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, 116:110 --.41-togoliNwiNNomil;01;21k.t...
. The Abolitioaists, another faction, more a
, , odious thso any ass which hie hob., i
ode appeared in this country, combining ,
so they do, religious fanaticism with pis--
. Nivel zeal, and making open war upon
the eacred Constitution, framed by our
tether claim General Harrison ae pe- ,
edit:4y their -eandidate. Indeed they
, epeuly-boast,that they drove Mr Clay
from the field, because he wae a slave.
. holder, and forced the Whigs to nom
. inate General 'arrive's. 'This fraction
has orgasised and openly proclaimed,
that it will eupport no one for oeicesvho 1
dossier, vledge himself in favor of their I
treed. If they support Mr. Harrison t
aad are true to their own pledges, they I
must have assurances from him, which
, ore satisfactory. They make war upon
. . slaver' in the District of Columbia, end
in all the States of the Union. Their
selejectis declared to be total, general,
and:fimmediate abolition of slavery, 4
throughout America and throughOut the 4
world.They debit to fill Ohio and the
-.other free States, with an ignorant, de
evaded race of m .r, to the exclusion of
our own people:and to confer upon them
the same righie, civil, political and so
' cial, as are enjoyediby ourselves. The .
right of each State in the Union to rep 1
olate its domeetic institution', without
interference from its sister States, or 1
from thigeneral government, aro whet- 1
it dieregarded by this party; and they I
openly proclaim diet if their objeet cane I
not be accomplished without a violation 1
. .or,Aostruction of the Constitution, they
are ready to trample it under their: feet
With such a faCii011.W0 Mtn never adj. '
hate. In their atte.epts to destroy the '
., compromises and guaranties ofthe Con
Istitution, we regard them as guilty of a
species of "mortal treason," which de
mands the reprobation of every palms i
citizeo in the community. Yet Gener
al Harrison is the fevorite candidate of
this party! The Vhige, Slaveholdere
and Mations, of the South; the anti-masons
of the middle, and the Abolitionists
of the North, all unite upon the same
mach, The priociples of these supper
ters are diametrically onposiielto each
ether; end we are 104 to cohjecture,
whether they support him, because 11
has given eeofet pledges to each ol
, , these factions; or because he has 44es
particular principles," which he cannel
abandon at pleasure,: onj coming into
, power. In either caeo, we cannot eup
:loft him. It is highly probable that tht
i inanagers-who'inought him out, sup
posed that the local feeling of western
I mon, and the State pride of Ohio would
be routed in his favor. Under other cir.
cumetances, these influenct e might be
-directed with seine effect; but when w.
are required to alrandon'all our petit ical
i... principle., to gratify our local attach.
v., meet", they ought to giveee some the,
. candidateothau William Henry Haut-100
-For the office of Governor, we pre-;
P tent you the mime of Wilson Shannon,
f who has eo ably filed that office for Olt
1 late two years. Ile is too well known
1 to the Democracy of Ohio to require e
-eulogium upon his ability us a states.
man, his character as a citizen, or hi.
firm and unwavering republican princi- ,
i plee, displayed both in pri4ate and pub
's lie life. We are satisfied that he de
, .serves and will receive the zealote. situ
.14 port of every democratic voter in Ohio;
1 as be will the ardent and hearty sup.
port of the member of this Convention
As a man and a pall iot we honor tem;
visa native son of 011in, we are proud ol
'Met .end we will rally in -his support,
with the fullest coefidence of achieving
a glorious victory over -all opposition.
Iii concluelon fellow rit'zens, !fermi.
)1 tie to remind you egain, that there is s
i slesperate confirclkhtfore ue. Our fie
1 is organized and determined to fight fie
every inch of ground in the 'field. Li:
WI maralial cur forces. end orgriniz4
., i throughout the State. Let no men thi4
4 his services or his vote unimporant
Let the whole democraCc patty herein.
one grand committee of vigilance, where
every tillin shall do hie duty. No dem- ,
ecrat thould rest upon his arms, or
sleep 00 his post, until the compaign is
ended. Our cause is the cause of our
country, the cause of liberty, and there
. should be neither truce nor treaty. teiti
the last nail is driven. into the ceffiu ot
,,,, Ohio Federallem Let our motto be
"our country and our principles;" ond
s the war cry of our perty--"VAN IIII-
..s' REN, SHANNON and VICTORY I",
,:, . March boldly upon the enemy; and as
,.11 sure as there is an Almighty Being on
high, who favors the tyrants and usur
1 pers, so surely, shall the float in triumph
over all this beautiful land. ,
JIOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVE S
TSURSDAY. Feb; 6, 1840.
