Newspaper Page Text
• ------ ttaii • '
in Canada: - . • ' .- • - ..... , .. - -0 --
It is certain that the elements Of strife are • ' , • • '. .
, . • , , • •-•
:. congregating on'the lines, mitt that a spirit ' . .
.. . . -----"--
Walker ; and - Vitrey were murdered in
• of insurrection and revolution is• im.opera- :or
; 000d. -. Severa l otherti o
• ation the whole. length of the boundary be-
n bl eighborhnod made their wh
esca lived in pe with
. - -tween-,the settled POrtion of British.Aineri
!great difficulty ? • and conveyed intelligence .
.- . ca and the 'United States; and 'what givcs• l of the attack to Laprayie,jrom which place
, ~ .
porta . .
addittOtiat importance t the • is, ' that '.a party of the Hussais were, on the instant,
While the 'spirit of resistm ice.ismore-and despatched to - La Torni and were•fortuitme
; enough-to-dome Upon, the rebels' unatirares,
More Operative_ aniCiletermined• hninediate 7
. ' anddispersed them with. a few shots.r.-With
Iy oithelities, the breadth of .- conii t . t
country e. ffi.c -.1 what damage it :s could not be' ascertained as
. • ,
ea by ita action; is becoming daily enlarged.', the ca*ardly - scoundrels - tonk immediately
. •Of ll ic i:obin s ':ei n t,l o ,..iti . 7 . 6-. 0 -thduu-e- uu te ti -i-to the woods leaving behind two - loyalists,
' • they had -brid&-pris .•1 The 'deceased
of action', we may judge liy . the - followine -
.. .... I ',lllalker's *id° •
.and•child, es well asmany.
• . postcriptb(„a:letter to theeditor of the N. ' more familids from - near Laprarie,• came to
York liiiiiiiai of COmmerce. - ;:--;//". 'S, Oa:. I town yeitetdatt. • . -.
• In Ilenuharnois it - attherebele took
JuFEEIOON Co .N0v..3, 183$. ' I. .
. _. place on the same night, and they.succeed
,.. ,Great oseitement , prevhils in regard to
ed -in -surpriting.the. loyalist's. of the Wage,
the-Management-of the Election, and the in. •
will •;and made prisoners of Meisrs.• •Eliee i
:' fluence whiCh "the , patriot. questlon'.'
rewn, - NorVal - and•RoSs. • This •informa
'have upqii - the issue.„ I suppose ythi hard-.1...0n was , conveyed to town by sonlb of. Mr.
.I,y• know. what Lineeit by the term :Patriot.
;Ellices servants. whO had tn.ide their : es-
Be it knowntlien; - -',that this frontier will
and Who • stated :that the- family_Were
. 'soon be:a theatretowardwhieh the atten- 4 .d a PP ,
of this "whole nation Hue ouly . , _ but of ; confined in . the cede —,. Tlie -- sternboat --
Breitgliain With . the mail and passen
the.whole Vivid will be anxititislydirected.';: l i er47
tlpper Cantidarligiine called Pronv lifty te.'One hundred - .macs, from -' o ' s-* " 1 .
Maine to Detroit, .the_ people are in .con= 1 Beauliarnois, as -usual, was also captured:
It is said that the .rising ,tad :extended up
~ a tarnation' ;.. those - Of diet*. who are not
'river; and - that Mr. ,John
the, plot: A large p_roportion oritie-ineni) the Chateaguay
Iltiolte,„Magietrate-..had Peen. seri-.
and amoneiliem persons of the highestrM e l Yail: --
uu --- o t ously" wounded: • .
standing and intelligence,, gentlemen ..
-On- the river.-Bichelien; we ,understand
princely fortunesiarid - of every profesSieti its -
the rebels have risen from St.. Mark's down
life, are leagued with the patriots, Secret
• ~_ - - --- ------------------,4eril4land-hy-the-larit-neeiiinits7theyLliad
'mustered . at St.•Oltarles, abet* 400 . strong.
It is stated that their intention Was to-at
tack Sorel, and- we hope they may attempt
-for they will get a.warni reception from
the 66th. - regiment stations, there. •
- '. Great credit is'' due to Colonel Taylor
and the party who acted under .his orders,
in effecting,-The-captureof'-theeven 'rebels .
.wetpentimied in an extra of Saturday; as in
consemence of thiS. coup de main, all at'
tempts to prociii.i.. a rising in, L'Acattie,
`firoved . entirely abortive. . -
11 1 Q_l - nos..gallaitt achievement that Yester
' •day'S news furnish remains to be told.—
- ,While -- - -- th - e - liidifin - s of CatightntWn-ga-Were
bt public worship•on
,the morning of yes
terday an aldrm *as - iven, that a party of
rebels — lid ---- iis rrouu ed the, ellifich;_upoii-
Which they .immediately turned out, and-'
thkeidef.Lsetting an example 'Whi - ch,•was
promptly followed_ by all, raised - the - WAR
w.nooy, and seized the rebel next hiM and
Wrested-fro : in him his musket: The . others
being - panic struck wereinade prisonerS, to,
the nintiber - -bC64atid. , ,tvere brought into,,
town yestertra.Y.'afternoon' in charge of ' a
party ol.the'lLaChilie-Caralry.;, Aftertheir_
coin in ittarto jail 'they niad‘: seine 'import
ant. disclosures. of the planS of the leaders.
•This. exploit .of 'the Indianii. might to give
the most timid every conlidbnce, for it shows
What energy and decisiob ,eati. do' in
-greatest: emergency; - they_ did* not number
one-half their enenneS,-and yet unarmed as
they were, they paralyzed the scoundrels by
their war:Whoop and daring. -
The steamer Princess Victoria made•an.
extra-trip-on Saturday afternoon, for the_
purpose of . taking over four peices of Artil
lery, with the men heroes, &c.,_ for'" Si.
