Newspaper Page Text
• &Mi.=WO - '-.603ME54
Froth I )4Z'Arnercli i„t
WOI4E. ribn MEN E*l
..•• • • L 44 I
In entering uyenthis p tthe4,4taakkrtvallpapke•
it may not bo inopportune:to remind eitrrotidCrs,
that!there are mac, thinge,to,be'iletm,atal duties , ...loo,oVatili.ll!_if*4ll•!.#o6lo,llot4tYlifff,
asprance to the succesti'pf thelr_ldbor,s during the
giftir 4 Ao4,ol 6 ,"airTAMWAft 4 4*tiolf . kkltat;
PAClPA4#,4; l 44A44lo4opiii?r.'l 4 J! , ptorp
Ittio4tilp ipromt.!,VrAt - thp t 9tl, , the tountry,•'that
'11100:41;j0ta , :ftaVa .;.,V4VOil ei te . get in their win.
sa n to our ;-'doubts-
009i,i4riett 4, mr:olll'4tfthe same Aim Q
4 . , rf14)11 this, we arc care t!eshdll'
,Swarmed,■ , t
geney o utteMotions,:fertherearonenp,
_more.; entitled; Rn' the ;SyMpathies,..of rimy y;
,nds; their li ving ittuidst•ilie
_field, in ihe 'laudable ,Lindedvour
suit aln the physicel wawa of the. comniunity;and
nylon .the secrete or.tho reenlts of ',whose tdije So
much „cif their t emnforts,!nepessitieS, and luxuries,
brief renantlia; let tts.dizeet
Sour attentio n to m a fi.,,T7OF the duties which de.
Niel= neon iollttoinnienee
" ' *ON Tilt :, •
heat..--It atay be, that; inving'M the drought,
you hare been ;unable to get'. in your - wheat. _lf
so pee all f p,ossible diligence, Divert all your ener
gies to gct;it in".'as speedily as'peasible; - for :al
' thinigitit is, Very late,,iiiid vve'never:would advise,
. 'ender : ordinary, circumstances, that, this grain
shotild be'roWn solute, still as necessity liaa no
htiVi Weidcem it better to Out it in even.nowthrin
to, forego 'ao.wipg altogether. • But in getting it
._._in, we. certainly_w.ould adviso_deep_ploughing.
tquiuld the season prove mild, and next spring and
summerprove propitious, good crops."fruni *groin
- -mown even as late as this , may be elitaioed, though
% - the'chanceS are not, in our estiniatiOn, very flat.
''Qt.cring. , . , - , . .
Rye.—lf from the amnia cause, or 110110 other,
- :Your Rye be not seedecktligo is time to put it M.
Although •we would advise the seeding of the
grain. in Septembe4 still when delayed thus late,
we Would not despair of a crop, naive havoknown
a good one to occur Boni a sowing , liti lute as the.
. 94th of-November. The seed was ploughed in 4
inches deep, and never made its appearance above
grim nd lielbre the March following. '.' ;),.
Fe/Iffougliing.—We. would call the nitention
of farmers us may have stiff clayey groueds,
which they . intend to cultivate in 'the - spring, to
-the importance of :giving - them -a fall or - winter
' ploughing,. as a means' of bringing them into a
state; i,ritellownesa. - As' we have repeatedly
pointed out the advantages to result from the 'ex:
posure of such-lands to the 'operation of frost,.we
.Will not iterate• them 'here; but before We close
_ this_paragroldi 'we would respectfully_isuggest_the
prom:ieleo.rinaliing on experiment of at least an
age m all fields of the characternamcd, by giv
, ing it tho advantage of a subsoil ploughing, Those
• who may do sti will by comparison . with the re-
Maiticler of the field and it; test the efficacy of the
prOcesa and be able to ascertain how far such
plong,hingcomPertswith their interest. - ,10 grounds"
addicted to being wet, we believe it would add
fifty per cent to their productiveness, 'while it
• would improve the-character of oil tenacious soils.
Fateetiing Of Hogs. 7 --See that the hogs you may
have up fattening are well attended to. -Regularily
in feeding; watering, ,salting, &c.,- arc quite as
necessary as food itself, and has the-effect tot on
ly to shorten the period of feeding but to_saVe food.
-Breeding iciows should receive additional care
- ' - and food, as the woods affords lint a stinted allow•
mice after the 'Consumption of mast.
';Cirtl/e.of all kinds shoeld he sheltered, if pox
.silde, of a night; and receive gene - Foes allnoances
. -of fodder of some kind, as neither the. pastures
nor 'Wood's afford, at this period, a sufficient (pion
- tity of food tonrcvent the cattle from falling off
'in flesh, a thing which should be obviated, as it is
highly' impcitant to comnience- the winter with
them in good condition and vigorous health. Cat
tle thrive best in cold weather in good dry warm
lodgfpgs, where they may bid defiance at least to
the rain and snow. Wo. 'don't say that a close
—4.table-ieintliSpenaable-tetheir - Imalth - and - comfort ,-
hitt we do riffirin that a good - shod, timing the
eolith, with a tight roof, defended from the north
and west, tends greatly to retinue not only the'
conifert and health, but enable them to live upon
less food.. ' Sec' too to their being salted twice a
week: . • . • ; • .
Vcraciing'Corn.—As soon as your corn is
theronghly dry, gather it, have it husked out and
' put under lock end key.
,Corn Heaks.----As you may, have your Corn
!MAC.); kayo yoii- Basks' carefully • packed away'
in sonic safe place, taking care to sprinkle a little
• salt over them. Thus-stowed-away they will,provo'
excellentfoodfor Our .milch cows. -
- Cerii - Color.WO have' frenticiitly told you not
tolet theimgoto - waste, and we repeat it here that
' there is aa much .nutrition'in &bushel of cobs as
there is in two BM'S Of ii beehel'of Shelled corn.
This isnot guesswork;' but he result of actual
common ,senso trials; so .coirducted as to reduce
thii - thingtO aCortairity: Why . then,,we ask,
'Medd thetnot. be husbanded, as among henvail.
able,fooding.resources ol' a farmer? , Why should
nOt:eiery . fariner raffler provide himself, With a
_ crusher, ana.tladentible himself to -uire them in
the mos; prpfitahle way, .Those, however. who
haVe no crusher, riniy have them broken in the
. hominy; -- Mater. ,' Thus Managed, if soaked in
boiling:water, ; steamed, or, boiled, they will be
br,iight to a condition easy of digestion by cattle,
andifTed idthiri-Wityle 'mild] , covva, will be far
mate velnahle,menaure.formeasure; than the best
' hay, no ‘ runt r t#What. the kind inarbc. '
ei4i;;.t•tOla.-- . -This is another valuable pro
_. ~__Vehdiir_whicli_itifierinitted.ito.be wasted.....A.ten
41 1 4, 04 1 f .Pf.e9113 stalks: cut up and soaked is as
good if yot beiter then, a ton of the best hay for
mileh'enWs..'s'Atid'itis.,,not 'defining too much to
sa.V.tbat; cows thus. feint - od - them- will look as
-well and give as, much milk as when fed upon
any ether lengfodder. Presciveyour Coin stalks;
andifnetl'theirioutto yenv'cowe, and you'rnay soil
more htip .. t ,...,,. - ,; • ' ..
Birit bud' Catife Yrikea.--:Coie'r thee° a foot
deep with mould, leaves, and vegetable;rubbish of
any kind, and tif iisiiiiCydu . r 0:60k - will have don.
vetttuteferrsPideftit efitAntO:as.good: Manure
as that,m - adv-,hy..yourborses,.for it will have ab.
sorbed' iiid,.prifserved'tliiii -linisid 'Salts, eVerigi 11 ,
of ,tirldtih bitprolifid'Of tilhtliet , -elorticnts of vegot
orSiies.-:ZGive your store and fattening hogs
plelfty of Widuld,lldrives:; stralir; lif fino. , plenty of
• everl thing e„ . ale.ulateitto foment 4ma ke manure:
Horses . ami neg.! Cattle: -Tile time has arrived,
when theta should be cared' fir: ''.:l n - all the'atten.;
tiona.tbOrtntiYill', l 3oeive recollect ihal. regular 4 in'
the ~.h....ura. ,of fee'Bing is 'a material ,olinient in
dui eite'Cs-of_anY Plan: . Both lioracalind cattle
shmilithe"isalied± twice dA , Nveektzatlittle good Well
siftediiiekofy ashesoif mixed' witli,thoind.Lonco
a aidritK.waiild CeirjOictiiiitiiiiddilliiii: -'.."."' ..!..,.
fhireptheifti,'Sninsalsishfeuld lie prOvidedivith
an , ppon e sl4 - .34thin4rfouthr,m-expees ore, I,n which.
