Newspaper Page Text
From the Cincinnari Chronicle.
• The Hole In pkir gockel•
It is now about a year gam, my wife '
said to me one day, "Pray), Mr. Slack
water, have you got that,specie I gave you
this morning!" 1l felt in my breeches
pocket, And I turned my parse inside Out ;
but it was all empty space, which is very
different faun specie; so I said to Mrs:
Slackwater, '.l've lost it; my dear; posi.
tivelyoltere muirbe a bole in my pocket!' .
' sew it up, said-she.
An hour or two after, I met Tom Stib.
bins. How did that ice-cream Be' said
Tom. 'lt set,' said I, like the sun glo l .
riously.' And, as I spoke, it flashed upon.
me that my missing half dollar had been
paid fur-those ice-creams; however, I held
my 'peace, for M rs. 'Slack water sometimes
makes remarks; and,. even when she as
sured me at breakfast next morning, that
'there was no hole in my pocket, what
could Ido but lift my brow and say Ahl
isn't there! really!'
Before a week had gone by, my. wife,
who, like a dutiful helpmate, as she really
is, always gave me her loose change To
KEEP, called for a 25 cent piece that had
been deposited in mi, sub•treasury for safe
keeping; 'there was a poor Woman at the
door,' she said, that she promised it to
her far certain.' ' Well, wait a moment,'
.1 cried; so I pushed Inquiries first in this
direction, then in that, and then in the
other; but vacancy returned a groan. ' Oa
my soul,' said I thinking it best to show a
hold front, you must keep my pockets in
-letter repair, Mrs. Slackwater; this - piece,
with I know not how many more, is lost,
because some corner seam in my plaguey
pocket is left open.', -
'Sure!" Ay, that I'am; it's gone. to
tally gone!' My wife dismissed her pro.
mise, and then, in her quiet ls way, asked
me to dhange my pantaloons before I went
out, and, fo bear: down all argument, laid
another pair on my knee.
That evening, allow me to remark, gen.
tlemen of the species husband, I was very
16th to go home to tea; I had half a mind
to bore some bachelor friend; and, when
Hunger and Habit, in their .unassuming
manner, one on each side, walked me•up
to my own door, the much of the brass
knob made my blood run cold. But do not
think Mrs. Slackwater is a tartar,-my good'
friends, because I thus shrank from home;
the fact was, that I had, while abroad, rail
ed to mind the fate of her 25 cent piecf,
which I had invested, as large amounts are
Mien invested, in smoke—that is to say,•
cigars, and I feared to think of comments
on my pantaloon's pockets.
These things went on for some months;
we were poor to begin with, and grew poor
es, or, at any rate, no richer, fast. Times
grew worse, even my pocket book was no
longer to be trusted, the rags slipped from
it in a manner most incredible to relate—
; as an Irish song says—
"And such was the fate of Paddy Oltoore,
That his purse had the more rents, as he had the fewer
At length, one day wife came in wii h
a subscription paper, for - the Orphans'
Asylum; I looked at ii, and sighed, and
picked my teeth, and shook my head, and
banded it back to her.
Ned Bowen,' said she, ' has pot down
• The more shame to him,' I replied,
' he can't afr}rd it; he can but just scrape
along any how, and in these times it ain't
rigtt for him to do it.' Mv wife smiled
in her sad way, and took the paper back
to - him that brought it.
The next evening, she atiked r rne if I
would go with her to he Bowens; as I had
no objection, we started.
I knew that Ned Bowen did a small bui
siness that would give him about $6OO a
i year, and r thought it would be worth
white to see , what that sum would do io the
1 ,, 1 way of house keeping. We were admitted
by Ned and welcomed by Ned's wile, a
very neat little body, of whom Mrs. Slack.
water had told ine a great deal, as they
had been schoolmates.. All Was as nice tits
wax, and yet as substantial as iroh; com
fort was written all over the room. The
evening was passed some how or other;
1 though we had no refreshment, in article
which we never have at home, but alwais
want wken elsewbore, and I returned tO
;-our establishment with-mingled pleasure
q What a pity,' said Ito my wife, 'that
Bowen don't keep within his income.'
' He does,' she replied. .1
1 • But- how can he, on s6oo;' was my
answer; 'if he givei twenty dollars to
thy; and five to that, and live so snug and
'Shall I tell you?' asked Mrs.. Slacl
water. ' Certainly, if you can.'