. Afternoon ,Sessioa
The bill of the House to allow Jii
riteribkore Justices of the Peace, was
returned from the Senate with sundry
amenements, whith were agreed to by
. till to create the- 14th-Judicial Cir.
tea was, on motion of MIAIANNAt ta
n rift tritgCrintant:rin moo etn ;11;nn
lb Ts mad as their OITA candidate. i the table, as the hour oil o'clock had I 111'"--rl'11"--J2---'1"'"111
Th Åttuiitionitts. snathat mnro 1;r1,;opati begraall NiN !AMA S LATER,
tbesHouse. ' -
till to create the 14th -Judicial Cir.
tuft was, on nuttion of Mr. HANNA, ta
"11. 1114-guestion was on etriking
"Morgan ICouoty."--Mr. Ihrtm,t
31101cdsticking out, at consid
hwken the question was
looided; in the negative
29. ' moved to strike out "Lo
ved:to strike out tbe
di discussed by Mom
g, Lake, Morse, and
ea thee laid upon
irri wed, whim both b-ritric. h-es-lia-d--4-r.o.e-d1,NINE DAIS LATER FROM .EU
ROPE. ! .
to go into an election. , . ,
'' , - By the packet ship Patrick Henry,
Associate..radge-for gliontrmieru county.
. Captain Delon, we. have received 1 eon
John Shelbyirectived . 65 vchte- dou ostler to the evening-of Dee. 25th,
Menke. 11'," '
na d'Liverpool to the 26th, inclusive, .
John Shelby was diplared sleeted--
The Brititeh Queen art lied and Ian.
tocommence from the 10th of Feb. 1S40. ded her lettere at Gravesend at 10 se me
Associate Jadget for Darks County. 2.5'h Decernhst. Lettere end pawn
James Liget; received gers b) her were at Liverpool. the MOM
George Adams 44 67 votes.
-67 " ing of the 261he Her long passage was
Newberry Yogis " 61 " caused by wrong head winds, having
Blanks 12 " had her deeke swept by a eria.4c. 'She
Messrs. Hayes, 'Adams, and Yorke, was to sail again -theist of March. The
were declared electedMesers, 116Yee Cambridge had not arrived; the winds
end Adams from 10th of February, and keying bdon wetly several weeks on
Mr. Yorke from tho rising of the 'Geo the coet of England.
I A- ti -
to go into an election. ;
Associiitejudge-for Alontgenierv county.
John Sholbyireceived 65 votes.
Menke, 11 -
John Shelby was doplared sleeted
t000mmence from the 10th of Feb. 1940.
Associate Jadgei for Darks County.
James 1-14yeri received 67 votes.
George Adams 44 -67 "
Newberry Yorke " 61 "
Messrs. Hayes, 'Adams, and -Yorke,
were declared electedMessrs, Zayes .
and Adams from tOth of February, and
Mr. Yorke from the rising of the Geo
Aseociate Judge for Pike County.
Charles McCollister received 63
.Charles McCollister wae deelared
electedto commence from:the tieing
alio) General Assembly.
Avociate Judge for Jackson County.
George Burris received 69 votes.
Blanks. ' 7 sa
George Burris was declared elected
to commence from the 28iii of Feb.,
The-Senatorsretired to their cham
ber. The bill to create the nth Judicial
Circuitovae again taken up. The vote
to strike out Morgan county was recoil..
sidered, aud the question then Wog on
striking out, it was decided in the af
kmativeyeas 33, nays 29
The question then being (m striking
out the first section, Mr. ,Corwin con
eluded his reniaika, Further remarks
were made by Messrs. Riblet and Fish
erand it was decided in the negative ,
yeas 28, nays 31.
Mr. Wilson of Perry, moved to strike
out the word 'Terry," which was Cost.
