Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, July 03, 1844, Image 1

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    1,2%1 33 DaWgi
obroidrets at lidnights
her needle tilt-the lamp
, in; IsZe and Jiro ;
the watchman's heavy t ramp ,
a m ust watch like him--
, are d r y, her forehead damp,
eves faiiatly swim. ,
be Work !=here blossom Bowers,
Ely end tbs rose,
,the gems .of summer hours,.
of to die like those ;
;oleo as in Eden's bowers,
they repose,
: widen, thou, west fresh and fair,
sweet flowers of thine;
ut from sunny light and air,
ma st thou choose but pine ?
flows thy raven hair, .
in uncultured vine. •
on her work . ! no common mind
se a that glowing group—
wreaths the stately , roses bind,l
octbells above them droop— -
the almost sportive wind
ag the graceful troop -
ober work!—but look - the more
f o u unwearied heart,
aide the &nett:let door
Both the daughtei part '
dear mother.:roho before.
her this, cunning art.
that mother, skit and pale—
sleips—and little deems •
se, who: doll} her features veil
in ilitting gleams
bop, this hour doth hail ;
for happy dresims. '
in her lone employ,
mos earnest eyes
sof the coming joy,
ler sacrifice,
416 gave her this employ,
119 stinted price !
ler. trembling band will deep
're it will hold, -
/bleb seems a greedy grasp—
for love of gold ;I
F—that sig4)! rolievinkgasp,
apriags unfold.' ,
her hasty feet will foam
;et and the street,
ar licr humble home,
id clothing meet,
at gladness she will come
fis poor retreat ! •
! if the fair.ones who
fel 'broidery buy,
elf thy struggles knew,
1 Piety,
ime drop of piety's dew
the proudest eye.
its full reward
le heart will prove;
lust thy lot be hard,
is On above
' will not disregard
Vna Ale Vermont Age.]
VatDoan 'ilth the Banner.
to down with the banner
P~rHarry Clay.,
, bled and blabbed
life, so they say ;
Ewa frciin the breeze!
reimen who say it!
is thi hind
lament will stay it?
the lads Who in '4o"gottlue,
e cattle,-for Tippecanoe.
nakor old Harry, •
little or nought,
their own snares,
them they are caught :
triff—po tariff, •
Bank and no Bank,
Masons—nci Masons—a.
work. very crank,
the Nibs who bi'4o -got blue
e cattle, for Tippicarioe.
71 1 with the banners
,Harry Clay,
malt what he thinks
amen way ; ,
wr that e'en Quer
'itch fai
. of his home.
ho in '4O got blue,
for Tippecanoe.
greeting tire send;
hope and anion
Icily attend s _ ,
en in their way,
strive to the death
;oine Clay. •
his who in '4O get bike,
ttle, for Tippecanoe.
- - -
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venUon held atßaltlmore,May
21, 1844.
Resolved, That the American De
mocracy place their trust not in facti
tious symbols, not in displays and ap
peals insulting to the judgments and
subversive of the intellect of the peo
ple, but in at clear reliance upon the
intelligence, he patriotism, and the dis
criminating justice of the Anierican
1 masses.
Resolved, That we regard this as a
distinctive feature of our politicatereed,
which we are poud to maintain before
the world 19 the great moral element in
a form of government; springing from
and unheld by the popular will; and
we contrast it with the creed and' prac
,tie of federalism, ender whatever name
or fora, which seeks to palsy the will
of the constituent, and which conceives
no imposture too monstrous for the popu
lar credulity. -
Resolved, therefore, That, entertairt•
ing these views, the democratic. party
of this Union, through their delegates
assembled in a/general,conventions of
the Stases, couNfig together in
,a spirit
of concord, of devotion to the doctrines
-and faith of a free represeniativr: govern
ment, and appealing to •their fellow- 1 1
citizens for the rectitude of their in
tensions, .renew and re-assert before
the American people, the declaration of
principles avowed by them-when, (in a.
former occasion, in general convention,
they presented their candidates for the
popular suffrages.
