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- BILL MITCHENER.-PUBLISHERS.
, 'From the Y. Evening Post.
,TONE31 Or WASIINGTON.
, Down the vista or a thousand years.'
' Behold the Pilgrim Bands Dom every cime,
Advance in solemn silence! and their tears,
, Bathe his sarcophagus throughout aD time.
Usk tears e'en such as angels know,
When their own harpstrings thrill through
worlds on high:
, Whem glory beams in one eternal glow,
, And seraphim on gold tinged pinions fly.
, From ikrthest Don the savageCoesacs comet
Reverse their spears, and pause in musings
, Moslem and Rindoo crowd around his
From Istamboul and India's widest range.
The fair Circa!!! ion, blooming as the rove,
iShall from ber brow remove the silken veil,
To aniel in beauty where his b mes repose,
And her soft sigba shall mingle with thegale.
The proud Cutilian, with his fiery glance,
Shall bow in homage, to his peerlesa name!
The fierce Mamlouk, shall drop his polish
ed lance, -
And quail, before splendor of his fame!
Prom the for regions of the fruzen north,
Iceland and Greenland take their tomb
And warriors red, from forests sally forth,
To swell the universal shout of Praise.
Happiest thaysnd wbo calls iiis fame her
' Who claim hims as a Father,Brother, Son
01 who would self for sceptre, clown and I
Our priceless intereat in our Washington.
: Banks of Scnuyt kit S. LOWER.
Montgomery County, Penn., May 12, 1840.
Front the Ocean.
OUR FLAG IS THERE.
s. N REWITT
Where spicy winds kiss eabtern shores,
And fervid sunbeams glare
Where mighty Ganges onwarid roars
. Our flag is there I
Where Hacla Latches out its fires
:Open the trembling air,
And tinges ranks of icy spires
Our flag there I
Lol whore the ocean's wave
Dritike in the tightening's glare,
And mocks the thunder-bolts that rave
Our flag is there I ,
took north and south, and east and west,
Its stripes float onithe air,
Ile fleeted from tne water's breast
' Our tlag is there' .
Where booming cannon teli the wo arid
ViThat perits freemen dare,
What galiant sigh is that unfurled 1
Our (lag is there I
Where states are bound in onion strong,
And glad songs fill the air,
The land by Freedom cherished long--
Our flag is thore I
V ANT OF COURTESY, A FAULT IN A
AI ER ICAN WOMEN.
Miss Soðgwick notices this remarkable trait,
position nod manners of her countrywomen.
In one of her late pro luctions.,Me ns and,Ends,
e lle makes the following observation. The most
striking and prevailing defect in the manners
of the Americans, is I believe, a want of cour.
tesy. This has probably arisen from the genet,.
41urility of rights, condition and education.
And it arises in part from that mstivaise home
or ohyness, characteristic of our English ances.
tor from whom we inherit it A tittle reflec
tion and moral cultivation would soon remedy
this defect What do I mean by courtesy, and
how is the want of it shown, do you cska A
few winters since a well bred young foreigner
came to the interior,anditook ludgeings at a vill
age inn, eir the purpose of learning the English
language. To facihtate its acquisition. he gen.
erally preferred remaining in the receiving room
tavert,witere travellers WWI & out His
writing table was placed before the fire. When
the women came shivenng in from a long drea
ry drive in .the stage coach, he moved his table
to the et;Idest corner of the room, mended, the
fire, drew chairs near it,lind if they brotight in
foot stoves or blocks he found the best place to
heat them. He then returned to his own un
t comfortable seat, and pursued hie writing or
- The woman profited by his civilities, with
, out appearing to notice them. During the
whole winter he never received one word of
acknowledgementnot ono 'Thank you, air,'
'You are wory kind sir,' or what would have
7 Reined inevitabie, 'Pray don't take that cold
peat air.' What was the polished avenger's
inference ? Certainly, that the Americans were
a most discourteous, if not cold hearted peo
Cold hearted we are not. These women
were probe generatly impressed with the
young man's attentions; one of them, I know,
re relating her travelling at her own fireside at
night, maid she 'never shoul forget a young
titan at the tavern in 8 She thought sbe
;Mould have died with the, cold before she got
there; and when ehe went in he moved away
from the fire, and gave her the rocking chair
hung her cloak upon the Mick of another, and
swarmed her block for her, and did every thing
kelt as if lie had been her own son V And yet
this woman had not indicated in her !Zenner'
to the young man that she had ever eeen
Here thlm was no expression of the teal feeling
; pit courtesy.