The question then turning upon the
engrotrament of the bill, it was decided
in the effirmativeýeas 30. nays 26
Mr. Flood oared the.. followirg res
olution, which was agreed to:
Resolved, That Win. B. Lloyd, the
sitting member from the County of Cuy
nhoga, be authorized to appear- before
this House, by himself or counsel, whet,.
ever the resolution, which was laidi ot,
the table, should come up.
Mr. Fisher offered the following re
solution, which wax laid on the table.
Resolved. 'Dist 3000 copies ef the
Special Report el the Canal Fund Com.:
inmaiiners re:ation to the amount of
monies loaned by, the State, from
whom loaned, rSec. for the use of the
ðiembers of this General Assembly.
The H, use then tutinutnedoStatrsznar.
CHANGES IN OUR HABITS.
MI1611(111 been written by those who cuefully
and ansiouly observe the thee of society, touch
ing the departure of onr people from the ruks
of simplicity which charaelerized the tonneau'
of our institutions, and for the purpose of re
straining, as much as posaible. the epirit of in
novation end love of not eity which have of
late so generally prevailed; yet it would scent
that al! that has betel penned ilitS been of little
avail; advice has been treated as gratuitouagitis
ate too apt to be, and it waa left tor our people
to gain wit by dear purchage. rho experience
of the past year has indeed been coetly, yet it is
hoped that the reault of the extravagance in
which the country has been indelging, shall be
to deter our people front a similar reckless
nurse in the future. We are by no means lip.
pelletal; of itnprotinents, lieu they are called
for by the necessities of the caae, nor of luxury
itself, When the result of palatial and untbrced
revolutions in the catatonia or a people; but we
do think that the innovation which have been,
of late years, made in the habit of social biter
courre and 'trees or the inhabitant,' of' our re
have been entirey too much the cense
quenees of a spirit of servile imitation of keigts
examples. that ham siezed upon the people We
hinted. on a former oecasion, our fears that the
intercoursethe more and more intimate inter
coursebetween our population and that of sr
istocritile Europe, tended amazingly to foster a
love of luxury and foolish show. end to poison,
as a natural consequence, there feelings of sim
plicity which the rest of the werld expected,
and ball indeed, a right to expeet ug to practice
through ali corning Mime. By 'nixing so fro.
inently will the siniety ofEegiand end Franco.
Americans have become Amid of the customs
whirl' prevail there, and have introduced them
al home. where the ability to onpport equat ex
travagance does not exiot. This is one way in
whiell we may pertiy account for the changes
which have market! our Water): nor do we men
tion it as losing sight of other causes, such as
the natural intittenCed of emigration, commer
Out the apirit of extravagance of whicb we
have been ',peaking, has not been tenfined to
private habit'', but has shown its font-print in the
paths of public and officio life. It may be tra
cea in the habits of thoge who administer the
functions of the general and state governments,
in the salaries they receive, and the kind of ape
pliaticem and apartments they use. a strike
ing instance in .point, of which we have been
recently reminced 'teeing it alluded to an exs
change paper, is thecontrast between the chair
at present occupied by theSpeaker ofthe House
of Representatives. and that in which the pre.
oident of the Continental Cougreas sat. The
latter, in which the presiding officer was seated
at tho time of the signing of that immonal
strumem,the Declaration ofindependence;cost
the sum of five dollar'', whereas it is.well
known that the former required-an expenditure
of no less a sum than two thomand one hund
red and fifty dollars. This single fact speaks
voiumns in proof of the sentiment that our hab
ite, public and private, have woefully changed.
A not much more costly than that of the Con
tinental emigres'', was used by Washington at ,
his inauguration as Preeident of the United S.
It remain', to this day in the connell chamber of
Now York, if we mistake not unrepaired, as an
almost worshipped robe, and is gazed at in its
tattered dress by thousanda. The torn covering
appears to detract nothing from its venerable
ness and effect upon the 'beholdernab seems
to heithen it, giving the best proof of gm
lily. Baltimore Sim.
Good nature is the best feature in I he taut
face wit mav raise admiration, judgment may
command respect, and knowledge attention.
Beauty miy inflame the heart with love, but
good ngture liu a more powerful effeetit adds
a thousand attractions to the charms of beauty,
and gives an air of benificieace to the most home
me coon or Lngiano.
