Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, August 26, 1846, Image 2

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Wednesday, August 26, 1846.
Whig Candidate fur Canal Cornmiseioner,
(subject to the nomination of the Whig conferees.)
David Blair, Bsd., of fluntingdoO.
Robert Cummins, of Jackson, for 3 ram.
Daniel Tague, Esq., of Cromer% 2 years.
L. G. Kessler, of Brady, for 1 years.
Geo. Wilson, of tell, for 2 years.
Wm. Hutchison, of Warriorernark, yeal.
Congressional Conferees.—JunnF. KER, of
IValker, Joel Hearer, of Porter, and Jon' WU:
MANSON. 13sq., of Huntingdon, who are to meet
the Conferees of the other counties in this district,
at Brown's Mills, on Tuesday the Ist of September
nest, at 3 o'clock, P. M.
ILTCirculaie the Documents., = a
The " Journal" will be furnish,
ed to subscribers for three months
at FIFTY C ENTS, in advance.
We make this proposition for the
accommodation of those who may
desire a paper until after the elec
rj. Our regular subscribers will confer a favor
upon us, by inentioning the above proposition to
their neighbors.
Mr• Sindson's Speech.
On the first page of to-day's paper will be found
e portion of one of the speeches of the Hon. Coo..
Hunsosr, of Mass., delivered in the lower House of
Congress at its late Session. The subject—the
WussT Taanx—is one in which every rarmer in
the country feels a deep interest. The speech dis
plays great research and labor on the part of its au
thor; and the conclusions drawn by him, front the
facts, seem irresistable. Now that the British Corn
Laws have been repealed, and the British TarifTof
1846 has become a law, the truth of the speech will
be tested by experience. We have commenced the
publication of the speech, under the beliefthat ;mono
will neglect to read a production of such general
Our Ticket.
We aro pleased to find that our nominations are
well received in all parts of the county ; and we can
assure our readers that the whole ticket will receive
the unanimous support of the INhig party, as well
as many of the dcc, ived and betrayed voters who in
1844 believed a lie and cast their sulrereges for
Polk and Dallas, in the hope that they would sus
tain the Tariff of 1842.
The Hollidaysburg Standard, a Locofoco paper,
opeaks of our candidate for a seat in the Legislature
■s follows :
" Mr. Blair is a very estimable man, a lawyer or
very respectable talents—and should he be fortu
nate enough to be elected, his constituents, who
may happen to go to Harrisburg, will have no reason
to be ashamed of their representative."
The Polk & Dallas Ticket.
With a single exception the candidates on!tho
Locefoco Antt•Toriff ur British Tariff ticket would
be unobjectionable were it not for the abominable
principles of their party, which they of course cher
ish. It is time that poor injured and insulted Penn
sylvania should teach her Southern oppressors that
her interests and her feelings are not to be trifled
with any longer; and no part of the State has more
reason for teaching this lesson than Huntingdon
county. The majority against this ticket ought to
be overwhelming, so as to speak in thunder tones
of condemnation, to those in power ; arid help to
swell the universal cry of REPEAL !"
IVlcConnellstown sand.
We neglected to state in our last, that our town
was visited by this band on the first week of the
August Court, and that the citizens were much
delighted with their music. It is hoped they will
pay us many more such visits, and eliven our town
with their performances.
cr: i . Our neighbors of the Globe publishes uncon
nected paragraphs against the Tariff of 1846 as too
protective, parpurting to be extracts from Whig
papers published in Georgia. We cannot say
whether these extracts are genuine or whether they
are for4eries ; but from the knowledge we have of
the honesty of Locoforo editors, we think there is no
harm in cautioning the people against further
falsehood and deception. We do not know that
our neighbors have no scruples about inserting the
word Imeofoco for Whig, or vice versa, if it suits
their purposes.