I have often seen men in steamboats, in stage
roaches, in chutches.and other public meetings,
rise and give their seats to women,
and the women seat themselvee quietly
-without a look nr word of acknowledgement.
And so with a thousand other attentions which
ere tendered. and received without any return.
Avoid such discourtesy my young friends; it is
not only dinpleasing, but unjust. We actually
owe some return fin. such civilities, and a cour.
teous aeceptance in most cases, the only one
that can be made. Those little chance cou:te
pies are smiles on the face of manner; and
miles are like sunshine; we eau comely have
too much of either.
The fhiladelphia mere intimate that the
defalcations of Mr. J. &ilia, Jr. swill even ea-.
ceedthe Baulk!!! Bank frovis
- JEWISEL rzzoiALEs
DT lits5 PARDO&
Never, thtrieg my redidenee in the Emit, had
f looked on any costume which egnalled in rich
ness, and, their headdresses A:lc:entail, in ele
gance, the dress of those Jewish females. It
Wall a scene of the Arabian Nights in action I
and for a few moments I was lost in admiration.
The mistress of the house stood immediately in
front of the sofa on which we were seated: she
was a tall, stately woman, who looked not as
though she belonged to a bowed and rejected
race: she had the eagle eye, the prominent nose,
and the high pale forehead of hot nation, with
a glance as fiery as it was keend ,
Styli as I have described her,she was attired
in full drool of whittr silk. confined a little be
low the waist by a broad girdle of wrought
gold, clasped with gems; both the girdle and the
claps being between five and six inches irt
width. Above this robe she wore a pelisse of
dove-colored cachemere, lined and overlaid
with the most costly sables, and worth several
hundred pounds; the sioeves were large and
loose. and felt back, to reveal the magnificent
bracelets which encircled her arm, and the jew ,
elled rings that flashed upon her fingers. Her
turban, of the usual enormous size worn by al
Jewish women, WU formed of the painted hand
kerchief of the country, but so covered with
, gems that its pattern was undistinguishable
while, from beneath it, a deep fringe of pearls,
dropped with emeraids of immense size and
value, fetl over her brow, down each side of
her face, and ultimately upon her shouldets.
Behind her were grouped her three daughters
in-law. in dresses nearly similar, save that. not
being widows, they did not wear the heavy pas
hese; and that the gold and pearl embroidered ,
sleeves and bosoms of their silken robes were '
consequently visible. The prettiest woman of
the perty was her own and only daughter, who
hað been sommoned from the haoue of her hus.1
band on the previous day, to welcome the re. '
turn of her younger brother from Europe, where
lie had passed five yearn. She was nearly tom !
teen, with an exprespion half pensive and half
plieul; a something which seemed to indicate ,
that her nature was too sad fur smiles, and too
gay rof tears; as though the voung bright spirit
had been chilled and withere'd ere it had felt its
freshness, and that it still straggled to free itself,
from the thrall.
Her dress was gorgeous; the costly garniture
of goið and jewels, which almost made her hod.
y appear to be one mass of light, was continued
to the knee of her tunic, where it parted to form
a deep hem, that entirely surrounded the skirt
of the garment. The jewelled fringe of her
turban was eupported on either temple by a large
spray of brithants, and fell upon a border of
black floss silk, that rested on her fair yolng
brow. Her arms were as white as snow, end
seemed alniost as dazzling as the gems which
bound them, while her alender waist was com
pressed by a golden girdle similar in fashion,
but richer in design, than of her mother.
In their girthood, the Jewish felonies take
greet pride in the .adarnment of their hair, but
from the moment of their marriage it is setup
!dowdy hidden, so scrupulously, indeed, that
they wear second handkerchief attached to the
turban behind, which fall, to the ground, in or
der to conceal the roots of the hair that the titre
ban may fail to cover.