H. S.' Bank 'Shares were quoted at
XIS 5s and 10a.
Nothing lat(w from China.
Mavemente in favor of the repeal of
the Corn Lowe, were going on vigor
ously in -every patt col the kingdom.
The King William steamer was los
tally lost in August lost, at the entrance
of New Castle Harbor, New South
Wale.. She wee built in England, in
1926, and watt about 400 tone burthen.
No livee lost. -
The British frigate Tribune, mentien
ed in former , advice. ao having been
drivenashore in a gale near Tarragona.
Spain, it is. eow -admitted, cannot be
There was exported 'from London to
Chma during the week ending 19th
December, 295,805. ounces ot specie,
and 38i461, ounces to Calcutta.
l'he Queen's alarriage. We ate en-shied,
upon unquestionable authoriy, to
stare that the Queen's tnarriage is fixed
for the 4th of February next, Tittles.
'1' E X A Et.
Spirit cat the Mexican Journal in relation to this
Fr Oni the Iladependiente
All eyes are at this moment fixed-upon Texas,
where both our disgrace and our labors lie,
whilst the utmost efforts are not used to recover
our territory and our lost honor. We cannot
but recoliect with pain,that seven thousand men,
with a park of artilery, were concentrated. in
Matantoras, after the battle of San Jacinto; and
that this army, instead of being put in MVO.
ment to recover our laurels lost -on that day,
were employed in our interne comests. The
by repose, end contracted relations with foreign
powers, which, would have been impossible.
had the campaign of 1837 been opened. ,
We admit that the 'form War becomes in
volved in our doniestic concerns, and that great
embarrairsments and difficulties press ul on otir
Governme4t. But if tnere be men of genius in
our cabins circumstances of difficulty are those
which they called to control. Ordinary men
are equal to ordinary occasions. We cennot
,lose our e)es to the consequences of the toes
bility of our Government to subdue onr internal
factions, and to reconquer 7exas. Those con
sequences most be the annihilation of the Repub
tic and theioss of its honor.
The Government should at once raise an ar
my of len thousand men for the re-conquest ot
Texas. The Piesideut (id the Republic should
take the command.
We need not look to diplomacy for any m
sistance in this enterprise. The toiled States
were the authors of the independence.of Texas,
and they have formally recognized it. France
has followed their example, to recover the
tluence in America which elle had lost by a tar
ely recognition a the nidependetnce of the new
Republics. England will thilow in thirsteps of
France, because she must be jealous of commer
eial nth images 'stewed to another
power. Lord Palmerston lois &dared it to he
inexpedie lit to lerognizo tint imiettendenee
Texas, because a majority a the Parbanient is
opposed to the extension of slavery. lip, how
ever wilt instnict the British Minister hero to
use ins elihrt to procure the rectunition dyes.
au indepeinlance by Mexico herself.
Frii;11 tile Eastern Rep.
W DIGGER Y AND Tim Tn.
Whiggery,Where is the 40 millions of mon
ey that was in the National Treaiury when Mar
tin Vnn Buren (lime in power, is ost not emitter.
ed to the flair winds of Heaven'?
Truth Nt t quite so fast, Mr. Whigerythe
40 millions I f which von speak only amounted
to 36 or 37 millions-29 millions of whieli have
limn deposited with the Mates of the potpie.
WhiggeryWell, at nny rate,there is 8 or 10
millions 'noosing, where's tiled
TruthIt wan applied to the paytneut GM
ernment debit., in order to extend lenity toWhig
Merchants of New York, and to Whig Bank.,
thitt wore unable to pay Gum nment the MI1011111
of their indebtedness.
WhiggeryIt is possiblal
vi'ruth--It knot only wildlife hit it is anal.
Mel), tine that the Government held bonds lift
me,cliants et the east to the amount of 7
millions of dollen.; and awl at the same time in
deposits with the Banks attout five nlilliOnti
more, not a dollar of whish could be collected
Whiggery.I must be going.
TrinhEitop, stop, and ftear I e balance.
WhiggeryI haven't time flOW I Mildt be go.
The oldest printer in New England
is Betjamin Russell. His apprentice
ship commenced in Angust, 1775, eith
Isaiah Thomas, of VVorcester; but he
bad learned of hie uncle to set types
' several years before thet. The oldest
printer, now connected eith the piess,
in New England, if 1101 in the United
States, we believe to be John Prentiss,
of Keene, N. '11,-1V. Y. Whig.
