Newspaper Page Text
01,C•111E "Le-AU 39.
.For the, Herald and Exidditor.
- THE H"00-M •
. . The woodaTthe woods rhow .tailtitur _
• In Morning's rosy hour, , . •
• When they are wash'dhy springld loft:breath,
And deck'd with leaf or flower!. •
Then on their leaflets seem to play--
- :Bright colours of rainbow hue;
Then too gleams like ocean's spray,
'The changeful diamond. dew. • . •
-2'lo3`woods, The woods! how beautiful = . -
At n ocuside's"glowing time, -
natt2in's songsters' in their homes,
'Their melodioi.s peons chime! .
When with its go;:-Ns glorious sheen,
"lite an pout'sdoWn s light; • ' '
• They'seem Mtn dressed living Vs" , .
As if there neer was blight.
fl a woods, the woods! how-beautifhl.
;A4 evening's etilly calm,. . _ .
• When zephyrs, gently floating round,
- to the lad heart a - balm; _..
_ d`still they're even beautiful
A . 9
leaves and flowers der-err- -
'When every gem -- ,that gleam'd in spring
auttunn *les away,
‘Tlius;chu'aAkeleart seems beautiful
Yu youth's bright roseas day,
Wlien tkope!a eulmeit ia o'er it,
...4nitlife'rannkearna round it l'daY!
'But yue:tis far more beautiful : •
:Nobli - it steins eaci; trouhled
•'A d brivyge oisretB the Inst.
I . .Thus, 'then the grandeur of die soul
„lailoiddy brouglit tp yieW;
We see its beauti : tiher:injoi , ,
And wihca in'skanisi too,
lnsauty of, le gr_ yes, ,
eurthiy 7 ii'n'ie ;
~lcdiruott toll -e, Jimelid, .18d
Forihe Herald and krpositok
- cAtiox „krALL: - .
Oh! 11%4 4 1 were a. &slur%
How Iwppywuyldtim ' e
No. tongue rity joys could tell
Were beteix'forerer niL4e
My ltappins would 11 e . ompleio
To see, cherit
"Al•p — Carlisle - Car - lisle
I'd look and smile=, .
To dress, my chief etnploi l s
To inakc . a '
--My grcittest source ofjoY. .
t'd shine in colors fair,. -
In azure's robes be dresstat •
I'd braid with ge'rii3
And tie the rainbdi:v round ray breast . :
' My splendid head of glowing
Should be the envy Of the girls. .
And in the street . ; . •
Each beau rd meet'
Should greet me with a sztillei
--Each oriel doubt ` s ay; •
% r - •
_That.l ildi9t -
I'd widen titan my sway; , •
And move to other toWne; .
Regardless• What they'd say;
• Or careless of their trownsi • •
4liovillsgetieiths I'd thC,4,
The way to captivate a beau. • ,
A beauty fame • ,„ •
. To home I'dken„ietitit,i
A Ilazing sue;
. . .
I'd'have the world my Oharma ode:flit.
From the New gampithire Courier
- • THE LOPO-rOCO LULLABY. ,
Goodhiglit to 'rue PARTY! good night!
To'Tom,,Diek, and Harry . * adieu!
To. Toot Benton, Dick ilohnson,l write, .
And Harry, surnam'd Hubbard, too.
lrour•gante is all urirsno dispute---
To the Hermitage Andrew has [led— ,
4 1 14
esi . tread. I.
"Goi'd to,the -
• . good night. •
-Mississippi has 'gone by the board'-.•
ner Walker and Zrotter take flight,
As sure as she's spoken
.the Word :
lier 'Prentice . han" . she hatijust tried anew,
And turn'd Miler work most completes.
She has sent back her good men and true, -
Who were Po/k'd from e.ongressional seat.
The - song was begtin in the Mainer- : . -
O'er her Parka the 'Kent bugle svas blown;
The whige ofNew Haropshirere-eohoed the strain,
And will sointelaint,the song as their own,
lOyer Nitta and awa' the glad miude will peal,
Till - its - notet4end-hrtriurnplvthe-iir—
And the 'dead march in . Saar ihtlow notes *ill rer
Lithe Van of dismay and 'despair. - I
. . •
4 01 d Virgin'a ne'er tires' in the race;
Under guile of her fratimen anti but;
lienk ult.tri, ha! , Plato)
And its light she ever *wet
Of victory full and . A
In the !slough - nedeaporidi s-- LatU'irairris . atirai-174 -
. 4 0'dieiin the mild ae the mire.
ttimde Island:her.rautee dirbarfOr
Hat jbin'd the loud chorus ofjurig , ) ,.
feenneetiont t.O, from her bondage einliire •
Unites in the honor'd employ; •
iTen , York rnVelle the ,triumphal stand; ,
And waie death-dirge; of the O&M . '
Noji.fart'y for thein._ylill hereafter be t014na...:
Into rcar•v! rilybe
t • ,
. ... . . , ......._ .. . _ .... ___.. . _. .
• • - " - - --- - - . .
. , . . .
~I , .
:- . . ~ . ' • ... i % ' .. • . . ',. . . ' . . ,
. . ..-..,; . ....
- __ _ . .
' . '
.60, 4(;...,11 . 0.1,... . ,i, . .
b. er : . ...
. .. ,
...,i.. 2"‘ ..A..,,..,.....,,.,..
-7 , ......... _
..... ~_ . 441 .........
, . .
.. _ ~
. , . . .
. . . . ..
..•__. . _._ . .
. . . . . , .
, . . • _..__-_.•,......,:-•.: ~,_....__-. ,-• _... -_ .., . .
. . .
.. .. . .
