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ityvvip A.IIIER-41EVOTED ADVERTISIN s;k0 16 , 11 :#0 8 ; -' I6 ITERAT VIRE X 10R !TV TURE i•Altl'S AND SSE itAitES . ; AnntiIp.SEMENT, C. .
HERALD .• &
Atfoc,f+ontre Square, S. tr
• itio . rneri the
,Old ' Stand. •
• TERMS OF PUBLICATION:
The HERALD & EXPOSITOR is published
IA eekly, on a double royal sheet, at TWO DOL.
LA RS,per annum, payable within three months
from the time of subscribing; en TWO DOLLARS
AND FIFTY CENTS, at the end of the year.
No subscription will be taken for less than six
mouths, and no paper discontinued until all ar.
midges are paid, except at the option uf the
'publisher, and a failure to notify a'discontinu.
a Ile.l Will be considered a now engagement.
Advol tieing will be done on the usual terms.
Leto, s to insure Attention must be post paid.
JOHN AND J. ,HENRY REED •
HAVING entered into partnership for the prac
tice of the Lmv, will attend to all business entrusted
OFFICE in West Main street,,t, few doors west
()film Court House and next to the Store.of Jason
W. Eliy . '; hod also iit the residence of - ,foint
opposite the College.
Carlisle, Nov. 15, 1843. • Sm-3
-.ALEXANDER & .TODD ,
.• Attorneys at Law.
friiE undersigned. 'have associated as
partners in the practice of Law, hi:Cumber
. land and Perry counties. One or both of them may
be always found and consulted at the office hereto-
Core occupied - by - K. - Alexander, next doot—to lathe
Carlisle Bank. Strict attention will be given to all
business placed 111 their care.
• SANIUP.I.. ALEXANDER.
October 18,1843. tf-51
WILLIAM H. MILLER,
Attorney. at Law.
WILL attend to all business entrusted
to Lim iu ihe monied of Cumberland and
Orrjce in East Main §treet, second door
from the Public Square.
Carlisle, November '29,1913. 1 f"'
Lewliter, Morocco and , Finding i
• - 1...5 6 CID W. 1.424,
resit(ctittll inform tls'..re t.t._ens tl
1 r 11
ncl the public iu general, that he 10.8
ietocived his Lestlier, Morocco mill Plotting Store
to Numb Second street, s few boors shove Henry
Ilndhletr's lintel., Where he will keep efinutuntly on
hand a get.vs.l •ashorttuent of the fo11o‘411; named
Itipairs lid, it Sitt 1110-, uic, itiitin ;,
14ariles5, hilt' and i.131.7k.11 . 111110, WLIVC 111111 gra iP'oppet•
whip and calla]. leather, •tvak and grain Call
Skins, Spanish and comaii Kiwi, top and .
- loollwr,bellows Leutloo• cat. Fav
. • aace6 and Illacksatiths, and Hark
Tanned Sheep Skills.
red and black straits, French kid ordifreresd, colors.
'Red roans, !findings, Liiiiogs of all 'colors, Hook
binder's kather, Chamois' leather and Buck skins.
ALSO---SHOEMAKERS' KIT AND FINDINGS,
such ns boot keys and breakers, shot , keys,barn
iners, pincers, rolets, statnr, size slicks, pouches,
'knives, robbers, files, rasps, thread, boot webbing,
sparablea, boot cord, pegs, .Is, loc. Y.c. AU of
AFhiuli he will sell at the very LO\VES CASH
\V. L. P. reUu•ns his sincere thanks to the Oh
lie, ['or the liberal I.MM/tine which has heretothVe
been extended to him, and respectfully solicits a
continuance or their favork.
114%111811m%, Nlay 17,1845.
"Keep it before the People:
1 - F you would avoid the cry of 'Bargains for Cash,'
Or those many other patent and heart rending
diseases known by the tiatne of kart Pills," •‘Siirs
parillaii," “Lozenges," "Hair Tonic," &c.--call ut
the cheap awl one price
Family Grocery Tea, and Spice
Store of T. W. Eby . .
Neat mai n Street, Carlisle, where nmy OW:a - y:s6e
had a fresh Mid general assortment of Groceries of
utmost every description and (ruddy, among which
are Rio and Java. Coffee's, Black mid Green Teas,.
Brown and Loaf Sugars, Molasses, Cinnamon,
Cloves, Mace, Pepper, Ginger, Allspice, Mustard,
Chocolate, 01. and • if Archers Patent Lamps:don't
please, then we would otter you in its place,.Pnre
Winter Sperm and Elephant Oil, or Sperm, Mould
hurl common Candles.
Also Sainion, Meekaal. or Herring, Cheese and
Crackeri and Vinegar, Tobacco Mid Cigars, Corn
Brooms, Tutis, Buckets, Churns, Baskets, hte.
