow. :
KXCCI'IIVI DiPARTUS.NT. )
Richmond, January 17, IS'iO J
Gentlen.cn of'.h Senate and ihute of belt'
jatet : I have receive J a letter from
hi. Excellency. Edwin D. Morgan. Gov
ernor of New York, enclosing a preamble
and resolution, adopted by tho Legisla
ture ot'titut Slate.
Tim fiml resrlution declares " that the,
Legislature ol New York " tenders to the the most radical ar.d extreme Abolition
Pridcnt of the United States "whatev- fats in Now England, and Is fur coerciw
er aid, in men and money, he may re- those wJ)0 ore acling 01) u j '
ouire to enoblo hint to enforce the law. .... . j ., , .
and uphold the authotity of tho Federal iwll,ch he "UC'ed in Lie youthful uiq
linvm-iiinant." 1 ins l unaers u.uu to tie a.uuuu.
declaration of their readiness and willing
This snme Josiah Quincy i yd
and despite his advancod ac, is one of
The Signing ofethe Secession
The Gnu leaton Mercury thus describes
the scene attending the signing of the Se
cession Ordinance :
"Thescer.o was one profoundly grand
and impressive. There were a. people as
sembled through their highest epresentii
live ; men most of them upon whose
heads the kiiow of sixty winters had been
shed patriarchs in ce the dignitarieb
of the land-the High Pr est. of the
Church of Chris! rovereud statesmen
and the W'so judges of the law. In tho
midst of e'eep silence, an old man, with
bowed fo "m, and hair us white as snow,
tho Rev, Dr. Bachman, advanced forward,
with upraised hands in prayer to Almigh
ty Uo , for his blessing and favor in this
great act of his people, about to be con
summaied. Tho whole assembly at once
rose to its feet, and with hats oti. listened
to the touching and eloquent appeal to tho
All Wise Dispenser of events.
At the clo'e of the prayer the Pre.ideiit
of the Convention advanced with the con-
o. . , ... .
longer to '
lunger iui ,
an extract from a speech made in
nd proceed to tho consideration of tho gress, in 1!jIt by that vencraLle states
bill. man, Thomai II. Benton. Tho speech
The motion was not agreed to; and the, Kas delivered about the time the three
lull was referred to tho Cotnaiitteo on ,., , , v- i i i-i
Railroads. i thousand N ow hnghind Clergymen nt-
Hy Mr. Gordon; n, suppleinent fo the 'tempted to overawe the country with
Act creating the ecunty of Cameron. I patent ChlisUnnily ;
Hv Mr. Gord.m ; a bill to incorporate a .. .. i ,
mpanv to build a bridce over Clearfield ' r , . S' ! Z u ! J ,?
rff.Jk , pnnciplo ol religion ; the religion of all
Retrod to tho Committee on Roads, i ,l0" co.'isecrates it. Its abolition can
Uridgcs, ,.d Canals. I rot be cnlo ced a.noig Christiana on that
c ground, without reproaching the founder
TfA. A bill is now t.-ndin in the ItntiMt Cftlieir religion. Many who think them
creat sent attached. Slowly end .lolemn
ly it was read unto the last word distolvedi
when men could contain themselves no
longer, and a shout that shook the vrry
buildine. reverberating, lone continued.
Con i. it - , rose to ueaven, aua ceasca only witn tnc
i heatted abolition hireling, who have, loss ofbreath. In prou.l, Krave silence,
not a fund munli mn.t
Political Ci.EKuviiE.l he followineia'f, i. ii . i u . t,
iwtuiv uviirt mi uiMsirii uy m act VI um
tions! u paraded bijorc the country.
Nothing that has occurred in the pro
gress of this conttoversy ha. been worse
timed and less excusable. If the Govern
or and Legislature of New York desire to
preserve the Union, a tender of men and
money under promp.ings of passion, prej
udice and excitement, will not produce
the result. At a time like this, when the
horizon is overcast with clouds; when
darkness and gloom are gathering close
around uh, and when we behold nothing
but d inger on all side, somo little wis
dom, discretion, and prudence is expect
ed from tho representatives of the people.