Sua-TnEAsen rms.—The Sub-Treasury bill hav
ing become a law, the President is rewarding his
partisans by making all he can of them Sub-Trea
surers. After awhile many of them will be found
looking out fur a new Texas!
7 A singular diseaeo is prevailing among the
colored people in the neighborhood of Rockville,
Md. attacking rho victims suddenly and without
any previous indications of its approach. No
white person fins yet been affected by it
"Progressive Democracy."
We rarely meet with so complete a tissue of
it/moth/emits es the last number of the Globe
present. Truly, the passage of the British Tariff
1511 of 1.646, by the Locofecos, et the behests of
the "%atter Twill man" and Sir Robert Walker,
has placed the Locofoco editors in Pennsylvania
into a very awkward position. A portion of them
are still for the Tariff of 1842 and denounce the
British act of 1846 ; another portion of them go for
the British Tariff of 1816, but have not the "nerve"
to decry tho Whig Tariff of 1842; while yet
another portion have the hardihood and impudence
to denounce the Tariff of 1842 and deny that it
was put in issue in the campaign of 1844, and these
latter ore the champions of Mr. Pulk's ‘• better
Tarifl;" the British Tariff of 1846.
But as yet we have been unable to ascertain the
" position" of our neighbors of the Globe. True,
that paper has been mit against the British Tariff;
it has published and commended the resolutions of
the Locofoco county convention—which resolutions
do not declat e for the Tariff of 1842, but in favor
of an amendment to the Tariff of 1846; it finds
fault with the Whigs for expressing great favor for
the Whig Tariff of 1842, and argues that the Loco
focoa alone aro it, true friends ; and then, to cap
the climax of its absurdities it copies the following
paragraph from the Union Times, a rank Locofoco
paper, and reCOMlllentls it as " EXCELLENT
ADVICE" not only to all " good Democrats" but
also "to the cooler portion of the Whig party."
Hear it :
friends see say, bold firm. Let the first blast pass
ever you. Let the new bill be tried fairly. Donut
!re led by the estimates and prophecies of the Whigs ,
into the ranks of the enemy. Be calm—be true.
A little patience, and a very little time, and we shall
see the country settling down calmly in support of
the new ineasu, eof the Government. At all events, I
do not condemn before a trial. " Wait a little lon
ger."—Union Timer.
Attend to that, ye " good Democrats" and "cooler
Whigs !"
HoLI, You were deceived, hut don't
mired that, stick to your party.
for us once more—tree, there is a chilling, a des
tructivo " blast" coming; but It: it pass over you
for it is democratic, and you cannot now repulse
that "first blast;'' do as you will, it must prostrate
you, so just let it " pats Over you."
1.1:t Tat NEW MILE HE Palate TRIED." Don't
raise your voices against it now, but learn that for
bad Democrats and crazy Whigs. Wait a hate
"Do NOT BE LED Hy THF.Y.sTistitss Lan PitOPSP
arsamr." Oh the rascally lying British Whigs,
your enemies, how they are setting with open jaws
to catch and devour you. Remember how we
saved you front them in 1844. They weer good
clothes, have fine furniture, and live in splendid
houses. Just think of that, and you must hate
them. Don't it make your "goof democratic" and
your "cool Whig" blood boil in your very veins?
"BE c•cm—ex Turn" Don't let Mat blood
get too hot; let that " first blast" cool it. Don't
be terrified. Stand up to the panic ; "be true" to
your party, right or wrong. Never go with the
vitar cyrri.v. TINE, AND WE 01111.18. TOE
patience," a very little time," and FREE TRADE
will be the settled policy of the country. This is
'the now measure of the Government ;" it is the
31;17 EU TARIFF of n better Tariff in in than
Henry Clay; mind that in what wo told you in
1844. " A very little time" and free trade and
democracy will go hand in hand in Pennsylvania
as they do now in the South and West; and then,
when the country has " settled down calmly in sup
port of this now measure of the Government" you
will hear ol no more Tariff resolutions at our
meetings; no more democratic Tariff speeches;
and then progressive democracy will have progressed
so far in the North that neither bad democrats or
crazy 'Whigs Can trouble it. Just give it a trial.