' Hia wife,' said my wife, ' finds it jut)
as easy to do without twenty or thirty dol
lars worth 'of ribands -and
,laces as to buy
them. They have no frriit but what they
raise and have given them by their coun
try friends, whom they repay,,by a thou:
sand little acts of kindness. They use
beer, which is not essential to hie health,
as it is to yours; and he buys no cigars, or
ice-cream, or apples at a hundred per cent,
on market price, or oranges at twelve
.cents 4 piece, or candy, or new novels, or
rare works, that are still rnt.re mrely . sisec4
in short, my dear Mr. Slack water, as hat
no hole in lis pocket.'
`\ It was the first word of suspidion my
wife, bad uttered on the subject; aid it - cut
me to site quick! . I should rath r say it
scwed me up, and my pocketal ; they
hay. never been in boles since thet.even.
The papally I, l ltele4l
• ,ronifflu - 4urrinf - `•
HAM hoI land: where IsraZll*''
May 11 not by thy streatnisreleSizi
Or sip - the dews on "Hermon abedoi
Of deck my brow with Shares hal
Though Syria'i bright and seoreliing sun
Sends dowo his burning bealtscof day,
When - Qin:nes pintoes 1 have w,oti.
Smiling, l'll tempt the dazzling, ray.
Here lowers breathe their sweet perfume.
And twitting vines•thetr bannenrepraad
Oa Gilead** halm of healing bloom
The pilgrim rests his weary head.
I gaze upon th, broken shrines.
And wonder where the builders ate;
No minstrels gather 'neath thy vines,
Nu timbrels tune their anthems there.
From Pisgah's top I gaze afar;
Silence sits brooding o'er the height
That once wai lit with Bethlehem's .tar-.•
Chaldea's Berm all are 'dead,
And Horeb's rock has ceased to weep
And Zion rears its holy head
Where Israers boss in silence sleep. "
Where has the warriour's courser fled,
That arched his neck o'er Gibeon's vale—
That plunged his hoof where heroes bled
And, restless. snuffed the tainted gale ?
No more be chafes foaming aide,
Or proudly sweeps o'er Tabor's brow,
Or bathes his breast in Jordan'. tide
Not Sinai's thunders wake him now !
Yet still I hail thee, holy land,
Though death and coldness wrap thee round
The timbrel, touched by Miriam', hand,
Is quivering yet with magic sound.
Thy skies have still the mellow glow :
Thy heaven has still that healing dew
That glistened on the minstrel's brow,
As sweet she ran her mazes through•
Oh ! I could live forever here.
A dweller on there bills divine
I linger yet, •o&dry the tear
That fain would Elo-v for Palestihe.
When the sun of prosperity beams upon us,
and our cup of enjoyment is full, we are too
inue4 disposed to forget the fountain whence all
our blessings flow. Hence God chastens us i
mercy, to wean our affections from some idol, to
awaken as to some neglected virtsieLto make us
look to himself, become.partakers of his holinerm,
and meet tor • happy immortality. "Whom the
Lord loveth he chasteneth, and if we endure
chastening. God dealeth wish us as with eons."
Often-have the subjects of God's mbral govern.
ment had cause to say, •4t is good for us that we
have been afflicted." We cannot always avoid
trials; but we may always apply them to wise
purposes, as instruments efspiritnal education,
and 'means .of preparing us for %tole glory.—
Pride or insensibility may affect to disregard
afflictions: it is the - providence of wisdom to
improve them. They areinfllicted by our Father
for a gracious purpose, and that purpose it should
be.our constant aim to promote. The excellence
orate end to
. be attained may reconcile us to the
means employed to bring it about. The weary
pilgrim travels cheerfully through a thorny path,
when be knows it is, short, and will soon con
duct him to the object of all his desire, and •Il
hie hope. And shall not the Christian bear with
steady fortitude and pious resignation the Iran.'
sitoryffls of life, seeing that they are the steps by
which he is somending to the mansions in his
Father's house "Our light affliction, arhich is
but.for a moment, woaketh for Ws a far more es ,
ceeding and eternal weight of glory."