. thd citiilielltyt -eV' Critiifottilblii' I'deelVelalt .
t witiOittikeeiOteidJgbail hey_lirifotld ' ei: , and; teete r
thtll9.llpitifliqti ;;i;''..'• i - i,"'s 'i •.!..., , "."-^,' - •'.3
VOlifc nfllitleg Cptae.—Tlecellect Oaf tryou
sv e n i ai) ,oo d'i c b a n i g , t'A r . 4 . 1 .. 2 . °I,I.P'• '..1: ., 22 -''. '
: 4 41qp . L— 1 k - o - iiur keeping' apples' Carefully
piebidhCristilfdaindafikrgolde thrimgh thetorm
I . • ce.,tgOrtittilto9g",- , ,.' h ,„;S g l4 l 2MV 4 .! l V l Y.j!L a l 4r A r :
. , , m : 01 0A43.y W/n. notfreeze. , . 1
' Attaf„,iirtLiiiiii/Witiee6ittilY oil' i
.teritteni7.4:o4,4 ,AT rai :,t3,11`,AP. , 4a 4,1
.. t f - Orekirrkp)papmple orchard
;. . i n' 2 7.1 1 .: kft 0 1 1 a ge r ef4 i Xp laß e r51n14)
,-,,:.,,.. midi Oil , la. t* t i ` eutut duiVutY you
„,,.,..„ j o gi n t .o l.,! ~, de,,,,rfjpir ? god . Per. .
.dAlorrtaiVanirrit*4 l 0 I,,nlifilfOr tit' ilfeVillertte
•."- 4111,11-_•,ZeMaitMt l lOWA aocello r p*Ok
eraPST At Aliq vs blwecstAile ifirtottike
01 .1 14 rb . NOtti 3 . rtr - Wit l e.44 lll4 ir
r444. 1 001AP4 1 . ittlticOM i rtc r i
' t0*t'0.0 . ",7 4 i. 6 '. ,_! . 7 , 1 1E61410* k l ee lifi
. .' 1111 11k3 I .: , ..•-r';.' ' ',` . ' i:- 4 1 1 M 5 V 4
0.14114; Oft '-; , -.1 • 0,. „ 1 !), 0, 66 tiptet.
itet 414e 6 4 1 . 1 0 4 4t PI: ? -aitOt r v , 4l4A'tt 4 l7, ii" , 1 04-
'.:-..• -Tf4in'teifeAAttuotftfa - a• ‘.
.. '•;.besatteriderfito: :. , -1 ~*. .. :;• ..,,
' . •I,.l44aops4o4*4444ist4fttifiktati i3lO,
. . .. .
mill.444,ooYitrei 4 W u ldegf •,, 0. , '
. , Oqi 113 samosa e., . 4 .
0,0,43”4 011 t4014
.. AO ft04, 4 1#4.. - 04 .#01711 11 0 19 100: 14 Z , : , V"
- ..,.',...Vittlol)644 4 4Wrkilferit/4,1444
t .in thlifvOletheMiligiss3lo ll *;6 l o4o l 9Veut-lee .
. et Shd'etirefully housed. ?.;:. 4 AV:44i6,2.41/ )
'AITA t1•14,,--Glve an eye to the procurement
tof fhl4andtiehopt,lip in theviods havejt drAwn,
InilA,,b,.litylki fiYeftletell.,tlf Lk,. 4X 1 4 -`4,PiV e
1 R,- , „,,,,,_.,
„„ itig ....;
t 4 , . „, oki„„
g .....„..„ ..,,,.. ~„ „..
, iforoll3 60 , 1 54 1 44 koific .. rt , ati , o 4 g
nivitc -F. 4! ,:w in
it is but proper that you should take care ofYlur
"rege4ttb,,,l'n• - , --=. , ,,...,---r.l. ..=-• zti,Jr., --..----, ~--,-,,
:' latlier;-31gt , itlitil3FVFItliiR,r 1 iinTilave l'iot'
already dons so, ha taken upland . put 'when, tue
Al ik t vtunnt,tntictr,tttnitreq.,' . , :l't.': ,'.,,,-, ~:t
'Cabbh:oB:—likforpAtio, h ard frosts aft i,ns !heap
mai:Cho taken up' end ate/idly - Put
,uw,lty. ' i'' .
' , Asparciqu'eXe4z-444:104Ahttlp pot-,Airetifly,
cleaned off these, do so without diilay.'
, Strawberrie&—lf you , desire to set out new
beds of Weil% there issWl thnsi provideil *0146,
at irwitlicitt forthdfdillaY,,mtd take piths to cover
Ws plants with ktraw'whett wintbr'conusi ori.' , But'
you must manure , well. Beds planted , now. will
yield fi•uit next year, ,provided yeil clean and
,work them will on the openhig of next spririg. '
, C'airien Hobs of kin& may still be set out. ,
Cooleberiies, Currants and Raspberries may
'etill lye transplanted. • '
,Bulbous Roots should now iy, planted out in
Dahlias!, Tisberoses and hindred,bulliodd Omits
must fie. taken up. ". • ,• -
,Small 0. should now ip thin.
Flotociing of nil kinds • may be det'ou
;with the eertaintrof bloprnThe ne?ctrfeueon. ,
U 8414 / 4111'4,339(01
E. BEATTY, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR,
s CARLOSLE, PA.
Ircebitszl4l,t, .fratleaulivr 9, 1542.
Subject t the decisionof a Nationcii Convention
DEMOCRATIC WHIG' PRINCIPLES,
SPECIALLy..FOIi THE PUIiLIC EYE."
1. A sound.Nalional Currency, regulated by the
• Will and antlioiity of the Nation—
An'adequate Revenue, with fair Protection to
American Industry. , • •
3. Just - restraints on the'raceuttivo. power, em.
brueing a further restriction on the.exereiso of
the Veto.. ,
4. A : faithful administration of the public dgMain,
with.nn equitable distrilnition of the proceeds
of sales of it among all the States,
5. An honest and economical administration of
the. General Government, leaving public officers.
perfect freedom of thought and of tho.right of
suffrage; but with suitable restraints against
improper interference in elections.
6... An amendment to .the - Coristitntion, limiting
the incumbent of the Presidential office tcra
81NG1.E TERM. • -
- - These objects attained, I think that-we should
cease to be afflicted with 'bad administration of
the Government.—llLvav CLAY.
V. Il PALMER, Esq,at his Real Estate and
Coal Office, No. 104, South Third Street, Phila.
is authorizedid act as .Agent, for_procuring sub•
scribers and advertisements for the "Herald and
• Onfr. Jens McCenair, Itaspyrehascd the es
tablishment of the "CumherlandVa Ilcy" in Ship.
pcnsbnrg, rand conies in with a strong arm and a
warm heart to the support .of
_Henry. Clay. \Vc
•The Lancaster Examiner the old Maim.
sonic organ of Lancaster county, has hoisted the
flag of Henry Clay. This is an intrepid step in ,
the Editor, and we hope and think will be sus.
A rrivof of Troops.
. A company of S, Light or . Flying Artillery,
from Fort McHenry near i3altimore, under com,
mond oft'apt.. Washington, arrived in town on
Monday and took up thei — rinarters at the Garri.
son., The . company numbered about .seventy in
all, and formia iine.looking body of men, though
they appeared considerably fittie9ed from a long
• The Baltimore American of Thursday lasthas
the following notice orate 'arrival and destination
ofthe Praggons which left hero last week.. "•A
detachment of ono hundred and seventy dra
goortrecruits of the lat. and 2d Regiment U. S.
Army, under command of Capt.. Lloyd J. Beale
of gd Regiencnt_of .I).ragoons,ficeemPanied_hy,
Capt. May . , Lieut. Thonipsors, Lie nt. Saunders,
'Lieut. Hamilton, Lieut. Staunton; Lieut. Mason,
Lieut. Noble, Liciit. A.
' !ON and Lieut. Ham
mond, arrived in this'
.. :on Wednesday, eve.
,ning by the Susquehanna Itailroad' from car.
lisle Barracks. The Offieers and recruits are • all ,
fine looking young men, hfityerY much fatigued
from having marched - from Oarlielejo York, a
(Natalie° of more tha r n . 30.,inilei. • They IMencdi.
atcly march ed 'down teFell'a Point and. embark..
-ed on board thc,ship,Aapier for New ',Orleans.'...
Those of the tat. :Regiment arc destined for Jef.
-. . ,:.. .., ,•,..... • • • .. •
Torsim Barrack! 'Missouri. Thes e e ofthe 2d.