SWEEPING AND OTHER BRUSHES,
Ohlna,Glass. rout tinecnsware,
Vi , e shall be pleatual at all times to try and aciom
inodate all who favor us with a call.
P., 8.• The practice of dunning is becoming too
common—wettre studying how to avoid it, and we
are on thermal now to do it--our Books are posted
and better or worse thorn id we take all the ivawrt
NEWSPArEmi-,-Eoirth!ly then we cannot be mistaken,
either way we are content. lint don't forget
A Isl C4BNY Si ANDERSON, on the
Kortii Ewe Corner of the FOAM Square and
directly oplio-iite the Market House; are now open
inl,• a large mid well selected assortment of DRY
GOODS and GROCERIES which they will sell on
fhe moot- faiioiarile terms. The Milos:Mg artieles
aompose Oft: of their stook,to w h ich iliey are week
ly malting additions: „ • .
Winl dyed Opals and blne blticke; greeilsOnsts.:
I.hle eeens','oliSe greens, idiSe browns, cadet greys',
Aloes and broin CLOTHS, , alio Pilot and Ileiviee
Faniyalain ansi Tweed CA.SIMD . RIES:
Plain and randy syrriNgri . s.
Red and \Vhite Flannel, Canton and Doe skill
Merinoes,,Mousellile o Laines, AtpaCti Lusti'es,
Eoliannesßrocki.' ll,l6 rino.
Blankilibst Wool Silk midi 'Damask
Ludes Cravnte,.witKttlprge atsortment of Glove
Hosiery.. Together Atha great mi . * of
iintneimis to Mention. ,
`True, but his wife is a deep, deep' blu'e
—bores yo u to death with her litOrarY at-
lIIVIEFIS ,- . HOTEL.. ; ( aim..., a no n -attainments. I think I
hll down to D'acre's..--rtiave not' been
Irlrifq:Mthat'riffer respe,mfully , r
7Tattl'llliC , triiida 'AO thh gencrallY, to' Woodlands - since I stood god-father to
that he has takeft •- •
' A ' ":.,•, s • ~PIOHLIC ' my little namesake Prank, nearly five, yeartf
Ra css -, 0 ; , 11; ago. t shaltfeel at home there, no' fussy ,
te y RaptSimonhigir7 WokideStieu,in last • ugh pSrties, prim and sterehed as' an old' hien=
streetot-tow deers east of the. Court House . , where efor.t• . • •
be will at, all tient take pleasure Itr,admiustdring % .6
to the cinder's , . of those s who may &to r him with re. Clifford smiled:
their custom. ''We ll , if I aim a' biehelor,' mean
His -BAR• shall be constantly supplied with' the• , •,; efo
choicest !bloom pnd, hisTABLE the beitilse'; i 0 continue , r tun, at least, not-a 'staiched ,
mareet f furnish .citreftir OSTli:Eft, ,
kept hilitttellilanceil=add tiothink shall lke, touldna, t oue, continued her interftietini
to please all who call with hitn
BOAltDitliS taken by theweek,ntenth 9r yes . • • 6 4 . 6 4 4
• • WiLklll.M: BROWN. Whir slitiuld yOutie,af,Pilt rang - 9° ll o
"72 Who bade so Many of thiiieqiiiititeti
• Esitite of Sap — Ott Rupp, dsdoasOd, wOtna -
• yr ETTAitil - ,Wstiiinenttirj on the'ettsito of Jaeob `Whir , ;r:oix. iieSe , looth`st, , so,
teentrAntixi:iooosubfoltr ‘. • •
to wnship; (Am vegabit ktitioNt thew* ve I 8010 ShMiint...4ind nut b elo- toO
cd lita ir n i t4lntke "i :ttt l L .P itt=igt d ::;:fi l o l ifl.l 3 o;lo-04 pear 00:kek'il.1110P!'•
: I d ° } 1 : 1 4:01 - fleit i e t :Per.r Y , . 4iri=r
Holly Rupp, Executor,- - i t 6,, • i,l
' r • • " "42 .0/ 111 1 0.nakMbeliPicetrietuilige atiu-001niuge
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. " '
ticin heroic the'Neto England,Society; is destined to
immortality. Cliar'chwtthOut a Bishop," IS the
subJeet , of one . of tite d6leet controvOsiee of the daYi
and already has it beetitiie the iiiiPiririg thettie of
song. The folloaringhealitiful and Baring. sianisie
*crc song by the 2.1.,Y. Snared Susie Society after
a recent lecture by Rev. G. n. ClliEVElt in that city,
THE PILGRIM'S LEGACY.