Johns. • In 'consecienceof the late hour
tissoutattens are orme in-c y own .:iii
-lieighborhood,- - -immense slims of 'money
are raised for the cause-=squads of mean are
moving, from different points and placeslo
a cOmmoiiTteridezvoits:knowii only to-them
selves. . The members-of these'associatious
:. arc bound by a. solemn oatly 4 4o maintain
- the cause of liberty. throughout the. world,",
- to be true and: faithful to a brotherliiinter;
„ and preserve inviolate any secrets which
&é. There is an association and a largo
numbevof 7 sworn-membersAnNew-York.
- city. , Thooe who belong not to the..aso,
elati n are 4 minor
..of the 'adult
this region, and . know nothing- svitatevet of.
the designs. of the patriots. , _lmpenetrable
__mplety....z,hantrs' over their
' meetings, are held In -all• parts, -and leading
• men of their_ number are constantly on the •
Move from- one place to anotheic- - -- - n — cithing•
• is - connittedlo paper; all is commitnicated
in the:Hotel — where •I am, ezehisively ° de=
voted to them': • One of their Generals,, I
the name of —,•
is now here-The no r
.Bill-Johnson_ in:thii_yillage, and
probably in•th is house. 'A: highly reS•Pecta.-*
ble gentleman- told me•te-day that he had a
private interview with him. It is estithated
• - that ti4Yhurriber 10,000 'men in this •cemi
-try, and that_there -are 40,09- men With
in RIO this:- A distinguished law
yer told me to-day that heliad no iloubt that;
- .if Bill Johnson was nominated for Colleen
in 'this county to-night, lieweidd be elect
ed. These associations extend throughout
the Canadas. The inhabitants of the towns
- en . : - the -- Canada - side of the , St. Lawrence
_river, are filled with the most alarMing fears.
The Kingston people ore in constant. ex-.
ectaion of an attack t 'on that 'town.—
They have essayed _to . increase the regular
force by large bounties to volun
teers, but not an enlistment can be procured.
They have tried drafts upon the militia. - -
Thes6 are resisted, and in an attempt at
Perth to enforce the drafts or compel the
militia to give up their arms, sixteen of the
regidnr troops . were killed. Lower dovin
the river large iiriiiib - ers tif - .A - merieans who
are thou! ht to belong to the Patriots, have
joined the British army; the more effectu
ally,.as is supposed, to.aid their friends in
• iTtilfof — tietT. -- Thelsa - rra - cks -- arKingstort;
if;is reported, were fired day before yester
day, find a considerable portion of them
were cousumed. You will be curious to
- learn --hoW:I should-know-what -their-oath
is. I will tell .you: I have had three men
in my room ~nearly. all day, transacting
some business. — One of thorn - is - :a - lawyer;
This lawyer is.the counsel and principal ad
viser of the whole band. I asked hirn-some
, plain qU6stions, and he :took me aside and
offered to communicate if I .Would take the
--ontli; - =-1 - :told - himA -- ivould - rdecide - after L he
repeated the .oath he did ,so; and I thin
deelitied.:_ ‘ it le . very_ long oath. and aw , .:
-fally . salernai and I *tit vantuia the' Oplit.;
loti that nian can.reniendier',mare'lhan:
a general tenor_ of it by hearing - , it repeated.
The papers dare not speak - a word. Hos
,,tilitietj will soon commence. The blow
May now.be struck, and the niAtiniur may
us the news. Yours,"most
- • War Renewed in . Canada.
Weghave to announce the important and
thrilling intelligence that the Canadian pop
- ulation is again in arms, resolied to strike
a blow- for freedom. The news by the last .
night's - boatisi , that-a-genera Land simulta- ~ w,-that Gen. David R. Porter has been
neous rising of the French population on e eereitGovernor,---the_LeUrion Courier
this sidatlie- - -SClliiir - atteeThas - tak - arpla - ehiiiks iibecoineihian, aslumi as possi6T4 -
-thritithat'several small posts had fallen into ' even before he enters upon the duties of that ,
their, hands—they had made , prisoners of distinguished office, to endeavor to - witie - eff
• the soldiers stationed at Napierville, andfse- fromhis skirts the odium which several se-
cured a considerable, amount of arms and
,rions charges of moral 'culpability fastened
amunition. , St.- Johns, it was • belieVed, upon him—by prosecuting, and bringing to
would be attacked last ,night by a strong trial in a court of .justice, those who made I
;force, estimated at seven or. eight thousand. the charge. So' long as he does not do this,
The utmost' consternation prevailed ar'St. ' a great portion of the, people will believe
`,Johns yetnerday, and-every means .was them to be true. 'lf guiltless, in justice to
put In requisition'. for the emergeney.—' himself, and to those who supported him,
, Captain Price's sloop, the Daniel Webster, he must , do something calculated to cleanse
we understand was not permitted to leave' his moral 'character ; if he does not, the on
the , port; Seveial of our citizen's went ly conclusion: the public can arrive at, is;
.`;Chia movementis said that the charges are Sounded on truth ! _
to be' headed by Robert Nelson, Cote, I , TVeBt Chester Register.
i. • •
Cfagnion, Hotchkiss, amid several foreign .t ..