Regiment' for Fort jefisuP 'and 'Baton Rouge;
Lorisianit, and Ports 'TOWSonandilie-Ffilli:'Wif
chita'; Arkansas. ~...,.:. ..: ~ f ...-:. ... ‘'. - 1 .;,_ v f.. ~.•
, ~ , . •.,
'r.irWrr; 'uridertaitd that - "Atchaint "Tial,Ciit
Lumps, sold in "itarlisle'-14.'' Alli:ei. - 14. - 11iirrit;,
utter cry grebt inducenienta"to3hoso vrlio_iirould
coonoinise in Light. We Likorditadiflae.thCpulor,
lic to call and examinollient.. -,. :---;-...-
(altr.'Webitir 'made Otiee c ah 'Friday l a st
in 'NSW York, before a largo easerriblage,'l4:%in;
Y44tlon of -Charobir. uf.Ccanunerce. AC' was
° ll 49tigerls. altogether 111 1 109g,lo:th9:lata:Tteaty.
'and .our 'Foreign 'relation; generally. l'fot e.
ward ofpolitici in it, at which '.the Loco roeqs
were particularly disappointed, as. they expected
Yebster give:WA maniGnitat 'suck
as ,bvcomee. " a FarteuiLliall bet
Ise don't abaseas, any more
— i Nets Yong Tituuss.—This - is •
oni a th 4
mokt,epir4c4 ari.. ,4 ,411;t4priehmt, petini , ,' pa pert n
tg,4,4lPiPtlAAPP.o44 l t,4ing . „,a4lot#lP Rukki , 4 o 2 o P o
"ig,r4MXPP994T , PFll ,,ci fgf. 4w VtP:Q n 4
5iP 1 !1 . 4a 40 4-pFq..l B 4, o !ir , Pm....totzt
i fiN4'. .904 gi:Livriiii tg‘rpiipm . i7,/041nr°9at
4.14i4r - 0ir:616W04 A6.76BTig'v. r lfikai:titdia'•,
1 i.. 0 . -3 :;, , z ,, ., :- c, , i,Li -,*,,visa o,w
. 6 ., 4 ,„--. :,.. 1 ,„.„ ~4
U 4 - q ...
t iAy . iaroliid t ed 4i an Wlllilo,to fill likr 1
1 talCifti t iWAttlie?Oft.‘iii 4iiiilitAkilt: o - , ' , ..i 1
„2, , , A ,ty,,:-. 4 r+idthi: , ttlY itt.b ILS :41
~Krrhis Cliest i lytyst•ir Arritv vtl.l on If4gx.
egif it iValignii ' ',Afiga , .. l ~ , 4
3 1 4 1 1 ' . '.. .- at' '''
i 44 to - ~ , ,tort,
, (0 4.11 9 hissoisopp! „. Eiet. orililly . , l pp1,n,.....8n
` 74 40 1 )i a1 i tr3. 9 ' i z 4214:014. 1 .,trii , .. k
1 4. ii . tr. - ii tilbection '
ne*Rtwhigtot *. 6400 ' t•il c:O4 ei' witti
-.,,0.-,4,,1, L . t ;
t,e. 'z ~,-;
.':.-v::, -'' i!'..:,,,;146 a
' ;,v;,-c, 1. 4 ,, 1 1 !!! .
! " , „
.'p”! T y t . s 4 uh'irr?l:A .wi th : aid
444'-40 :4 0 1 ifIAN4 1 11; 1, 1 4 reicr 0044 1 1.Yi*
ilai . t;llloti, Pi4W46lisVitid,lit44 l *eit 4
,ila v ,ol.l;iqiitbi.:34ofileCliieleilltVirilOkilq:
*Yt, I ,r 4 rg'i . e. , ',P'::: - '''•:' ,,, l,Z. ,
~49 1 10toeli:iiii#ii;giii&k.;i.lii0iifqiil,i1,;Iiiiii: i iii,ii.-
ii-6 . 6lC ., :'iiiiiiitnit; - 'gl.'4,iiiiii,'aikifteil•4:ilW 04ia:; ,
it . t ,- Of iitetOrkt:thet,rilOiiii;644(lokg4'taith.;
cow, k tictail6tl;noolito,olllifnOp,pectei,tet4 . littinbn,..
leg disbursed-41e itlau-nf' Iti- , :urgiulltiutiorii-i*ikte.
of iustr ue!ipn, tick Stp;':•::: , :, , ',.l. 41, ' .?..(.,.it '-'; ,, ,,,,,1.,
.:**f.,Rlc#o - otokifil*iiio;s:.liiiiiittiot' , Jaiit;,'
;yitpd. to It!sppt the liroke . !. `, Illey,l, , jlk,be, clieofully
exhibited. at uny , tl mu, aul„,uop i i, u sq
~,. ullr any; part;
rosy iiCTialr:Un','oi• it,prpferieti'Will 'lio furpi;lluil, au es:
to give full hurl 'ainplu I utiiiiitiiiii 4 iii " r uiiis;* . pUllit;
conheoted 4itlt-tlie InstilUtlOniiiid, hi riniiiiiterri6ni,',
(Om tllu.).)egipping., ; A.repillutt uptl, detailed. retur n '
lin 5 lveirUnuually „pude , to_ - th e ,S u perl rilepilitpt, .or
tommod Schools; agreea bly to law." '
. As waynerttioned , two weeks ago, the groat de:
monstration in favor of Gen. Lewis Caos,for. the
Presidency, is'nb - out to ,be made at. ..Harrisburg.
Themeeting is called on the - of November.
It is of course - by order of the: grout Klckapoo
chief, who-is to be settled on ticket with-Cos-I,
fot tho 'Vico Presidenci, and the tretiti manage.
tnent of the meeting is in the hands of one ofthe
Canal Cornmisidepors and their clerk, a pet of the
Governor's. G.: Porter will 'play second fiddle
to' neither Buchanan or Johnson, but is determin.
ed to niakc'himsslf the embodiment of Portnoy!.
vaniti Loco Focoism in the Islrition - alConte'ntion.
ng:ainhitiesiw ill, bvery' apt to o`erie - Op
itself this time.• • •
Thd-Pittsburg Post (loco fbeny says, John P
A ndetion Mo clerk of• the Canal Ctitirrnissioners
istfranhing some thousands of .the handbills for
the Cass. meeting sent 4 to different, places, all of
which are charged to the State and will amount,
Soya the Post to some ten oetwelve thousand dol
lars. -We can't complain of this agnandiring of
the people's money, however, as the perople'of the
State—though Cumberland had no hand in' it.--
have undoubtedly given the. A:dtninistratiort full
autbdrity ,to_sPend their money in whatever
amount titid for w o liitt purposes they plouse, and
we Merely record this as thin of the public occur:,
'fences of the•dayti
A good deal of oditinv . hasi)een heard ulinn the_
pressiii Congress for the alleged sin Of . "Presi.
dent.making,'!—ls the popular tllsplesinire to ho
sabot toward.the ef£orte,of,thc state Administr—
ation in this same business of Presidcut•makiug,
inwhieh it is so actively engaged?
Theeonduct of this man has_ mote, disgusted
the public - than any: thing of ilie t- 'saine nature'
Which has transpired for some time. A Mare
shameless apostasy—a more degrading instance
of abject servility, with the mercenary motive so
palpable, has Heiden' if ever been 'witnessed. It
has earned him the contemprOf all parties. :41r... 1
Webster defended the Administration' but avows
himself still a whig—but John C. Spencer - Makes
no halfway matter of it; he is content with being
nothing less titan the most humble spaniel,'erawl.:
ing with the utmost obsequiousness at the feet of
John Tj ler, anticipating every command and
obeying it before the lash descends. The Multi.,
more Clipper, an able and independent neutral
paper, notices him in the followiegsevere
The Whig papora arc severe on Mr. Spencer for
his recent letter,und his conduct must be condenin.
ed by every man who regards consbstency..M.-htni...
esty, for he has been "all things to all men," A
nli sinceo~Ctinie hem , rotirifirati sn hr - whi el air
denounced President Tyler in harsh language es.
pecially for his exercise of "that remnant of
kingly power," as he termed the veto and' now
he approves. not only of the vetoes of the' Presi.
dent hut of all his- ineasiires. - Such shameless
profligacy should exclude Mr. Spencer from the
confidence of all parties. A celebrated English
statesman said that." every man has his price,"
but he was supposed to. have. uttered a slander.—
The conduct of Mr. Spencer howeier, proves that
if, airmen cannot be puichased, some are always
in the market to the highest bidder. It is the ex
ample of such men as Mr. Spencer, that has so
pernicious an infltience on the moral feeling 'of 1
the community, and causes political corruption to
be tolerated. The government 'of Roma was set
up at auction, and our own may not fare better,
if such men as John C. Spencer are permitted to
occupy responsible offices under it. We would
have political knaves and hirelings spurned and
kicketkasido by the feet of honest men. . •
The Albany Evening Journal- 7 ,who has stood
by Mr. Spencer in many a trial, who everr.now
honors and respects him for'his talents, — and who
licard of his apostasy mcireirr sorrow than in an.
ger—when 'adiriseil through the columns of the
-Albany-Argus--a paper that se lately teemed with
abuse of Mr. S.—that the letter was 'published, and
filled seven columns of the paper in which it first
" We wait for this extraordinary development
_before making it the subject fir extended comment.