A sweet little girl of about nine years of age,
the atliancad wife of one of the brothers, was
introduced, in order to show me the dillenmee
of headsdress, and assuredly her coiffure was a
most elaborate affair. She must have worn, at
least fitly braids, each secured at the end by a
knot of pearls and ribbon, whi!e her litttle chub
by hands were fiterally covered With jewelled
rings, and her feet, like those of the elder fes
melee, simply thruet into richly embroitiered
al ip pers.
The courtesy and hospitality of the whole
family were extreme. They appeared delighted
at the unusual circumstance of receiving Chris
thins, who appreciated their kindly intentions,
and when I promised, incomphance wIth their
earnest request, that I would repeat my visit, I
had no intention to fail in the pledge.
IMAGINATION. Alen of lively imagine.
tion reverse the old proverb, anti to them two
birds in the bush are worth s great deal mote
than one in the hand. And, after elf, what are
the few square yards or the present, composed
to the boundless extent of the future, ever which
the imagination is sole ruler t
ANOTIER.it is natural that old age should
be indifferent and forgetful. AN the hourgtass
of bre TIM out, the upper part becomes more
owl more empty, and thoughts are fixed on the
heap below, which is the grave. In edvaneed
life, we live as it were under the pole, where
no vier rises and none mete, and the palar.star of
the world to come shines ateadlastly over our
WAKE SNAKS I A Texas Story...-The
Calvestonian gives quite an affecting account of
a tragic incident of recent occurrence in that
vicinitycity we were about to say, but ;litiga
tors do not come up into the "Emporium," we
believe. The owner of a fine mow, and re.
sponsibiliiies. was alarmed at her absence, and
undertook to hunt her up. lie was attracted to
a jungle by some noise, when he discovered old
madam sow attacking an alligaton with her
snout, and attempting to turn him over, the on.
ly exertion that the aligator made, was to make
an occasional sweep-with his tail, which kept
off the sow,,while he vas gobbling tip a flour
ishing litter of 'pig The owner of the sow,
liner watching the sport for some time. put a ri
fle ball through the alligator's head, wlitch caus
ed him to keel over, when the sow attacked him
with much fury, ripping hitn from stem to stern.
On dissecting the nionster, six innocent and vir
tuons little pigs were found entombed in his ca.
MODERN REFINEMENT. -- Down oast
they now call cradles "matrimonial basket."
Did you evert (N. O. Picayune,
No wa vever, Mr. Pic I nor you noitliAr. The
basket when you wore a "baby" must have
been as long, if not as large, as that in which
Falstaff went to Dachet Meadalso did your
bahrhood give no promise of your present al.
litude, my tall chap.
ANECDOTE. Tatist week a young girl,
fresh from the West Highlands, came
On a visit to a sister she had in Glasgow,
At the outskirts of the town she-atopped
at a toll-bar, end began to rap smartly
with her knuckles on the gate. The
keeper, amused at the girl's action, and
curious is know what she wanted, came
out, and she very demurely interrogs.
fed hiin as follows: 4,11s.this ChM() 1"
Teo.' Peggy in 1"(Scotch raper.
el:WIDOVER VER 411SER.
CANAL DOVER, TUSCARAWAS COUNTY, (01-110) MAYA
EXTRACT FROM SENATOR BEN
TON'S SPEECH ON THE DANK
RUPT BILL) '
Over the one-halfof the Union at pre
sent a lamentable dearth et specie pre
veils. You may travel hundreds armies
and hardly see a piece of silver in cir
culation as large as your thumb nail. Is
this scarcity fictitious or teen Is it the
result of misgovernment in the Admin.
istration, or the contrivance of miscon
duct on the part ofothe Miseitief making
bankal The Federal perty answer, mis
government of the Adminietration; the
Democracy answer, misconduct of the '
banks. Here, then, is a contradiction,
and an issue; and, for its trial, let us ap
peal to facts. Let us appeal again to
the cuetom-house reporte, and see what
has been the importation of specie for
some years past; and let us look to our
mines and our mints, to see what has
been the domestic supply. Sir, we have
a document on this subject called for on
my motion some months ago, and fur
niehed by the Secretary of the Treasu
ry in the early part of the session. It is
number 290 of the Senate docuthents,
and is both full and detailed in its state
' tnonts upon this vital point. It shows
' that the importations of coin and but
lion for the last twenty yeare,) amount, I Ws per hen& in the United States, contrived pit cn of business and one of yearia.p.opulation of 400,000 hes been added.