1. That, the federal g overnment is
one of limited powers, derived solely
from the constitution, and grants of
power • shown therein;- ought to be
strictly construed by all the ; departments
and agents of the government, and that
h is inexpedient and dangerous to ex
ercise doubtful constitutional powers:
2. That the constitution does- not
confer upon the general government the
power to commence and carry on a
general- system of internal improve
3. That the constitution does not
confer authority upon the federal go
vernment, directly or indirectly, to as
sume the debts of the several State, con
tracted for local internal improvements,
or other: State purposes, nor would
such assumption be just and expedient.
4. That justice and sound policy for
bid the federal government to foster one
branch of industry to the detriment of
another, or to cherish the interests of
one portion to the injury of another
portion of our conimon country ; that
every citizen and every section of the
country has a right to demand and in
sist upon an equality of tights and pri
vileges, and to complete and ample
protection of persons and property
from domestic • violence or foreign op
gress ion. -
5. That it is the duty of every branch
of the government to enforce and prac
tice the most rigid economy in con
ducting our public affairs, and that no
more revenue ought to be raised than is
required to defray the necessary expen
ses-of the government.
fi. That Congtreas has no power to
charter a national bank; that we be
lieve such an institution one of . deadly.
hostility to the best interests of the
country, dangerous to our .republican
institutions and the liberties of the peo
ple. and calculated to place the buainess
of the country within the control of a
concentrated money power;! and above
the laws and the will of the people.
7. That Congress has no power, un
der the constitution, to interfere with
or control the domestic institutions of
the several States ; and that such Stales
are the sole and proper judges of every
thing. appertaining to their own affairs,
not prohibited by the constitution ; that
all efforts of Abe abolitionists, Or others,
made to induce Congress to interfere
with questions' of slavery, or. to take in
cipient steps in' relation thereto, ere
calculated to lead to the most alarming
and dangerous consequences; and that
all such efforts have an inevitable ten
dency to diminish the happiness of the
people, and endanger the stability 'and
permanency of the Union,, and ought
not to be countenanced by Any friend to
our politicalinstitutions.
8. That the separation of the moneys
of the government from banking insti
tutions. is indispensable for the• safety
of the' funds of the government, and the
right/I,of the people. '
9. That the, liberal principles erobo-:
died by Jefferson in the declaration of
independenee; and sanctioned in the
constitution, - 4bieb makes ours 'the
land of liberty, and. the asyluiir of the
oppressed or _every nation, hive ever
been cardinal principles 'in' the,demo-•
cratic faith ; • and every • atteinpi to
''Regardless or Denunciation from any QuarierGov: PosTan,
. 1 ' 0) v% N. 10 14 -4111416110,13110 &Ma. 1041.fici.
abridge the present \
privilege, of becom
ing citizen's and the 7 owners •of soil
among us, ought to, be resisted with
the same spirit which swept the alien
and sedition. laws from our stajute
Resolved, That ttie proceeds of the
public lands ought to be sacredly ap-,
pjied to the national `• objects specified
in the constitution ; and that we are
opposed to the law lately adopted, and
to any law for the distribution of such
proceeds among. the States, \ as alike in
expedient in policy, and repugnant`to
the constitution. •
Resolved, That we are decidedly op
posed to taking from - the President the
qualified veto power by which he is en
abled, underlrestrictions and responsi
bilities, amply sufficient to guard the
public interest, o suspend Ole passage
of a bill, whose merits chnotsecure
the approval atm> thiiils of the Senate
, and 4louse of Representatives. until the
judgment of the. people can be obtain
ed thereon, and, which has thrice saved
the American people from the corrupt
and tyrannical domination of the Bank
of the United States. s.
Resolved, That our title to the whole
,of the Territory-of Oregon ii.clear and
unquestionable ; that no portion of the
same ought to be ceded to England or
any other-power; and that the re-occu
pation of Oregon and the re-annexation
of Texas at the earliest practicable pe
riod, are great American measures,
which this convention recommends to
the cordial support of the Democracy of
the Union.