Some persons have been of opinion that chance
was the author of all things. What is chance
In common language, by this word we express
.our ignorance ofa cause, or our want or inten
tion. When we Esti a thing happened by chance,
we do not mean to describe chance as the cause
of the fact or event ; but merely to say that we
are ignorant of the cause, or that the event hap
pened without intention on our part. The Athe
ist, however, uses the word to the exclusion of
an intelligent and designing cause from the for
mation of tile universe. But how di? chance
produce either matter or- motion 4 We may in
deed be told that We are equally Ignorant how
an intelligent cause operated in the production o
these effects. it may be so. But by the intro
duction Of Deity we assign an intellgent and
sufficient cause for ■ll the .phenomena, although
we may not comprehend the manner in which
this cause operated in their production.
Disease is not unfr'equently the means of lead
ing to the path of virtue ; it has a salutary oper
ation on uur moral constitution and greparea as
for the rewards of obedience. &alb is a depart.
ure from the present scene ; sand we have good
reason to conclude that, with respect to thaws who
have acted virtuously here. it is a transition to a
more exalted state of being. No virtuous person,
then. has reason to complain r the vicious ought
to direct their • murmurs and complaints, not
against the Author of their existence and their
enjoyments, but against their own folly and per.
versity in disobeying the dictates of reason and
conscience, and so forfeiting that happiness which
the bountiful Creator ham placed within their
Self-knowledge is , not learned in solitude;
where none oppose, the will becomes • tyrant.—
You must learc from suffering • wiser judg.
ment of your powers. Youth, presumption, and
inexperience fit you but ell to cope with man,
imich leis with heaven. You will pot find your.
self the conquerer in every mortal struggle; you
will learn that you cannot rule your destiny as
you imagine; you are not.slone, but • tiny link
in the great chain of society..
Sermons •to Order.—.. Advertisements
are curious things, all the world over, but
nowhere so curious as in England. Here
Ise specimen from 'a late London paper:
MANUSCRIPT SERMONS—T. - Ga.
ill fiihs, late of Wellington Strand, begs
Ito inform the Clara, be is now in town
'for ten days, with ei very superior collet.-
, lion of surrusearrr samosa; alio original.
,Sermons fur Anise, Visitation, Confirma
tion, or any given text, luny be bad at any
time of the year, by eddressin,g to him at
'at No. 1, New inn Building, Strand.
What would some of our congregations
think of their p . areoti sending ont toe shop
' .on Saturday rught, white many of them
will aot 0901 tolerate a diSmtirse-froni the
pulpit in writing, although perfecdrsure
that is their pastor's own eompoidtinnf
:"4irians rand.gentla frleat s
• *-; .1.-pore I - •
As newifarawa maitleh's heart 1 '
• Atjnyous nereptese: •
She dwells among netlike a star:
. That from its bower of blimp
Looks down. yet gathers - opt sr"!
From aught it seesin this.
1 dowel trititilhi r t fit -
Has never reached her ear
I only - say.lra long
thisno erect on her;
For *be ire!! eirrmlicitYcl t
A creature soft and mi
Though** the see of 'tom birad•
In heart a very child.
And yet, within the misty depibs
Of bet dark end dreamy eye",
A shadowy something. like deep thought .
Intender sadness lies; "
For though her glance still shines as bright
As in her childish years.
Ita wildness and its lustre now
Are softened down by tcars--
Tears that steal not from bidden springs
01sorrow and regret,
For none but lovely feelings
In her gentle breut have mgt;
For every tear that gems her eye
From her young bosom Boss.
Like dew-drops from a golden oar,
Or sweetness from a rose.
For e'en is lite's delicious spring,
We oft have memories 1
That throw around nor sunny hearts
A transient cloud of sighs;
Fora wondrous change within he heart
At that sweet time is wrought.
When On earth is softly laid
A spell of deeper thought.. ,t,
And she has reached that love4t MINN
The sweet poetic ate; r
When to the eye each flowerees leaf
Seems Mies glowing page ; ''
Fora u'y and • mystery !
About he heart Is thrown,
When ildhood's merry laughter yields
To girlhood's softer tone.
I do not knoW if round her heert -
Love yet bath thrown his wing
I rather think she's like myself.
An April-hearted thing;
only know that she is fair.
Ant' burin me passing well;
But who this gentle maiden is..