' A FAIITItY NTIWAPAPgi: - liit r OTPAD NVAWS I POLITICS, LTTEILATtifiE t Tug Aril* ANT) §critiCEs; 4 i6ttr6u - vrtritv; AiitusEivt6r,r,
For the Herald 4• Expositor.
. per of last week, I was much pleased to
perceive:therehra very pretty desdr,ipilen of
"Oen Boitotionl-'-andlhe adjoining Country:
Your description of ; " town ;and country"
'is-very .coirecti . as for tts-it goes; but' you
have negleated to notice .ons ofthe greatist
ornaments of our valley-4 mean'the Oen°-
. deguinetlcreek, (long-winding' stream,).
was chagrined to find that you: , had omitted
the name of this beautiful . stream, and I !le,
terittined to Mended that - there was Stich A
sheet cit h _water in our county; 'The, C.ono•
doguinet is about One mile north of Carlii3le;.
and is one 'of- the prettiest little , streanis ,in
`the Union.. For beauty, tlepthL s bteadth
and lcngth it surpasses many of . the cele
irawd -rihrs of -.Etiroper . ft is nearly as •
Wide- as : the 'Schuylkill, - And- it is tribtitarj ..
t o the Susquehanna. Its 'waters are blight
, an d, beautiful;. and :abound tlt_s great , va.
fietY of:Osii, exquisite IlaVor... The sec .
'nery upon I,!s. magins,iS wild, romantic, and
picturesque the -extreme,
.and the — man
[or-worvii,T-whciiis sentimentally inclined,
-. wander. aniongrits • bowers, its."shady
groves," •and "contemplate Nature in her
wildest mood." 'Oft have. I. sported ,iii
• b oyish gle p tin its sunny. margins, : chasing
- the butterfly from .fiower teilotver; fr„atlier
- nig the wild ferries, fishing for - pike and
Catfish, or bathing in -its. = pure cool waters.
_T.ker" - (34v....n.,." situated about one mile north
of the borogli, tpd . onthe south hank 4if .
the oreelt, - -ie well Worthy..of a visit,-and it'
might, with a little trouble and expense, be"
handi'amely fitted it- was at one 'time_
David Lewis. About tw o miles higher Op
delightful 'place. "The Springs" are ada
vorite resort, not , only for the. : fisherman,
but also for numerous 'parties of "lads and
lasses," who cOngregaicAog - teher . for the
purpose of spending a ..'pleasant afternoon.
•But the "Fist!, ‘1..4 is termetl, .(al-
tbough precious few . fish are caught, 'unless
indeed,' it be -a
black eyes a sone pretty rmaiden,)—.it is to
this ancientand time-honored festival that I
wonhf more particularly allude. ,• On:. that
oecasion o y2u may see some thirty or forty
of as fair and metresTitideliS
'ed the gay saio9nf , or
, figured in. the:fash
humble asSemblieS in our eitieS,, The .young
_men, too, 'spruce,- gay, and neat, witaNtretr..
holiday clothes on, do the "thing polite,"
in the most `handsome. manner. At a little
distance from Th 6 Strin - gs situatetati
ancient burytng.grOund i and front,' the tomb
stones the antiquarian may learn that there
have.been deposited the remain
s of thrii.
tian people- nioke-than-a century ago.
o'. Hi B.
S'UMMARt JUSTICE OF OLDEN
'IIIIIES , --, -
Inth ttierir t t
ese cn t?.. the „Colony of don,
nectictif, .about the year .1642„ under the
dministration;44, F.dsprd,_Ho.pkink„ 411 . ,5i ..
for several years was Governor,Artii.Co - le:,
ny, a law was pasied bythn Oeueral Court,
as it Was then called;prohibithig, the
Of deer dUring those Months in the, year_ in
Which they were poor and of little or ,n`o
value; and subjecting the offender to the
penalty of a fine of forty shilling;
moiety whereof to, be paid the 'treasurer of
the - town - wherein - reietlte - effeliCW3hahe'c ill
_ im . who_t
...- • • i
al ...,, ..y -toit
shot ~- -. 1. -
v . ---- 0,..e. tor and - prehecute the - same to . ef.: l
• et..___A.adin_case the delinquent shall neg
lect or refuse to pay such fine he shall be`
whipped do the naked body, not I
exceeding twenty stripes." • •
Sometime in the month of April, a - month
in which the law forbade the killing of deer, ,
One6f the.Governor'e, neighbors called-en.),
fint, and stated &at a-buck, tot, a - length of -I
time had been in the habit of feeding on a
field of wheat near his house belonging to
him, and had become fat praying his Ex.
celleucy, under the
,circutestances, • to give
him permission to kill the'deer. The Gov
ernor_replied„:"Lpossess no authority by
which I can dispense with the law—it would
be of evil tendency and by no means admis
sible.". -The applicant urged- his suit by in-
forniing - the Governor that he was pool', had
a family. of •small children--:thetalthOPAit
was out of. the season for killing deer, yet,
the buck had fattened on his property, and'
ittwould be a great favor to have permiseion
t . 9.4pt it, ..! Icannot,",
_replied .the. Om-
.9J:riot' firmly., "permit any. on9,.uitilei* - atif
circumstances- whatever, to violate the law
...4f you shopld Proceed to 01 the deers
have you -any reason to suppose any one
would.' feel disposed to prosecutet" "I
Kaye cone neighbor," replied ,the applicant;
naming him, "who-like myself.istorl; and
-who frequently kills deer himself contrary
to the law, though' ncibocly- complains o
him4rAlacneighbor, - 4 1 - have•reasonfc fearf
,Priuitet sand .Peibifiked;:litekty, by George Cingitty, Pd.;
About_ three weeks: after_this, the neigh
bor,-IWho.had.been_named, called upon the'
Governor., made eotti.plaiutond,Aetßand&l:a
warrant agaipst one_ of his . neighbers - for
killing a...deer contraryto the law.. - "What
evidence,"-a6ked . the Governor; "have you
to support your coniplainir ;"Why,".