In the meantime we will only observe, first, that
John C. Spencer never wonted seven columns to
vindicate a good cause; and second'that through
out the length , and breadth of the Empire State
he will find not one response in the Whig • party,
and those who have most respected and esteemed
Itir.Spencor wkll most deeply lament and umiquiv.
,orally condemn the course he has adopted,
These are times which try the fidelitykof whigs
—when blows fall,nlion the party from men who
have been made strong by its generous confidence
and support. But the result Wlll prove that the
cacao Is impregnable, and its misguided assail
ants will be speedily left
,without the • •respect or
gratitude•Of those `what) present unhallowed pur
poses are served by such defection."
The Washington. Globe thui gives the great
dethrters the "cold shoulder," which shows that
they are not to be permitted to go into the• Loco
Poe° brother-hood. Their mercenary motives
are palpable to all : .. .
, '" And have these lendin g personages—once so
strenuously, engaged •with the bank power, to
crush underits notorious wheels the maims of tho
peeple that opposed it—no Motive in col - rnoff, no
tumid:4.om to promote thenvimultaneausly to
announce this extraordinary and sudden revolt
from old political associates—from principles and
purposes se long Cherished by them'?. "We think
there ,jsvand a deeper one than that• is which lies
on the surface. These gentlemen are,not mak
ing liciato,ne :some suppose to deseit the fallen
6 , 1 4 10 ; 0 °A Fe4o4lfillni and enlist themselves in
the honest train of those Viiho,would,pregs tocon.
'Summation the cause which" embodiel the Manor,.
TSP-4.9C, the Uni9n t. 1 TheY AIWA vorY, difforent do
signs in the Very posture they have assumed. „In
another in tide we ahallifitdeavar to epostrihbm
to 931!,0iticelfriqndso" :- . 'II--;
TlM.public knmar but little of Mr,,Sponcer, and
therefore it 'rn!ty not, tio 40E010 state, that he has,
during - hie — polt ma career i heen upon .. bothsides
inktierk toirtest-4: for 'eaag#itnit'Wdairm- - -for and
niainatJaiskien—Tor'stiti d;iiiiriiii'diiiitoti 7 .4oi:l6i
' efikfroatA,Mank*Atfot 'dna nkalnit Diettibniion of.
'UM TAW! Me4e.tis - rlOl4 43 *ewe° MOPeeeir
! I ,, vlao:ogoto,tlik4oldrest itglipLgAl eyrftsitmcmln.
1 tiniinnirkoatlra,inivbialkiticcryyt in , ,lratnd,
4 4 ' .., 1
oi a traitor,to o hil priticitoos Alcatiiiiintki. ,, *,
airtgegm bsigi iiit4gtfiitit
, , .
gr. EL ,was a "InamdValkivtirtOtetiNeflini id
4 / I tt4 o A *UP $ 4 " * 44o , ' ltiltei th44 * :
%ligation of ibis very edreett 7 : , 4 .,„,isc
' 00, ig4tiVfetiliiii r trai *li"lirar it i ti nf
I t += 0, ' fk , s e , ~, .t J.
likidte 07 . 10 14 - 4 rlW' 4 °3 l ! 1
&Ai iiiiiWll4lo4 114111ela PiY-0 '
, j magi*: ' , _ 1•-
.., ' • . J , ' '. ' ...: ~..', 4 4 -` 4 4,1 " '•' 4 ~ -s '
rill gladly atitelblitfa :..,,...,.; - Va t
tcefte Ali 'ttniqes, ' ':!,-....? - 0 -
4 ~.„. \d '
ik.:l,4,4lfifii .11 'ln , old iifoliiititirW '.- 4 ...;..-4 , 4.
: ) , , i ti , 'o,!'li v itit6,4 todlingliglie*Wl t dithlf : ' ' Ng
:', Wk)) e ihitln a Ace murrain a. 11arihi,, . •c',.?yi' :. •,'''"
•-,1 -Or fneteers daZzlingto•betray, ,- , •
i• i 'And'bowliefote his purer beam; 4 ; ‘
444 1 k i f e *M i fk e lA i #4 14-114 "At 44.4 • 0 6) .
. ' . i.:,: . . ' ~ , r . ; .' ,'',•-::''''''. ~,':,- - r'l.r:
*11) 1 3, . iiiiiß,ztO '', oIeGIN Nit t i_
f';...r4 .-.lo'r ;•:: r, 'A; ;,: Ir , , . . ,,.. :4'V.
'*o ; loqPliknbtir OM FitmNba : o r , 1, , ,T1,*
'o4i i' . : 4 oiff(Wii; ; 4:46*.i4 4 o :- lieilt:*
6- o=i4nia'i'iiitliiiie'.4r oict 'A 4'40014(0:
pr,irctfr#74olkYqw,r,ifer,eoy : ~!,..c,e*Y,? ' !IOPT.F.rIr
104"Ahp .F.:eliOd' ,rorti th4act l o 6 'vq•*, cult#
i 6 tio"teiiiiieitiiin; ii'liliiibiiiiirell'isiilined'io'pk,bp
iiiritioiii' to ; iniiiktcliiii:iiiiieltilretillie and ine ' eeeti
•ful Wien rieeded. ,= ''), l :.'- ' ;, ;-' • '''
'Need we addiSce, .anY, • aiguraents „tosProve•the
•importture Oftheso . ptelmratiepil7 ; 4ro,thero any
'foolish doubts to be removed, as to,tho time ot ne
amity fOr . .iminedloto . organization ?,,If the r e ar ,
let' blii whe' i':lotibts'loidi it Clio `difficulties and rib
itieles'Whieli beletllie jiatli of the W.higiiiii 0-
eryside, and ",:the minishapos iri: whiClibittet,
deadly hostility to Henry Clay presents itself, and
ho will be convinced .that. ; all, our Limo will , bp
needed to overcome 0401.0C8,1?grent, and oppO.
oition so variousand active., . ~ ' ,
,•• •-,., '• - .
lelliero ttelear-siihtedindividual Who cannot
see the irecetaiily of imaiidiate end 'effective oran'.
ization ? ' Let his doubts be removed by the re
sult:of the late elections. Let him rememberour
defeat four vneks. 'ago in this. State,,ca.used alorlP
by our Gwent-of harinony„coneert and united ef
fort—and the 'route of :Or part); In' Ohio, solely
froth the want_ of compact organization, through
‘Vhiclonineieen thousand Whig votes 'were not
deposited in the ballot-boxes! Let him - reeollect
how often our scattered,straggling forces have
been hewn down by the well-disciplined battalions
of our foes, antimolonger impede the exertions of
others by his unmanly doybto. • .
Does any one fear to compromise' his dignit
by entering into this organization and becoming
a member of a Clay'club ? He is vety much mis
taken in his solgoOtiritation. The principles to
which we would tier.ure success • are essential to
the happiness of the people 'and tile safety and,
-prosperity, of the couritry--:the man we - Would have
to teprSsent those principles, is -one whose high
nobility of nature: eliallenkes the admiration of
the worhl,--to enlist In elicit e' cause, to follow
oncira loader, theyroudeat and haughtiest of the
land may not disdain. , • •
A rotise, Vti h igs ! Let all fears be. fin:gotten,
" - Yer ta - Tia. DIE!" — In' the inspiring language of
our own Henry day, wo wimilil invoke you to or- .
ganize for the Coritest--46"" arouse from tho igno.
ble.supineness • which encompasses you—awake
froriz the lethargy in which you lie,bound—cast
from you that Unworthy apathy which seems to
We appeal now to - eVery friend of Henry
Clay in Cumberland dounty, - ndt to neglect his du
ty in thin matter. ‘Ve appeal to him by the sin,
cerity of his attachment to the cause—by the gen
uineness of Ills professions in favor rif Henry Clay._
Let the organizationbe commenced immediately
:-4ct Clubs be formed in every town and town
ship in the county—let 'each Chtbihave its consti• - •
tution, and every ioter . who can be enlisted bro't
into the service for the war. lay these means we
will•be enabled to know our trim strength, and
adopt measures to make it effective and Eillcess•
fth. Without this organization the year . 1844
will roll around, leaving the land still in dcsola
tirt and the Whig party overwhelmed in igno
minious defeat.— .....