I feel not free to tell. AMELIA
A portion flour read( is will recollect a
Mr. and Mrs. llonfleur, who visited our
Borough a few year since, On an elegant
Baroucheand pair of horses, knd sojourned
a short time with iii', fur the purpose of
teaching the art of Drawing, Japaning,
&c. It appears that they were engaged,
in keeping a Young Ladies'', Seminary in
Maysville, Kentucky, and eniged a young
lady by the name of Miss Rogers, of Phila
delphia, as an assistant. Too great an in
timacy between Mr. Hoidleur and this
Young lady, aroused the je4lous)y of the
then supposed Mrs. H. which caused a
"blow up," and ended the elopement. of
Mr. H. and Miss 'angers. It" appeais
however, by the following extract, that
I tlte person alluded too is an infamous
scoundrel, and is only following up his
infamy commenced some years since in .
England.—Ed. M. J.
More or the "Elopement.”
From the Baltimore
The Lovisville (Ky.) Jourpal, received
this morning, has the following paragraph.
By his own showing, this Honfluer must
have been an admirable teacher of morals i
and principles of a young ladles' schooft—
His criminal career fur year's past while
thus engaged, 'and acknowledged, proba
bly without a blush, is a new illustration
of the fdctgoit parents and gardians cannot
well be over cautious in regard to the char
acter and condo of those in: whom thdy
confide, in the deeply important relation
of a teacher of youth. The honor and
character and principles of those occupy
ing this responsible trust, should be not
only “above suipicion," but know to be so
—that is, not taken on trust but demon
strated to be of the right temger and, quail
ty, by time, and by the "intimbcy and ob
servation thus afforded. The Loinsville
Journal says: , !
"We have received a communication
from J. Honfleur, whom we lately noticed
as having left his wife and children in Lex
ington, and go3e to Maysville With a young
lady, who had been assistant in his school.
He states, that the lady in Lqxington who,
'passed as A isMije, is a M re. Klng whom he
brought from pigland with !him, and to
whom he was never wicirried, i ,that in Lex
ington lie became attached to }his assistant,
whom he resolved to make Mx wife; that ,
he has but one child who is et school and
well provided for ; and that he believes
Mrs, K. is not in want. EnClosed in the
communication is a certificate of Wm.•
Doty, initice of the Peacen Hamilton
coo oty, Ohio, that he, 011 the 716 of May,
`solemnized agreeably to law, he marriage
of Juan Mordent. aid Susan rancho Ro.
gent: '4l t
Tire following paragraph onching his
earlier historj,is - frOm the Net
merchil, and agrees mainly wit
ing statements of the Journal:
**Mr. Honflenr,lt seems Wan English.
min, and his real name is Holland, under
which Demob. formerly practised in Lou.
dun, Ail a tenher of- languages on the
Hamiltonian' system. ^He Married the
daughter of an engraver in tendon, but
three orious inerrAtier his marriage
seduced and nn away with a Ibire. Kin g
Whit Ina oestUfbis pupils Anl irtukikthe
wohniliniin among us Ms. iitteifieur.
Mrs.. Hulloed is now tieing in gpaadoniiita
Ve Phil Aladavaillues- sit
be 4 but alms that Mr._ tiongegr,
dui, liable 10 pOlOll/000111fOr the
.bigamy, his marriage havjpg been solem
nized in England.
TIIE SUE-TREASURY SCH MR.
A sudden, panic has seized the editor of
,Enquirer on the subject of
the Sub-Treasury bill. He is astdnished
to learn thit, ;by . his private letter, from
Washington, there is now a probability
thahhe bill will Pass the [louse of REpre
sentstives, The Public has, he says,,, en
lulled into a false security as to the fate al
this measure ; it was-thought that the pub
lic voice bad consigned it to the sleep of
death, when all at once it is found to be
rousing itself for action and possibleltri
What the probabilities are in regard to
the. Sub-Treasury bill we are ourselves en
able to say. We perceive, however, that
the segacious and generally well-informed
Washington correspondent of the New
York Courier expresses the opinion that
there is a majority of the 'House against
the hill; but a majority so small that it is
belieied every member must be at his post
to ensure its defeat. If this be the fact as
well as opinion, it devolves a high respite
bibility on every individual menthes of the
House of Representatives, and the country
will ` expect every man to do his duty."