The May-Flower, on N cw England's coast, has furi'd,
her tattered sail,
And through her chaf'd and moaning sbrouds•De
cerober's breezes wail,
Yet on that icy deck, behold ! a meek but dauntless
Who, for the right to worship God, have deft their
native land ; •
And to this dreary wilderness this glorious bomithey
"A CHURCH WITHOUT A DISISUP—A STATE WITIIoUT
Those daring men, those gentle wives—aay, where-
Tore J Ilieyconui?
Why raid they all the tender ilea of kindred and of
HE.tvr.N assigns their noble work, ruse's spirit
to unbind ; . .. .
. . .
They come not for themselcesAlotte—they come for
all mankind ;
'And to the empire of the West this glorious boon
"A •C111.711C11 \V)TIIOUT A BISSIOPT-A STATE. WITHOUT
Then, Prince, nod Prelate, hope no more to. bend
them to your sway, ,
Devotion's fire hill:tines their lipenbtsouni freedom
points their yrnv,
And in their lirnve hearts' esiitnate,
not to he, • • .
Thun quuil beueuthlt despot, where the wino
be free, -
"A CHURCH WITHOUT A HISIIOP-A STATE WITHOUT
And still their spirit, in their sons, 'with freedom
The.l3tat.r; is our holy creed—our holy monarch,
The bend is reified—the word is yoke—the solemn
pledge is given,
And boldly on our banner floats, in the free air of
The motto of ou• sainted sires, and loud we tnake-
A WITHOUT A 1111;110P-A BYTE WITHOUT
(CrTher;e t - , herehuLe awl nth ice, as well as a tarty
spirit •displayed in the following. heautiful'stanzas
which we commend to those %I im "go a wooing.'
'I he author is unknown to us.
“When I said that I would the a baelieloi.,l'did
not think I should lit e till I a ere mat tied.”,
'What .treasoit to the Couniiy to write
London and August on the same sheet of
paper,' Said Clifford to her son; as
she commenced a fetter;
'1 have had iorn
And rcalls fnus(aeeejit one
r oebther of the
invitations 1 have far shooting.' ,
'Shall you go. to Sir Thonfas Crofton's?'
inquired the lady.
'No; for Lady Crofton will expect tfiat:
if I kill her .husband's partridges in-the
morning, I shall infallibly Make .loVe to
hii daughters in the evening;' her imagins.
tion is so fertile, she never sees %man but
alio enumerates his acres, speettlates On
marriage sisEttehients,-and• has visions of
white'Satin; and . all.the pretty et coheres of
k of Senator CirOiei.i in Ws Ora '.
o'er the wintry wave:those exiles come
to bring, 40n
THE LADY'S "YES."
"Yes !"/(answered on last night—
"No !" thin homing., sir, [.soy--
Colors seen by (motile
Cannot look the some by day.
When the tabors played their best,
And the dad'eers Were not slow;
"Lose me," snimded like a jest,
Fit for "yrs," or Pit for "no."
T 1 1 ,6 the sin is an us Lodi ; •
Wss tho dunce n time to woo ?
\Vooer light mites fickle troth—
Scorn of me recoils on you.
Lenrn to %di) a lady's faith
Nobly, as the thing is high—
livavel),JlS in frontint death—
With a virtuous graviiY.
Leetl her from the painted boards
- Point her to the starry skies--
. ard her, by your truthful words,
c....hont courtship's flatteries.
By•your truth ye shall be true,
Even true its wives of ynre ;
And her "yes," once said to you,
Shall be "eel!" fur eser more.
THE BACHELOR'S BRIDE.
`Lord Barfori'a? there' are no' (brighten
A!" JIL.. S 7E-AC SZKIPTMEZESEZ : • tr.
indisponsibie to' fotntile , fasciPation—and,
not to Speak it irieVerentlY, when I think
that are ihe usual characteristics of the sex,
I can bi, thankilil IMb a doomed body ,
elor,, No,'.continiibd he, as if pursuing a
train of thought, I have drawn an image
on my mind so (air, so pure, that I feel
nothing less than the realization of the idea
will satisfy me; at the same time I know
that it is one that for me can have no ex
istence—it was the dream of my boyhood,
and it is past.' , ~ •
Frank‘ClitTord was handfome, candid,
generous, the soul of honor, with. at in-
Come of three thousand a year—thirty-six,
and a bachelor, and such he had mentally
and verbally resolved to conlinue; "and yet
in spiteof . all this, he hall'still his .visions
and fantasies—starry skies, flowery val
.quiet woods_enjoyed with
some dear, sympathizing friend, haunted
his day, dream and night.visions...
It was.a bright, day, when he travelled
to Woodlands; the meadoWa were enatti 7 .
ailed with a thousand gay blossoms; the
busy hum of myriads of insects tilled the
air with their soft, drowsy. music, and
and sounds, to man's unquiet spirit: And
then how cordial was the welcome that a
waited hint—how happy was Deere es he
romped with his children on the lawn—
and how proud of the gentle being who
shared hie joy at the long-promised visit of
hie friend ! .