Resolved, That this Convention here
bY presents to the people 'of the United
States, JAMES K. POLK, of Tennes
see, as the candidate olthe Democratic
party for the office of President, and
GEORGE M. DALLAS, of Pennsyl
vania, as the candidate orthe Democrat
ic party for the office of Vice President
of the United States.
Resolved, Thft this convention hold
in the highest testimation and regard
their illustrious Ifellow-citizen, Martin
Van Buren of New York—that we
cherish the most grateful and abiding
sense of the ability, integrity and firm
ness with which be discharged the du
ties of the high office of President of
the: United States, and especially oldie
inflexible fidelity with which he main
tained the true. doctrines, of the consti
tution, and the measures of the demo
cratic party during his trying and nobly
ardous administration ; that in the
memorable struggle of 1840 he fell a
Martyr to the great principles of which
he •was the worthy representative, and
we revere him' as such; and that we
hereby tender to him, in his hondrable
retirement, the assurance of the deeply
seated confidence, affection, and respect
of the American democracy.
Sailors and Temptrance.
An officer of our Navy_ tells us of a
good anecdote of a couple of tars, one of
whom watr strictly -temperate, while' the
other'never missed his grog under any
circumstances. For some little misde,
,meanor the latter was sentenced to have
his liquor stopped for , t e en days--the
most cruel punishment, probably that
could have been inflicted upon him.
Three days before the sentence expir
ed the temperance tar asked his comrade
how he felt since his grog had been stop
" Perfectly miserable," was the re
" But you will soon get over it."
" Never ! Shiver my timbers if 'ever
Iman'-beat- to the windward of the bad
feelings I've had since they stopped my
grOg• • -
" Yet your days will -be lengthened,
Jack, said the temperance tar, takkg his
comrade on,a new track. •
" You're right there, for the days,
since I've had nothing to drink, have
been longer than a voyage round the
world. Blast my eye, buti,fsomeitimes
seems to: me as though there would be
no end to them."
Wens.—Those troublessme, and of
ten painful excresences ; covering the
hands; sometimes, to the 'number
,of a
hundred or two. may be destroyed by a
simple, safe .and aertain application.—
Dissolve as much -common washing so
tin as the water Will take up--then wash
the hands or warts with -this mixture,
for'a minute or two, and . allow them to
dry without being wiped. This repeat.
ed for two or three days, will gradually
destroy the most irritable warts.
To - KEEP PeEszavzs.—To keep
preserves for years, bottle them up and
plait) theai on some conspicuous shelf
arsi3nic." We have kept ths
best preserves , for years is this manner,
even in . a house full of boarders . And
apprentice liOys. It beats cool cellars
all to smash. I
[From the N. Y. Idurtatiy Mercury.]
. Short Patent Senna.
, My text is centained in these words:
Be satisfieit and murmur not
• That God has made you as you are.
My hearers—Man is a made-up mass
of misery, doubt, and discontent.,. He
is dissatisfied with satisfaction itself,
and miserable in his merriest moods,•-•
He is dissatisfied with his Maker; with
himself, and with the wholeworld. He
thinks, that, if he could but have had the
making of himself, he would have pro
duced something na perfect as. perfec,
, tion—trouble-Proof, and subject to none
of thr wear and tear of a tedious •And
toilsome existence; but, in my humble
opinion, it would be as nice a piece •of
botch-work as ever mortal beheld. H
is dissatisfied with himself because,
having the power to act and federal,
he cannot' work miracles, or accom
plish impossibilities. He is dissatisfied
with the world because it does not over
value his labors, and reward him accor
dingly. Thus he is ever discontented
and ever complaining. I verily be
lieve, 'my friends, that man would
growl, trumble and fret, and find fault,
were he placed in perpetual paradise,
with a diadem of glory upon his head-T—
-*ever surrounded with , the perennial
flowers of enjoyment—with big bottles
of extra bliss in his reach, and as much.