Don't condemn it now. Don't kick out of the
traces yet. " Wait a little longer."
"Off with their heads."
For two or three weeks past wo have rendered
our neighbors of tho Globe valuable assistance in
denouncing and oven e.reommunicating that
traitorous Whig with Isocofoco principles, Senator
JARNAGIN, of Tennessee, pretty much such al
better Tar iff man" as James K. Polk, of the same
State, for voting in favor of the British 'tariff of
1846; and it is hopes! we are not presuming too
much upon their LIBERALITY and INTELLI
GENCE when we "call" upon our neighbors of
the Globe to as.vist us in. thundering anathemas at
TOO, and the balance of the 28 Locofocoa who voted
in the same way with Jarnagin. The Globe has
wasted columns of ink and paper upon the traitor
nue Jarnagin, but has not given one fire yet at the
other dignitaries named and their colleagues.
Jarnagin could not have defeated the Tariff, but
he could have voted against it, in violation of his
instructions from a Locofocro Legislature. In this'
way he could have made the vote a tie again ; and
GEORGE M. DALLAS could have had the pleas
ure of voting once more in favor of the odious
British Tariff and against his own country.
We have exhausted our own vocabulary in de
nouncing the traitor Jarrragin ; and we therefore
hope the Globe will excuse us frorn filling our paper
with the denunciations of that great pillar of the
Whig press, the U. S. Gazette and other indignant
American Whig presses. But if the Globe men
can point us to any Locofoco denunciations against
Messrs. Case, Allen, Houston and the ether British
Tariff men, or against ‘r Polk and Dallas too" we
have no objections against publishing " a few."—
We would do this by way of change, just for the
novelty of the thing; but really we are getting tired
of the stale indignation towards Jarnagin alone.
The Girard Bank, Phiadelphis, has again
gone into operation. Samuel C. Ford is President
of the Bank.
cc,' It is amusing to see some of the Locofoco
papers endeavoring to extricate themselves from the
charge of deceiving the people into the belief that
Polk was a Leiter Tariff man than Clay. How
they flounder and sink deeper into ridicule. Indeed
it is humiliating in the last degreo that Pennsylva
nia should have in het bosom such recreant sons as
some of the Locofoco editors are. The fact that
the voters were deceived and defrauded out of their
votes, and the interests of the State betrayed to
ruin by the Locofoco leaders is too palpable to 1w
denied in positive terms, even 63 , them; and
therefore they try to get out of their dilemma by
pretending that the Whigs, who always supported
the protective policy, are also deceitful in their ad
vocacy of that doctrine. How rediculous it is for
these Locofocos who, as their brethren of South
Carolina say, " were TOO IGNORANT and
STUPID to know what were the ISSUES invol
ved in the Presidential election" to pretend now to
be so acute And sharp sighted as to be able to see
into the very recesses of the hearts of the Whigs
and discover that they are not for the Tariff of 1942
1 at heart—that their professions of friendship for
that Tariff are hypocritical. As long as the Whig
speeches and votes aro recorded in favor of the
1 Tariff of 1842 they will be conclusive evidence that
Whig hearts are right also.
We rise to explain,—Tho " or.n Trucks" of
tho Globe, which we alluded to two weeks ago,
were perpetrated by the " illustrious predecessors"
of the present editors of that paper. If further ex
planation is necessary we must refer them to the
files of that paper during the campaign of 1844.
There our neighbors will learn fi om the Globe that
" James K. Polk is a better Tariff man than Henry
Clay" " The Tariff of 1812 is in no danger."—
"Whig rke., &c., The "True.
Aosim" are that the responsibility of the passage
of the British Tariff of 1846 rests upon the Whigs
—that the Whigs are hypocritical in their profes
sions of friendship for the Tariff of 1842, &c., &c.