't were bette
. 'You have greatly improved this place,
Dacre—it is impossible to conceive a fairer
scene. How gracefully blended are these
,with that gratijbowery-looking
wilderness in the bapk-ground; it is like a
fairyland.' • -
iYes,' said Mrs. Daere, 'and created by
the magical wand of Affection, aided by
the fairy Goodwill.' •
' Mary made, all these pretty flowers
grow,' said the lovely girl, insinuating her
little hand into her mother's—'Mary does
all that is nice.'
'Your portifolio boasts some exquisite
paintings,' said Clifford, ,as he turned over
the leaves, did not' know you were so
fine an artist.'
`They are indeed beantiful,' replied Mrs.
Deere, 'tint I may, not claim the merit—
that belongs to Mary.'
At this moment dinner was announced,
and he could only wonder who Mary war.
In his bed-room, sonic bold, spirited draw
ings attracted his' attention; and his eye
quickly detected the name of Mary in the
corner; all in the room bespoke female
taste and consideration, and nacre had said
all laid been arranged by Mary. Some of
Dacre's, occupations were too common
place for The somewhat fastidious Clifford.
and he delighted in solitary rambles; in
one of these lie passed a neat cottage; the
gay flowers in the little garden` before it
arrested. his steps, and he paused to admire
the deep crimson stocks, and the beautiful
double wall-flOWer often seen in such per
fection in the cottage ga'rden of
An aged woman invited liim to rest, in her
humble dtvelling. -
'Take this seat; sir,' Said she; pointing
to one whose very look besPOlte comfort
and easei suffer a great deal from rhea=
malii; and Miss. Mary front the Gieat
House'Sent me this chair.'
Clifford seated himself in it:
'Oh! she!ii a nice.' lady,'so free and kind;
she brought Me these worsted stockings
hernelf,' continued the garritious dame,
putting out a foot not exactly a peotOtype
Clifford had a ,Byronic passion for the
name of Mary, and it innleonie upon his
eat' so often in liis biii4 sojourn at Wood
that he began to feel quite a SenSaj,
tint) when it was honied; and nc small Cu:
to see floi,n , lio hada right to the
But fi was the first of September; and
guns,' logs, and birds were formidable ri
vals to .Vie unknown Mary: The 'Sky was
cleat-=ole air bland—the birds; "'hoe°
fairy-formed and many -colored things,"
, the stream` looked pure
and bright, as " broke into dimple® and
laughed in the sun." Clifford and 'Yam.°
were out early, , ind,liith a crack eye and
sure aim; returned laden 'with the tipal.--
Efaeee lingeeed behind to give some (Wee
-6'06, and as Clifford crorissdilie lawrii he
!maid the gay laugh of child ren ; and the
tones of the most meeker iolee mingling
with theirs: HO petered' to liSteit- 7 :tbe
solid's came nearer, and in' a thement he
was in the nildsi of thi,group.: , ,,,O! Mary
come honte-4earoiweet Mary—and
we , are so bappY; bursi , frorri' We lip', of
eliff9i',d 101 4 : 81 i1liitfr , enil;'ail'asealc 6fft
'Seeing pacce.:lle,matil,',.Will you 'oonia and
ihsrodilee tide 12(134 who'l mime
bOitite some , dthei, "deaf, rn
child ail ~ to `poor:', brot ier ; , FrcdC r iq~t ~.he
Ofidetkin;eAlosiftic.f.ortef , i'yenit
he 4 rik' 4 i9 o lo# ,i i..oo o **fi';rlßut 43 ioi ,lo3 *
how' 4 ato , tlii4orelfo Optio,.: and tio,A:
i s 16 : , ' ',MI
`To answer :lain:question first,
Grace drove me; in the 'pony-chase to the
ride, every•thing looked so fresh,' it Seem
ed to have; the . charm of . noVelty„; 'I had
.happy,as,a bird, and I began to
long for, my dear, duke domUrn, and a
romp with my 'jading pets/said Mary, as
shO stooped to kiss the children.
When Clifford descended to the break
fast-room, Mary was:seated at the table,
and.as he . entered, she was talking in .a
cheerful tone to Mrs. Dacre; whose simple
matronly cap and fair gentle face, contrast
ed, swe_etly_with the profusion 'of dark
brown curls which hung in l:eautiful luxu
riance over the more animated countenance
of her companion.
'Our truant has returned at last,' said
his hostess, !and she .tells me you; have
met.' • .
The brow ofAliry Dacre wain . sweet
clear page, Where you might read all that
passed•in her kind and noble heart. Her
beauty did . not Nlltinate for . moment, but
it attracted by its grace, t intelligence; it
was a face to gaze on and return to, to flit
across the 'mind's eye,' haunt you at all
hours, unbidden and , unexpected;. in fact,
she was a dangerous invhder of the rights
of bachelorship, and Clifford, scarcely re
sisting the fair assailant, found the strong
holds of celibacy one by .one giving way;
and each Stern sentinel that hitherto guard
ed the avenues of his heart, desert his . post.