wine and as many pretty women at his
command as could be squeezed from
the pulp of 'creation. I believe this
for man is a creature of dirt and dissatis
faction, wholvould rather wallow for
ever iq the mire': of misery than crawl
out and dry on some sunny bank of
My dear friends—don't trouble your
selves as to why the Almighty has
made you as you are: why he has
given you an eternity of desires` and'
furnished you with only a tea spoil
with which' to _partake of them ::nor
growl that he has set before you a rich
bowl of pleasure's soup, and gye you
nothing else than a fork to eat it with.:
for whatever is, is for the best, as the
pious but absent minded motheropserv
ed When she put her baby- n the dinner
'pot and rocked a cabbage head in the
cradle. If your desires were all grail-.
fled, you would soon , be without any at
all—and then you would be more mise
rable, if possible, than now. But youi
desires are too extensive toThegin to
adinigof gratification. Why, my friends,
if the Alps, the Andes, or the Rocky
Mountains were one, solid cheese, a
superanuate rat would nibble through
it before , you could begin to.gnaw off
the outside crust of your unbounded
dasires. I should -rather undertake tol
supply a netty solar system with atmos
phere, by blowing wind through a quill,
than to try to satisfy one tenth part of
the desires of poor mortality—even
tho' I were permitted to search eternal
space or the -necessary qualities. I
know it has been said that than wants
but little here below ; but the assertion
is as wrong as a book bottom upwards.
Man wants great'deal—d blessed sight
more than he needs , or even deserves.
God - gives us
~ all we need, and some
times more than we know how to dis
pose of; and yet, for all this, we spit
in the face of Heaven —and not even
so much as • say Thank's " to our
Creator, for the body, soul and being
which he has seen fit to give us. In
the whole column of wants that fill the
long scroll- of man's inclination, we find
scarcely'ene that necessity imperatively •
demands he should have. They are,
for the most part, inordinate * illegiti
mate and unprofitable; and the More
we cherish them the greater rejoicing is
there in hell, and more sorrow in heaven.
When our base and sordid desires are
allowed - gratified, Satan Shouts
hallelujah ; and the angels weep, like
willows in a shower, over the grave of
virtue and departed worth.
My hearers—Fate triumphs over
Fortune, here in this world of sickness,
stwand eternity. . We are dragged on
by Destiny, in spite of all physical or
moral exertion; and we might as well
subniit to its despotism as to chafe our
smile, tear our trousers, and scrape the
skin off. our shins,, in showing resis- .
tance. We often see the ,wicked ex
halted to the highest niche of prosperi
ty, and the laurels of wealth, honorand
renown grace the, brow of worthless
rascality, while the good ; the honest,
and the•pioue(like myself,) are pitched'
,into the pit o f adversity; to work out
their own salvation with fortitute, for- ,
bearance and long suffering. • , But, my,
friends, you ought not toWouble•ProviT
dente with impertinent, questions •as to
the why and tvhereforiof DR thid. Let
it suffice that it is through the unfatliol
enable" wisdom of the Omnipotent thit
we are situated and constant
vicissitude., t is".not. for you to in.
quire into time mailers, for the'plain
reason that youi comprehensioii id not
commensurate with your inquisivenese ;
- and,lf it were, you' would be no more
satisfied,. after having found out the
whole truth than you were. before. If
there be one• among you, you shcirt
sighted, leer-eyed sons who ea,n with
the needle - of 'perception pierce through
the vast immensity of space--can count
the words that compose the universe--
measure eternity with a three foot ride
tell what kind ,ofcieatures in
habit every twinkling star—why then
he, and he alone, is my friend POpe
say, may tell why Heaven has made us
as we are. .
My dear friends_it is. all 'nonsense
for you to murmur because you 'have
aristocratical [souls , crustd with such
plebeian, perishable clay. The soul-is s
immortal, imperishable and undamagea
ble ; therefore, what is the use. in Na
ture's going to any eftravagant ex
pense in fitting up suci a miserable
concern as the body 'must be, at best ?