It it not intended to organize these Clubs for
any other object than the advancement of the
claims of Henry Clay to the Presidency-;. It is
not intended to diStUrb by them the Union and
harmony of the party, which exists relatirin,to
our countrtickets. *ln our local affairs; we should
:always remember that we , aro brethren together
and ought not to fall out by the way: The single
object of the Clny•Cliths should be to use every
honorable elution to promote the prospects of
Hat:ay. CLAY, and without disparaging 'any rival
candidate, to 'endeavor by persuasion and argil
incnt and reason to increase the number of Ids
friends, and secure his success in the nes.tiPresi
Let us again .urge our friends to niganii•e—ik
it be commenced without delay. Mcetinge should
be called immediately in every election district
in the'county. Friends of Clay, let us hear from
you, and in the proper spirit l Let us have noth
ing to reproach ourselves with hereafter, but let
us do our duty to .Henry Clay, as ho his most
faithfully done his to the people Mid the country.-
The Washington eor'respondent of the Dultinrre
Ameriean,under date of November Ist, writes as
follows:—" I learn to-day that the Constitution, the
Marion sloop of int., nird thcochooners jpst return:.
'ed. from Florida, are ordered to proceed forthwith
to - Florida. This sudden movement Indicates sotne
The new" mode of manufacturing Oil from
Lard is beginning to. attract attention; and is
likely to prove a most important discovery, The
Zditer'of the Germantown Telegraph, who ep.
pears to , have considerable knowledge,of its good
qualities, says in hie last .paper—”the manufac
ture of Oil from Lard, suitable for . all purposes
for.which Spermaciti is used, and equal to it in
brilliancy,.wl.ile it is entirely free ftem all un.
pleasant smell—is one of the most valuable die
coveries, especially, for the western and south.
western portion, of the Union, which has been
made for Many years. The inordinate price
which has been demanded, eflatiyeXre, for apes..
maciti, has driven ingenious people , to devise va
rious substitutes., Camphine was thought, for a
biinfOrtod, to builtthat WeideTsired: • Its cheap.
nese and brilliancy was, extolled by all; but the.
unpleasant smell omitted; the unhandy construc
.of the liinips—:and their liability 'to get . out
'of order, toiother with the danger 'encountered
trom their use by eiplosion—cOMbitied to make
their day' and generatidn'shart.'' One the cheap:
pet 'when , used. to any•extent, and_ in all respects
to be preferred to any other deecription'• of light,
is only adapted to largo eities. geneee • it. wan
!di for the ; later:diecoyery of pH, fnt
ro: lard.,. •• to,
supply tile' community generitliy:giith a cheap
and •delightfulnietins of dispelling the dark shed.'
owe of ••nigitC'and of rendering all thiiige as
bright abioet tut unto the perfect • *
Weare, now IWO tit • ' Es` o f o ur summer
g. e „remain o o •
gi•PPI.V-°f-Wd oil; end olthough,, tlis;,co
, 'e} ha s
t scurtewhut hum
with 1911 brilti cy s as
,Wirskirmaelti Itaio conentned, for.Ysaph-_-.4
Ito Virehnsedli&galigriit4hen ' tt - Wee firittti:
Itmilado6i g hti t-(fltitt
.olrts then selling at sl l 2s);l4tuti,it, Can •:noys'‘•EW
11 ,t4A 1 M 01 1 . T!,relbA n PVI U #S 4 iVr 4 t 90111-
-t r,M 4 t l l": irhinf
p r eparatidii. .
clu,eo".J.* - 4910..P.070010)0 4,0 11.0141 q
7 teir . party, txtie",theilleunocgatic cltedidatg,
Ltti "14 office in 182. His 0110 7 ?,,to n ,„Cil t '
W 1 , 0414 4 4454414414 1 ,13 P 41 t:1N d 0it
V'"•-1,, , "' • ' -•••••p '
4 tb4X4070 1 ; rakt
Yi4f4106 - ity46l- , *keiit agiar - 4004ilotii
i4 , 40*4
l 'qfqov4n - 44q";: 6 0. 6 ! , p4tti1q-',P,Fr•(rioriil n k , w.4
wiii4:ivin;td be th e'lnovitable,e4ii • =`•
`1 1 9.. , 1 1 49.0.. - , 0 3 0 Fuoo sPccessr y e !' in ,‘
means of their ; own ilyPinopOelf,lor--9cf'9911951
Py-9 1 9 1 4Y4 9 thisoP99 l ?.4f9 9 .9. 6 10 1 9t 9 9;!t9. 1 ! 9 9 91 ° 9 ,i•
the , ,
and Bailey; and 'Eger, and
their adjuncts who represent yVhieitild'A'ktinii4
sonio•countiesin the'! or.branchl see 4
feet of their dishonorable etuiduct:.;. ;The only nity i
Is that. l'4o t.Fhole,fitirty;is,eoinpelled: to endure di
evils, el:tailed on' A: by the delinquency of a few:'
The Keystone, in an.aytiele :upOn.the 'Appor
tionment of :the . State, has the following,preciotw,
c iiriciip is of barieStiatal jnitiee, to guide thin intuit.;
•beie in arriving rat fair dis phs it 'of the; die,.
• • • •'''
`The democracy of Pennsylvania ie sn•lstreng;t la
'it stands In no, possible nem, resort .the
graceful priteess QP gerryttninileiittg.'' Its pi asperity-'
and nacenilencrara', dependent upon Ato-such ncean,
conti encY. 'Tlie republican, party ilesires.inst '
and fair tjettling;land beyond That itArilkstever con-.
sent to go, tip the advancement efaitypurpotie
ever.' , Upotra - fail. anti' ratironar asstimptiOn,' the
Whig party will be entitled 'to about FOILIELor the
Congressional, districts in pennsyltaitia,nrid,attliese,
I the republican membersoviliManifest
to deprive them. That a Com mendable care will. be
taken to secure the 'ascendency of the democratic
party in the State Senate and House of Representa
tives for the next seven years; no reasonable man, will.
feel disposed to question. This' precaution is etnin
ently consonant with . t he irue and lasting interests of
the State,li having been long since unanswerably
demonstrated, that the whips, as d party, ore (otalig
tuffit.to adminietrr the alga:4 of government., lt is,
therefore the DUTY of the democrats to keep
er nut of their handsvwheneter, and FOR. 'AS
LONG A PERIOD,ns they possibly can. But in
arriving at this end, no dishonest & fhtudtttent means
will be, resorted. to. Nor is this necessary.' _We
•Itare airabtindattee of materint to construct it strong
anti efficient Apportionment, withourany 'clepartiiro
from the plain and palpsble,precepts of honesty.—,
Whilst, therefore; the detnneratie party at the next
session wilt take good care of its interests for the,
present and the future, it will resort to• nothing
that could call a Blush to the cheek of the most fas
tidious.. . .
PennsylvanWis entitled to Ytwentylleur,iner,n
berslof Congrea, and out • of this number' the
whigiare to, lia vc F0t111! And this party, whom
'the whigs_tritimphaetly-defeated-three - years ago
in a fair fight, anti whom they in their worst times
go within a thousand or Iwo of balancing in tho
popular. vote oft ho Stela—this pure, noble, mag:
nanimous party, which Would."resort to nothing
that could call d blush to the check of the most
faAidious:tWill giVe_ the w,bigefour,outof
ty t fottr mentbers—just one sixth—'•and Of these
they will-manifest no disposition to deprive them!"
- Ye godtfl what magnuniniity, honesty', justice
end 'fairness there dwells in Locofocoism
Tills Outrageous proposition , of the keystone
hasbeen thrown out at this - tinric, -as a ;feeler, to
try how far public opinion in -its tameness and
indolence will permit the Administration•to go, in
ititabuse of-power: parifof
Pennsylvania may rest assured that if the party
now in.-power can prevent it, [heir voice willbu•
effectually smothered in the halls of Pennsylva
nia legislation'Ter the next seven years,--Reform
will become !‘ an obsolete idea."Retrenchtnent
a by-word—and Lecolocoism revel in unrestrein.:
ed enjt.yment of the spoils, throughout the term
Ot its ill-gotten power.