-- , ,,Rtary leaders. ' Of:its results, a Nis , days r Land Slides on the MississippL—The
~ •': i,, f,,rm us ;• and this evening's boat will ; low stage of Water in the Mississippi *beck
- • • •
- - -Tm ._ . 'S, . firing - a pretty-decistver-indteatienr - 5i06,1 the-ii the earth - ean - -ney, which, as took he nothing else "seemed
,vl, ! ,-,- ~ ,tots speak-of the arms, munition lags ofieveral of the towns situated ',upon to be theexclusive object of bie search.L=
ailj. V:f!‘), in abundance. May Go4''prns- , the hanks of the Mississippi, one;of Which It is evident that he knows nothing:about
-11 P? 'ile .right, Martial law is agnitCpro- occurred at New Orleans, where a Tottion Printing Offices, : else he would. surely not
• c l l ', ~,,t withinthe district of Montreal, and',of the wharves along 'Picayune, tier were AaVe expected to hive found any money in
. 41' e‘ 0 - lan doubtless , be called to chronicle awallowed 'up,'. The. The next happened at such a place , Attempting to rob an editor
..... , 'encii4 of bloody outrage, : - " ~,' I at Vicksburg untlrat Noteltez; more recent- is about as foolish ruilo,shear• a Wog.—
The Montreal courier gives the follow? ly, the land luul era Cited in two plpeeit 'near , About as little money be found , in one case,
• atemeritof affai,ur up
,to Sunday _oven,. • the cotton press, and -, extended • ' nearly as as wool -in -the =otber..--7We are-much .ob.,
.- ' . ' - ,lovi down 'as - the inenallmatAotel, ruining I iiged to the rogue, - that;,lie was apparentlY
the walls of many Of the:warehotises in the I se eitrFrakof our papers-notiteranging them
neighborhood. At',Rodney, a portion 'Of I tuore:•''We suppose ..than was abeolittely
the town has fallen Into the river;, and. two 1 neccessary .hi e diligent' search:. for the
hOuses have been destroyed by the land "hard money currency"..whish •lie, like
slide Or caving of ths-bsnk: ' - • some others, - found out to be all a hutibut7
It appears, that nt Torn', about .7 o r,
S ntiles.above.Laprario, nurrtber of rebels
attacked, Cu 'Saturday night , last, the. scat
tered royalists In _that quarter,: and we re
trpt-Wstatte,- Olaf imk9 farmers of too
at which she reaC . ed Laprarie, it • was
deemed . imprudent to forward the artillery
that night: • During the night an attempt
was made to burn the boat, by conveying
combustibles into the berths in the forecas
tle. • Fortunately it was discovered before
any material damage had_heen done. ' The
circumstance of•the artillery being detained
atAiapraric i -was-probably-the . means °leav
ing the boat, if nofthe village, from.being
destroyed, as an - attack was meditated.
The cars had not proceeded far from St;
fohnslesterdaymorning, - when it was dis
covered that about thirty feet of the railway
had been torn up, which 'however, was re
paired in the course of an hour.
The driver of: the 'Quebec mail - was -de
tainedby about 20 armed rebels at Bout de I
morningi but was allowed to 'bring on. the
mail from below, it being.thedone for Que
bec the*F. wished to pea - Sess themselves - of, -
as they imagined it might' Contain dispatch=
es for Sir John _Colborne. lt, however,
liad • passed . before -they expected. They
expreided - a - confident hope-that their friends
WoUld etopit ai .Boathler._ - • •
In the course of yesterday the follow . .ing.
persons were arrested:—D. B.Vigar, Chas.
Mondelef, L. H. Latontaine, Harkin,
John. Donegati, Francois. Des Rivieres,
---,Goulet,----abelle, L. M. Viger,
Dexter Chapin, Frangois Pigeon, La
boute, J. J. Girouard, J. A. Labadie, H. B.
Welbrenner,%tGeorge Dillon, besides ,
al others whose names we did not learn.
SOme risings are reported iu the north,
but we have not learned any particulars.
(7.. t it .:':..a.-ze,1,;.1,04.*.._Mivt'1r.4.:5'kt.'4.11t:;P5:r.'.00434:i...011*.i
EDITOkrAIiCHAN . Gg:
Mr. Sol. Smith, has 'sold the;establish,
molt of the. Mobile Mereantile - Adireytiser,,
to Messrs. 'C. c.. Langdon :and J. 0. Har
ris, :by it , libm.the: paper will hereafter be
conducted;* ' Mr; prnith publishes 'qtiite'..a
lengthy. valedietory;.- which -he. coneltulea
With the following very appropriate remarks
to the patronag6 t pf .newspaper establiSh•
"Of all, trades; professions, o r- Callings,
I know of - nol have' followed- 'great
many-4o poorly paid'as newspaper
ushers- • ' 7
*illy_ patron's, of newspapere;'
otherwise worthy, punettiaL men, think . it
'not unrighteous to let.the pablisher wait
year. after -year for .hia last,: it
he Is compelled to'pay;' he does it with a
very bad grace. - Mr. - Type. must have his
money,' must he! . Well, if he must, he
must. Give _me, a receipt;. and -do you
- heart stop. the payer- 7 1 havi pettrOrtzfrecl
that establishment six yearsthere is no
letich-thing . de.gratiude - hr-the - world."l
Another. tell you he, never- subscrib e d
forilzepcper-'_'the boy-has:left it-, every .1
morning, it is -true-,- and as it .was left I did.;
read it. odeasionallp—but I never
is another Blass of patrons who
- never subscribe at all; but, are great friends
of the_piper, - anct always - read -- in faet, -
class who.may be.terined "your can
stant readers," "Here Sam. go over the
way; With - thy
,cornplitnents to Mr..Tonip,
`Mii - find -reek' ,
Samlell him as he payer- reads it
before breakfast; I'll thank him to let John
bring it over'here every
,niorning ! —it is an
expellent papertlief...e,ditor:really, -- kno WS
! What_ he is about—l- begin to think of 'pat
ronizing him myself..!' - There yet remains
to be mentioned, .one more class _ of patrons'
—supporters say,, for they " are the
support- and stay of publishere..pie class •
-ii--composed-of , those-whOaay--; 7 "Here--Mrq
clerk—be so good as to place my naive on
_ - your sabscriptioir-lis t a nthivrite----opposite
to it,, paid in advance." In looking' over a
list of some, thouiands
hundred or two orthie clase..- -If I its
-golden_ types; their 'names Should litterally
appearhiletters „- -
There are now twelve to fifteen thAsand
dollars due this offiee o and, I- am convinced,
the new proprietors would willingly sell the
- debts for five-thousandf - It is thus, wall all .
newspaper: slices = and tiyhyl=--because_
Publishers are. good natured and .subMit-to
their own degradation in the scale:of trades-:
maa -.: Ley. this etate.of things be .aMended
alibgether;" Adhere: . strict
-ly-toTflieqerine . of -yourTpapers-:-for;j-tk-e
-the Word of an - experient_ed . niati„ you- had
better keep" your n ink and paper - than furnish
them* and your labor for nothing. You
'may get IMpulaiity, but you Will-rget no
pork and cabbage foryour dinner.