. But should these calculations prove false;
should the Administration party
and this dreaded bill become a law; who
will be more to-blame fur it than the edi
tor of the Enquirer himself? While he.
professedly deprecates the success of this,
the great leading prOect of the Administra
tion, to which every thing within its pow
er is made to bend, is be not daily suppli
eating every man, of every shade ol'politics,
to rally round and support that same Ad
ministration, (coute qai coute, as he him•
self would say,) ' whatever may betide?—
And can he expect to influence men to op
pose the cherished policy of the Adminis
tration, while in the same breath he tells
them that all the' hopes of the country de
pend upon the unhesitating support of that
Administration ? The denunciations of
the-Sub-Treasury scheme by the editor of
the Enquirer—though he pronounce it ru
inous, unwise, anti-republican, and fraught
with more mischiefs than ever was fabled
of Pandora's box—are of little value, if
with' the same pen he solemnly asseverate
that the very existence of repoplicanism,
hang on loyality to the Administration.—
Can he persuade men to wade knee deep
in sin, and there stop? Dotage itselfeould
hardly believe it, nor could fatuity more fa
tally trifle with• vital interests.
Every mail must see that, if the Admin
istration were to succeed in carrying this
portentous measure, it would be a Kochi
'nation of war against the banks and cred
it of the country. The Sub-Treasury bill,
even in the modified shape in which it
passed the Senate, and is now lying On the
table of the house of Representatives, goes
the whole Bentonian theory of hard money
and hostility to all banks. It proposes to
"divorce" the interest of the governors
from the interest of the governed, and, what
is worse, to place all the commerce (so far
as money enters into it.) and all the curren
cy of the country under the control of the
executive,throtigh a Bost of useless officers,
the power of appointing whom will, be
sides, add so much more to the already
baleful extent of Executive patronage.
One consequence of the' passage of the
Sub•Tressiary hill will be greatly to impede,
if nut entirely to prevent, the resumption of
specie payments by the banks. Already
we see what a damp has been cast on the
general joy upon the repeal of the old
Specie Circular by the ism Treasury Cir.
cuter. That cirucular has chilled and
checked at once the flood of vivifying
confidence which, bursting all remaining
restraints, was beginning to course rapidly.
and wholesomely through the veins of the
body politic. It has had this effect, not so
much because of the restrictions which it
imposes, as of the rankling bate. which it
discloses to existing. Institutions interwoven
with amt. inseparable ' from the general
prosperity of all interests of the country.
The mere threat to revive the Sub.
Treasury bill, which was supposed to be ,
lying dead upon the table of the House of
Representatives, is another obstacle to the
resumption of specie . payments; end if the
Executive influence ts now strong enough
in the House of Representatities to carry
that measure, against the known will of
the people, as indicated by all the recent
elrctious, it may bsafely assumed that
the general effective resumption of specie
payments which, but a Week ago, was be
lieved to be so near at band, ks, for all pur
poses beneficial to the present generation,
as (natio' es the day of judgment!
Let ue hope that no such miefortone
overhangs the country, and that the fears
of the Editor of thq Enquirer ,may prole
Uo be any thing but prophetic. -- Should it
nhappily for rf out otherwise, however f
let the Editor of the Enquirer, instead of
kissing thOr rod, as hitherto, help to break
it; or, what,. be- ill effect the same:
strike down the hind that wields it.
At Augusta , G e m '
egia, last week, a. man
annulated suicide, 167 taking lanclamms,
B. led'. letter, stating that flip hint
mimed him in dad his life.
Mr. SW* Mier Ile Atiewreashid
Leedom a the
300rAk &edper whisk
meth retired ese , • .
SATURDAY ISDRNINQ JUNE 16. 1838.
atr PaNditets, Chador, Canis, Bits of
awlof &say emeripaose. issatirriiiisti at
LW Writ aids how cog Priors.
In order to place our paper within the:
reaeh of every person, during the present"
Gubernatorial contest,. we have come to
the concluiion." to reeeiie subiciibeis to
the weekly Joirmil,ln be ftirirarded resit.
tau ly unlit the second Tuesday of October
next, at the low rate of FIFTY CENTS;
or TWELVE. SUBSCRIBERS for, five
dollars; monthly subscribers will also be
received until .that period, at 12+ cents
each per month, papilla in advance.