.replied the complainant, "he" told nib • her
killed the deer, and more than that, he gave
ins a. - qtiarter of the venison:" "Indeed !"
ilaid the .Gov.etricir i , "and' how did-you find
. it 1 , . was iteatable afthis time of. the year?".
"ci ye 4, ir,"'replied the complaint, ."4
Was really fat-,-we have had an open On
ter, you know, Sir;' and - the deer has fe ,vi
. field - of wheat belonging to the 'man that.
killed ii,•.and was as Tat' as de_errusitally are
'in the fall, .Of the'.year','' Upon this dis•-•
Closure - of faZts„ -- lhe ; Governor -suggested
.to the_ coniplainarit 'Whether it Would not
be better to' let the thing-pass. off. without
.anyproseentioni "You ought to consider,"
Said he, '"w - e - arelerejti - a - new'country
'previsions are scarce—Many-of us . expe
. diffichlties in. Sustaining our
families--you ate nit
.insensible, that the
'reasokandr - object of . the-la*, l'ireie to pre
ventthe destruction-of 'the deer during the
season in Which they are poor', and not flt
to be eaten-::you - say
• and; become so by feeding on the wheat
1 of -the neighbor who killed•it:, - In addition*
' fo this, . you - aeknOwledgelie•gaVe --- you 'a
quarter of the im.niSti,', Now; under . all
'these circumstances, *Mild, it not .be COri 7
.siclered• iinreasonal4,,eifd even Angrateftil
to insist Oft prosecuting this neighbor, Who,_
by your ownaccohnt, has been so' kind , to
But notwithstanding these suggestions,
ithis second Shylocluoutinued-to press his
suit, observing to the Governor, ", „I know:
rights, Sir—l know I am entitled to
..o.ne_lialf of the leg_al . perieity-4 also..how,
Sir, you are sworn to maintaiicaridelecute
the. law—yoweannot, you dare not, disallow
my complaint and deny me the benefit of
the law !' '
.. The complaint :was filed, a
' warrant issued upon it, and , the delinquent
Hwas arrested antlbroaglit beford - the - Court;: -
a9d being put to plead to the matters charsed in the complaint, pleaded "Guilty."
.i ; As soon as the Governor had pronounce
the: sentence of the. law upon' him, he de 7
lino - eat,- with a mild. but firm. tone of_vpice,
replied;.-"Situated as I am, I cannot.under
take to: pay the fine of forty shillinffs,l4. feel.
unwilling to-starve• my Wifeand children by
slimming my back from the lash of the whip ,
4 shalroiler it •as satisfaction.-in lieu *of 1
- thetline;" -- ; -- =The.-. -, Governoii - -1 - 7-aeoordingly-I
made out and delivered to thee:instable the
warrant of execution—a • knowledge of. the
proceeding had roused •a spfrit of indigna.
tiers among the neighbors against the prose,
cutor, and had brought them together to
'attend and - hear the trial.----The- delinquent
presctited his 'naked back to the gilicer;-ob
i serving tohim - thatit-would 'be-uilheeessark.
to tie hie-liands, as he should neither inake
resistance or attempt to escape., ,The con-
Stable •tied-a light tow .string: to the end. of
-a-short-stick,-aml be.gan_to perrfo i rtn_liis diti
ty by, strokes moresuitable to. brush• away
flies than to inflict:pain. upon the hack of a
criminal, • ,T he ~., G oyernor, 1 , 7.h0
with ,his law book' under his arm ; co,unted
if& the constable; and, as soon : as ten were
lthitthered --- ,cried - out , " stop - sir, let me•see
'.how . the 'law reads 0' „. Then, opening the
tioolt: read; "the other moiety to him who,l
11.161.1ine for. and .pisSnenie ,the:hanie to i ef- ; I
..fect." ' sT I ffircprosectthilientitletto-o n.
halt t o
,the petaltytake.bin, ard 'beitow '
Upon hini,ibereniaining ten siriP'et.''', ... ;. ,, r '
I_ l ,. !,_' CY; bh . t.stop . R.little t ., : „Said.„lie, starting I
hack.; , "touch
.me -If : you
~dare!- ,:Why; I i
Have ,not been tyied 7 7you can't whip .me;",i
and made, Some atterriptto escatr.:- ,tutthe ,
I:_ly_stnd4t7l l ::---7io .n
i tibvernor more than the remonstrances of
'ilie Complainant ' instantlyJ.aid_hand_s. upon
him, not in, the mods -- tender-and-delicate ,
manner; and having bared his back,' and by
the '.assista:nce of: cords placed rirkr7in-the-i
--posture of hugging!a tree, made* room fo'r ,
the approach of the officer. The ton' string
was . tiow exchanged for a good. and efficient !
horsewhip: . " "Mr. "donstable,; ' • said the ,
-Governor, "you .are acquainted
. with 'the
.y'cunistatices_.attending this caSe...4l. hope. ,
u will perform your 'duty faithfully."
"Yes, please 'your gticellency," replied
the constable, "I think I know. my 7 duty,.
aiidlgue6 I'shill discharge it to the satis
faction of 'all, present, with the exceptiOn of 1
one Only:-.- I ,haVe - - already executed eito
sentence ,according.io laui—this I.inteintto'
eicgcute according:to lateleAnd_ettlit9 both."