Verily, we may say," TUB GLOBE AT ITS 01.11
Title. AGAIN."
" How awkward it looks to see a man walk along
the streets, with both hands crammed in his pockets.
Phila. Times.
Very awkward, indeed. But, friend Times, it is
absolutely necessary to do so in the Quaker city, if
you have any desire at all to keep your pocket book.
cicY As the following is a very common want"
we give it publication, for the purposo of keeping
it before the people." We cut it from an exchange :
Printers and Editors want--every man to do
what is right, and give them their dues."
But tee milt further want—Every good Demo.
cratic Whig in Huntingdon county to come up
boltlly, register their names as subscribers to the
Journal, and as all good Whigs generally do —plank
down two doll3rs eash—in advance Our books
are now open, gentlemen.
Y. S.—We have no objection to taking the names
of coins good paying Locofocos as subscribers.
co- crow a chapter of " Wants," we .jip the
" rho Merchant wants—cash, and cash cue•
And how is the merchant to obtain " cash and
cash customers , " We'll tell hire, (anti our word
for it, it will not fa I)--advertise liberally.
Prentice, of the Louisville Journal, thinks
that if Mr. Polk were penning down Om Ohio or
Mississippi Rivet, and the bout should get suagghd
and he he forced to " take water," not a Locnfoco
friend of his could be found who would "gibe him
a plank," so deep and bitter is the feelings against
him on account of his veto of the bill tanking ap
propriations for clearing out and otherwise impro
ving the Western rivers and Ha born.
Remarkable Case of Arson.—On Sunday before
last, a woman at Batavia, N. Y., was committed to
prison for burning her husband's barn. She states
that it was her intention to burn his house, and
then hang herself. After firing the barn, site re
turned to the house, and in making preparations
to fire that her schemes were frustrated. Her name
is Mrs. Russell Disbrow. Sho is 25 years of age,
has three children, the eldest eight years, and the
youngest ten months old; the eldest by a former
husband the youngest by Disbrow. She) talks
freely of the whole transaction, affects to conceal
nothing, attributes all to domestic difficulties, and
fancies that the law can inflict no greater unhappi
ness, than she experience,: since her second mar
A Goon ONE.-Tho Vilage Record says, an
honest Democratic Tariff man remarked the other
day, that he would not be surprised if the Whig
Senators did pass the bill to repeal the Tariff of
1842—the Whigs would do anything! But if
they did, Mr. Polk would veto it !.f That's rich
decidedly. He says that Mr, Polk is in favor of
universal protection--of protecting all classes'—
that he is a better Tariff man than Mr. Clay. Better
and better He says ho knows it—he read it in
the West Chester Republican in 1844—and the
Republican won't lie."
Tns lintTrsit Tamer.—The Canadians are re.
joicing over the repeal of the Tariff of '42. The
Montreal Courier remarks: " As englishmen, we, of
course, are pleased that the tariff is abolished, as
taken in cenjunction with our abolition of the corn
laws, it will open on immense market for us, but
if we were Americana, we should certainly be
tariff men.' "
Mn. POLICB Uiviran Scares is sta•
ted that some $3,000,000 of Treasury Drafts have
been already put in circulation in the West and
South. They are issued in $5O and $lOO notes ,
beautifully engraved, and aro said very much to re
semble bank rags.'
OREGON Tenni - roar.—A bill passed both Hou,
sex of Congress, providing for the establishment of
a Territorial Government in Oregon. Tho seat of
Government is to ho located West of the Rocky
Mountsina, sod ,lavery is to be forcer deluded.
Remember Annexation !
Don't let the act nor the coneequenees pase out
of the pUblic mind.
Remerdber that we are involuted in a most ex
pensive and disgraceful War, which had its origin
in the Itinexittion of Texas.
Remember that the Protective Polity has been
broken down by the votes of tho 'Nies SenatOrs,
and could not have been without them.