Does any one suppose that the Keystone has not
regulate the apportionment of the State? • If any
do tern look at Loco Foe° Apportionmentla
Oltio,.as exhibited in - the fulloWitigi
In Ohio, three Loco Peso counties, hating 13,-
511 voters, elect seven Representatives, or one for
every 20 00 voters, while four Whig'eounties having
:21,933 voters elect but four members, or less than
one for each 50(10! This barefaced robbery of the
People is called PEstoenAev!" ,
in North Carolina, also, where the Whigs
eailled their GoFenoi by 5000 majority, but the
Locos seeiti.ed the Legislature, the Lou! Foco pa,
pers'Announte . that the State will - be .
aid off in
seven leaci Fneo-ancltti , o Whig 'districts ! One
althorn reinarks with the same cooinss as the
keystones too, "that they intend no errymAtt
toltimbia Rail florid
TIM contract.foi. carrying the paesengers on
the Philadelphia and Colombia Railroad after the
let of January next; we leant *O6 allotted to Gen.
Porter-Wilsom-the - Governor's nephew, and
limn Cameron, Esq.. at 35 cents per passenger.
The State finds.the motive power, the carriers the
cars.. This arrangement it is thought Will be tff
advantage to the State, and will no doubt have the
effect of considerably -reducing the fare on the
lily. Clay at Home!
On Wednesday, the 26 ult., the town of Frank.
fort, Ky., was thronged with good Whig dole.
gutes from varlous - purts of the State to th 3 State
Cmivention. • dovi Metcalfe presided. Rosolu•
tions in favor of a sound national currencris of
checking the veto power, and ofalfthe chertehed
principles of the Whig party, were Unanimously
adopted, and the nomination of Mr. Clay was
received with continued and enthusiastic Amite.
-Mr. Clay address'ed the multitude for about an
hour.: --In reply to his nomination for the next
Presidency, he Maintained the ground taken by'
him in the speech on the .11th of June lea f . and
which has formed pis invariable _ answer to all-ap
plications for his consent to the use of his name
in this behalf. lie advised the Whigs not to be
discouraged, but tp_rally f round
and they must . triumph. • 'He thought out prose
pacts more flattering now than they were two
years before the electicin, of 1840,: and as we
uniplied;then, eo must wi triumph in Mg.-
. .,sp . okit for munch time.—.
'ARM the inekiag, there was, tteplendtd barbecue,
'in the Market house in Friinkfort; at which no
- intoxicating were Pernilitich ' "
The glory of, Clays ivhilom ' rend` isarde•le de.=•
partmlomd, WI mac ;has atolls- tato, almost utter
cobtempt in the citimktion Of \ tbe imOs Of the,.
rican.people. / Eatining , Expres a: - '' :"' ''--• •
• Thie 113 from the organ of Tyler,inPhil'idelptilao
0°, 1 4 1 411u!gP, - °f:t!la - PaPPO% B,- M 457 4 1 " ) " 12 P01 a
tractor cor.!•! 1 9,1 1 tt 10 g,!)vq 3l Peqt, Pitrclro he,)• 4 "
able to 611;444; and who iiMild deify
. .,,aelfer hiM.
self if he meld give him the pOlicatian ',Of b!'s
brtmatOnsi COntriiiisited praidiciliF ' , The Video'of
CanteMpe never htikbeeiCandluTiVcan he -1111414:
. 14-4 (1 ::YVI1/40140,Inailr, , Or:"Iranfr -, 9 11 3 i bb ia lg Olitiaal
11111411101 1 ,filflioi*Int !lam not.49.pitp-khnt 1011..
4 i6ice bail too often been raised in thetfirM ems,"
1 of univereo thedomomd,be rr s tM,.retillicee. l . osts.
asiii s oiitillialaiNillaii;itApilitt l at'iointiel
1 laltproelf Goieeelatil"lialt Sginiti*.ikOirlesit
,03 1 0°P.,%4407,.,1*43.rt4. 4 9 1 t h114V74 1 0 14 wilt!"
itntimeat, oflito Express, and sOfLe.,* . gpir44*,
4 1 t th-. 71:1 1 , st r! rjt: •- r it.ii-, s - " • ' ' ' t t 4 'i:
! ,'9 l .*. t i, ' • ' '' ,149 :- 3 , 1 "•,.,, - -,, ‘ _' , o - .."''''? ,- P '4" - ','..
liottl'--ilitrrtiari 7'e eirarkpi A 'WOO ,
~, 7 ,,.,0,,,1,,,,..: - :0,,,4 7 :,Z0i. it0 h:7, •.; 2, 4 ,; 0 k ,,,, .. x :
, i,...A ... as , , , p
::` ..:s .19R1; ° Ai . ''AI ~ :'"'-'4.l'-.."?.?? . . i•1'4'• 04
Ag:,; ( 7-.13 : . if
ii/P , '-eitlTP . r t t i. A... 4 4kkattiTw t'ill..T 'alp", ofi,
f e l. t iTo 4 . 6, loirgAt!'htiol i kte lLi rlfi.r B ls
wiiiiii atAbr die' reiiitletief in 1844: Titrr1 1
ly `ekliit's a dirubt tirly'loiiiier but be Ite hill lisi' - 1!!?: .
':tinlici';;lo - r:',pii6iiiinsin.ip, i )ll4,onthe 51T1f c ..11019044,
.41tiiitiirilleirt'Xitillirgint1;11;17IIIS iiio1 1 4
s,ip s fif:
alii!rtile f , '-diidins 74 1 4 ,11 int thlff FiPP9 l :.9f. i )ifi i ? . i;
iiiieliitia;eiiinOteiioiktii'fitis4iitiiiihithii•eiltihvaii- , •
i ' oinzleciatietionlitlit
ed4ritliquuelvrestlett-.irtts.lfirdts , , I
Is strong aith the rank and fire--the people7bnt
the lender! of, the pally consider hirnnn 4.0 ignornnt
hrioOr v ii,i4 th j
oOtinlWniii,With4tidlng,;;Ciii: = .enits is 'a' good au
the ititi:q;#od,'Wlititie , )lierse: thtui,ftlittt:to"*lirOught
out by:ti4;*.lettitiiiirt faction at-tiairiCborgov)ll kilt
ever. heleatin, , , , ,itini'. that ketlo . 4 bein g him
into theAeld. Mr. Nan' Buren Inn,' been playing
skilful gamed and_ if: any ; one:" heads !'_ Mr. Q,ltioiin
it will. Jneksiimlinelting leis
claims—Arldt.st logichotly of ol4radistil•frietidir-Who'
think he had not ai,fnir chaneo inl 840,1'4111. clinging
to itim.--tyith,lkie tr.vn,.gt:entOntlegl'unsurßa"ed an ! !
connplishmen!...lin,finesser,:iteaysuceeed in getting;
• • . ,
thenoinination.' 'The great contest,...willbetetsVeen.
him and 'Mr. however ttitrat it mny
be, we: incline to . the opiiihan that Mr . Cailaiun will
be . vietoribus'in the '*end. Not
,Withont'n large niid
,liedy . ni friends in the M Wale States, ;
-Calhouti`cOmmands the undivided' strength of the
.South and South West. ' icut' if he . should find:his
chance in ',the least. degree doubtfdl inn Convention . ,
he is prepared to take the'snme'steli agalaarhis par
ty thatttetank avitist the Government—to-nullity
their action by an intiepentlent stand and detertnina-
on to be !Ite candidate, uotem volens. His friends
in the South now insist on his being accepted as . the
candidate, and entrees their detcrminaihm to adhere
to Min nomi,nalon or no nomitition.' - . • '
party in Mr. Callioun's own dia.
plat has - hoisted • bia flag and opened the campaign
with that ecelanition;nod the other newspapers of
the party through the South :are' Ilk folleiving; its
lead. Let Mr. Calliouk ' but adhere to this' detei
natiou and 'the matter is settled ; and thia he 'very .
well underatands. It was his declaration thk the
Locos " are held together by the coliesite potter or
public plunder," knows perfectly Ave!' that if
le Smith stands firmly to her ground, the Northern
kococw,i!l knock tinder rather than run the tick of
missing the spoint.by n division in Melt-ranks. They
will not halt lohg to quarrel about differences oropitt
ien, they can hut .ccttre the stteceiit of teir s neon
and , get-into power. - 7NntraiisTaill i ifit is w:thin the
meant of that party ;..make John C. Calitinin Prod-
dent of the United States in •
One or the sorest indieations'in this matter is ko
.be found k the course or (lie cir;lnbc • ,' the great;epti-
•ollitig ()rpm* of are Locoti. 7-'he Gtole ie ktiowt.l4.o.