O Our friends, in various pains of the
county, will please act as agents in trans
milting the names and cash of those who
feel disposed to subscribe for that pe.
AN active intelligent boy, agedWbout
15 or 16 years, of good
wanted at this -o ffi ce, as an apprentice to
the printing business. -
To Corresp ondents.--;"Enquirer" will
please call at this offrce.
• "A Whig," will be published next week.
provided the 'author will furnish us 'with
his name. The' mites of the authora hf
all communications, except of a litenfry
cltiacter, will be required before their
communications can appear.
'The Porter Meeting in Pottsville.—
This "large and enthusiastic assemblage,"-
as it is termed in the proceedines, was
what every body knowe to have - been at
least a small assemblage, considering the
exertions made to get up the meeting.—
It appears that about 400 delegates to the
Harrisburg Porter Convention were ap
pointed thereat. They make a long list,
and, as the sea' phrase goes, "loom large;"
that is, appear larger than there real di
mensions. This is susceptible of the clear
est prpof. Of the whole number appointed
it is believed that there are at least fifty
Ritner men on the list.' Some of these
have already come out and' declined, and
will soon be followed by others. There
are some who probably will not decline in
a' public manner, because they are bust- .
ness men, but who, nevertheless, will stay
at home, and, when the election comes,
will go to the' polls and vote for Ritner.
There are some, also, not entitled to votes;
and one on the list has been' dead .for a
year past. In this way the list is made
up. At the meeting in question, we un
derstand there was a resolution offered
approving of the conduct of Messrs. Frei
ley and Krebs. Unfortunately Tor the
leading politicians, there were several per
sons present to remonstrate against this
resolution; accordingly, it was defeated by
a small majority. Senator .Frailey, that
gallant champion •of coal companies and
monopolies, that dyed-in-the-wool Demo-.
crat, was also present, " winning golden
opinions; from all sorts of people!" Huzza
fur Frailey and coal ceinmemil is now the
cry of pretended Democrats, but in 'heart
the vilest and wickedest aristocrats! that
ever attempted to destroy an enterprizing,
free, and prosperous people! There was
a resolution passed at the meeting in germ.
Lion, setting forth that their "confidence
remains undiminished in the integrity and
patriotism of the hoe. Edward B. Hubley;'
This gentleman was one of the twenty
nine members of the house of representa
tives that voted against the repeal of the
Specie Circular, the' issue of which, it is
well known, was the cause of the Banks
suspending spetie payments, in the first
instance, and its continuance prevented
them from . resuming. This proves him
to be a thorough going loco foco, and op
ported to the resumption of specie pay
ments by the Banks, and yet the undi;
minished confidence of the political leaders
continues in hid), and. this, notwithstanding
their pretended outcry against shin-plas
' tots! They reclaims themselves, by Olds
act, the opponents of a resumption of spe
cie payment, by the Banks, and in faluir
of the continuance of a shin-plastet
Evidence of the Character and Con
duct of David R. Porter/—We have been
waiting to ascertain whether the state
ments made concerning the insolvency,
dishonest dealing, and moral lirolligacy of
Daviillt. Porter, by his neighbors, Wald
be substantiated by credible testimonyibe.
fore we arraigned him it the bar of public
opinion; because we never invade priinte
character unnecessarily or unjustly. But
we have found that it is both newsiltry
and just, to:lay before our readers the evi
disce-we kayo collected, which is of a do
cumentary character, and Whibh must car
ry conviction to all. It is necessary end
past; because the moral honesty of every
candidate fimotßei is a subjeit propel. For
public information. We shall, therefore.
lay dte dectuntatts.before our readers next
week, through our columnin and then they
Can judge rot. themselve., how Air the
charges are made good.