I now take my leave; as proprietor of the
!`AdVertiser'.'-4 - .forgive all; ask - forgive- .
'less of all (if - any - erie, has any thing to for,
give,) and conclude by repeating the 'ad
vice Lgave. my Cincinnati friends, fifteen'
years'agg, with a slight - arriendMent; . "live
honestly—serve God, and pay-for your .
Sattifiliy Morning, Oct, 20,1808.
oirmisl result of the
election exhibits an aggregate .of 255,000
votes' for Governor, in this state. . Does
any One • believe , that so many votes have
been honestly polledr It was the ppinion
of the best informed judges in the state, that
the number of .votes polled this year, .would
not much exceed, the vote polled in 1835,
—which wasa but 206,000! - We do not be
lieve_it. is possible_to_poll—Suchote-in
this, state, honestly, as the returns exhibit.
That an investigation would shim , frauds to
have been committed to the number of 25,-
000 o 3
0,000 votes, we have not a doubt.
Shall eemen, thee; whose only hope of
the per etuity of their, free institutions, is
_based_mpon_the_pulity 40fAbe_ ballot boxes,
sit down quietlyundeitsuch a state of - Wings
as this. We trust for the, honor of the state
and TrirAhe safety arid purity of her politi-I
cal institutions, they will not.—/Irridlpri
____z_4es 7 -
LE9 I ISLATURE.—There appears to
exist a singular uncertaifily, - as to the polit
ical'complexion of the Legislature of this .
State. The Whigs claim.a majority of 21
on joint ballot, While the Loco Focos claim
from two tofive. The American Sentinel,
however, which is a Porter paper, concedes
that the Virhigs-yill have a majority of one,
on joint ballot, Ono majority is as good as
twenty-one for the Whigs'. for they have
never been known to •desert theit princi
ples; but if the Loco Focos have .a majori
ty of ouly.five, they cannot count with - ant
certainty upon a majority at all; for if the
Loco Focos hive not changed 'their nature
of late, Old Nick will buy up a score br Ivro
of;thentrbefore_winter_is_aut. If there he
no-danger of such an eventoliii-LircifFocos
shamefully belie their own party, for we
never kdOw a session of. Congress, or of
our Legislature to pass, without giving rise
to chbrges of "bribery and corruption," on
the part •bf thb, Loco Focos.—Bradford
Attenaipt lo Rob a Prattler.
On Friday night last (says the Lyziehburg
Virgina) the counting room .of our office
was entered by some ingenious rogue, who,
by very neatly mittintout a paine of Wass,
was enabled to raise the window._ Ijc then_
cut his way, into one of the drawers of the
desk, and apparently gave , critical examina
tion to the-papers, &c. with which it, was
irett croWded—but he found-no
TR. AND FIND A
A , ,blacksmith . At ',Canibary, - proppsed
marriage . to :a , young . naautua maker, to
whom he:had; long paid:his 'attentinitti. .
.Being a good lookineyonthi_ his offer. 'was
accepted, the notary sent for,:, and the mar
"riage contract drawn : up: but One' of -the .nr
tieles not happening to please the lady, she
eiPreesed hey disapprObatidit with. so much .
asperity; that :the the son - Of Vulcan, taking
her by her arm led her to'the'dopr, deelar:
in - gide determination not to marry a spitfire.
The..notary.cmnplained of - having been cal
, led on. to no . pirpose, "Stay . a while-,'L
, says Vulcan, "I'll try and 'find a wife,",and
immedintely . „departed. While going along
he met a pretty servant girl, with . whom,
hem_ co the follOwing:conversation:.
—...-----" Are you.geocitempered?" '"0 yes!
you may inquire of my mistress.". "Are
you prudent?" ... "I 'hay° 4ever ' yet '.
sWeetheart!". Aire4r9u.:inclined to i marry?"
"Yes,..'if I fiud a man •to my liking,—
Wht . dii - ,yiiitthink of me?" "0, you are
very %volt" .
lnnewith me then;
1111 c -contr a -et Is readyfw - c - hafe — cinly 'to sign.
lit," "Stop, at least,,till I have put myself
len toitletle.”—"No, nri', you .will do 1
very- well as you, act' and I am afraid the
1 notary will be out of
iwtialis__your_ name?" - "Annette,' "And
mine is Francis:. Take my arm; and let
us make haste . .'.: ,They arrived at the
lionse_togetheri-signed , the'emitraet-ra, - Mritta
i ew. - days were inarriedi'andWare - asidWir
I that this singular union has not-once been
1 disturbed by a dispute. - - , , - ---.-.
TWO - WIDOWS ON-.A RACE FOR A
About:a fourth of _a century_ago„...there
liVed in Gloacesier - countY, -New Jersey,
an old widower named Peten.whowas_an
circumstances were not-Affluent, nOilyet
-.indigent.- - bit t-- w V .- Was - T(34ISM re - d - com for- -
table.. At no great, distance from-his-farm
resided Christiana; a,busom widoiv abont
1 10 r - fee - t - said Wat - her.
altitude - was -the • true gilage of - eirclinter-,
"mice of her i'vaist. - . In the same direction,
' though further from toe residence' of Peter,
' lived another-widow named Amey. These
Inches:- were competitors for: the - favorable
regard- of.the widower. Peter's mind was
long iiiidecided - whicli,o4` the two- Widows
shoultlibavetliepreference....: An - ley - was be
ffoubt ,most • beautiful; but . .then
Christiana .was corpulent, and sof -cOurie
- there *as more of her . hit-upon
an petlienf tii.bring: file affair_ ye at - ccinelit- -,
.sion. ;.: -he -Wrote. a -billet to each,--plirporting
that he had also sent for 'her competitor,
and - was resolved to tnArry :the one-who
should first-arrive at his house; lad- was
&slim Cited with the pair , of billets and first
-delivered the one addressed to Ame_y, whose
residence, was most remote from that of the
lovesick swain; =She immediately ordered
the fleetest horse to h6 - saddled; while she
.best attitude. - By
lucky chance-a-horse stoodsaddled at. the.