By the tithe-the teir.strifz#:s were all told,
die a.ufferer's ;back ethibtted - ample testi
-fag:my:of theindignant feelings of th . e;spee , '
and presented a 'durable scarographte
..seord of the prompt administration, of sunt ? t i
itary justice:. • • • .! -,
At a dinner given - to;Mr. Prentisd
arrival it Nalehet, , ,,.the fplloiving ,toasti
I - want some badY-t&-itilt-rny- beginningLA4 learnt the - Wotila, we
hogs: Do, you understand, butchering?' PleO beean l tO Prena9Beiitielliii - a - riiiii the
"Faith! and lea 1110 that can load yon a hank iight to be tilled master workmen.
at the sam4 but it's a bo.q.You'll'be want. 1' Johra,l 2 ; rennet—the author of Horse,
tog a long *id Me, as - gettie,thefut off is phoe Robinson-Maybe ride roughshod oviii
the only part Of the business I understapd." the Latii-feao course u nti l they have riot al
. nag or rider to bring t q . the track. y
,rb7tranclretb's pills are used about Mu- !. Ihe esent .B(lministl.o - tion—may it'
cinnati for 'boring for salt,' and" at New 04- live .b.gt one term, and find a burial ground
leausfo'blasting rocks.' jin tlit `Cat/ of Kentuolci.. •
would proseeute for that .part of the .pe;
ty Eo nti i 11 he would •be entitled
. by the
statue.', 'Mut," said the .Governor, • "
case you , should kill the . deer--thodgh re
.member I give, you no pormiSiion to do it,
1 - wouldirtmt - be - adiisable - to - Tnake - a-present
to that neighbor of a quarterof the venison to
secure his friendship and silencer. Upon
this, the Pplicant,, Without pressing.his
-Excellency' - farther, made - his - bow and-re-
[loroin Trakties Journal of lieges Lottres.] •
,Mr.."Editor--Though you dre • aware
that the Hon: -Judge Itopkinson is the . au
thor of Hail Columbia, yoti may not knew:
the . eireurristances under which it was ' write;
ten—have-heard-the-hiStory-oftheTsen b a-.1
more than once, arid hope. that if may And
a place of -record hrsome corner of your
• Jontnal,'so.as to be rescued from oblivion,.
In -the- year '9B, When:Patriotic .feeling
• Pervadect:the country,; and when Ode Were
several parties in the field„M r„FoX, a y.oung,
player; who wassniore adruired for his vocal
than,bistrioninpowerg, called one rtiorning
: upon his - friend, Mr. Hopkinson, and after
stating that the folloWing . 'evening had been
appointei for, his benefit, and expressing
great fe;*for the yesult,As not a single box
had been yet-taken begged his friend to do
'Something in his .behalf, :
'lf,' said Fox; "'you' will writeLme some
patriotic verses` o the tune of t4e President's
March, I feel time of nfull house.. ; - Several
of thepeople about the
they Have torus to theconclusion
that it cannot-be done,•yet Lthink you' may
`succeeds' 'Mr. It consented to Make a tri
al, and requested Fox= ta - call - in - the — evetiz
ing to judge of the result. •
Mr:-1 opltinsort-retiredAO is study,- and
in .a .shorL time wrote the first - verse and
chorus, whielt were submitted to . Mre„ Hop=
kinson, Who. sang thein to a piaini;nediia-
sic to be compatible and, in keeping:. &this
' way the second and ,other verses were writ , -
tan,aud when Fox returned in the evening„
he received .With delightthe song as it now
stands. ,The following morning small hand
bills and placards announced that Mr. Fox
would'sing,a new petrictic song, &c. ,
The; theatre was crowded: the bong was.
sung and received, _
with rapture: it was re
wheri sung the ninth: tjrne,- the whole. audi'
once stood' up aritL joined in the chorus.
Night .after night-, - 1 1-laii - .COJunibin cheered ]
the visiterit - ofiliel theatre; and in a very fetv
days. it was : the• universal sori m o of the boyi
iu the .streets from one end.of the :city to the'
other. Nth; .. Was 'the. distinguished author
of -tills.. truly, national song 77 --a : song -which
met. the approbation of all parties of the, day:
1--forgotten, is the street - in which' he re
sided was on one _occasion crowded;' and
Hail - Columbia - broke on-the-stillness-of-Mid
night from five hundred patriotic voices
Manners in Missouri.—A thernber elect
of the cower chamber of the legislaturtr - of
-this state, vas I.lRLycarperiiradedb.y 60.113 g,
ivag•of.his neighborhood, that ,if lie did not
reach- the State House at ten o'clock on the
day of nieetind,.he could not lie, sworn ' , and
would therefore lose. his seat. imme
diately Mounted; with luinting4rock, rifle,
end boivte.knife; ‘iiiiirspurred:till lie -got to
the door:of the Senate •,llouse '
. ; 'ivhere
bitched his tag::...11: great crowd were in, the
clianilker: In : , the. ower house on lhc, ground
floar,..walking about with their hats On, and
:!molting_ cigars: • Those lie 'passed, -ran up
stairs into theSanate7chamber Seilus:rille
agaiestthe wall, and liawled out: .4,'Strang
erg, whars: the• man :that s Wors. me
the same time •taking out- his credentials.
"Walk this said • the. clerk, who was
nt the same - time-igniting. - a. real Yriiicipe;
and he was sworn without inquirY.: When
the teller came to count noses,. however,-he
found that there was one Senator too many
present: the. mistako was• soon discovered,
and the huntsman- was: informed that he - did
lot belong there:. "Fool who! • with your
this child no how you can fix it: I'm elect
ed.to this here legislatur,
.anttrlA go aginst
all lianks ; and eternal improvemelits; and if
ther"e'any of you oratory gentlemen Wants
to:getskitined,jest say the ,workand
light upon iyon,like a 'nieggyon, a
chuck. 11Ty caustikuints sent Inc here, and
if:Yott want: k te_floer thiii•iirb legged animal;
op- . On-jerSt - --as-statui T , aslour.Tlik'e7fortliOug.