They ought, at least, to refrain from ad
ding fuel to the flame th: burns with ut
inu.sl intensity now. It 'vonld liaye been
far better that these resolutions had nev
er been adapted.
In 1798 and 1709 the action of Virginia
was marked by calmness, dignity and an
earnest desire to preserve tho Union,
without prejudice to the lights of the
Slates, No feeling of resentment towards
tho other States was miinil'eted hy those
irreat men in that day of peril and trial.
No effort was made to produce estrange
ment between the ditlerent sections of the
country, or lo inflame popular prejudices,
t'licir cxamplo is worthy of imitation
when events are hurrying us on so rapid
ly into civil strife.
Nothing but a sense of duty has indu
ced me to transmit this preamble and res
olutions to the two Houses of the General
Assembly. The threat which is,conve ed
in theru can inspire no terror with free-,
men. John Letch Kit.
The m?ssiige and accompanying resolu
tions wcrortad, when, on motion of M,
Rcolved, That the Governor of Virgins
ia return the resoluiioi-a of ihe Lcgixhi
turo ot New York to the Executive of that
Mate, with the request that no such ros-
o'utions bo again sent lo this General As
Ruoue Island. To Rhode Island, the
last State to come into the Union, be
long, the honor of being (he first Stat i to
repeal the Personal Liberty act upon hei
statute book, et acted with a view of nul -
lifying the fugitive slave law. Thctc-
cin be little doubt that the Govern or will
tive the repealing bill hi. prompt appro
val, as he was elected as a conservative
in opposition to the regular Republican
nominee. If he should not, the majority
is ruflicicntly large to pass it over his veto
b a two-thirds vote. Tho example of
little Rhode Island should bo promptly
followed by all tho Stiles that have passed
objectionable acts. And. above all, Penn
sylvania should not hcsi:a(e. Her act of
1847 may not bo as offensive ah those ad
opted by other States since tho passage of
tho fugitive law, but some of it. provis
ions are disgraceful and demand prompt
raodificotioii. Patriot d Union.
tQrllon. Jcflereon Davis has left, Wml,.
ington, for Charleston. It is said Ite will
do nil in Ms power to preserve pence.
raiLAMLrtiu, Monday, Jas.!).
Tlie Flour niurtct to-day U not very ai'tlt,
Flt of 1,(100 lerml of Superfine at $j 40(SJ
lixtia ti C2; l'siniiy f 0,nnd Fancy at $0 !fj(j7,
Hy Flcur In little rtqiiett, rulm t $.
Cro Meal l'dUD'ylranin, mhl at $ 1ft 53!j
Wlifit ia dull tu day ; fnles .f -II Ot) With u
$1 2fQi,1 30 for red, Mid (I H0i, ii for nlitt,
lot In r i for rime.
Corn Snirt it iOOO Wlieli new at tiQiit;
old, TOfa. T lc.
Oats 1000 lti.Leli prime Southern fuld at 3U;
Pennrvlvania ut 3IJ, und In r"i'Ht.
ItTn Hftlpf t,f f.nn,vk'Anlit.r. 7Sd.?f.i
-j - - - .... - i
Seedi (.'loTnroel iild at 15 j t;
t'usbgls TiiUMlliy at ti 1i FUxseed $t 4.V
1'rovUtoni nrrJull; Prices ifriner and no u'.u
a j.i. .. . . 1 11 ...J, .."..i jg
On t'ne 20th Inst., hy f. A. Frank, E") Mr.
Aeaia Bi.'H.m. cf l'ike t-iuiihip. to M. Uiiii
M, UuiMiif, of liTivr.c tornikii.
In Liillieribiirj;, oi Tliur.duy, tUo I.th In,
Al sns I , infant ton of Michael nod l Hiu;ivf
breou, sged V monllis nnd II dart.