What folly!' thought ho, as he stood
Wing on the light form of gafy, as she
tred like a ivood-nymph over Cle'lawn,
to fancy soyoung and fair a creature would
ever mingle her fate with mine; nothing
but love, the purest and profoundest, coati
ever tempt me to marry, mid then I must
have equal devotien—one who would share
my aspirings after better things. than life
can .offer, and sympathize in all my hopes.
It is folly, rank folly and egregious vani
ty, to imagine she could ever love me thus.'
But Mary was not insensible to the pol
ished manners and winning gt:ace of her
uncle's friend; nor did the delicate atten
tion he paid, or the friendly interest_he
evinced for her, pass unappreciated. A
greeable first impressions facilitate inter
-course amazingly, and one is astonished
what progress love makes. in a country
house where communion is unfettered and
`And so we are going to have a dinner
party to-day,' said Clifford to Mary, as
was gathering flowers for the_vasest. 'how
I tvish it was over—l hate such affairs.'
' I see you are, spoiled.' said Mary,
laughing; 'you have heed 'petted by my 1
aunt, and praised by my, 'uncle, till you
really are beyond bearing.'
'Who are coming?'
'A great many agreeable, people.' •
• 'Country squires mostly are—they will
talk of the corn laws and tithes, and the
pedigree of their horses, and other interest
ing 'sayings and doings.' Will you tell
me any of their names?'
'Sir Edward and Lail} Talbot; lie, grave
and sedate ; she all sparkle and suavity.—
Mr and the four Miss Arnolds ; he a clev
er, shrewd man of the World ; his daugh
ters worthy of such a sire: Pretty, accom
plished, and sing and play enchantingly.
Lord Lucas fond Of the 'feast' though . not
of 'reason,' he a badhelor' continued M
ary, archly, therefore I must be merciful
to him. Then Mr. and Mrs. Powell, DIY
Po Well's two Boni; and deitr graceful theca
—bbamy, wit and goodiiess in her i own
dearjelf, td make the dullest dinder charm-
' Does your enthusiasm extend to the
whole family I asked Clifford, assuming an
indifference he did not feel.
tlti yes, indeed, I ivear them all in my
heart: of heari.4:'
'You Cannot, imagine how much ore may
extracted fr o n such folks as these you seem
tii hold in suCli contempt,' continued Mary;
eZerciseofa. very little moral alche
my ; will you - try P • ,
will . ..de any thing for you.'
Well be thankful then, for this petite
ought, for I have scarcely
left ten minutes tor the graces.' And away
she elan, laden with floweret looking, ati
Clifford tinitight, the very 'peradnificatitin
'Your n'efe . e is very lo'Vely,' said Clifford;
a day or two after the above conversation,
breaking a loncsilencii; and indica.;
nog. the current of hiS
replied" toaCt; pretty add por.-
tiettless ;" m y poor broiler was ever heed
less tithe fUture, and left her little beside
his blessing 1 but I oannet talk of that even
to you; Fratik:' ' '
Clifford'spoke Of4lis protracted
4 have been herl'ilix Weeks l'eutelY
did time ' pass al> •,,
n4t; myr dea r f zllo w , t h ti t c of
'going yiti, we elf bean =so' happy, in
, ,• . , • „, '
• ()HMO' wondered' if Anil , ' ii;os 4 itio4ided
pronotki Ire. : 'A no tif e
itVd'inotiieririiittlileiioaf' and stilt he lin.
419SgdkJikTilit leasa cheerful , and( whew
*4)00 'tin? , Witudeiiitgs; ;which , bonnie
more frequente he felt life flat, void, fruit;
~linni, t *WAVOitvhib to,iinogined
a bright, fair vision, which lie.believed was
the Only eh arm required to make it very,
to make the gloom eiore apparent at its
vanishing: 'Mary ho softly breathed,
and as if she had heard the scarcely uttered
sound,,a turf n'the path 'brought her to'
'How fresh all things look,' she exclaim
ed ; 'how pleased and glad naturg appears,
listen to the• matin song of the birds; is it not
sweet music, is it - ne . t all tdelightful ?'
'lt is lovely, but it is something-brighter
than all that maker it appear fair and bright
Need we goon, 'or say how •that beyond
all 'count of time' that rooming walk was
extended, or how Mrs Dacre forbore
reproof when they' entered long after-4111 7
eheon, or Mr. Dacre smiled When 'Clifford
•How noiseless falls the foot of time ---
That only treads on flowers;
and smiled still, mop when he asked for
ten minutes chat in the library. • Mary in
the interim, with eyes overflowing with
leers, whose source did nrn spring from
woe, was quite coirtidentialorith Mrs: Ba
cro; and it would have been diflioult to
which met at the dinner hour that day.