Remember that Mr. Polk's vetoes on the River
and Harbor and French Spoliation bills ore justified
in good part by the alleged need of all the money
in tho Treasury to carry on the War caused ity the
Annexation of Texas.
Remember that the Debt or Texas is yet to he
paid, end that she has a semi-official guaranty that
Uncle Sam will pay it. It amounts to many
Remember that the Inhibition by Congress of
Slavery in the Texas territory north of 36 30 has
been utterly scouted by Texas herself, and that
Slavery will exist there under the Constitution of
Texas in defiance of the Joint Resolutions consent
ing to Annexation.
Remember that it is the purpose of the A nnexa
tionists to carve three or four more States out of
Texas, and make them all Slave States.
In short, remember that the whole drama of an
nexation has been ono of unparalleled rapacity,
deceit, and gigantic iniquity, against which every
honest man and lover of Freedom should sternly
and indignantly protest and struggle to the end.—
The north has just united for once and planted her
foot on the landmat k of No more Slave Territory !
Considering that Texas herself has utterly disregar
ded and set at defiance one of the plainest provi
sions of the Annnexing Resolutions, let 110 carry the
principle to its inevitable results, and insist on hay
ing no more Slave States 1 This is the true ground
is our ground, and shall be ever more.—Ncto
York Tribune.
Tho Tariff, its Friends, and tenn-
It is really amusing to see the twistings of the
Locofoco press. Some time since, the principal
portion of them were loud in their outcry against
the McKay Bill, as destructive of Pennsylvania in
terests, and injurious to the country at large. But
the bill passed, and passed against the vote of all
the Locofoco Representatives of the State creep.
ting one, (Mr. Wilmot.) Mr. l'olk approves of
the bill, while he vetoes those which he does not
like, thus showing that the President holds himself
responsible for the act. Well, which horn of the
dilemma do our friends of the Locofoco press seize
upon? Do they applaud the vote of their party
Representatives in Congress against the Tariff and
denounce Mr. Polk for encouraging, and then sign
ing, the bill ? Do they condemn the bill, and those
who passed it, and call for the old law of 1842, and
applaud those who tried to preserve ill Not at all,
They receive, with demonstrations of continued re
spect. the Representative that voted against the bill,
which they said would be ruinous to the interests
of :Pennsylvania. Sound Representatives, these
who knew the right, and dare not maintain it against
Executive influence; and then they applaud with
atilt greater emphasis, because of a more elevated
position, Mr. Polk, who signed the bill and made it
a law. Hurrah for the men that sought to sustain
the Tariff of 1842, for the good of Pennsylvania !
And hurrah for the men that put down the tariff of
1842, to the injury of Pennsylvania! But espe
cially, and above all things, hurrah for the beauti
ful party that paralyzes the industry of the country,
that despises system even for doing wrong, provided
that more wrong can be done by erratic move_
It appears that Mr. Wilmot, also, who voted and
spoke against the tariff of 1842, and for the bill of
1846, is just as great a favorite as those who took
the opposite course.—U. S. Gas.
Orrtee•normens 7 , 8. WORKINGMEN !-" Thank
God, we're not all iron -masters," said a little legal
official at a locofoco meeting last week. This dis
interested remark by an officeholder elicited from
the faithful a roar of applause, which was increased
by Judge Stewart bellowing out, as he flourished
his fists in the air, "yes, WE wOOT NO PROTEC
TION from the gown nment !" There is one thing
however which the Judge does like, but forgot to
mention. lie does not like to hire his " l'ittsburg
team" to the government at jive dollars a day and
all expenses paid ! Farther than this he asks no
I protection But the Judge must recollect that the
mechanics and workingmen are seldom allowed to
hold offices with fat salaries, and they therefore
require Protection and will have it. What do you
say, Mechanics! Shall British and French work
shops supply the United States by your consent?
Will you beggar yourselves to eni ich officeholders?