" Ai i'.ln, li pr child, adieu,
Tby k rror nil have routed,
For lh avon In tnkon a ohild so mis,
To e verlaling ieaco."
lu Lawrence townth'p, on the tO'h lost., af
Diiitherin, I.orkno Dow, sn of William utri
Albiua Mapos, aged .S years 6 mmt'ii anl 24
Too young to know ftronj, or be iriod by toop-
He Las cc.ij,"d a lvorMN iliilliup frnwe;
He win summon" J to balho in Iho founl of tin
tion, And wear thro' all nges nn imf.idln crown. "
At biw reiili nce nenr M u'it PlB(.nt, cj
Thursday, 24tli iint., Mr. Jnu W'f.i i, K'.
On the 2Sth Inst.. Mnr A., duughlcrof Sjb
uel nnd Fll.a .'fiiiiir.ie., n; 'J I y ire Z :ijoat!i
nnd i days.
In teectrift ownhi)i, on the ?t'u
Joiim ln.I,'ii ; nif.xl dbotit B0 yours-
III.TC S.ll.lv. Will ,t ci.nocd to pV-
lie mile, at the late ronsdcnro of ,Su-ia
Ardiry, deceafed, In l.nwrencu tovnsliir. Clean
lie u cuuniy, on JM DAY. the 4iti Ay 'it l'EK.
It LAKY nci, nt 10 o'clock, a. lu., tiiu fulljirinj
projiorty, via :
llorxri, Cows. tVasuns, Mei's, Ploir, Harroai,
Lees, Ciee.e, etc. A!.j, a lot of Aiipln,
green und dried; a wenTiu'i
LOU.M, with B.tuict.
All the ll,.th(ld Furniture, eonsistini; iu pan
t'l' llvdj iiud liedding, mostly Fealhon;
Duranii, cbesis, I'upbuards,
Chairs, 1'ots, Keillca,
Awl rarious other article too numerous U uici
i". JAMIOS T. Ll-X'.N.'.lil', '
t'lenrbeld, Jan. Jt, lst;l. Ailm'r.
Tin Nui.i.incATioN Dirricuur or 1Su3
How it was Settled. -Tho politicians
who are oppo-ed to a compromise of our
present sectional dilliculty are constantly
referring to the crisis of South Carolina
nullification of 1832. which thev toll n
been plotting treason against their friend., the Convention itself waited the end with j was put down by force of the Govcrn
and familie. forth, past thirty jears, and beating hearts. The members of the Con. , ment of General Jackson. Without, in
now have succeeded b a anurias of flli,. tbrn advanced, ono by one, and the present connection, referring to tho
now nave succeeded l7 a spec, of false j)Uce(, lheiriignllturM lo ,i,e Ordinance,, widely, dillerent stato of our political af-
imcich.-bs uaumiy usaumcu oy an uoma- artT wlncli, in Hie most lumu Ituous ap- fairs now from what they were then, it is
gogue. and fanatic. We w arn you ! rlause, the President proclaimed the State sullicient to my that that dilliculty was
I against an outraged and deceived constit- j of Soutn -'aroliua a seperate, independent settled not bv coercion, but by a compro-
I . .... . nalir.nnlii v " C-...I. n .1 i. i
uency, who will Uaro toon
to sneak fori
Tut Crittendin roro;iTios. The Na
tional Intelligencer, in reply to the objec
.We liope our readers will procure tjon that the Crittenden Compromios e-
4 imiM-i ti a roit ori i:.-.i,it?n
ii .... ...
X i Aoiaiuistratiuu liavm- bien liiu la
Kruntcd to the iinilureigned on the Oftiits-et
fcl .'rAN AUDkRY, late of Lar. i.ee tn., t'liaf
leld county, duceaaod, nil ,eri-"n iiiuehirl o
laid estate arc reitnosted tu make immediate
payment, and thoso having claims npiiiut lln
namo -sill present them dirly mil lu t, tii-nud fur
ettlemcnt. JA.S. 1'. LFONAUI), .
t)U 'ANT IT.