FLO R IDA.
7 he St. Augustine Herald of the 16th
inst., says--"The steamer Wm.Gaeton,
Poineett, arrived from the South this
morning. 'There is so Indiana have
been seen at any of the poets since they
gave their invitation to Lieut. Tomp
kins and his men to visit their tamp
and have a dance."
The same paper states that on the
10th inet. a large Whale, about 60 or
70 feet in length, was seen off St. Au
gustine Bar by the Pilots. Ile was ma..
king his say to the southward.
FLOUR FOR ALGIERS.
Orders are in market in New York Through
the French houses. for the purchase of Flour to
lend to Algiers! There is s novelty in No, at
haat. The purchase of Pour for England end
France stilt continua.
Toa-rnt 'mutt zobsocnerr. -
litesere Editors. - ,
In looking over your paper,. I dieenvere'd an;
artirlo, extracted from the filaseillen Gazette,:
signed 'ATarrnst.! The object rif this comma.
nicatton appears to have been, to prove that,the
farmers will be enabled to obtain a dollar per
Brethel for their wheat, endeven more hy keeps
int it till spring. 'What real object of the mi.
ter or that articielad inview, or what he ex
pected' to accomplish by it, 34 wore than I am
able to one thinglome however is cer
tain that...WM. artiole produces any effect, it will
, be to iniure rather than benefit the farmer.
White Editors of news papers should be orb
tremely ecrupulous, never to suffer or even with
hold any thing, calculated to benefit the pebles,
eopecially the agricultural. part, care shontli also
be used not to exagerate. and thereby create ex
pectations which will never be realized. That
the article to which I have alluded, le well cal'
ciliated to produce this effect. I have no manner
of doubt Stilfl am not one of those who are
looking altogether on tbe dark eider. thereis an
abundance of evidence,in my opinion, to justify
the belief that, the price of wheat will advance.
But when we like into coaeideration, the abun
dant crop of ail kinds of grain, which every
where has crowned' the efforts of the husband
man, together with the present derangement of
our monetary affairs, it appears to me futile in
the extreme, to anticipate any thing like the
I price, contemplated in that article. :Should the
farmers generally act upon the suggestion of the
writer of that aril, and hold their wheat for a
dollar or more per bushel, and by that means
drive the eastern Millers from our market,io
ther portions of the country to get their supplies
of wheat, the effect would then be that. we
elrould have our wheat on hand, till another
crop was produced, thereby loobing the advan
tages of the sale dile, present crop, for ist least
one year. The best advice I can give to farmers,
is to hold their wheat till May or June, when
the price will be afinghe most likely, as at any
other time. and then sell for what it will COM..
mend; But if I am allowed to my opinion in
opposition to A Stark County farmer. it is that,
the price of Wheat before harvest, mill not s
teed seventy or seventy-fivevents.
A DOVER FARMER.
'FOR THE OHIO DEMOCRAT.
STANZAS, TO E
Tis not that hope's fair orb1-see
Dance in anticipation,
That bids me pen these sentiments,
In strain ot adoration.
Nor while my pen sport o'er this rage
Doea aught to me imply;
'That you will render in return,
Thetribute a a sigh.
Iliteit's yet unsung:,th!,Minstrel eaid,
And sure the Minstrel knew;
'Therefore weil pleas'd my dormant harp
I string, and sing to you
Give ear, though Imam th'e numbers are,
Yet warm's thesheart that sings,
And black evry flattering line
That mhos ite gentle strings.
Ah the cold affected world
Spurns every tender theme;
And clangour's of disgust are huri'd
Against the poet'a dream,
I should sing of tears, the gay
Would smile at such a swig;
',Enthusiast! each one would say.
Led by a magic throng.
sitch thine esnuEcho says. no.
And, no, my heart replies,
Thine aspeet shows a pensive star
Thet points to milder skies:
St:10114y hangs a eau etin4
Oli graces mild and meek;
Enamelling the vestal charm
that glows sipumtliy cheek.