, • 1 gate of Christiana, who was ready dressed
to - pay a visit to a neighbor,. when - the mes
senger. delivered.reter s billet; she quickly
mounted: her course -but rio'isooner had"she
got into the road thaticads to Peter's house
and cast her eyes direction towards 'A
mey's residence, than . she Saw. her rival
j rushing after with the swiftness of wind,
J she put her courier . to his-speed; and lucky
it was that the Matrons of that 'day wore
j bonnets tied,under their chin, for had they
.-worn_the - turret - and bets: of the present dAy,
their heads must have been _reduced to the
plight. of that of poor. John Gilpin ; the
-strings undeithe chins prevented their bon
net trom Talling — ott, and away went-Chi-is
4iana and Arley, whipping for dear life,
with their bonnete gracefully dangling on
their backs, '
____Both,ladies being equally well'mounted,
• Christimicepreseryed the read, and after a
,race of -a-mile-and a' quarter, she bounced
- into-Peter's - door, - exclaiming; "Well, here
I am Peter: . I got here first:" • The old
gentleman, expressed his happiness. by a
phlegmatic "ataolt a day."
tional Convention-will assembled at. Phila
delphia, on Tuesday, 13th inst.- At will
undoubtedly,_ Make. _mufti nations for Presi; I
dentship, aud Vice
it could not decently fail
,to do as, after the
resolutions passed at the preilous
blage of the same•body in 1837. •
Delegates will be in attendence' from
Ohio,' Pennsylvania; New York, Vermont,
several other States,
That Glen'eral IttitittsoN will be the
nominee, there is now not a shadow of doubt.
As tetlat seleetion fdr - the - Vice - Presideitt•
ship, there is , greater difficulty; several
names have been mentioned. .Mr. .Gran
pi was the former nominee, on the~iartri-
_ - E - oriaitli - O - ii - Fno - w not whethelhe_ will
again be nominated. 'r. ives, orVi
gmia, has been spoken of, but it is doubt-,
ful whether Virginia will be represented - in
the Cpnventiou, and that body is •pledged
to nominate no person - from, an Unrepresen
ted State. .
Besides Mr Itivies was-;nn Expunger,
and 'the 'Whigs of his own State are, "many
'Of them, resolutely'determined never to
support him Mr - Webster's name has
been mentioned, tather.With,, a despairing
hope .that he might be in - tint - ea 'to accept
such a nomination, than with any serious,
- expectation that lie - would accept it. . .
7 I l here - is no,doubt that tie' tigne:wonld.
gilie. , gront strengik: . to the' ticket,. in many
see Cons of the .counir . In . . Alle , he,
county; - for, instance, it would give the tick
et more strength than any 'name that could
be mentioned. We speak of: Allegheny
county, because, in doing so,' we speak of
.what we personally know.
Joseph Ritner has also been , named, we
certainly' are not' among thosewho hesitate
to - give him a cordiarimpport, if, he bhould
be nominated. But
,:our — own - opinion is
that he.had betier. be ,held in : view •as,',the
candidate for the Gubernatorial, chair to
1841. ' Besidee we doubt, the pelicy of se
lecting, as' the two candidates, men. from
adjoining states, and. both from the viest44--'
. .f.spret . B of Thtiriday:
, TWO MgMBERS OF. CONGIMSS 'GAINED!!
1,300 ;FRIG JILITO,grI'Y.
Bring out the. Big. Gun.
THE ' clhOHlolll3 THREE DAYS.
Never within the 'last ;thirty years has
there ever,been so - warm'aotttest" as that
which has just gloriously closed N The vote
polled has exceeded that of any ether ever
given in ,this city. Over forty thimsand
votes have been taken, which is more than
is given in several other States of_the Un
- • .The Whigs have had _ every - thing to
contend against, viz: Paironage of the GQ/iI..
eral...Government.tiliamefvllyy_ brought intp
confliet,with •the freedom of Electionsl_a
powerful State Gove . ritmentalso, and .hun
dreds and huntlieds - ofillegatvoters, which
have been thrown .iti here from all the ad
joining Statis•___Thutiks hoWeVer,. to .the .
liody. of firm and vigilant Insp . eeturs thelo
comotiveleco Focus of 'the' enemy haire
been defeated,. most signallydefelited,.t ~
.Money has been poUred out•like.water, "but:
with no avail.. A band, of office holders
have in the most shameful manner surioilin
iled'every poll, and challenged our oldest
and mest_respectable_citizenS—;-•but all _this
Was hi - vain; the Whigs . have gloriously
discharged their , whole . duty to their coun-,
I try. : 11 • •
C. C. Chanzbreteng, after mis-rep
resenting. the city for dearly twenty years,
is ousted at last.- -Hiefrlends here boasted,
over and over again,
_that he could not be
"de - felt - ed. Ely Moore has a-seal - lint - MI
him, that probably clasqsehiS political ea
reer,-mucli short of his mark, the Presi
dency.7--Mr.- M'Kean - will-tuwahead - of - his
ticket, and Igq.ssrs-Cambriling and Moore
tTi lowest. , There ie no doubt that the en-_
trreVhi r g 7 tieketii eleetidAssembly tick
12 iOCLOCK.—As. soon as i t was clearly — .
•asceytajnedt'we had carried the city en
tire; a Procession of at least.Ten7hOusand
Whigs was formed of.the, vast masses .that
Lad ,thronged 'Masonic Hall. amt., the street
before - it, for the whole evening; who . , : witb
'banker niulic playing, 'torches burning,
and transparencies displayed.- - proceeded in
-succession to die 'several residences of the
Members 'Congress. elect, - by .whom-they ; ,
wereaddressed.withinuch. spirit audeffect.