?m It WIKIi ANT.S
Y i it" t i ii i . i) Jii " Vv a : r I t,
I 1IHJ t OL IIAVi; II, If yn
only knm how useful, how intru?tie. snJ
how dntertninin.' ii Wo refer to that " first
bet," that larh'i.-,!, nit intructivo, oust hcaa
tifnl, and yet cheapen! journal In the world fur
the liousohold, for tlio IVin and for the gardes,
tib ; me
You want it. becnune it contains so very msm
new and useful directions, hint, and tii(rco.it!on'i
about all kinds uf oiit d ior work, in Ihe turdon.
in the Field, in tho Orcliiird, on tlu tit tic pint of
ground, about donieeiic ntiiiniil?, n(e., clc. The
A:fitlmriit ii hU a stale roha.h of Iho.r.ticil
stuff, such as pooe thn rounds from ono paper t
unolber, but it is filled with new pr.ielic.il infor
nation, eiery word of which ii rvliabio, bceso!
prepared by huue.-t, practical working uiou, wli-
know what they write about.
ful hiutc, aii.l it is certain that iminj i.f lhio
tilnle n.Ill t. L.. . it. a. . It
ir. nm mu c&nuipiu, B Buudcnner writci : 1
olitftlneJ 5 buehola inure per ncr on a tea-tcrf
fitt'ii of whflAt. far in nil St Lnc.Kii1. a!.nnu frnm
i ii I i . . . .nnuii er aiiiva nam n rr . n a . i m m aetr
y iold of 1 1 buehule of corn per acra on a fifteen
acre Held, and with noeziri eot for culture, by
ai'plyinnona bin', frem the A irieulturirt. Anotb-
r . I ..... k. -. i.l V .
Rood garden eojfetable, which hi attribute!
w holly to tho timoly hints in tho AjriculliiriH,
which told him from lima to time what ta do, ho
-tllialntn frCAat. inAOK rf CnnntAi rtifflftf. 1 I.- n 1
..ti-.. n,,.,.tiu,.. , " eviaciivnesainverT oy voiisuiutionai enoci
at Ilaniaurg. providing lor a resumption r,r.Uclung against it ; but thev had better ' del,VRred ln the United State. Senate on ment in all territory hereafter to be ac
of specie payment by tho bank, of this nBcertain whether they have fulfilled the tne 2lst instant, the jending question 1 quirel .outh of the old Missouri lire
Commonwealth on the second Monday of jiec?pts of fhrii befuro they assu mo e'hoing on Mr. Rigler'. amendment to the merely .art:
February, 1S02, ona it lieving all institu " i","-; V'V. , u" -iaiinenJmenl et Mr. Llnik
tions with banking privileges fr m the tirlull. u.i10ea nm,,i i M,a .,.,,. '. The Senator remarked that
peiiftltie incurred by their susiiensinn on nation it is needless to uivo the liki ed- never claim their
the I'.hh dav of November last. Thir ar-; monition. They have their views and the great length of tli
rangenienl may, a it no dou bt docs, suit success of these would be poorly proiao-; pjeVent us from
. . . .... a . - It'll Ul nliwnsii IIO riCVtMllH Ul bllf" VTIIH ii .
tlie bank, very we.t; iml wn doubt very , K Their kingdom i of this world, and " 6've ttiat portion or it in our next, against it in a political .en.e,
much, whether it will suit the pcoplo a. to teach U thev will do the things they i "uo. wnicn bear, immediately upon the
well. At a general thing they hie to seo Onjfbl no'., uiiI leavn undone the thing, quoatbn before the country ; and wo hope
iniae. "xrutli Carolina ueinandea a ic
(dress o' grievances by the repeul or mocl
location ol tlie lat in ol mN. wlncli liore: to da it. and when to do it. Thon.nHa nf ih
.heavily upon her industry. It was upon' " hare dcrieed similar adrantiges. You S'
this ibsue that she mado preparations forj'I"'i,"', 10 trT tli. paper a year, nt a coil of onl;
secession from the Union. In tho height
nf the dilliculty. Mr. Clay introduced his
$1 If you desire, you can bare, free of chari:.