in round numbers, to one hundred and t where agriculture ie the purduit of the the objects of the distribution law) was , which is as nuch as the ancient city, in th6 time
seventy minions ot dollars. It allows I great majority of people, it is highly fully counted upon to reetore the fed- 1 of Charles II. , .
that the product of our gold mines,' &psi probable that ten or twelve dollars per eral mute, and its tutelary deity, the IRELAND.What has Ireland been for six
h"ndred years It is one of the greenest and
ring the same period, are near ten mil. head would be the maximum aum which Bank of the U. Staters to full power. but ,
love, BA ennui on the bnimen or the neennthe
lions; and that' our coinage, since the 1 the population could use. Barter and it was made at the wrong time, I
-.t 1p7reelnet 30iewePruelurrili our: 7 di raj:0' tul lie ;loll "cl'eviu1-1 c ili Idl "a
reformation of the gold standard, in i produce, make out great payments. The was II master stroke, but wrong times. and eloquent tongues, and warm and valiant
ISA and the legalized circulation ofi annual crops, and the annual product of It should have been made in the fourth hearts-toe nursery ofgenius and wit; the home
of beauty, of chivalry, and or song. but meted
fonegn silver at the same time, aniounts 1 different branches of industry, make our instead of the first year of Mr Van Bus
ohuetel nit.isgoverned, trodden, ddobwit tr the lrOn
10 about fifteen millions in gold, and sev I heavy payments. Money le Oilly DO ren's administration. Its authors did
enteen millions of silver, Excluding auxiliary with us in the liquidation of their best to make it lam until the next ieeteueolel:aPsTis:allú dne-spn:Intilsi nr1, g o a ?i etd eon!' eheyt neuti'd.
the coinuge as not adding to the acqui. debts. If we had our spec.ie acquisis Presidential election; but the Deinneta- nes and misrule to frequent insurrections-re.
sittons, and it is seen that we heve ac. tient) of the laid twenty years,we should cy of tile Union and the New York dueed to the last stages of depletion by atiomin.
profligacyand acli,relied mid consumed by
quired by importing and mining, in the have mom than could be employed, or ,' banks, forced the reeumption; and now ;bitte
itionsr7fetuetro litieleuoyroo;niiir.ul ilettioeriaretnel.onrd beue,
short space of twenty years, Ine large used in tite country. Forty or fifty mil-! there le no alternative but to matte a
amount of one hundred and eighty mil. lions of it would be disposable, to be i neH suspension for HD, It le a bad bled at every pore, exhibiting the aprealanca or
innumemple, and writhing under the fires or the
lions in gold and silver And to that loaned out in foreign countriee. Two chance; but the only chance. They are a vast, potter's fiehl,-suileting by despotism
sum the amount of twenty millions pre.. hundred millions of specie would pay dead without it; and accordingly all the
distillery. Rev. Dr. Humphrey.
viously in the country, and you have two thotteand millions of annual debt, preeeratione are now in full progress for
two hundred millions. Make a further for it is computed, that each specie dol. that catantroplie. The preliminary steps Tho Rev. JOHN NEWLAND MAFFIT,
allowance for the sums brought in by lar changes hands ten times in the year. are already taken. An expansion dine the celebrated and eloquent Moiliedist Divine,
passengers in their own trunks, and not Two thorned millions far transcend paper -currency has commenced, to be nee come out in Thoughts that breathe and)
(tittered on the cuetom,house brooks- (bat part uf our debts which would re. followed at the proper time b) a sudden '''t,; (07t do ; t haetiebneorte.t'l itel "eerie' go ehelthme ac)l tl'ol 'lid' i ea 't: rat K,1 rt.-
end there is no obtigation on any one to quire to bL paid in intiney; it Would leave coniroction, earl tho consequent stop- ficeu dissipaittme. immoralities and view' ny
make the entry-make au allow ance of ns it surplus to loan abroad. We etiould.' page of the banks and the general de- the whig party. lie is no politician; but,as a set.