- Mr.. Munroe-being callett,forbythe'vast
aseeinbly;-.congratulated lite - . City upon the
proud eminence. it had •sebtired. •for'-itself
upon this occasion, and promised to give
his aid, to - sustain her in it; - Mr,. Grinnel
came, next in order, and respondad-to the
almost deafening- call" of the myriads that
thronged around his dwelling, in-a speech
which was 'a thousand times superior, in
point of conception, style and delivery; to
any, thing our present. unworthy "commer
cialyepresentative," hail-ever. produced, in
Congress or out of it. - The
then moved to.on the residence Of Mr. Cur
iis,--who promptly appeared - at, their call,
- and - in a' strain of eloquent'remarks cordial
ly welcomed his friends •to this interchange
of congratulations. ' His description of the
downfall of Tammany was
and drew roars' . of applause fom the'dense
crowd of listners.. Mr. Hoffman was nen
called for, at hii lodgings.in Broadway; op
posite Trinity Church, and came out upon
thelbalustrade -• of - the second story, - where
i hiis first appearance was the Agßaldwa
simultaneous shout, frffoth'S crowd. that
awoke thousands oN6fiees in the deep mid
Hainan's speech was one of, his
happiest efforts; full of those brilliant
thoughts, - - those felicitous allusions, and
welkurned points, for which all his•efforts
are.celebrated : and giving unbounded rlea
sure for that" vast auditory, composeirOf men
-who have, a second time - elected-him--to. the
station he So pre-eminently adorns, •
Taking leave of him with " three times
three," and to the tune of Columbia,'
the procession, fifty .abreast, • went down
Lector, through Greenwich; and up Lib
erty street, to the residence of the Mayor
of the city, *whom they greeted with hearty
cheers.-- Appearing at his window, he ad
ded-his_che_era to those of the mighty mul
titude before him, ana, iniliPleeh; -. lllll — c'
good sense and practical wisdom, he attri
buted our success M the intrinsic excellence
of the political principles for which we had
done such manful battle.
° During these glcirious "three days," Mr.
,Clark alluded with much point and empha•
sis to the value of good Palice.regulations,
as tending to ensure a fair experiment-of the
public will At the litillot l boxosathighly, and,
leseriedlycoltifiliinentedite Police depart
-Mint of. the "city, for, the manner in which
they have .discharged their duties on this
-Retureingto Head Quartersidtera peal
f - thunderr in--honor—of—the:Mayer,y_the
procession divergekilittle from their straight
path, to pap one parting groan to old Tani.
any. Her fires and -lamps were All out.—
Desolate was the 'darkness that brooded,
gloomily, 'over her'sileat walls. The band
a wailing strain'as . the procession
moved oni one hollow groan issued, simul
taneously, frOm the whole , mass, and Tam.'
any was left betiinci. The Whigs then re.
turned to Mpsonic Hall, by the, way of our
upper office, 'giving us several cheers' in
their way up,--alid with a burst .of nine
loud - cheers, separated:lot the night, 'in
pleasing anticipation of finding on the mor.
row, that the triumph of the city was but
the presage of the triumph of the State.:
A VOICE FROM NEW YORK.
THE VrcE . PnEstnENcx.-rSubjoined is
an extract of a letter 'received from a.
cious friend in Albany,: whisk= deserves
mat attention, both from its ' matter add-
the distinguished position ':of; itp author— .
It is dated.
" - "At.nsNic, Nov. `7;'1898.
the-last,of-tlin- 4 . 4 three-days t "--
and if lam not much mistaken; they will
prove to Mania Van Buren what the three
days in Nuts were to 'Charles the Tenth. ,
"We design having ncelberation to-day
of the glorious anniversary of the victory of
Tippiranos. It *ill be--n.
New York is all right'on the subject of the
next.Presuleitcy. All 1 s enthusiasm, here
for the good olds General. The people of
the interior, and west of our . state, exceed
yours in unaninaitron this ,subject. With
him our sticeessin 1840 is certain. With
out him our defeat 'is as sure. lam glad
to learn that the Anti-Masonic National
Convention which meets' in your city' on
'Fueiday,next, will nominate General Har:
rison. • Give New York Mr.. - Tallinadge
for Vice President, and we will be satisfied.
I feel that her `three days" will prove her
-to be. deserving of this honour. We have.
niankponservatives and Anti-Masons now
acting -heart and soul with Cs, who will.not
Support Mr,_ Clay, but will gladly unite on
Harrison arid Tallmadge.. --Morofp.g
• MOUE OF CATCHINGro,fs,„4 WAY SUB-TREA.;
stinnits .--We,advise the • Secretary of the
Treasurers to advertise runaway Sub- trea ! ,
Surers in the good • old - orthodox style
and,then 'there will be some chance, , of
'catching that. HoW would this formula,
do?-"Banawny • from_ the sub Scriber,
the 20th., an indented. apprentice. to 'the j
, hard Money huiubngqingbusiness, and late
ly employed as'recetver of the public rev
enues in •Sing-Sing,county;
wheffitn - - - went - awayan . .....obadiah
Broivn coat and . Ic.endallgreen pantaloons,
leaving a-hydrostatic. balance - behind hint,
This 'unfortunate individuaV.is indebted to
The government to the • tune of j -"one iin;
dred and seventy thousand six hundred
virtue of defalcation and "a certain
neSs al. moralS .Which lorevails in those
parts" .of- sing -Sing. It is helieved -he
'will endeavor to 'slide' Mr to Texas. Any
one.eatching him on the road there will
eeiVe the MI6 Tor The runa- •
way - alOtie; -- atrorder - lot'the - jdydrogtatio=blif; -
ance left by the• ' anaTfor 'the
funds in his - possession, 'the orignal note of
the official editor to_the hank. for_menty_
thnuaand dollars.. No expenses
Nat agzTlie. _
• 01110:—Tile editor .or the
(Ohio) Herald, holds, the following language
with refereitce - to - the- defeat of. the Whig
party in.that State :....,._
.- . • : % •
- The. Ohio Eleitiini—The defeat or the
yirillig:tiChet in this State has been attributed
to various causes. --.-There• ispne,'ho'wever,
which .has not-been.mentiOned, aid which
We think has had as much •influcnce upon
.the result Of our State declaims 0" aily 4:4h
.er - It was the action; or - rather the want
of , prcipersction upon :the part' of the last
Legislature to do any thing by which the
people 'might, in . stime•ilegree, he relieved
of the embarrassments bruught about by the
acts and measures Of the Govern
ment. The people expected 'that, when
j they-had succeeded in - revolutionizing the
State, and plaCing men in power favorable
to their views and principles; that they would
•do something - to restore. public confidence;
and give a fresh impetus to business. They
petitioned the Legislature to ‘ that effect; but
their 'petitions - were disregarded. They
were insultingly told, and told, by a Whig
Legislature • from whom they expected bet
ter things, thafthey had no agency in bring
ing about 'the embarrassments of which the
people coinplaineil,'and that they must look
to the source whence -the emanated' for re
lief. This was the language of one Sena
tor at leasti - and•it seems to berths principle
by which a majority in both-branches were
governed. - ney did nothing.. They '
would neither give us new banks; charter la
State institution, or give us a general bank
ing law.TThe people we - tri - diwpointedT
Their expectatiamorne not realized; and
the result has been an • entire charge in the
E GISDE OPPICE,Z"
• Carlisle, Oct. 27; 1838. S.