f.mr or 6ve pireeli . fchoico s.i, which the
the banks father their responsibilities like' wlncli tney oug.il to uo. Mavery will to ou ftni0 to announce to our reader in ne. cflife, where inon drink, of water disposed of the "State Sentinel," that pa-
1 .Ansa in thn nouriM nr amnA iwnAnl iahi I . I .. 1 '
.ll I . . II .. , ,..! " ' ' - - fc --. ...-., ii,. ..... iL. R,l..i . il !.! t.l.ll. . . : ,1 I . L ... ... -.. iL.i !ll I f . 1 1 ..1 1 ,
j'i.iijn nig uBumiy uunipriiou ,uingveral of the State, where it IHHf f l I i"iuiua i vuo uif.nmij uuuiiaou iriin uikivruces, ia iuuv por win iiereauer do conuucicu oy rtiM
they have no monoy whotewith . jstg, end cease upon the aame principles tendeo-Bigler proposition. Giro us th. which gu.he. forth for h ira in the sb.dy Ham B. 5ipe., Esq., as an iu Jepeodeut po-'
their crcSitor. ! which it ha. disappeared elsowjMrm'J jand W9 .ball have peace. j recent of dotneetio lift. ililiu! jourp 1. j
ininMuuru ins ' j: ...iu... ,. . .....
Tariff Compromise Hill, which obviated! IhV-i.i-V.: u,n"8 " n1
theoljection. of South Carolina to the! Your wife wants the AyrieHlimrUt, becaue It
Black Tarill'of 1828. The bill passed, and has a larire amvunt uf valuablo and rca'.l'
Ihe eriala wua avrrlail Tlin unlit i.'inni nf useful information abont nil liin.U r ii,i,mIuM
All tr a have in aav iinnn iKia .til.i.nl. i. a ... i. i i i....t. j ' work from .rri t.. l . . v. .
.... j i - ',-.. iimi iv. hucii u uenerui uacKHfjii bti'i ...... . ..,, t,i,o i,r iui -
ll ....'., fr,r I
The abora are truLhful iui,m,it,i, ih.twil
cheerfully tiested to hy nearly a hun dred thoua
Ag ieul uritl, which will cost only $1, and shun
oaony pay. iry h rr tsrti (Vol. 21.)
. OK AN' UK Jl'DD. Publisher,
41, Part Kow, New York-
Jas. JO, 16CU,
m fHt 111 A .
vmi .r, ex irris iijo ii uniun urn. 11 101110 uirni Mi ( nt wxa rn . iM.nmiaA r,ttiuiUOn Wl i'i'i-r irycor. iua wi 1
uLfnntinit rom Th nf rnmnrnmik. ha nnt ftiiPAdilv iirnuAin . i. . i .l. r i i nom niftiio notur, ami runner iavml.
. 1 - - .- -.... v wi tun Kit ivi n an i ii n r ti i rui iicivHriiuii'iii. - "
i. .:n - be tha Itenjblican ldra r,011 .i . r,' 10 cnitaren want the Ayri
ii itom ttiii urceaeniy V . .V V, . . , alu n,c v"uiiruiiiiio kh mmie. vui ' eonti ns a Terr intoreilirv url nn.l
publishing it, but we ropLfc.?'Ue"??" f.1" 0V'r,h!-': trouble, now will have to be settled in tin. depart, fir Jomhnd child":!,
... a 'i i vi - viriia uiM HflinH IVflV. HP II fit. lift PLL R I It B.I I . aal . ft He 1 W 111 M Of rmm t te n lit. .H .l,.n.l
tQ. The only fountain in the wilder. K3s.Charle U. llinelino,