even half a MilliOn a year for the loon, be redundant in gold and silver, if we rangetnent of the businese of the coml. Vtint ofthe Most High, he-cannot be disturbed
1 . had been able to retain what we have try. tr. his evening ineditstions by drunker. bran lets
merable importations, small in the de
received in a few years. Vicious and But the next suepenoion may not he so lie cannot behold young converts taken from hie
tail but enormous in the' aggregate-&
the total should be two hundred and ten criminal banks have deprived us of it, & easy a job as the last. The process of thurch to "log cabin and hard cider" sprees the
profanation of the Sabbath by rolling cider into
millions of dollars. This is the anewer reduced half the Union to depreciated reeumption has developed a division a swots tor the moltitude as they go and return
from church and
which facts and documents give to the paper, and to miserable shinplasters. le mong the banks. We have seen a re- the.deseeration ofdGod's holy
etenitincpulesoblywriothil(i,olg exert, imiti,oign e
queation-an acquisition of more opecie, this to be endured 1 and are State rights sumption and a non-resumption dog ew:olkosta)it!ati"r:bhi!
in the brief apace of time that I have eat to be invoked to sliieldeueli enormities? in the next attempt to close the vaults,. should hold his peace, lie think's the verse stollen
in this chamber, than the business dill What would be the condition of our we shall see a suspension and a non eus in the streets would cry out agsinst him. fle
country could employ Or consume. And country at this time if this 210,000,000 pension flag. The business banks will wants the people to vote ns they please, btu to
I do ail things decently and in order. Chig Dew.
HOW, what has become ant What has could have been kept in cir,eulation, in., resist the suopension; the political ones
become of these two hundred and ten stead of being melted up, shipped away will force it, if they can; and, in this di ...sees..
millions', Sir, I Can tell you what brie and locked up, as it is? The effect vision ameng themselvee, the comm. PY REV. W th BALCH
become ofit. A large pan has been mel. would have been that business would be nity and the laws will find an auxiliary The system r d
o. emocratic government is most
edr nrme scene tr co!'
obeautilfill in jttaisatrutiamougreriantdorbot evolent in its
ted up, to make magnificient'services of regular, etable, and flounshing, The in the non euspending banke, which may
Gpoedr .a .1
plate for the presidente, cashiers, diree. price of produce and property would be enable them to fruetrate the machine- Int' is supaporrtedtbsPthe preofol
tors, and stockholders of insolvent and at its natural and full amount. Wages tions of the architects of mischief' lies of philosophy,by the sublimest teachings of
. fraudulent banks; another large part hee would be good, end the money teemed Si rishie is what I wrote, but not the religion, the purest piety, the deepest virtue, the
fiirmest faith, the brighest hope. the most exten.
' been shipped to Europe, while credi- for wages would he good also. The ex. whole of what 1 wrote in the month of
sive chatity. It gives to each the righti of all.
I tore at home are placed at defiance; anotli changes between the different parts of October 1838; and the month of Oct. Each men isestiniated a unit, the sum of which
, er large pareie now locked up in the the Union would be the freight of gold her 1E139, ea w it verified to the letter. It makes up the n holm It conrers no title, it be,.
vaults of three hundred and fifty suspen. and silver between those parts. Inter- saw the division among the banks, and litOWN no immunities. It makes each accountable
for the whole, and pledges the protection of the
ded banks, which refuses a shilling for est would be as low as it is in France the source of that division in the two
rot!! no i rn rionr dineifireaonticeof7neh Tit
d'bred' ien tes aceornteh;t nig
' their dtehonored notes; and, finelly, a- and II olland.and we ohouid be in a con- cities of New York and Philadelphia.
nother large part is in the hands of bro. dition, not only to avoid loans from a It saw the weak in point of time cors by a cont'illiguance in well doing rise to the wcenY.
kers, who discount, at their pleasure; broad, but actually to lend hard money reeled, and the distress transfered to the Ire ofglory and honor. Merit is Wooly avenue
the dishonored meets which the bank to the paper money countries, (as MI. roma) year of Mr Van Buren'o admin. to success. Aud the BOBS and daughters of the
rieb by the.tieFlek.ct.oft virtueelnd by hidulgence
issue and refuse to pay. This is what land and France lend to England,) and tetragon, which had commenced prema
has become of our two hundred and ten to draw gold faun' them in annual toter- turely in the first. All this it Paw pre- in lv''letee'm"a.n" li nhot tEInLymbefri Ire md o vi relsdigwr Ill chnonuet e;
millions of specie, acquired in the last eel. as well as BPOH annual exports of cisely tie I lied written it dowa twelve revolution, while vacant seats are open to the ,
twenty years, and, two tairds of it, in produce. These would be the cli'ects, months before. And nowi.here we are, Billtilati011 oriel.