It would be like feathers upon a, lead,
more for ornament thanfor use ;-=-and
the truth of this would / be verified as
soon as one blow from the hammer of
death had knocked it into a three-cor
nered hat. : / ' -I
NOtwithstanding, my worthy friends,
all the little flaws you may feet dispos
ed to pick in the words ofiOmnipotence.
you may depend upon 0 that what
ever He does, he - doei I according. to
Grunter and, if you will only appre
ciate them according tn their worth,
and act/as though you were sample's of
integrity, morality and wisdom, of His
manufacture, sent down herefor special
exhibition, You will take your leave of
this world perfectly satiafied! that every
Thing is just as it l shouldl be: So mote
it be.
A correspondent of t e National In
telligencer in the, following statements,
leads us to expect some &flimflam of
the early life of Christopher Columbus,
to be derived from unpublished archives
at. Genoa, ' through the agency of the
American consul , at the port :
Our consul at Geno has at length
penetrated into the archlies of the city,
which have hitherto been terra incog
nitia." Access' to them has been-fre
quently sought with 'grdat avidity. espe
ciallY-by Washington frying, who 'deep
ly felt the want of some facts respecting
the early life of Columbus, in order to
render the history of him complete.—
lie visited Genoa and was denied all ac
cess to the. archives. F The wars and
civil and political aaitatious which at
tat time disturbed the peace of •Europe
made the government extremely jealous
how they permitted the records of past
strifes to be disturbed. What Was: quiet
they were willing should remain so ;
and the result has been that the only re
cords could throw any light on the youth
of Columbus have remained locked up
under the seal of government. j -
By the next steamer we hope to, have,
the final result of Mr. Lester's investiga
tions. If enough is found to supply the
present hiatus in the life of Columbus,
and give us - the life o f f this wonderful
man from his boyhood up, it will be in
Thii much wo may say even now of
those unburied manuscripts; they. state
that Columbus was o student in thc
university of Pudua, nd was expelled
for misconduct ; •so it is not new thing
to have al genius lock +1 out of college.
There bas been a heen 'strife in Genoa,
for the last year or two, which the Uni
versity has taken part, Tespectineolum
bus' birth place—whether it was Genoa
or Cogliato, a small village aboutftfteen
miles from the cit 34 . The strongest
proof those adduce who atliiat Cogliato
to be his 'native town is,. - that it was fora
long, period wrsort of ifamily residence.-
and there is in it a small house which
had been called from' tinie immemorial,
.., Columbus%house.% On . the window
of this building was to nd a verse traced
1 1
with a diamond in th glass, referring ; o
Columbus, and writte - by one °Chia re
latives. ,
WntrxwAin.—Por whitewash that
will not rub:of mix half a pail of lime
and water ready to Put• on , the wall;
then take a gill , of wheat flour, - ;mix it
up Well with a 'very little. cold, water,
then pour , boiling, Water over it till
thickens. Pour it into the White-Wash
while hot, :and stir - the , whole . Weß to-
gether. ' .
QearaFrceno4:-.A. • merchant;
,w ho lately
. atlierOsed. for. elerk ,*ct
could bear.cenfrnernint„, hai:*heen
eWerett 4ane who l as faitt*?riejf•years,
; D 52 21CI (ilo3(o4Margat ai 90E6
- . -
Col. Polk's 'latter on_ the lit=liimetallito
. , , 0
COLUMBIA, Tenn.-April 23,1844
- -
' Gastumssr—Your letter of the 30th
,ult., which youhave done ,ine.the hon
or to address ttrme, reached my resi.
hence .durint dirabscence from home,
and was not received until yesterday. ,
Accompanying your letter, , yen trans- ,
mit to me, as,yeu state, 4 .a copy - of the
proceeding ofd very, large useeting , of •
the citizens of Cincinnati, assembled
on the 29t, ilk ? , to exPiess their set
led opposition to ' the annexation of
Texas, tO the United State's. Ardu re•
quest from .me ad : explicit expression
of opinion upon this question of at
nexatiok. Having, at no time eater=
tained ooaions upon public subjects
which I' was unwilling to avow, it gives
me pleasure - to
,comply with the re
quest. I hairs no hesitation in declar
ing, that I am in fi'vor of the immedi.