—Carlisle Herald.
GEN. Score.—We have just seen a letter, says
the National Intelligencer, from an intelligent officer
of the army on the Lower Miss. to a friend in this city
which says Gen. Scott'scalculations for opening the
campaign against the interior of Mexico are con.
sidered, in a high military quarter to he sound and ju•
dicious. The writer adds, that the Kentucky and
Tennessee horse volunteers, supposed . by Gen. S. to
gindispensible, are not likely to reach tho Rio
Grande before the middle of October.
CO' Wm. M. PRICE, formerly U. S. District At
torney for the district of New York, committed
suicide week before last, by shooting himself through
the head, at tho Pistol Gallery of tho Gymnasium
its that city. Since his return from France, whither
he went with the celebrated defaulter, Swartwout,
he has endeavored to reinstate himself in practice,
and the position in society which ho formerly occu
pied, but none of his former clients would entrust
him with their business. The consequence was
that ho became embarrassed, and was not able to
support his family. Despondency ensued, and he
committed suicide.
POTATO R..—Frotn various sections of the
country we hear of the progress of this disease in
the Potato. Tire Albany Argus tays—"r he new
crop, it is feared will encounter even a worve fate
than the crop of the last year.'
Arrival of the Caledonia.
The steamer Caledonia, which left Liverpool on
the 4th inst., was telegraphed front Boston at an
early hour last evening.
The Liverpool papers are filled with the accounts
riT the visit of Prince Albert to that place, and the
magnificent doings on the occasion.
An improvement had taken place in the menu
facturing districts, in consequence of the probability
of the passage of the new Tariff Bill owing to the
Tariff having passed the House, the most popular
branch of Congress.
The value of iron has risen in anticipation of a
large export to the United States.
Louis Bonaparte, Ex King of Holland, died at
Le g hdrii br apoplexy, on the 24th ult., aged 67.
The Pope of Rome has granted a general amnes
ty to all political offenderir.
The debate on the sugir &Celled two
days and the Good scheme triumphed by a majority
of 245 to 135—nearly two to one.. This result
virtually places sugar on the same category as corn
by an easy declension on the high road to Free
Trade. Sir Robert, Peel gave the Ministers mew=
sure a generous rapport, and the greatness of the
majority may be traced to that circumstance:
Another attempt had been made on the life of the
king of the French, while seated at a window in
the Palace of the Tuilleries to listen to n concert
performed by the National Guards on the 30th ult.
A. man in the crowd drew a pistol and fired two
shots at the king. Ho missed him of course, and
also those in the vicinity, ar.d ms immediately ar
rested. ills natne was Joseph Henn. He said he
was weary of life, and resolved on this crime as a
means of meeting death.
A Paris paper, the Courier F rattero, says that
the Mexican Government has demanded of Franco
and England their mediation to fat an end to the
war with the United States.
At Berlin, on the 22d, Mr. Wheaton, the Amer
ican minister, took his leave of the king of Prussia,
and Mr. Donelson was received in private audience,
and presented his credentials.
. . . . .
A further fall In the vnlue of Grain has taken
place, and harvest operations are proceeding rapidly.
The quality of the Wheat is finer, and the yield
greater than lost year. Since the Great Western
sailed, the arrival of produce has been great. Few
public sales are at present advertised. Business
transactions on the 28th ultimo, were very limited.
Wheat declined 2d to 3d per bushel, and Wheat
5d per bbl. from the quotations of that day sen
night. Indian Corn was in demand for exportation
to Ireland.
The success of Lord John Russell's sugar bill
has given the Whigs new life and their prospects
are rather flattering. Wilmqt and Smith's Times
says:— , ‘ Of course, all fears of an immediate dis
solution are at art end. The session will be wound
up with eclat by the Whigs ; and in the present
temper of parties they may go to the polls before
Parliament meets again with a chance of success,
and a long continuance t f office."