, the lest seven. And now, air, whose and upon one feature of this picture let on the eve of a Presidential election, , otlioritla of gbolvernment so per
'I can COBCCbiBTO n
fault is it, that no opecie is Peen in cir- me dwell an inetent, and go into de- with this suspension and all its evils, ' Y F.'l)
c'hertlistican) try atoll. seowdlirectt I ye clatilcullnalll ;ion cp irPolme 807:
culation in the one-helf of this Union? lade; it is on the point o i wages for la- bearing upon the country. rind intended the happiness of all mankind, as a dognocriny.
ie it the fault of the Goverment, or of bor. Wages are low now, and will be to bear upon it, Until the election is over. It needs only Lo be understood in theory, and
the gambling and political part of the lower still before the Presidential elec. Bad enough ia the state of things now! hied to les
adopted in practice by a people qua
its quad es,. to secure the admiration & Import
banks Is it the fatill Of those who have tion is over. But what would they be woree they will be, before the month ol
of every philanthropist throlighout the world.
made that vast acquisition of specie, or with the two hundred and ten millions November is over.
is it the fault of those who have made of specie which we have acquired in the Those who have done these things.
---.- UNSTOLES WELLILIIISMen al have fell
that vast acquisition of specie, or is it last twenty years, and which would af- are able to continue them; those who for you," as the Beaver said to the .
the fault of those who deprive the peo- ford a full circulation of gold and silver? have made money scarce, and the price hatter.
ple of its use Let the intelligence of Ask any oue who has been to Cuba! Ile of lubor and produce low, are able to 61'm in somewhat mixed society,' as
any citizen answer the question, upon will tell you what the wages of labor are make money still ecarcer, and priceo the mint maid to the Julep. '
the view of her facts which I have pre. these-that it is one dollar and fifty still lower; and it will suit both their pe- iCotne up to the mare," as the target
seCted, and the truth of which is ince!). cents q day tor common labor-three cuniary and political interest to conga.
testable. Let him answer, end he win dollars a day tor journeymen mechanics ue the process of ocarcity and reduc- otrou couldn't get along without my
aaid to the shooter.
bay it is these banks which have done -often bilL or eight dollars a day for tion until after the Presidential election pap,' as the engine said to the Oteam4
us this mischief, and which will COntin job work-and all the rest in the same is over. The country may look out for host.
uo to repeat it as often as it suits their proportion. Sir, it is absurd to quote advertieements that so much will be giv 'I'll twine round your affections," aS
interest and their polier to do so, unless the examples of countries in the decay- on for produce, if the election goes one
a bankrupt law intervenes to check their ing parts of the old world, where indus- way, end so much being the half of the the serpent said to the goat..
4Another strain for Harrison" as the
career. Not content with merely depri- 101 languishes, and where a crowded other price if it goee the other. Labor apple eaid to the cider pees.
ving the country of the use of such see. .
population clamor for bread, and are , ere may look out for similar advertise- efeatra into
cm, they laugh at the impotency of the you,' as the snag said to
content with alone. It is absurd to go' mects with respect to their wages; and I,
Government, and impudently proclaim i
to such countries for the effect of hard, all that is threatened in the way of re. 61 have a most tender regard for you,'
that the specie experiment has failed. money on the prices of property, and thelduction, will be performed. Avarice
Yee air I Two hundred and ten mil- wa 1
gee of labor, in the United States., aad Federalism will rejoice in the doub as the dandy politician said when be put
his soft hand upon a log cabin.
hone of dollars maY he Computed to They present no analogies to our con-.! le gratification of deluding the laborer soh that my head were a fountain of
have been our specie acquisitions in the dition. But here is a country just at' and the farmer out of hie vote, at the hard cider-, that I might weep for the dim
last twenty veins, and two.thirde of that our own door-part of the new world- same time that he is plundered of half trees deny eeuntry,' exclaimed a tender
sum In the last seven year's. This is a an apposite example-where nothing but his pay. It will be a double enjoyment
fact nOt tO be lost open the public mind , hard money circulates and where wages to rule him, and plunder him at the same ,,This is a scaly business,' se the fel.
net to be repeated and forgotten. It is I are higher than in any paper money time. Thia will be kept up until the e- low Paid when he was stealing a hell.
hearted politician the other day. .. ..
a fact to arrest public attention-to ex.! conntry in the world. Thie is the ex- lection is over. Soon after that event barrel of fieh. - . . . ;, . ...., .