No frivotous laugh of folly's train,
Can lure thy modest care;
Nor anxious seems thy placid mind
Such unreal bliss to sham;
Nursed in thy bosom's downy lap
Quivt each virtue sleeps
Like mootibeitins on a silver'd lake,
, or love retires, and weeps
Emotione, leaven horn Illitilintioire
A Bosom like thine own;
And sorrow thy confidence
Volt Id lull itself, end swoon,.
If 'on Imes on fanny's heigtds,
Meihinks thy soul might rise;
Where pleasure waves its magic wand
tNesth cloudless, Inticyon skies.'
7'hese be thy lotthe joys that spring
from fliendship, Dope, end love.
Contrasted with the jarring world
AWitlture and a Dove !
PIII rease my mnse the pleaaing ðieme,
A kindred !leen would woo,
And let expressive silence still-.-
. The n:)stic train pursue.
We yeeterday neglected, on account
of other engegements, to notice edito
fluky, the proceedings of the Legiala
turn. The Bill to create two, new Judicial
Circuits passed boill bianchea, and le
now a law. The Hik judicial circuit is
composed of the counties aileron Le
rainh and Cuyahogaand the 15;h is
composed of the counties of Jefferson,
Berrien, Belmont, Monroe and Guern
ay. The bill to erect the new county of
SUMMIT, passed the HOUSOtWO ma
jority in favor. This county is to be
composed of part of the counties of Per.
loge, Medina, and Stark. It has not
yet been acted upon in the. Senate.
Mr. FLoon introduced a preamble and
resolutions in the House, in reference to
Be-President JACKSONwhich do hon
er to hie head and heart. They speak
of the past-tervices of the time.weyn ve
tern, in the field and cabinet; act invite
him to mebt his fellow-citizens of Ohio
on the 41b ofJoly mixt, and participata
CAN DOVER. 01110.
FRIDAY. FEDIARV It IRO.
THE VOICE OF TIIE COLNTRY.
FOR PR SolDENT OF THI IL STATICS,
SUfaltE)111 V TIN IllflUIZT
POE VICE PR DENIM
1RICIIARD Itl JOI1NSON
l "BRITIS H - ' IN FLUENCE
wmo mows Tim LowistWe occasion
ly meet with a paragraph. in the sari.
ova Federal sheets of the day, animad
verting 00 the powerful influence,. for
eign Monarchies have on Mr Van Bu
ren, as President ditto United States,
and his connexions. as citizens of the
U. Stale.. Though the subject has
long since been worn threadbare, and
the odium 'thrown on the otiginators of
the slander, yet we find the toothless
Advocate of last week, attempting to
to knew it over again. Now what fol
ly it isfor those presses whose maws
Ote CrOM000d with 'easy virtue' tO be
thus whining and barking at that which
they so much covetservile influence.
It should be the duty of every press,
-to-come out in .bold relief, against for
eign influence, in whatever shape - or
form it may appearwalk right straight
up to the truth at all hazards. If then,
'Mr. Van Buren, has been swayed by
'British influence, let these contemptible
hirelings prove it, for no party is so
fond of:producing 'Prima FaCO?
dence as the 'Faderaliste; until that is
done, he stands innocent. If hie Ma
tions have basked in the sunshine.ofl
foreign Courts, they done it as private 1,
sitizens; not as the agents of this gov
ernment, not as officers in the pay ofl
government, nor not as agents sent out ,
to effect !loans for ewiedling corpora,'
tidos at home. But a word mote on
The States are in debt to Europe, two
'hundred mdlions of dollars. One half
of this debt was cobtracted by corpora.
iione, owned by Federalists, Federal
in theory, and monopolizing in practice.
'How was this tdoney got I It was done
by the tones', most dastardly, cringing
species of begging, that ever mortal
eyes beheld. Men were (limped here
at home, Stied tut with high salaries,
wefied across the ocean and set down
at the door steps of Usurers and stock...
jobbers, there to flatter and fawn, and
play the mountebank until they obtained
a 4,6. or 6 per cent loan,of two or three
millions each, taking care to pledge the
good character of their State for the
amount. And to such a pitch bas thie
mania for 4noney begging, been carried
on, that We art individual States, are al
most crushed under the thumb nail of
England. This too, caused principally
by the Faction who are daily charging
the Adminietration with the crime ot
which they etand guilty themselves; and
which thev would glory in acknowledg
ing, could they injure the cause of de..