Ts K ENGLISH Cnor.F:RA. Within the last few
days there has been an enormous increase, at the
various metropolitan hospitals and dispensaries, of
tnglish Cholera in a very acute tin tn.
A FACT.—Somebody says that man's who!n
duty is summed up in these few words--" 13e merry
and wise." No person eon be merry without taking
a good newspaper ; and, certain it Is, that ho catinot
be wine without paying for it to advance !
TELtORAPII TO E UROPE.—The folks now talk of
having a line of magnetic Telegraph from this
country to Europe, by the way of Bhorring's Straits,
across which it may be supported by moored buoys,
without impeding the navigation. What next?
dent of the American Messenger states that a tract
was carried about a year since, into a destitute
neighborhood in Virginia, where it fell into the
hands of a young man, who read it, became inter
ested, started a Sabbath School, then a prayer mee
ting, and then a subscription to build a church.—
'rhe house was built, and last fall the people applied
to the Washington Presbytery to recommentlic them
a preacher.
TOKEN Or GRATITUDE.--l'ho Presbyterian
Board of Education, in Philadelphia, acknowled
ges the receipt of $26 55 from the church of Lodi
ana, in India. The Board say in view of this, that
foreign missions will ultimately reward the church
for all her toil and expenses in behalf of the heathen.
CO IT IS A FACT which speaks loudly in favor
of tho Tariff of '42, that while thousands of petitions
were sent in from all the Free States for its contin
uance, not a solitary one from any source has
l been presented for modification or repeal! This
' shows plainly enough that the people wanted no
change, and least of all such change as the present
Free Trade Bill gives them.
it It is said that the aggregate amount of a'l
the Appropriation Bills that havo passed the pre
sent session of Congress, is something like $6l,
000,000! Pretty fair work that for ono year, and
a democratic " economical" Administration !
fl" The Chambersbuig Whig mates that orders
for iron to the amount of $lB,OOO have been with
drawn front Wharton's Iron Works, in Southamp
ton township, since the paaaage of the new Tariff
law. " Thank God, wo are nat all iron masters!'
GOV Ell NOR RSON, or Texas, who has
been ill since his arrival on the Rio Grande, died a
few days ago, as we leant front Washington. Ills
death Is generally lamented by his friends.
HOW jr WORKB.—The now Revenue Lnw, al
though it may affect all other incomes, will not
curtail the spoils of the locofoco office-holders.
They will receive their pay as usual, and as the
value of money increases, and that of property
ureter ;es, speculate advantageously on the general
thstres , No wonder, then, these birds of prey
carol t,eir merriest notes as an overture to the ea
!amity they anticipate. Like the owl whose hoot
hags were interpreted to the oriental conqueror,
they " thank the Sultan for sending them so many
ruined villages."
Locofoco Ticket.
AtistmuLT.--BEN.I. PArPON.
Gommissto.n.—BEND. GROVE.
AuDirons,—GEORGE JACKSON, (of J.)
T. P. Campbell, Esq., Col. J. W. Myton, and
R. F. Hazlet, wore appointed Congressional Con•
ferees, and inetructed to support Gen. Wilson.
CAN'T SOCK yr.—They say they have a place
out West, where it is su warm that they are corn•
',flied to put their hoe cakes in a caste bank to keep
them from
Antiquarian Researches.
The Norristown Herald very rn , achic•
vously digs up the following scraps of po
litical history :
I nteresting Reminiscences.
In the Norristown Herald of September
22, 1824, we find the following announce
ment, which may be interresting to the
"democracy" of the present day :
Federal &publican Ticket."
" AIFEMBLY.—WiIIiam Lehman, John
M. Read, Joitzs K. Karen, George M.
Stroud, John R. C. Smith, Win. Meredith.
The above is the Federal ticket of the
city of Philadelphia for the year 1824.
In the same paper of September 8, 1824,
we find the lollowing :
Lancaster.--The Federal republican
delegates have nominated JANIF.F; BUCHAN
AN for Congress.