But spring has come, with all its green
buds, and every blade of grass is full "of
fragrance;and the air is`making sweet mu
sic, while the young leaves dance;' end
Mary with a tearful eye smile like a sun
beam, has just receive ho nuptial blessing.
In the primitive-loging church• where her
vows were registered, there were no in
spiring paintings—no gothiquisles, spark
ling shrines, or delicate carvings ; but in
after life how dear Was the memory of.that
humble sanctuary where Mary:Deere had
become a Bachelor's Bride.
Front Om. Boston :ournal
A LETTER FROM MR. WEBSTER.
111 r. Webster's L f ettenin reply to 'a re
sock signed by two hundred respectable
citizens of New Hampshire, that he would
allow his name to be used before the A
merican people, as a caudidale for the
highest eice in their gift l is publishe'd
this morning in the Courier. We pub
lish the letter of Mr. :Webster, in which it
will be seen that h declines the 'Moor, at
this time. Mr. Webster's sentiments, as
expressed in thia letter, are manly, patriot
ic arid highly hoborable to himself. Its
direct tendency is to produce harmony and
union autotoohe Whig party, which will
show an undivided front at the election
next autumn. The following is the letter:
IVASIIINGION, January 3, 1843
Gentlemen :—I have received your let•
ter requesting "permission to present my
name to the people, as a candidate fur the
office of President of the United States,
subject to the future, wise, deliberate action
of the Whig National Conventioii of 1844.
It would be disingenuous to withhold an
expression of the grateful feelings awak
cued by a letter, containing such a requetit,
so very numerously signed, and coming
from among those who have known milk
through life. No one can be insensible to
. of being regarded, by any
respectable number of his fellow-citiiens,
as among those from whom a choice of
President Might be made, with honor and
safety to the country.
the office of President is an office; the
impokance of which cannot be too highly
estimated. lie who filli• it, necessarily
exereises a great influence, not.. Only on all
the domestic interests of the country; on
its foreign relations, aid support of its
honor and character among the nations of
Ite earth, but on thatwhich is . of the very
'highest import to the happiness of t h e peo
ple; the maintenance of the Constitution
self, and the 'prosperous continuance of
the dovernment under it. - mar systems
are peenliar; and while capahle; as,.eXpeti
enee has shown; at producing the most fa
vorable results, iintier_Wise - and Cantious.ad
ininisiration-,.6Y are, netieithAeas, expoi
ed to pec'u'liar dangers. We have six and
twenty States; each iiesiessing within itself
powers of Goveinment, limited only . by the
Constitution Of the United States; a nd
havea general geveinment, to which are
confided higfili:usts,. to be exercised for the
benefit o f the people of all the States.
It ie obiloui, that this diviskin of pow!
ere; itself the result at a noveland most
delicate political operation; can be: presetv.:
ed only, by. Jhe ,exercise of wisdom ,and
pure pairiotisin.' The Constitution of the
United States itarids on the bails of the
people's chile°. ,must •remain on that
basis,' so long as.. It Fontaine ,at. all. • .The
tionetation'ind love which are entertained
foi it; increased, by etier) instance'
of wise; 'prudent, impartial and parental
administration. • Onthe other hand, they
will ,its. every ,444#0!tre.:
itiOn, t high ihall Obeiigh loisat
'Vote iiiterents, seer to bond'
'tlie i iufoeiieethe 041166:
al `tir,partizan plirpoiios;oi
get tint t0kP4tF104 81 11,10.6. 1 e0, , nd spurious;
74hIch:AddiOrrkelf , Iptioki*Ithlittuttl
fateiestir hale' itiatirtity'; its
rlhoi Preiktit and . t° catle. , 1 !14_,IX:
know Whai' 010166: ititiank iihow
so . much depreeate,'orr - his owl] account, as
well as on account of his country, an . that
the glory of our country and the admire
'lion of the world, should 4)ecaine , weaken
ed in its, foundations,. perverted in its prin
ciples, or fallen and . sunk, in a nation's re
gard and a nation's hopes, by his own fol
lies, errors, or mistakes.