I'in front. eountry;yni : a little
!Martar.than,Oly;,9u,44rtip4d you ,can turn,
Out of After w thia adtnira
ble liarattple: lie ;b'.. v"
tst - Ten: took 110144,611 e; .say.
'Qome here old
.Suke 'stand .1)Y me!
at the same Aime presented l itto the Spealt r ,
er, beore. After-Soine'apostulation, the !nap:
was conVinced - thatlielielongediallielo*
er chamber, • upon which lie sheathed:lila
knife,--thing_his rifle on_liis shoulder, and,
with a profound congee, remarkeft.
tlemen, I beg your pardon:- but if - I
think that ar-rower room was the groggery,
may I. be . shot." "
• • .d Dandy. and a -Sailoi.A.jaa, tar was I
passeraLbYin- Ardent equirei-tiilien a - dandy . -
came tripping almig ivith. his, short-legged
unmentionables lashed rather tight. at the e
say friend . ," said Jack,
you got on your breeches wreng,.end. itpl"
_whylo You askr;,Said the
dandy with great dignity., `"'Why, , you've
got 'ga ll owses - ow-the Wrong end of yotir
troWstirs," said Jack; • •
_44lt- . Y-4- u us3
- 7Sofarras wo - havolfoerfaloTc - FlatuTalßl
our opportunitiee are pot the re
nauination of JOSEPH .RTPNER :for
Governer, receives the universal approba r
lion of all his former supporters, and is hail r .
'ed with joy •by many of 2those who op,;
- -pOsed-hitriatthe-late-electinfin-Onr own
county' there are hundreds of the latter who
join heart and hand. with us in
_elevating the ;
Old"Parnieir,of W.ashington . :to the. Guber
natorial ehair. The People generalty adritit
the prtidence.andedonoMy of. his adminis
tration, and are willing and. ready again- tp
- place in his bands.the,..reins of government.
The • peOple have gfreat reason for their
strong -- attachinen i.to;,j.loseph, ofner,they
too;1 well remember the situation of the
ComrriciniVealtli when he came_ into
liter resmirces Were crippled, her Credit
gone, and . borne • downk with ~heark„Alebt;
without means to pay even the interest,
she Was surrounded liy a horde of gibedy
office-holders, (David R. Porter was one of
them,) whO, not cOnteritwith. plundering the
last tent from the - Treasury; laid - a grievous
sypTEm. of TAXATION upon the-Farrii- '
era, Mechapice; and Tradesmen, in order to
keep themselves arid their dependents in
- influence and--idleness Who can-ever-for-_
get With what desperatiorithese publie plun-- 1
derers . fought for their fat -places? • Who „I
can_ever forget the abuse that was• poured
upon .the-friends both Of .Muhlenberg arid
Ritner by. the hirod_vagrants under Wolf's .
administration-f—Alut-thatiks - to-Heaven_and '
the integrity_Of_ the people . they_,stood 'firip .
mid unwavering in the hour of extremity—
they defended their,,interests , ,
at the ballot
blike's; by -- thelrisc . ittEsT - 33f. 99;000--PREE6
MEN, (the largest vote for. one.niait tiver
hien,. in -Foto jlifimia,) Joseph Ritner
was placed in the Ghailof • Stake”;
Do:any_ psk what .has been. the,, result?
Go ask yqh farmer vibe with contented
looks is turning -his soil—he -- will tell
no_lOnger dreads the stealtlrY.ap-,
proacri 3 OT - the:tak. - gathererHunder Joseph
Ritner_ the- . odious system !3ftmcation' has
beeri repealed. -,. lie now culhvates Eii farm
cheeifully,asOured thathe . wilfhimself re - 6
We fruit ,of his labor.
• Ask „yonder Mechanic and Tradesman ;
busied in their several occupationi. They
fiom th,burtheasonte support - Whicli they,
were forced to give to a reckless set orroc,
fice-hol,d,ers . ; 'they are now through judi
cious measures of. Joseph Riffier, compara
tively, saved from the ealamitouS.monetary
derangements whiCh.,have been' produced
by the ruthless - "experiments" of - the - Cabal
Go ask Altai
. orPhati sinning through its
tears the cause of its - joy, it will tell you
that the exhorbitatit TAXES ON WILLS,
&c„ which Here laid by GeQ: Wolf, has
been repealed.liy . Joseph — RitiSer;`3ria ilia
pittance-left by.. hs deceased . - parents is no .
longer...subject' to the grasping gripe of, fa-:
. _. . , .
• Look, round Upon the face of the whole
Counonwe \ i,.. .k.A. nd_the,ieyesneets_at every,
cbrner_a -cap: ous sclidol-house . l , filled With.
merry ellen is and more advanced students,
preparing t become useful members of 'the
Reptiblic. Need you ,be • told. that
were seared under the adminiStration.of,Jo
_seplLßitneand_by lig fostering_band SUS-
tained? Need we tell yotttliiit.the . United
States Bank 'Contributes, yearly $lOO,OOO
for the support of these, schools, which put
upon as equal footing,, in point of, educa
tion; the children of the poorand. rich, and
place within - the ., reach- of:all:a : high ,pro r .
ficienc3i in learning , and . -4piences. .. This.