In the Herald of October 25, 1822, it
is said that
Though the Democrats succeeded in
choosing a Governor in Delaware, Louis
McLane the Federal Republican candi
date P.n . Congress has been elected by an
overtvlielmoing majority.''
If the Demotrats—inen who have been
Democrats all their lives— will take the
trouble to look around them in their imme.
tliate neighborhoods, and look at the lea
ders of the oh called Democratic party of
the present day, they will find that those
leaders generally, both at home anti
abroad in the days of Jefferson and Madi
son and Snyder, when Democracy meant
something, were rank black-cockade Fe
deralists! '1 his is a fact which every
man can demonstrate for himself. ,it
holds good in this immediate neighborhood,
and thi oughout the State and the country.
So with regard to the measures anti
principles of the party. The Democratic
party have deserted all their old land.
marks, and advocate the rankest Federal
doctrines ; whilst the Whigs with HENRY
CLAY at their lead, advocate the truo
Democratic principles. Who was the
leader of the Democratic party in Con
gress during the war of 1814 P—IIENRY
CLAY ! and a gallant and able leader he
was too. Ile, by his mighty intellect and
indomitable spirit and energy, upheld the
Democratic administration of Mr. Madi
son, and carried through the war to a suc
cessful and glot ions issue; whilst James
BUCHANAN and his Federal allies were
warring against the Democratic pat ty.—
HENRY CLAY is now as good a Democrat
as he ever was, and the measures and prin
ciples he now advocates, and which the
W'hig party advocate, are true Democra
tic measures, which ought to receive the
support of every true Democrat in the
country. Democrats need not fear there:
fore, that by voting with the Whig party
they are deserting their principles. Not
so. Whig principles are Democratic nrm•
elides, and he who wishes to sustain Dem
ocratic principles, in the present organisa
tion of parties, must vote with the Whig
party, for Whig measures anti 'Whig nen.
—Pa Intelligencer.
The Pennsylvanian, which is cam
of the organs of the Administration, holds
this language :
" But there is no middle ground to take
in such a crisis as this. fie that is not
with the Democracy of the Union, what
ever else may be said to the contrary, is
against ;t. Let us be understood. Our
ineanin,, ,, is clear, that while the State of
Pennsylvania has its own notions in regard
to protection, she is not the less a member
of the great political church liar does it
follow that she should divide from het
friends even in thought. Those who ad
vise a different course—those who ask her
to separate from the Democratic party of
the Union, on this subject —are either her
worst enemies, or their own."
This is plain enough, says the Philadei.
phia Inquirer. The administration hav
determined to resort to the policy at
" whipping-it," All who have the inde
pendence and moral nerve to advocate
Protection to Home Industry, as opposed
to the doctrines of the National Adminis
tration, are to be denounced as traitors to
the party. Senator Cameron and his
friends will please to take notice, and
govern themselves accordingly.
Raleigh (N. C.) Register says, in relation
to the British Free Trade Bill i—Already
has the cry of Repeal been sounded from
the Keystone State, and an enraged, be
trayed, and indignant People will seize
upon the word until it shall ring front
Maine to Mexico, proclaiming with an ir
resistable voice, the condemnation by the
People of The Union of a measure that
breaks down her interests and prosperity
to build up the fortunes of foreign capita
lists and foreign Governments. We catch
up the sound of Repeal here in North Car
olina, and send it back to the People of
Pennsylvania—Greeting : and we expect
to send two Senators to the U. S. Senate
who will do all in their 'power to crush
this odious law in the bud. The spirit is
already at work in the land, and a resota•
Limn formed with—
Both strength of limb and trolley of mind,
Ability of means, and choico of friends,
To quit us of it thoroughly."
The Locorucos of Clarion county, in
county meeting, adopted the following
Resolved, That we were for the tariff of
1842, that we now are, and that we %it!
continue so to be.