ate re-annexation of Texas to the terti
tory and government of the United
Stated. I entertain ne doubts its to the
power or expediency of the re-annexa
den., The proof is clear and s4tisfac
tory to my own mind, that Texas once
constituted a, part of the territory of the
United States, the tidetn which I 're:-'
gard to have been as; indisputable 'as
that to any portion of our teiritory.- r -
Ae the time the negotiation was opened
witha view to acquire the Floridas, and
the settlement of other questions, and
pending that negotiation, the Spanish
Governmentitself was satisfied of the
validity of or title, and was ready to
recognize a ins far' West of the Sabine
as the trite Western boundary of Lou
isiana, as defined by the treaty of-1803.
with Frew, under which Louisi
ana was acquired.-- . —This' negotiation,
which' had at first opened at Mad
rid, was ken. off and transferred
had at
Washing on, where it was resumed,
and resulte i in the treaty with Florida,
by which the Sabine was fixed on is
the Westerd boundary of Louisiane.--
From the Tatificatiou of the treaty of
1803 with France, until the treaty of
1819 with Spain, the territory i neW
constituting the Republic of Texas . , be
longed t the .IJ. S. In 1819,' the
Florida treaty was' concluded at Wash l ,
ington, by Mr. John Q. Adams '(iki'.
Secretary .f State,) on the part of the
U. S.. an' Don Louis de Onis on the
part of Spain ; and by that treaty this
territory lyi ng West of the Sabine, and
constituting Texas, was ceded by the
U. States to Spain. The Rio del Norte
or some more Western boundary! than
the Sabine could have been obtained;
had it been insisted on by the American
Secretary nf State, and that without in
creasing the consideration paid for the
Floridas. In my. judgment. the 'coun
try West of the Sabine, and now called
Texas, wds most unwisely ceded away.
It is a pat of the great valley of the
I t
Mississtp t, directly .connected by its
navigable vaters with the Mississippi
giver, and having once been a pan of
our Unio. it should netier have been
dismembe ed from it. :The' Govern
mentl and . eople of Texas, it is under
stood, no only give their consent, but
are anxio sly desirous to lie reunited
to the U' ited States. * If the applica
tion of T : xas for a re-union and admis-,
sion into our Confederacy shall Abe be re
jected by the United States, there is
imminent danger: that she will becothe
a depend ncy. if not a colony of Great
Britain . a event which. no American
ixions for the safety and pros
this country, could permit in
out the most strenuous , re-
patriot, a
perity of
occur psi
Let Texas be re-anbexed,
uthority and laws of the U.
blished and► maintained with-
and the
S. be es
mits, as the Oregon
and lei the "fixed polief of
Irnment be not to permit Great
anSr other foreign power to,
7,°1011y or hold;doroinipa.
ion of the people or territory
These are my Opinions ;;and
our u,ov l
Britain o'
plant a•!
any port
of either.
without deeming it' necessary ,to exte nd this letter, by assigning the many rea r
sons which influence me in the , conclu
sion§ to which' I come. I regret to be
compelled tediffer so widely from the
views expressed, by ,yourselves, and
the meeting of citizens of Cincinnati
whom yeti represent. Differing how
ever With - You and with them as
.I do,
it was deettifrankness that I Should be
thus explicit in the declaration l of my
opinionsJ ,
~ ,' ' I
1 anis, with great respect,
. Your obedient servant
To Mes ri.; S. P.Chase, Thomtur,flea.
ton, dic., Committee, Cincinnati.
NATonn haw given Ins .two•ears, two
eyes, and , but - one - tongue% - to the -end,.
we should heir 'and seeAtioo than arc,
srek• • 7
. ~ ,
7 2 ;,Zi '-'-,7 ;•!;••• ,:. :
~,,:. , ~,, - • ~ •
:.7 ,- ;•-. '.., -:.Y• _ ••••
, ,
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