•bare been Warmly in favor of fitr. Viin.tUren, bu
circumstances which have lately transpired render
.ing, it certain that Mr. Calhoun will be the candidate,
iliel3lobe.has industriously set about healing up old
Sores and making fair weather—with . the man whom
it once stiganitised as 'John Calaline Calhoun.' One
'of it's late numbers says: •
"As to Mr. Calhonm, we' think that our paper has
long since shown - that with us " bygones are by-'
grooms." We olid,in former times, say , Some pretty_
loatel things of, Win, and-4e ore afraithirirOFtizen, na
things were said of us. lint welrave long since
sat down in the same council house, nui d smoked the
calumet together. Our war hatchets are unburied
only to wet them to the eyes in the blond of one com
mon enemies; and should a National Convention
appoint him our great chief, we will follow his war
mth soul light in loos shade, as long' as 'a' fee to the
grentlhometratic tribe remains to darken our skies
with the smoke of lois wigwam, or leaves his track
upon the leaves of our hunting grounds."
What a wonderful charm there is in the" spoils or
victory," to obliViale all former hatred, to'reemteile
all enmities, and being men into frietnlshiliwho once
abused Aztels other with the malignity of (lends r •
if.koVe and Raeliciors.
That quaint and humorous sermonizer, Dow, jr.
of the N. Y Illeicury, thus discourseth i in one
ofhts last sermons, Upon the tender p ass i on, Wind.
ing up with a good lambasting of those cruel
wretches, old bachelors:
,My friends not to love is painful. To have
uIT our thoughts entombed in the dark sepulchre
of m.clliishness, and our hopes lost in the Cold .mists
of misanthrophy, is about as had as living confin.
ed lit a dungeon, to beled with the fragments of
one's former follies. ',The light of love, admitted
thrMigh the windoivs•of the heart, warms and
nourishes the soll' , ' - bf the soill—cattses the buds of
benevolence to expand, andd the capsules oftharity
to be filled With the ripe seeds of sympathy.—
Witlitut the genial influence of love the nosorp
frecies, and beconics as batten as a goose pasture
In winter, , If a flower chalices to Worn, it is
destitute br fragrance, or; if it have any, it wastes
its sweetness, as the poet - says, upon tho desert
air. To be without love, is like being without a
fire in winter, a lamp at night, and a sun-nt'
dap-- -The heart - that never lovas, is as hard as a
brielcdtat, as losenslble,as a pickled clam -- ill
the finer feelings, and a'etranger to every delight:
ful emotion. An old bachelor, my friends, whose
heart is never warmed with affection, ia's mtsera.
blo nobody in the World. Ile is as cold blooded
as a turtle, and looks as melancholy as a clam.;-
llis hopes die as soon . as they . hegin r otpioffetith,
- e - r:- . 41i - Orifis no more ' Sentiment in his soul, than
there is music in a cornstalk fiddle—his thoughts
are wrapped up in the shroud of self—he knows
not the pleasures attendant on the 'sexual amalga.
motion of soulshis abode is fixed in the solitary
wild of celibacy, where all is cheerless, comfort.
less and dreary. There he lives and there he dies,
unhonored and unwept; and when ho' is finally
carried away by the current of time, we:can only
say, there goes another parcel of rubbish into the
gulf of'eternityt . • •
The Wheat Crop.
From a circular of •Mr GcOrge It. Budd who
has established a Flour sad Grain agency at St.
Louis t .Missouri; we extract the -following pare.
Tile wheat crop of the United States in the
year 1839, was: by the Marshal's return, eighty.
four flatirons eight hundred 'and ttoenty.thrce
thousand bushels. I estimate the clop of the Ares.
ant rear to exceed that of 1830, by 30 per cent.,
or nearly one third:.-giving an aggregate produc.
tionin 1849 of one hundred and ten millioni" trio
- hundred and eixty nine thousaiurbUsbas. This
great increase, (tor I estimate it at 40 . per . . cent,
on lastyears pro:Metier:Xis readily accounted for,
from two prominent ,:caused:. .First, wheat •irt
1841, paid the farmer better than any, otherpto.
'duction.Ofthaltoil, and secondly; the 'eitratiiiiinti:
ry yiuld of thetswhich wife stewn..•Tho stutieties
consumption in,the United .States, in. ordinary ,
yearti; ie four'bushels of wheat'or n fraction over
foor•fifths,of , barrel;'.of pet. ° mom.. t o
every inhabitcek (this also d ,allows .fer,ttle quenti.
tY'used In'titattufaeturlnk and 'other purposes,)
,consequently, with-onr! predent pripulatitin, hew
short 0f,18,588,00Q,Jhe empumption will be soy..
fluty 60' liuslitila; on - aCcount, tho,
104,:priee i iiowevorittostimato.'tho;.eanstiiiiiitioe,
this,yeatalfourtitgA • poi . Imßliels • per head,
"mitkuta att aggregate eonspinptteri 0f.113,2.50,000
bushid4llmai -tbexuttill-be'tc - suitikus" . o . 2l,olo,
dOO bushels, to supplor,Soreige, demand.' •
. • .
_ ~ ,Tior .onarcrr , #4urinuor.4-Tlie lie:ir .Ir9ik:
'Tribune' girtAilieljengthuftbo, Aquedtiet tit; 41',
1 :- ,itilF44 T tpacitol' thf9lt
nhl64elfl gealsctl. i flr
i ,2 1, •
00 , 000'010 7 2, UniuChi 4fivi.le79ifvi9gliot;
I, ervatiq3o4 b Oifrgaoi ~ne xii#4*,4ityor
th - CitioftTnki , Riiiuith3 o ; ooo : o nniisi
*solituTo.A 16044 10.0h 14000 • 1100)0001006104
,li4. l klfillAi fl V 444l . lS9o44iol(.63;9l4lPthiv
i i fs l 4Vl l %tecgitOLPll l -,,44## 1 1* ir A
t _174 4'14 4 1 0 1 g Vt i P ir I tO nl o 4i ' ll , ill 44.11 1it t
1:1 1 itt' i rfitk9rloo4ol. 414: 7 44 .0 . 04 14 V
41 .01ArgictitinPV ' • !01,001it,,, gti ,
, 0 ~.,,-;.,•,,,, ! , , A ',-,, ivti• ipky,..,:;4' ' i fia';`,‘ -..'' , '-'::
~: •'ilkitgititivrtgi, . ' trz tv , irs ''
, -, -_,.-,1,;,- -` . --•4 6 . 4 1;, 1
,-,.. 3 4.7t-Pea, ~-11104
' , , . -''' . °' •t bk.q:" 'l'''
Ifit i o,-;," 1 ,',.. I.'- ! ~, 1 - , joitopLoitiohillryieW
4 - ",o a fki:i ir 6,"::4 46 1 ,.' i4i ) ;,;:1.',i;i4. - ii‘dii:eised hi.
f' ,'',,1160404,0,41'11h 4iPSeptember last, and
' 6 '.itiOirittiliiTillittlgtlithe Proceedings or con.'
Vi i 4l iiilifAliiii;htio Administration, &e. This
l Aidresi,`ildaeteredit to the ripened intellect, the •
nallre.,,OudgemrinC.of the Quincy sag, The
killiti4lidire liar „f 4 bh., Tyler ere reirievired,atid
his, timelierlP: (double-dealing - 'arid'hypocrisy are
et rofth , bytlie'filthriii andSttenttve'eli-witnees
korl4iiS. , ':::flalirrqiiilteiiddy,lrern ', - iyhese.,l penetrating
46Shi,rirrithitifOOttiresi, with:. soverittand a
• '' I'll ''"f' - ' la -'. '''''' "' dr ,
J I RPM!!. - 71 1 tJM..,.: 6 1 0 )f1,1q113 1 !;„.e: The
HOUR] '2l94o(ptil?lisliiiteOrspecell' Tr/Marks:
iri. - *44l4iy4i.r4tiitrleil; olialdiliftailtellWii l
rPioe:qiiooo 4 lZ or'W:o4P*s94d
tePtive peftkqiifitsaY,til-he can, with' WithS ,' onesty
t nlly or tepee tlyI dv d a n ything T u ft. t cf i c ,,,ith
the con c eited niartdf mil , ggiigdtiin;feeiteiassr
and treacherjr ,that,haff,Stolen ,into the People's
F-HO l3B O BA lirlillilinlPPirt.P:" ail l se A 4- i.n ll 4'ilt "*.