NOTI Eis hereby given, to all Lega
tees, Creditors, and other persona concern
ed, that the following dccounts have been
filed in'this office for examination, by the
accountants therein named ; and . willbe pre
sented to the Orphans' Court of Cumber
land county, for confirmation and allow
ance, on , Thesday the 27th day AT
1: The administration account of 4.
Smith McKinney and Robert , McKinney,
Executors of Joseph'McKinney, deceased.
• 2: The administration account of John
Rupp,_Executor of Samuel Ruby, deed.
3: The administration account of Jacob
Baker, Administrator of George Baker, de.
supplemental_••• . -
4: The_ atul final adminitl_
tration account of Rachel Kline, A.dnainis
tratrix of George Kline, Esq. deceased.
5: The adaiiinistration account of John
6: The administration account -of Chria-
tin Staymati, Executor. 4 Abraham Stay
man; deceased. • , •
I: he administration 'account or lidbellfs
Ilicaure; Administratrix of David McClure
" 8: The administration account 'of Geo.,
Redman, Executor.of John Bralidt,Alec'dg,
9: The administration account , of Daniel
Markley, administrator of Henry Myers,'
10:. The administration account ofHenry
Coover, executor of Chriatian Coo ver,
The Guardianship account of William
--'sighiad, -- ati - Guardian - qf
he Guardianship account of William
er„ Guardian of Wrn. McKim,
minor son, of 'James .McKim, deceased.
The Giiirdianship account of William
'Craigibead,rir. Ouanlian - of - Andrew Me-
Kim, minor son of James McKim, dec'd'..
The Guardianship account of William
sr. Guardian of Eliza McKim,
minor daughter of James McKim, dec'd.
- - - The - Guardionship - ttec - e:Oritrof lTilliatn
Craighead, ,r. Guardian of MaryMcKim,
minor 'daughter of James McKim, dec'd.
The Guardianship. ace nntrof :' Jacob
Reasor, Guardian of Peter Comlich, minor
'ion of John Crtatlichi
Wiiliain Line, Registerl,
INDIAN QUEIN' HOTEL
Sclvrn - Fowl.= STltEsy, PHILADELPHIA.
• DAVID mlLLrat
IDIESPW,T.PULGY informs his friends and the •
I_ll6 public,,thatite has...removed front - the Western
Hotel In Market street, to that large and commodities
hotel formerly kept by 111r. i -B. Duke, Sign of the.
. I .3 I DIAN.4IIIJEEN . ;
' This hotel Is situated 'in South ~Fourth street, be
tween Market and Chestnut streets, in the very centre
of the business part of the city, and , will.therefOre be
found. very convenient' for merchants and • basilicas
men generally. •
• The building's hare been thorougMY and - complete."
ly repaired by the subscriber, and no expense has
been spared in arranging• and furnishing the rooms.
so as to promote the comfort and convenience of those
who may favor the house With their custom. .
Gentlemen' travelling with'their families camhave
private parlors - furnished in the best manner with
. chambers -attached to'. them, where Ahey can enjc l ,
Frivacy and seclusion, or the companionship of their
iends, as may he most desirable.
The BAlt..and CELLARS - have been provided
with the best LIQ_UORS and the choicest WII4ES of
The,TABLE will at all times be supplied with
every delicacy which the season. and .market can af
ford; and every. exertiOn.made to please the palate of
The READING ROOMS are well Supplied with .
the leading . journSisof different cities, as well as with -
a great variety of the , canary journals of the State.
The - SERVANTS will be found.carcful and trust
worthy., . • . •
• • Attached to the hotel are very extensive STABLES, -
'ealculated to accomnitodate . one hundred horses, and -
uniler . .the superintendance of careful and attentive
..b../Itreturns his sincere acknowledgements for ,
the Very liberal encouragement heretofOre received; •
and feeling confulent that he can furnish
- with fare winch will,lose nothing by a comparison
with other lionaes f. andithat hisimptirtmenis,and their '
furniture, are-fully equal, to of any other hotel
•Phitadie/p/iM,.7oMenther 13, 1831 t-..
PelinfollVAiiia Telegraph y _. , _
LEGISLATIV2 ' : ItEPORPa, •
The-eusuing-Legislature-will be one. f unusual
terest to every citizen- of the •Ocirriltiontrealth.' The '
slnptinu.of the Amentlenents,to.the.,Constitution,will__
g ive rise to new le g idation i to which ibis not unlikely •
that party r e eli ng may become warmly enlisted, and
subjects a g itated that will exeiteille-atrongest_desire_----
to obtain eirry.and correct information. •
,LIA _new. . 7 411mlialatration ' it - Is expeeted„ -
tome into power, and g leebieth_to-new With - - -
der.its new men. These, to g .cther With the ordinary
duties of - Le g islation will ,r u ake the comingL?gisla
titre. bps}' na'_wrll at iniportant on e . During, ita
1 4e5Tion - the - VENNSYLVANIA - TELEMIAPH
• be published twieen. week, and contain 'late and fait&
lid ac e nu:dß-of its proce e din g s, taken by experienced .
reporters, 'lt will, alto 'iontaln Con tF estacntal•
teedin g s and general - netts. .