The Seb.rtecuery Scheme.—The Ad.
ministration, it sprays, is about to make
another des perate efort to carry the fid•
tresaary Bill. • The annunciation made a
law &year-ay the ehainnan of the
mittes of ways and mama, or - hij'at
Weeks to -104116 - 4344iin,
101 jobe" l 4diOr -
Ici e ,irsike a stateent In
ietillinente of the membei
if those representatiies'w •
be oppoled to; the iehl
duty by being lee the 'cot
Votes, when the question
is no chance whatever of. I
Houte in soy +ape: The
will tiea very dose oue. T
at-resent -II orr a nd -
everylkiubtral 'Vole or tot
ties lilein conned in &Vol.
there irezeiglitl • -fiiii of Wit" I
tinted Calhoun Whigii, two
and one uncertain: Upon
thought that frorn:eigbt 1
• Congressional' Fitch ; '
Congressional Election for
peas, takes placein the St
in July ensuing. Louisian a
on the outset, will be the ft.:
the enemy, and wilt no d
reputation nobly, and ac
among the approaching spl
of the People. State alter,
her example until the stars
a glorious voice thrnughou
The voice of 4, People
tones that will carry term
the hearts-of the corrupt
faction now in power! Va
Prostrate at the footstool ol
Our country will he redeem
and disentliralled by the
riotism of a free people.
Weather.—We have ha
weather for several days pa
debted hilly. John Silver
ing statement which we un
STATE OF TUE TH
.Srun Rises' 9 o'c
Julie 10 72 9 )
41 70 at.
, 12 , 68
On . _ • _
ing about on the rpof of the e.,_
Messrs.- Samuel Thompson iSa Co. in can.
tie stiect i i n One Borough, the great as ,
tonislimer4 of the, beholde far and near,
who found it as difficult soli faktorily to at.
count for the elevation of thefsaid Piras
it is to explain the mode by! ai t hich certain
riped animals who "go the of htde hog,"_get
into high places— t 1
'The things we know are nail?
Yet wonder bow the d-4 they
The pig hai i al found out a I
upper part or the store, to w
tended, being detected,, wi
scamper off and atiength b 1
ed, bolted out of the dorm
the roof of the House. "A
deponent saith not ! except t
not jump down !
stated that during the last
Legislature, this election dis
term] as to . include .Coal
district. '.Coal Castle, beret
braced in the Minersvilbe dis
. inforstiation.t%Ve copy lbe
following from the last Harrisburg Intilli
gencer and Democrat. ' i
TEiE OFFERMAN RAI ROAD AND
We undeirtand that thisecai "ny purpose
applyini to the nest Legislrtn or banking
privileges. Citizens of ScboylkU , hit think ys
of the project?
Our citizens - will answer la the Polk!
For ourselves we have no heeitstion in say
ing that we believe the inforOtion to be
correct. • Frailey and .Krebsis4ll no deohl
relish the banking Scheme ! 1 - .
It is supposed that the di
the United States' Army witl
with ph e isj gees anus%
ance that , the !armee , will be 'pinased with
an abundant, harvest. .1 .
Cooper.ihas .a new sea N. l
called the 1 0 /loeseseard ), •
be published in the course of
In North Carolina. the Van
Treasury Party, cannot get u
kw Governor, in oppcwition tt
Whig incumbent. Edward B.
In Illinois three candidates ,3
hare been selected by - the
was a public defaulter to t .
about $76000, and weailyi
course by the judignation of
and the other twodecliaed in •
of having tainted Whigs. .'
wing members or
endeavored rape:lt:My, to
went for the hist . two yeprs,
nivartably.rOled„ The adrni
not, antl-slasW not exhibit th •
They have squandered the
'Upon politie r ail partizans, and
,from the, Indignation which
-Ihissuit, British officers,
Detroit, *ere, tritely plied'
I.Toce to the
. , .f . the House
o*re known to
~;bat do their
t; recoid their
, es up, there
it passing the
„ c however,
, body stands
~ largi net it--
it eat par.
1.1 1 - ..-: D f
' re denumi.
tfe, 1 nseirratives,
Whole, it is
t e neat Con
te of Louisiana
t las she leads
ut't suaain her
'eye the first
it id triumphs
t te wfil fans
h 11 ether forth
ri g -he` heard in
o ul despair to
o d desperate
1 tt ure UPi n :s n ill l he
t .e people !
iue and pat-
;L, We are io.
1" r the follow
erand will be
. 3 o'clock
ore house of
r ich nor mai
;reentry in the
itet'. obliged to
tcii.nt hard pea
r indow, on
a i l the pig did
h A re heard it
rt lesion of the
t was so al
iistle in the
. Roe was eat.
tl!e - pi nen;
ihe . Ofeoesit
moUot - or
r .g„ , . _.Deice
a visit tio