} The Constitution was made for the good
of the country ; this the people know. Its
faithful administration promotes that good
thiS the people know. Tbe people will
themselves defend it against all foreign pow
er, and all foreign, power, and all open
force: and they will . rightfully hold to a
just and sOlenin account, those, to whose
hands they commit and in whose hand
it shall be found to be shorn of .a single
beam of its honor or deprived'of its capac
ity for usefulness. h was made for an
honeetpeople,and they expect it to be hon.
estly adminiSteretl. At the present mo
ment, it is an object of general respect
confidence and affection. Questions have
arisen, however,' and are' likely to rise a
.gaie, Won the extent of its powers„...or-u6S
on the line which separates the rum:tie:l9P
of the. General Government
,frorn those of
- ihe State Govertunoits ; antrdiets--ques
tions will require, whenever they May oc
our, not -only firmness, but Much discre
tion, prudence and impartiality in the
Head of tf.te National Executive. 'Ex
frerne counsels or extreme opinions on ei
ther side, would be very likely, if follow
ed'or-adopted, to break up the well adjust—
ed balance of the whole. And he who
has the greatest confidence in his own
judgment, or the strongest relianse on Ins .
own good - fortune, may yet be well din;
dent of his ability to discharge the duties
of this trust, : in such a manner as shall
promote the public prosperity, or advance
his own reputation.
But, gentlemen. while the office of Pres
ident is quite tea high to be sought by per
solicitation or for private ends and
objects, it is not to be declined if proffered
by the voiuntary desire of a free people.
It is now more than thirty years since
you and your fellow citizens of Now Hamp
shire, assigned toe a part in political affairs.
My conduct since that period is kniinin.—
My opinions on the great questions, Low
most interesting to the country, are known.
Tho constitutional principles which I have
endeavored to maintain, are also known.—.
If these principles and these opinions,' now
not 'likely to he materially changed, should
reccommend me to further marks of regard
and confidence, I should not withhold my
self from compliance with the general will.
But I have no pretentious of my own to
bring forward, and trust that no friends of
Mine would at any time use my name for
the purpose of preventing harmony among,
those, whose general poluiSal opinions con,
cur, or for any cause whatever, but a con
sientious regard to the good of the country.
It is obvious, gentlemen, that at the pres
ent moment the tendency of opinion among
titotie to be: represented in the Convention
is generally and .stungly set in another "di
rection. 1 think it my duty, therefore,under
existing circumstances, to request those,
who may feel a preference for me, not to
indulge in that' preference, nor oppose any,
obstacle to the leading wishes of. political
friends, to united and cordial efforts fir
the accomplishment of those wishes
The election of the next autumn must
involve, in general, the same principles, and
the same questions, as belonged to that of
1840. The cause, I conceive, to . be the
true cause of the country, iiermaneut
prosperity, and all its great interests ; the
cause of its peace, ,. and its harinonY ; the
Canso of its good goverimient, trite liberty,
and' the preservation and liitegrity of the
Coristittition; and none shimld despair of
, 1 uiii, gentlemen; with •seiiiirti' ents of sin-
cere 'regard; your Obliged and Obedieilt
%lenient; . !
To MeSsrs. John Haven, John P. Lyman,
and others, signers to the above.
POWER OE ifitE, IMAGINATION.—Many
well authenticated instances are related of
the amazing influence which the imagina
-1 thin POssesseti,' not only OVer the fatiliiigs,
hut..Upeti the actual State mid functionti of
the bodily organization. Perhaps the
power which 'a morbid im3kitiation. May
exercise over:the body, was never more
,strikingly illustrated.than in the Well-known
'caie 14 Lord :Littleton; La . dissialute
nobleman, of . eirtraordittary genitti.atid
ent: The story has often been told. Lprd
Llitleton,Mie night saw in a dream a young
16dy, 'Who told him" that on a Saturday
evening;: at ten o'clocli,he certainly Weald
die. This' he related to .: oirie his
mate aequainianeeif t ':and,inVite`ti a iiMiiher
of them'to , iiaiisiyeekipPotifted evening with
.him: and 'veitiiiii!trie'filirehOOd,:cif" ; ,iiip pre
diction. They diid' so; ;t ie M
ien ink came;
the hour aliplllo44' 1 . .11
Ye lvtis.tiiiaie'.o4;tutifbefdfe . :l6;•tio
4404 , : , Of'beitig } 10410Seifi l pro p osed
• roil re,, ona died 'it! AtirAliet CO
bed.%A„,elergynathi'iiiillit r 4OrtillitdVitette
It 1 i) • .1 7
~,.11&7qrs;d..ati;110 4 n#ti , 9,
one .0 , 14 1,110 0400.,' a:4)1114100 ikltqk
uotghbarhoo~'di told him that li ' ail: tie: been
4'14400 iiis - 041t0414 it id dive
From the Newlark Tribune
THE TARIFF, THE FARMERS C.
that the Gleltani . Woollert Factory, it Fish
kill, N. Y.
~.WitTi a capital of $ . 140,006.
gives profitable , ,emplOythent to $1,43.-
000 worth of other American capital,ehiefly
lagricultural, in items as follows 66,000 .
sheep, $2 a head, $122,066 i 22,000 acre"'
Of . pasture l;nci to feed the sheep, in.Dtit
chess county, supposed to be worth S6O
an acr 1,100,000 ; farms empia'ied to
theextent of 2,600 acres at $7O an acre.,
£482,000 ; other capital to furnish teattles,
fire Wood, coal, provender, &c. 8cc.10,906..