• • •
*.• •--For-the session, .
7 - 7,Tor the year,
sd• . • •
. -•• • •
• PlIEO: FENNY
Mirridiurg; Ocinher 11, 1838...
Ot!r Globe Illustrated.
• THIS' work-is published in weekly numbers,-52 of
which will form a splendid volunie. 'hash number
will contain two beantifulSteel Engravings,And abeitit
eight•pagesiddescription::-It is of wimorto size and'
is much cheaper than , any work of the kind ever. of
fered for sale. Our OThfiellliatrated is Wedded' lo
be what its titic implies; a view of the most iinpor
-taut And-beautiful parts of the - who - lc whic h will be pi:El : tented to the under the two-fold form
of handsome engravings,and interesting .descriptions.
It is made so very OMAN 61:CAUS,C the puhlisivers_kope
to sell'a :very large:edition, and therefore actotnmo
date families which Consider economy an important
- object. Our plan is to give is great a variety as poi-.
sible. We do not think .it itetftoadhere to Switzer
land, or England, (as some other publishers of Views
do,) till that Country be completed, htd ise.pass front
one part of the world to smother, In satii A Al' AS to
excite-young persons to gain a:general knowledge of
the History and Geography of the World. A Judi ,
ciou,s parent or teacher will find that each one of our
prints will furnish him with the means of giving a
I large lessonto his pupil. • •
When we state that more than Fifty Thousand
.Dollars has already 'been expended upon the work, it
will. be appareift that great expectations have been
formed of its success. Orders have for some time
been received at the rate'of twenty new subscribers a
- day. When its admirable' use as a - family book is
taken into consideration—the facility which stAfTerds
in teaching...geography and history,kmd in this point
of view we consider mainly its tendency to implant a
lore of these studies,)--it strongly recommends itself .
to families and schools.. It will . have, a yerybenefi
cial effect in cultivating that loe of t h e h Fi n e ' Arta
which - to some extent exists in all minds, and we hope
will contribute to the formation ofa correct taste in
parts of the _Country where specimens of engraving
are not readily to he found.. Some of the early num.
have been'made to remedy this defect, that , no eom- ,
_plaint Can hereafter arise.
ttl - SUbserliitiosis received by GEO. M. PHIL ,
LIPS, nt the Herald fit Expositor Office,Carlisle,
Where the work may be examined. •
• Novembez„ 13 • 1'8:39.--tf.
Milt subscriber 'wishes to sell his TAVERN
STA,Nng 'situate in the.niithile of the town
of Fuyenevitle, ranklin county, kith the improve. •
rnents thereon, consisting of a two
storied:BßlClC. 110USt, •
• by-.40.-well-finished,-and-calcula- UU
•ted for a public house, with goOd '
'ter at the doort alser, turiarn and abundance of other •
_Stabling and _out.littildings. This stand has been
cupied us a Tavern ever since the erection of the - .
buildings, beingabout eaten years, , •
• • also, -Sixteeh:Acrea of Laind,
mere or less, attached to the Tavern Stand. This
land is enclosed with good fence, is first-rate-Soilirin
prime condition, and has n number of Frpit Trees on
, - -
ALSO, A DWELLING HOUSE,
opposite the Tavern stand. It is a Frame buildin, . . •
Ailed in with brick, plastered and weatherboarde d,
so as to be equal to a brick building, comprising, Gm,
oms and a Kitchen, and affording a desirable:dwel
ling—together with a Blacksmith shop, and another , : •
_Frame_Fhistereclimildingokimut l 4 feet empire : The
ground attaehed,m the above buildings, comprise two .
front and three. back lot , containing . a number or
Fruit Trees, and enclosed with good fence.
If the shore property - milt got be sold heforTe —
TlMriiitiithe 6th, of-Beceraber-riexCitialrliti_tliat- -
daY. be exposed to public sale. And if no sale should .
be effected, it will then be rented.
'Fayetteville, Nov. 19, 18311..r-ZW. ---'------
WILL be - scold on the premises, on Friday nie
daY of Ardvember inst. the following described tracts
of land;situate in' Toboyne township, Perry county §
late the_property of ,Tames McNeal, deceased.
• A Tract-of Land on Sherman's creek. 12 .
miles vein of -LandisbUrg and -5-miles nut of-New.
'Germantown, having thereon• erected a'. • •
Stone- Rlerchatit Mill,
with two ran of Monet; .
A SAW MILL
al Two Story Log Muse,. -
a tiro 'Story Prame House,and a stone Milk
House, with about 90 Aeres'of uid.
a Tract of land; slthate.on the
road leading from Landiaburg to the Three eqiiarci.
• .11o.t, , nd-about3-sniles-frorn-the-fiCat-deserilieif
tract, containing about . 480 acres, 100 of which Ire . .
cleared, and the residue covered with first rate' tiM
ber, having thereon erected 'three Log DwellinK
Hou•ses, two Double Log Darns, an . Apple Oreharl;.,
Ste. There itralso a geed site for water works on thta. •
tract, _with .sufficient water.. pnwer, and the tract may .
be divided into three parts rio as to suit purchasers % •
Terms will be made known on the day of salbs.,ot
On application to Sainuel,Endalow, living. ln , Teboyno.
township, or to James I•••McNeal, Maggot; •
township, Perry,equnty. - • -
• " JAMES MeN.EAt t i
cP Tot*? FEES. DRY.,a .
ro..e PA, recfixed 4 104 4g CORK SOLES of o '
'Veryfinelaalitlr t -----
13.18. 4 8. • '-' ....., .