, cite public thought-to induence public ample to which we should look--this the new expansion will begin. Pi ices "Let her tip P se the nolity -politician.
judgement-rand tO lead to the Meat ims the standard by which we shoald esti- of stocks, produce end proper!) will all said when be tore his shirt bunging tot. .
' portant conclusions. The capacity of mate the wages of labor in our . own be run up, in order thet thosewho have Harrison. . ,, . -. s,.... .. - ,,, -,.
the country to supply itself with any as country, at this ell, if we had been for- purchased low may sell high. Ily the .. .
i mount of gold and silssOmmediately tonal enough to have preserved the middle ofthe next Presidential term, the . Ill
MOUT ,OP Tut timetcuLoes---.400'
becomits apparent. It is more than dou two hundred and ten millions of hard expansion may be carried high enough clerk of a county court attempting to ride'
, ble the amount of all the bank notes, dollars which have beim acquired eiliCe to begin again the busineee of conireo... into ths eresidency of the United 8,tetele.,
. goer! ead bad, which are now in oitce... have been 4 member of tine body. tion, and to be ready for another sus. on the top el a cider . barrel ! , , . :,, f
. i , . r.
VOLUME NUMBER 4EL
latiou in. ilie whole Union! it is nearly l Instead fall tbistweed of ertivelpension, and for kale!) dietrees for the, ,
twenty tiftlea the amount of the average ; business, fair prices, plenty of specie, Presidential elecison uf Jell; and tbus -
ennnal ,cyculaiion of the Bank of the regular exchanges,and moderate Were, are we to go on,the country and its burls,
Untied Sietes during the twentY. Years eatwe have stagnation of business,! tness, and the political rights of the peo
n!' its existence! it is fully equal. per reduced prices, specie unknown in half' ple, a periodical prey to the polities'
head, for etch inhabitant of the United 1 the Utilottiettchanges deranged. and in.' banks arid their confederateri, ! until a
Suttee, to the mixed circulation of Eng-ileum enormous; and all this the effect bankrupt law shall put an end to their
land and. the specie - circulatron of of a plan among banks and politiciane to nefarious and lawless practices. ,
United 'States during the twenty :v.e.ar; ;;;Ibt--- w.e.-ba-ve. bs-t-e'ination of business, ! r-ness, anethe po' laical rigfits of the pee
of its existence! it is folly equal. per reduced prices, specie unknown in half' pie, a periodical prey 'to the . polities' :
head, for each inhabitant of the Unitedithe Uttioniexchanges deranged. and in.' banks arid their confederatee, ! until a -
States, to the mixed circulation of Eng-iterest enormous; and all this the effect bankrupt law shall put ea end to their
land and. the specie - cireulatron of ' of a plan among hanks and politiciane to nefarious and lawless practices. , '
France, for their respective populations. I make pressure and distress for the A., .., A,
England and France, each have a cir- , Presidential election of SW. Str, ' 'V
a 1 1 y isti, L. ar,11,0,0vL PAMASCIThs..-The. . .
notation of fourteen dollars per head for the evils which we uow experience, re
11104 entire population; that of England suit from the vicious part of our banks, gainst the barbarous treatment dill Damascus
has, senrit;tarYarl.e.".rgy aLYIec"iseiornimreti enestrnettiendeall .-
consisting of specie and peper; that of the political and gambling part-which JeWl. and demanded redress. Thia extraordini .,
france,consisting almoot,exclusively of make susneneions for their own benefit, s.t.ry and powerful interest in behalf ot the jut.
non, hes sreated both astonishment end alarm
specie. Two hundred and ten millions, and force and seduce others into them.
to our fourteen toillions of white mu.. The present auspeneion is for tho pre,- in Turkey and Egypt- the result ot which will
be a complete amelioration ifithecondition-,or
ulatioo, would give fourteen dol. ent election, and as ouch I foresaw end the Jews throughout the whole Eastern Empire.