• .' .... ''
•ta int.& bl,!tiecident. and thiplieityi - .... The character
'of Jolifi Tyler a s 'painted by ; „l4ViAdituis;'ia One
':iihigi r firtV.. would flesirS-eitheifor.ppOef!ii•ttiem
kvie)veN,erth have mud) to do . .with: in anot et.-
I,T,hat.itiraktiecia, truly and faithfully 'drawn, who
.caii. question? - Add tieing as painted by the lira. •
, . .
tor; whb can think that oio.Whig Cony - ea - 6*mi at.
paiietill H m
Hall were a onierrt top soon iiidliclaiing
the full and' final Separation ' f the Whigiref Mita:
sachasetts' froardrbith • Tyler? -Ile is more Mir
rept, more &apt - midi
a intolerant ordifferci'of
opinion in his o ce.holier d far more, tyren. .
nicer, :even thin Andrew Jackson;'and so Mr.
Adaiiis liao.paitited Ifini..' ' ..' '-'•/''•
In the ,of his speech. Mr. Ad a ms,says :
. , .ri
"Mr: Appleton remarks that.nullification, sap&
rat ion„ arid - the forty -bale theorY have passed away
from the minds oflhellonili, and this obiervation
is true,'so far rjavegards the arrayment of the Pal.
metto 8 taViTrd against the banner 'of the Union; ..
but you would entertain a very erroneous opinion
of your own condition, and of the ruling spirit of
the .present day at the South, if you should flatter .
your/wives that Southern nullification has either
Changed its datum or.relented from its purposes.
It is not the intention of Mr. Appleton to convey
to, his eonstitnents and. :fellow-citizens of this
Commonwealth that idea. He knows that the
principles of roillificatir;ii were never more index. •
ibly Maintained, never more inexorably pursued,
then.they have been by all that portion of he
South 'which ever gave them countenance, from
the day of the death . of - Williani Henry'llartison,-
to the present. I cannot•doubtbut that he knows -
that nullification is the treert - •of the
inansioh at Washington [ and has been so frOm the..
4th day of April, 1841. I hatard.nothing when ,
I say_that nullification. is 'Op acting.President's'_
Coniciehtt.That it is at the root ()fall hieiretoes,
as aroll as of that masterpiece of Executive legis.-
!MIMI .a rid 'itaterimaiiship, approving" and signing
a bill. And depositink in the Department of State
teasons against it,. .._ . .
Fellow.citizmis, I wish to s peak
.to you of the
Present tenant of the People's house at Washing
ton will, all the respeeldue to his present acciden.
int dignity, and with all the tendernesi due to the
affliction of his domestic bereavement. I.
would even gladly spore , his public character iri
consideration of his private virtues, but that the
deepest' of 'all moral obliquity, of donble.dealing,
is insuperable from the public official actidn of the
man; mid that this-mend obliquity is urging hint
at once to•his own ruin and to tharof his country.
" Allied, alas ! forever to the crime,: - . .1. ,
No, kind exemption can the prrson claim, I '
- Bat hlackettsflowtmaril in.the lame-of time, -
- The equ i al partner of eternal shame." . .
Charles the first and George the third were•
men of exemplary.private characters; but it Is re
marked by Blackstone that the greatestof Charles'
misfortunes was the loss in the opinion of his peo
ple of the reputation of sincerity. . '
And let me observe, that double-dealing' men;
thong!) 100 well adapted, under every form of gov
ernment, to make their way in the world, and to
attain the summit of.pnwer, can seldom hold their
course long Under the inspection of the Iliadic
eye withimt being detected; and when detected,
seen through forever after in all the. windings of
their career. ,
But, fellow-citizen's my constituents—and lila
-urinal-that-eapacity_thad_now_earnestly invite_your .
attention to a topic affecting your Interests more
vitally•than any other thing on this side ofheaven
—Nullification,-portentous and fatal as it is troth°
prospects and welfare of this Union, is not the only
instrument of Southern domination wielded by .
the Executive arm at Washington."
In the course of his address, Mr. Adams draws., ,
the !nutria of John Tyler in this wise:
* * * * John Tyler who stole into the
camp. of the Whigs in 1840, in their triumphant
struggle to put down the standard of the Northern
man with• Southern, principles, under the colors of
retrenchment, reformond Whig resistance to Ex
ecutive usurpations, has crept olio the summit of
power, and there proclaims himself a democrat -
dyed. in the wool—claims to be ari independent;
co.ordina to department of tlio.legialative power—
declares in so many words that Congress can en.
act no law without his 'sanction, 'stigmatizes the
leadiirg 'Members of Congress,' of the party by
which lie was chosen as the coadjutor of fiarri..,
son, to uehiiive the great and glorioui work of re
form, us mousing politicians—sets all the trumpets
of the pleas, paid by his dispensation of patronage
with the public money, end all the hungry and
unprincipled office-hunters throughout the Union, i .
to railing against Conhl4BB, the real logielative
for failing to restore the public prosperity,
tvhile lie defeats by his vetoes almost every salu
tary measure devised and matured by them, and
believed by them to be indispensable for that pur- •
pose—turns out of the Executive offices under his
controk•honest and honorable - men;trefe . republi: -
cans and ardent patriots, like Jonathan Roberts, ,
and foists into their, places, sycophants and time
serveralevies money upon the people, upon au
thority so questionable, that his own Secretary of
the Treasury helierearit to he without and against
law; and to crown the whole system of misrule,
approves land signs tin . act of Congress, and de
posits in the Department of State, an, argument,
to nullify the most important, width° Most whole- - '
some of its provisions:
~ . • - -
Fellow-Citizens, it was this glaring act of
double-dealing, that stomped the character of the
man in - my estimation, in letters. never to be of.
faced. ' That duplicity' was his uneradicable vice.
I had long had reason to suspect, .but ' wee- es..
tremely reluctant to believe. Long"before he:had
been thoiight of as a candidate for the office of '
Vice President of , thirUnitecißtates, I had read at'
letter from the late Hendry Lee to him, charging
him with that pollution of the heart in. other •
transactions of hit; life, upon testimony which it
was not easy to . withsta.id. I had witnessed his .
wiiiiering, inconsistent, - and yet obstinate conduct
i throughout the whole of his proceedings - with his
first cabinet until his dissolution—had eomparid
his *elf:contradictory reasons for hie first and le.,
cond bank vetoes, and had Jiotieed the direct' hi..
mks upon his ., veracity, made' by the 'seceding •
members of the, Harrison 'cabinet: I knew not
all indeed of the mass of irrefragable, evideneiti,
On - that point; which‘has r since beendiet:lased, btit
it 'woe - already ~exposed:lin : iitieli' tainting.' light, '
that I coulillatrely4ceettailk him 'limey* terns of ,
such pereonal 'Civility;.,trAtif. tat'obietved With '
politital adieriarliwerholielerstMaJlita* :
uriirripeaeltert; - The'.iipprorattorlhi-;*- 4 6 . ,
ment. bill; ,withtheotovear l- fiepisilted in the D c .
partment‘of State egainit fats- 03illost jmport l irtt .
section contained In it, was in my it traud,„ ,
which. no man of moral honesty could have emit.
mittedi:Whiehliitii'i.etitobistrYs-'6euld disguise, and
n o ingenuity could palliate: - I-ennlithasetto'SW.
ther e nianterimetnt.ty - yekienutlntwototeltth'
its author, and duty
to expose AtOltotjlekinnetee - A6 the v - Winne; end to
%hoot:warp ~,, ....4.
, ~,-) i ...,, ~ ,t ~,•,,, :., y, „ . , t :!4 ....
J'Allrliod a resolutimrof the' HOUse,iallief oti',
the Department; of fer,,,thitpepet‘..ltee)kbk:
Tylefluttioetnetelx , taferan* the . floitee'lkitlka:
had 4 ,4ppoettet.., theONhierteasloafor,,ein
bill;&/itheittt istaitngoilibit they
1117 1 - 14 0- 1100 Vig: a 7cr i n. 14, (4 ,, _
r i .
‘i..rot. „..4,•l4ll.l4PoAetaullui 111110Y40.4..,
tilf:V.Oilt;, lectiOnatirilltite lobltMen...Aq
ettony.totooketkut , oCkto6trAloo 0 013101 , 1W4
..,t11M1.41-IkresolutOn.9-iriptOlitli.lt ', q 4 0 .:
te l t
kpiAtillentfiTl3l2,iValut•Vortber4t4*ll. "t'''°!*: 4 -
,btifiaa4altifearitaditlOlVloitretfi tli ii,otitt,--,i
qfttys.likir a of, 41 A nriA4444iyint *OUngi
4,sriltycOo. iiiittrAdet4loo l,l o l :44 ( tilietEet
, . it: ::" t; ' , * s t• • %84,,. Pi.)„.... 10 r.i vmdU► au,—
Itn;gr, , ,,IITP,XV-,•,, * 7 10113
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ltiiv,!o i) • ' iIIe:YON.. of 'Wu- sir, . .'7' ~ , .