money wag‘the effect of' t the Ogler obtain,
• litider - the — aitniiii`§t
rA ICU (31—i-oseph,Rit
. .. . . ._
See our 'incs of: pul)lie. iinprovemerils,in ,
the full tide of operation-yielding an inponi.4,
under the' econon4eal manageineut :of' r Jul .
farmer governor which affords.an e 'rnest
that, the enormous amount expericlo?; :in their
construction will be liqurdated; P: .: hey were
even. the. interests ..of, 0.0 ; 11 -. expense' Was
iiied- lipoiv-thepeonle: -,- • -• . --
""We'itowThave' the," most of - tlie7brarielies
to, the improvency m t s , in a course of con
stru tion t r - br:r own faiTite measure—tl
extei~f an t"..Erie—has received an appro
priation *;,rough the, recommendation. bind
iirg'ene,y of Joseph Ritner which-will ensure
its s,lseedy , completion, if he; with his ,de
cßed fee lings oe,friendship tqr . the
:ine is retained in tke Bie,Cutive , chair %
time •fiiii to enumerate flie,
obis and -measures which in two, Shert years
have raised 1 1 ,ennsAvania t . front . state. of
degradatien ri nd, depeeden9y,oo
Which comaiid.S. the
ea and 41-
plaivie of, not gtotes;htit the
corinifeildatioit of foreign poWerl. ,
We - Shall refei again Ea , t he me.,.. and
ids6;eontriat* elanis Wolf prothon ,
wa x y; Vivid Ri rater, who has for, twelity
Years fed of fi ce, and is now the Van
Wren Sub-treaspry candidate for Governor
with those of our independent.,democratie.
!Governor, JOSBI 3 I-X•RITNEII.Ciato;
'dord BtOlestrient.::` •
the . lirentocos : tP..'Ke'
tbeir:d andidate .fr:r ",',E) pleasure in• Oi!ling .
office of 'Goverhor,
--.':diiigiise Pofter;i "Whew!;
What allor t r.:
~. ik - ,...,., '! . . . „, . . .. . ,be OD ' goad:ls tollot the: public know wits.
il - Our cate-' gate- , ----M l ltht, •_
When-the , •
liticokkeis-eak.ablid &Vikaft ., r.:iii:,,ry - - Aorvices ,' aenttrat David' • Ritt,ni.
million, they soem,to forka .ifmt RieitartS l . ; oll o 1 3 orter ever' flerfornted? , It :s,. well
.2q:: Johnson ; the: . .Viree resident
'..'": th P .:ir ikniswn :thTit .he has g held office for eonie
..4v.n.Jchoice; 'is' 'an av'eWbd in'.a.rf ica / . ..„,,.. en , tai. . ,
years,:lnit . .ne person I; nowti-any tt . linfi, of
gcontetioni s ,3i. • It will. :.-i.c.lss .t ...6.. k.l......see.re:ditors
/ 1 ` ... 1,' 41(5 for.:t'oein ttri.bis., gone) . o s hi p, i it, ?i.
! ridej this Robby'— Or‘'dV •,
'o' .. lti Vt uany pf; whom lie 614-gi crallld
: w h
' ea lie
heir.lwr.frior I be-of t' L •oh rorr,e—
-..." . . • /
We are pleased to see and, equally proud
to- declare that pbtviithstinding the, maiigni
ty of hid 'eriem s not one:Nfoitioit# a. sin
gleshade of moral reproach has been or.ean
he castagainst the name of our 'excellent
and worthy Goveinor. •Jo6epli Ititner's
moral Character •Starida..on a lofty, pedestal;
`'without stain and Without reprbach."-L-
,take pleasiike in this _consideration ; .for
we conceive•that theirtorai fame of a pre*
siding - officer of. the State - of Peniniylvania,
cbmposed as his Of orMathe Most upright
and. moral populations in tjfe world, sfiould
be, luoiinous and elear,• so that it - may be a
bright beacon ,and example to_ the . .yontliful
and aspiring portion of, her. community.
The qualities .required for good goverment
. merely 'strong-abilities.. They to
be 'Sure are: important—,-indeed almost
necessary; but. if coupled With
. a ilighon.
orable:private - .Course, or with dissolute pri
vate history, and unsatisfactory moral prin.
eiples, they must, fail of their , full effect:-.-
Especially. ninsi they fall short Of the effect
of that happy corribinatiOn of strong, mental
- abilities, unfirav_ering_ honesty, apprbved,
moral character,,, and undeviating worrect 7
fiess of- private life, as•we,. fortunately for
rthelpeopK - behold -exerriplitied: in'-the pre
sent governor of -Pennsylvania; . .FARMER
,-Extimpleto the young is
every thing: ' Meirin high stations
,ly_jend 'a tOne of life, and_:_morals, to - • those
within the range of their.influence- and ex
ample-=whilst Presidents and Governors
not • unfrequently , tinge a whole
:state with their own peenliarities.
-Of this the. Violent, 'li take the responsi
bility,' and. reckless.Jiab its rhead_y
Andrew Jackson; abundant'furniSlldvi
in the - qually-reeSless- and 14wless tone• of
*Public 'nlo and privateleelingS,which *ere'
the fruit of. his -wretched ~exarnple.,_.The.
people-should seriously reflect on this vieW
of . the case at • the fireseto- corijutieture..