lars and a quarter a head. Now, foretold it a full year before it took lc. Ilse this. been the result of
sir, this is a greater sum than the burn- place. It took place in October 1839; rterra szettittloonn; -rife nut eel. et , oltre.ei nedilny
And now, we as
Ville limul:11 nlint:
ness of the Milted States could porta:- in October 83S, 1 foresaw and foretold handPof and over ruling Providence ? England,
bly employ. We could not use it all, if it. In that month, end on the 25th day France, Russia, Austria, and other cnntitiental
it was all here to day. The amount of of it, 1 wrote thus to a committee of my powers, rushing forward to protect the rights
circulation which can be ueed in a coon- fellow citizens in St. Louis who bad in.. and"rutY a the jewe-threwteg themreivel
between a poor. despised race and their parse.
try depends upon the amount auto busi vited me Acta public dinner: cutinz and powerful enemies. Is there no sign
ness, and the nature of its business, and "Since the veto session of I 832 the in thisl The crowns and scepters of all Lips
not upon the will of banks or law giv!!! political part of tEe banks ani titotr.con rope interpose for their protection.
ere. Agricultural .countries use less; federates, have convulsed the country . POPULATION OF LONDON.
manufacturing and commercial countries with alternate expansions and contrac- I
more. Thue, while England and France, lions ol the paper currency, to make the gesDrn. Olynthus Gregory, in a lecture ori dimes.
Loudon, said that with the increase et
' which are so eminently manufacturing people cry out fOr a national bank; and population, there was a diminution of disease.
that London comprises an area of 70 square
and commercial, call employ fourteen they are now preparing for another con.
, miles. or 9 and a half niiles in diameter. The
, dollars pet head, Rusaia, which ia tio es vulsion of the same kind. : total population of the metropolis at the end of
I sential agricultural, can use but four dol The suspension of 1837 (which Vila a next year, will exceed 2,000,000: and ter ten
lovel e3t spots on the bosom of the- occanthe
parent of great moo; the another of clear heads
and eloquent tongues, and wsran and valiant
heartsthe nursery of genius and wit; the home
of beauty, of chivalry, and of soup, hot meted
out, misgoverned, trodden damn by the iron
heel of oppression manacled by the most al,a
ject ecclesiastical despotism, goaded on hy marl
ness and misrule to frequent insurrectionsre.
duced to the last stages of depletior. by slaomin
able prolligacyand scorched and consumed by
intoxicating liquors. Front the reign or the
Henry's to the youtlifui Victoria, Ireland lots
bled at every pore, exhibiting the apreai anus or
a vast, potter's fielli,sullering by despotism
innumeraple, and wnthing under the fires of the
distillery. Rev. Dr. Humphrey.
UNSTOLES WELLIMISMS have
for you," as the Beaver .said to the
'I'm in somewhat mixed society,' as
the mint paid to the Julep. ,
'Come up to the marc," as the target
aaid to the shooter.
otrou couldn't get along without my
pnfs,' as the engine said to the steam.
'I'll twine round your affections," aS
the serpeot said to the goat..
'Another strain for Harrison" as the
apple eaid to the cider press.
'That's into you,' as the snag said to
have a most tender regard for you,'
as the dandy politician laid when be put
his soft hand upon a log cabin.
"Oh that my bead were a fountain of
hard cider-, that I might weep for the die
tress of my enuntry,' exclaimed a tender
hearted politician the other day.
"This is a scaly business,' as the fel.
low paid when ho was stealing a h4lf
barrel of fir& ": ,
"Let her rip es the nolo), politician.
said when be ture his shirt burraing toe
IhinuT ,OP THE IIIDICULOHS-14
clerk ore county court attempting to ride.
into the eresidency of the United Sloes.,
- D'74 OF 00' Of q
elJtisD D OVER ADVERTISER.
- IILL MITCBENER.--PUBLISHERS. CANAL DOVER. TUSCARANÝAS COUNTY. OB101 EILY:117. IRO. VOLUME NUMBER 48.
le Peggy in ?"(Scotch paper. good lad bad, which ore Dow in cacti-. i novo poen o vnemonr or nue Door. tiono ono to De recto), ror gamut sue. oil toe tup v.. -- --; - -- - , : ,
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