inociacy by so doing. The creditots
on the other bond not placing etrict con i
fidence in the honesty of their borrow
ers,have made propositions forthis goy.,
et nmeut to assume the whole dobttwhich
proposition immediately meets the hear
ty approbation of not only every ewind.
ling Banker end speculator in commu
nity, but the whole Whig party. But
is the Government of the U. States, so
lost to lie own interests, its own wet
tare, end its os n idea of civil Liberty,
as to accede to euch propouition 1 The
Detnoctacy of numbers answer in a
voice of thunder, NU I A public debt,
ts the ultimatum to which Federalism
Aspires at the present time. It is the
tirst stepping stone to Monarchythe
, rock on h Federalism would rest
ear principles, end to obtain which, she
would prostitute our government to the
lowest pitch of National degradation
and eetvility. Stich then, is the power
British influence has over Federa'ism,
rind her preeses.Not COntent with
having Foreigners for our stockholders,
end the balance of trade against ue, she
would fain see a monied anatocracy,our
"dread, and out desire."
- - -
Again, a distinguished U. S. Sena
tor, one of the cornerstones of the Fed
eral Arch.. one sf the master spirits of
the Hartford Convention, a beau ideal
Me niorued aristocracy, has been
traveling in Emily., Gir 16. l .iao
months, not only floundering among
spangles and diamonds, but tailing proe.
trate at Royalty's feet and licking the
hand of Majesty. This toNin ihe charae
ter of an American Senator, and while '
receiving his eight donate per day, ol
the peoples money, 'Consistency is
a jewel," but when we see a party that
from its birth has espoused Monarchi
cal principles, and courted 'British in
fluenee,' when we see that party wink.
ing at the servility of its own leaders.
at the same time charging our republican
administration with being swayed by the
same iafluence' which is its own dear
idol, we ere led to affirm that Income.
tem must be a virtue. Out upon such
virtue; let us hear no more of tt, panic.
on ine to ul au.), WWI 01115 116.meraW I -- -- ,
in the celebration of freedom's birth day.1 uhulY by those preises that are so much
We are confident that every person in ; under tile sair.ftuanee' of loaves and
tbe state, of all parties, would be glad fishes, that they dar6 not hoist the pet
the old soldier ald patriot, sod
10 See tient standard of tlarrison end Federv
take him by the band in his declining alleMo . , - ,
years. ... , . .
- - . . tr-rits.i Anki,..a.iirir Bill. passed the
years. 1 .
The Bill to erect the new county or erne Subireatury Bill, passed the
Lake was Ongronsed for its third tea- Soots on the 234 ult. by a vote 024
ding. Ohio Memos, - , to 18, - We 'ball publish it shortly.
ALL'S WEL 1,.2-Thete i4 scarcely
t day, that we have net tile pleasure nt -
!rooting entre half dove or more Far- ;
mere, from different portion of the tours
ty. The real producers of the eoli
ths bone and sinew of the county, end
the pillars of the Slate. It is through-- '
them that we are enabled tojudge of the
approaching election. And we ere
gratified to be able to say, that the 1
csuse of Democracy never weelmore
fiourishiug in this - county. Although
like a river it flows on eilentl,, yet it is le,
not the lees unsteady or unerring in its
course, and while the Federalists are
blustering ahnut,soundieg the war whoop -
a-nd endeavoring to get up Tippecanoe
clubs, the democracy are quietly adding
to their numbers and prepafing for the !
defeat of Oen. Harrison. We have '
convereed with a nuwber Mho yeoman.
ry, all who know him, and who voted ,
for him in 1836, but who declare they '
can never again wantonly throw lavey 2
their votes on imbecdity and incapacity.
This is the sober second thought or ,
Freemen, and while we have such mett
on our side, armed as they are with;
truth and justice, our cause need never , t
cleepaire-.1t will and must prosper, and ' I
lie the ond triumph ever all the leading 4 t
traitors!, and superanuated heroes the
Federal party ever produced.
THR TREASON IS LIMN BUT TIM 41
TRAITOR BATEDeThe &Odin Of 11.