Total l s ' l 432,000. Consequently ifsl4o,-
000 of manufacturing capital employs 61.-
432,600 of oth'e'r capitol,. then the 0360.-
000,000 'of . manufacturing capital, of the
United States, at the same rate; would em
other - capital of the country to the
amount of $3,066,671,08, or ahOut three
thousand millions of dollari. Not to as
some this case as' a rule to determine the ' '
exact general result, it is near enough to
show that American manufactories emphiy
i and sustain a vast amount of American
capital of great variety. • The wool grow
ing-intereilt-of-the—tnited_States alone is
estimated at two hundred millions of dol
lars. The farmers' . of the country—of
which class more than a million are inter
ested in growing wool—receive annually.
forty millions of dollars 'frOm this source;
for subsistence of operatives in the Wool- •
len and Iron Factories alone, the farmers
receive twinly six Millions. of dollars—in
all sixty six ntilions, being nearly nine
times as much as all the American flour,
beef and . pork, absorbed by the entire for- •
eign Market of the World, , '
In the same manner, every kind of Amer :
can manufacture employs AMerican capi
tal, of kinds dittdrent from every other,
and of great variety. Inasmuch, therefore,
as the capital employed in manufactures is
only•as about one to ten of the capital ern,-
ployed by it, , it be seen that American
manufactories impart a most essential and
most.important valne to the entire capital
of the country, and, directly or indirectly.
not only give profitable employment to
every American laborer, but enhance the
price of his labor. No laborer could be
found in the United States who is not in
these ways • benefited, and that . not in a
trifling degree. • ,
The benefit of the Tariff to the .Igrieut-
This is emphatically the great interest of
the country, and therefore its claims are
strongest for th'e benefit of legislation.
Mr. Everett, our minister to England,
stated in a speech at an agriculttiral Meet
ing at ijerby, in July, 1843; Earl Spen
cer in :the chaii,that, although the commerce
between Great Britain and the United States'
was twice as great as England and any oth
er country; yet the whole of the products
Passing to and fro, was not worth so much
as the oats and beans raised in Great 114-
tain, as pkoved by their
, agricultural statia 7
and that the entire value of the pro
ducts employing British navigation all the
world over, was not equal to the grass
grown in Oren; 134tain. Such is the un
portance oi agriculture to every nation.
Over thin vast American interest the 'Far
iff of 1842 has 'thrown its shield, first in
direct protection given to its products. 'For
cotton, wool; hemp, beef and pork, hams;
and bacon, cheese, butter, lard, potatoes;
flour Mid wheat, eleven articles, we find'.
an average protection of 43 per cont.:which
is higher than the average protection 'given
to manufactures. 13nt, secondly, protee
tion of manufactures is a protection of ag.
riculture, inasmuch as our manufactures.
give employment to such a *vast amount of
agricultural capital and °Pen such a Market
for agricultural products, as has been al
wady shown. The tinportince of pretec
tection to agriculture
further appear. .
Trots the fact, that the anndal average, of
imports of .the above named agricultural
products,for th efie/wears preceeding 1843;
were $2,351,600, and the potatoes impoth
ted ittto, Boston in one year amounted to
$41,000. QurMinorta of agriculturalliro- •
duets for the abot;e *tied five years; were.
greater than 'our agticuliuraleiports, other,
than cotton, to C.4reat
Benefit Of the Tariff lO Labor.
It has been estimated by political ecer.M= .
_the industry of a, country lei' •
ecptal to one ieveuth or one eighth of 'hi
entire wealth. It might be said that 01-thne
essvitiial wealth .of a nation' cOnsistei itOts
capacity for labor, as do natiBa conFd dub
siatwithout ii. -Ameridan Jabot; bil:shti re
vtilsion of 1831. - = 7 '4o, was iteerif,n,tie sink
iug rapidly•intii the •graiping 01:tif 'Pura.
peen despotism, by . fiteriegroinnation
its prices to theEuroPeanstainlard
Tariff of 1942 rescued ii,on the true Afirieri , ' , ' •
can bas 6,, with, the prospect of a fair
Mmenitiniiiaturep c sear za 9ragti.
ceiniden'tedin country' in
HPricee have been reduced on an.
aboutt ttho - ;lliir4p;;;., endi t
Aeatlier; pins; &c. &e., tiuve all'rallen roe'
3iiiilli:iii.priee,„oooooCeroieetiOihmiC-. l :''' , .
bie 11 •0 1 40-0 .9!;,* 0 4P.A. 4 040 1 0 0 . , :e 1 5Pett
poalgi to : lnn
. 0 . 00 on' an article cif,-14Ik - :