They are: now shortly - to decide Whether
the firm and well apprbyed Joseph Rimer,
.whOse pority ol:pritniples his . loco :loco
enemies dare not impogn, , even in a
jier, shall remain at the 'head Of the ioate, an
honor and a pridc't-o the .honest German .
population of,_l 3 .4msylvania,,ar wheilini the.
sullied-name of David-13-....Porteri.the man::
.notorious on the • "Insolvent Records" of
lf - untingilon county-; th6=-mairof-doubted
moral principles, and-, asserted bad conduct
arid character, shall take his' place and stain
the _character - and yoinh•of Pennsylvania
'to a tinge with his - ownl — Fell - ow - citiz
_ . _
' . ott‘l--'.are:_fo..decideL.will__y_tlit.,..elloose
pure white or the' sullied mautle?—r-North
JOSEPH .EITNER ie a farmer—die
friend of the poor:inan ;--le:was_not_rock,
ed the cradle.of luxury and wealth—he
Was_ntirsed like a.sturdy mountaineer his
youth was spent in the•toils of the
in cultivating the soil; his manhood, iii•the
duties of .a 'neighbor, ,a citizen, and when I
elected' to the legislature, of a statesman;"
and liels how - filing
the . state,-.. He .. has passed from.lyant ' to
wealth,..frOm. private life to.public7-4' iolll
obscurity to the . most conspicuous • , ost - o f
honor,yet.in all the many ttyin,.': spenes
fie_..llaa..pa9 Sail:UW.ol liaS r
the_cJlaactor of moral .aiW.} Airiest. Man,
and never, failed to retain respect and
-confidence orhis fellOy C 4: .lens. Sueltis ,
our..,candidate-4e at% 'l,routl of Min.—
' Village Record.
• . DAvip. R.
PPP' to the shame of
Pennsylvattinf.wa', nominated for_,Governor",
because he-waa - pliant tool 9f the'Vederaf
Government.' Casspit with. confidence
the tittalie•-.,:a0. ns of thehead or heart—be
ja.. 72- P° lo :' . ..cal - adventurer, his , moral
caOact' - .r e,slablished b ore--an
hone';'.,; world. . ThAt Porter neverl.t'
act io distinguish him;, cannot be doubted;
3 *.id although he as bCCII in the legislature
a•number of . years ' : his greatest speech Was
a (blank!) .
Suelris the: . statesingiz (!). that the Van
Buren Subl'reaSury mien_ desire to, put s
office to „bile. the great state Pennsylia
..EDITORS lkivAnDED.- 7 We pereeiye that
the,,PreSident of thOUttited :States has ap-,•
Voluted. Mr: • WlLLT4iii i , of the' . Thlaware
coenty•'iliplapd, Union,", a Juilgeley the
new„ effitory, ~ i f , •loo;:r7-111r-A•V • if.---B •
COJC:OIA.I4 , editoic of , the.• ; ” Mountaineer,"
tOintithexi.l3Oethi r ilthi Territory. While
Mr: .:Vaiit• Dutiii,.hes ,heeii ShoWerind his
favors, Utak the .editorial corps , we are net
lesk,gattil.id, tn...,ii . eieeiire that Ilyntett .:Cvli
reicS:, hi-=the einpirezof-love, has-j eeilLre
cariliog:.,illeiii-by conferridg - iip - i - n\ eters
the, higheat honors lie holds at liis,eem-•
Tan& . Our friend. Ilienririns, of the "Lani',
daster• ,Eiaminer," do. lidr4l,4loii; Of
ilte,"Harrishurg intellig,:oneer," lia4e:h6d;
been . elevated to the highed .hoUtifs:iti the
gift - Of . the' &fide . . sex; _ Masi .I,l6llo.fay l ic,
wAi . , congratulate therni and h6tie3:ilifiir new
idlianees. Will be, piiidu6tife"of iiew.mid,nri
loolipd tor .enjoyririii§:=.—VillaGe !heard.
OEIVIES, ) o. 3
:Whercoldels Candidate-42m • "
I...eventee. . .
.It 'must be a . inatter of pride, V. every •
true hearted PeniisylVaniark *lied he re -
fleets upon the flourishing, condition of the , . •
laicesT), ah,Te - CommliwealS. - During the
adminitetration of George which, en,
ded, in the year,.lS3s, the State' debt had - •
vastlyacethnulated. , The •revenue fell,far
sbervolPaying the interest upon the- money • -
expended-the credit of the .State . nearly
exhausted=and - the recourse. - of_a state - tax. •
was., resorted • to, which. - vt:Tas virtually • ,
mortgaging every foot of, land in the coin
monwealiK to extricate tielState fro* the
dilertnnii which the prodigality of Mat .ad, • • •
ministration had brought upon her. - • --
was . our condition at that:tithe—but HAPPILY.
,TIIE gEOFI.E, FARMER RITNER wits ,
ELECTED-4kt whale•seenenms eltang 7 ! •• •
ed; a different policy was purszted—subu,
AS lIAS . ERO4IOIIIs US LO' AN-ELEVATION WRIER...
OUR SISTER STATES MAY
CANNOT RIVAL. " He has given us-the--
best Currency _in the, Union-•-our .State;
)yorks_are rpßidly progressing--edueatieti,
ii; fostered--the onorous State tai, is repeaT, , .
ett--klic tolls on our "canals and _rail roads
for , .the 'last:mime -aioxilis HAVE, EX-)
EEEDED HAVAMILLION._OE2DOL , •
.the revenue of the State is
such; -as to-give us aldindant prOnaisC, • in a •
few years; -the large - tunotint - _.ef',dcbt will ,
,be liquidated. ' Jlll this has been-broaght
about by the aTiWe.and judieioa
AyMER RITNER: siroggliug too;
he 'was_ obliged to against the .enabarraSs- •
=tits \Vinci' the General Government threw;
. - Therels'#Ot, there •cANNOT . •
be a, Plausible dtg,iu,nent iuged AGAINST'
his,enenties. ADMIT thut. he hat been.
' ood - Governor;. whatever opposition - Ae •
HAS,.- • ITS - ORIG M
IN • AONG
THE . HUNGRY . EXPEbTAN'TSTOR.