S. Senator, came on in the Virginia riot
Legislature, on the 29th ult , and eller
6 unsuccessful ballots, was indefinitely 4,11
postponed. -Wm. C. Rives, has a sec :
ond time been defeated by the party,for
whom he sacrificed his , honor, and his
to 18, - We shell publish it shortly. I zie,
ofir piper of the 19th, ult.,,we, by a slip
of the pen. made a remark, though not
meaning the least refliction en the char..
actor of any one, bae been taken sm
ooch by our paper maker. We there
fore disclaim the idea (lever having the
least intention to detract from the hon
or respectability of any one, much lees
the genileman alluded to.
WHEAT has allvanced a litt1,0 ar ,
is now 56 to 60 cows. though the first
considered the regular price.In other
grain there is no abet). e.. On 1114
whole. trade is dun sun money b1.10 t;e
IN, compliance with att,, application. frau t.
more titan twelve freeholders residing its
theiCteinty off Rearmed, mad in pursuance of.
tin act of the Legislature tof the State of Ohio,
passed March 12th 1839, to authorize and en. ,
courtge die establishment of Argiculturat Soci. t ,
eties, to the several counties of said State, and
regulate the same, throe will be a meeting hell!
nuke- Court bonen in New oto ";.
T ITESDA it the 25th day an:1411VA R next.
for the purpose of orgattizing tre Agriculteral
Society, to be entitled the TilSeatitWaS
THO8 KING. Auditor ofT. C. 0,
January 24', ISO.
A rune ual attenderice ia desired ut the Court ,
lieu e Tueteley the 25th of February at OISE it'
clock. forbhe purpose of taking into considcm. I
lion the importenee of immediately (broth
agricultural society in county, the advantage, ,,
of such socketed to the agricultural sounnunity
has been sufficiently tested in other counties its
this state to satisfy even the most sceptical ,
point of their utility, and upon exami. ing tho
'law in refereeee to the formatiQn of agricultural
,sosie4es. thete is a yearly patronege offered by
wily of encouraging ' their' tolvartoement ho '
, doomion ro"-- --r'"L:r r cal Owe
die necessary steps be teketr.tw secure it by this y
farmers. The naturil of whir will be MOM ,
fuly eglitained at their nest ineethig, and as far.
'mere they should remember that as a e ass et
citizens, they pay at least three fourths of the
whole Tsx intathe cc unty Treasury. and Weer
state legiolmors, have in their wisdom seen pro.,
per to appropriate R portion of such lox to ad,.
vane the farming interest, and they neglect to
filfil the conditions requisite to procure euch
sintance,merely by &ding to meet, organize anti '
elect the proper officers which constitutes the ,
society, and fulfill the requisitions of the law,
thev are regardless of their OW11 interests. It
the. facts are known to them, then meet togetto.
er end examine the merits el this thing coolly
07We believe that the ettitude which
the democratic party have assumed ,
wards corrupt banking institutions, is
right. The struggle. though arduous,
is not uncertain in its issue. The hosts ,
oropposing interests arrayed against us
must be overthrown. Let the demon.
racy hold right onward to its object, un.
dismayed by the towering front of the
many headed opposittidn.(Erd.
The Baltimore Clipper states that the ,
President has pardoned Mr. Wm Ken.1
FEDERAL MOVEMENT& .,. 1
We blend to watch the movements.
of the federalists in this county, as 4 a 11'
would that of any other common enemy,. ,1
and will publish their various marcevres, '-vk '
from time to time. . ,
The great and overwhelming meeting ,, '
of the yeomanry, that wee to take placei ',. ,
at Westchester, to "relieve the countri! :'
from its impending ruin," turned :out ttl ' ,
be not, exactly ajneeting of toe yeoman' I'''", I
ry, but. a meeting of Whig office boltr ' 11
der& After passing a vote of thank". 4
to the tavein keeper, and eome' debato a .0 !':
on the expediency of getting up ,a. Tip. , r , ,
pecanoe vlub, they arijoureed. eo the 424i '
Country will have to 6etay ruined'. , (,-. ,
- II. -
WISE.This individual who has. ,i ,
for some time been cenfined to his bect '
his again resumed hie seat in Con , h' ,
fess. Unless his conscience hes made
a coward of hi m, we may look out fur ' t '
some new specimens of towdyivob ,1,1,
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