OrVICE. : _
I RITN-ER AN,ti-P-ENNSIIN AINIA • -: -- .
.. . .--
We ;. see in tne papers ititfn.ationa that
.changes have-taken. plabe i'..; connties,...fa T . ..
vorable to-each' candidate - l'or - the'gttberna- • .
Aerial - cluair of Peizinsylvani?., and the naznes • .'•'--'
oe:sonfe half a dozen-perms - ps, are given on -
teth 'sides. ' We pi!etche.• not to. llow what(._-,
has - been' the uniuber .- (~i f changes—but if. '
our information . .is--eor-, ect -- th , ey . -are-7-(large- -----
and small ; ) favorable ,At the Avliole - to- Mr. - -
Ritnerj, . And s . tity ' ibould,ittcynot 'be so? ..
Wh s at object, we ;
. s k, with
_feeling,s - alive .
9 reitnPurtane a of the,:suficif - Wliielx
..yie_treatha_ff,__..olujeetiLefin aziY. Penifikl: - --
vanian have, to. - . give .a vote,- that mnsf.ba -
construed, aiiv:it will % prove, .favorable• to. tho .
present dyr., , sty at Washingtott? Pennsyl
vania hag,, by the force of circumstances,., ' '
been plr..c.,ed in-a-.a, wrong__ positionin segaid____
te,,,nant' ial polities, and it behooves her to ._
Feu(' er,. herself. 'lite policy of the present
"alleßrnistration, Mischiexous as it is, in. refer
ent •: to the, whole nation, is particularly in
iv .rious to ~ P ennsylvania; and•any vote in
- .his State, which goes to. Sustain the meas
ministration, is:a means of public injuw,
1 and of perpetuating, the sufferifigs under
which the nation 'M.111'410,11118.
- fin is Pennsylvanians, as .p oliticips of _ ;:
coutoct 4 national. feelings, are there noil.ifl _ _
the official conduct of Mr.. Ritneu., has 'so
promotive. of ' the 'public good,' so directly .
_beating upon the .presperity, of the State, .
ithe promotion of die agricultural and me
chanie•interests., the encourageinefit of trade
'ainl_rnanufaefuirl, as - t - O -- „.rendenit_desirable._,
• to•recine his ,rel-eleetion, in order to carry • .
',these plans, of gii'od, and perpetuate -these
means-of prosperity? , , •, . , . .
The establishment and, Multiplication of ,
,--publie 'Schools, .qinkneittly „distinguish the .
kadministration_ofjostML.RiTxxa, MO -O, •
I -'ompai m
ably-ote r lias-beeardozze - foitthese --- --
, cans of publie.good, throughont . tlfeConi- -
1 monWealjli, hi the.' three yearivof his ad:: - ,,
jministratzoil,- than .was achie:4:il in • all the'.,
',previous efforts. We do2rA. - 4 mean-to de
prive any previous f.40v,et . "...10r; and•especizi!- .
ly GovernOr.Wolf,, of 'praise, whiCh May - . '
hate lieen•_earned . -an expression of g00d" . .._
eelings. towards', ,'A ll4 ibl i c, schools,- en 6f -efforts.
for their cseab?.islinfent;—butifzider - leseph-
Ritner . the ~? x perinient 10 been
Abe rj,-fn e-'4-i-i a Lac cu re d,for_i tk_stipp oi_qtavo!
_, . -. , .
Abide r. Jos epttliffieriltd.._Worli s_of inter: : ,..._
nal improvement ltaVe been carried on;' and
.piccent, ftiounent,t_he State is reaping:...
„iminenieTrulvantages froft - T - The works;di• ------- 7
reedy in tolls, and evidently- imnieaSurablr
greater, ,in the impettis,to"--business - • VrTiirh .
tlieSe works.giV - '- •, ;r . •
'rile tendenCY Of Mr. Ritneri, atitr . iini4-
tration has beTeu to - promote huSibez: s . 4 . 116
pon g e (in e n'f. S : . 1 14._ 9§pp r itx;' in . • ---arieu,s- :'-says.; - -
and th's'•,rmlicy which he l‘a..,ft' eslaecl, has '
be.ei - 14.at wlnctlias ever heen• 'regarded by
tfle citilena, as- thelrne - Penn sy h,, e i . . ,i poii _ ) •
liy;• 'wit] measnre - s Have b •aee• projected,.
which, if - carried .mit and or ;1 - e satire am- '
:pices, mng - giVe Ili our state n' t e or at t a fzs- • •
1%4_04 a political inT r ..- T. :et nce,..,pOsitive .0-
well'ai political, 4f , '..., 11 s h e h as - ne yer be.
,:fore' . enjoyed.. Ie :a, not , then i th e! ma D a b.
re-elect 30tf!'pl;1,. eferei
- Rimer,- with rmet,j-
.the -- local - '4:o reSt . 0 . .-rezmaylvania,-;and to .
her prc•st, er ity as dependent upon Abel. iiide; '
of 11 . 1 :le:West? :..-.- . •••:--- ~ :' . : '.• ..: - -
I',; , e shall_refer to, this( sidtject,agaitz. 'at-' -,
S...impertafit,.snd...:Must.every.clay be more
and . more' interesting 'to our eitiF.eps,' for ' •
several moritlislol!cotcoo7--g. Si. Gazette. ..
Trio. rOl'lno.miug all....ale'Creira:./o
'el . ,' is a fellow • whi - ? . lcri.' acs, taxer'about: $,
porter-houses, and prinlini.iiii:6e(f,; l ..to . recid
the 'papers, Mid:tit:al' t a til:4 i ';'The . for'.it,hem!. .".