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.4 411 .'"
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HEAR ' THE WARNING6E VOICE OF
! l''' 1
0 i:, :il The following are the warning words of the
t, ...do, '" father able ceuntry to a senator rq the Mary.
ll '414 : 4:s . Llainfed oLreightlagtrue.
'lite; a nielt gi 'lord bme afnci! n-ð'..11,1 i Lien d8Pi taty ky'ea
it .t "
' , v
111 : ,t..) slam and mercenaries of the Rag Barons, and
IV .. '.. blush for your own dieds of , darkness and ills
Ì1', ", . :44'.. honor.? Road it,tdemocrats, patriotsonsi fritmtle
111,1 ': . of libea. rt.y and justice and rejoice -that yriu are
, ,' ,-
,,i;44 the true defenders tithe faith of the Revolution,',
the iserples of a Washington and' a Itirersont'
!....0,:gli the worn onemois of the paper. bwindling mon
,e . . opolies,-;-Let Mil3ither be free, or dio in the- .
. ', ;',,,,,,. Ike Wet ditch,' stx0ggling Icor human rights.. ,-::
.se ,,,., ,,,, , 6 t, ,,... . -. ' :. . ,,,,,,;. . -4 . ,-,,;', '''. ,.; 41
' '7'lq) '. ., - 5'.') , ,..lt.',,. '',,.,.4," ''.0. -,..11ocar:Nearsors,,wr -
a" '' '- ''''Dear-izirr 'our favor of the 30th Ilitial(s Call0
'!'.1':i t .11 aid)! to hand. -' l'o give in ' opinion in a Cause i
Iii.11,! 0(so much importance as that which has warm.;
t, 1,,64, ly agitated the two branches of the Legislature,
'117;.;--i' and which, from the appeal that is made is
likely to create great and perhapi dangerous di-i
S..;,4 visions, is rather a delicate matters btu, as this ,
.,, t.'tii diversity of opieon is on a eubjqct which has, .
. ' ' loeleive Occupied the minds of most M6n, and
: 1 ...s . as my sentiments thereon have been fully and
.,., OP . decidedly expressed long before the Assembly
. either in Maryland or this State was centred,
I do not scruple toloclare that if I had a voice
in our Legislatnre, it would have been given
decidedly against a PA. ER EM ISSION. upon
the general prTnciples of its utilty as a represen
' , , tative, and the neeessity of it as a medium.
To assign reasons forpis would be us un--
nesessitty as tedious. The ground has been
so often trod that a place hardly remains un
I: 'i ', touched. In a word, the necessity arising from
''' -. ---I a want of specie is represented as greater than
.,' - ' i: really is. I centend that it is by the suLslatice
',,,,,ii , - 464
not with a shadow of a thing, we are to be ben-1
'''. 'Le.'"I',: eked. The wiedom.offman. in my liunihle '
.;Y '6'el, zilniciohnt,hcoacnrneodtitant ctionur pimapeerdemvoisnoeya wploatni, . bye I
' la b 1
q :'.1,j31 long supported, consequently depreciation keeps !
t' '',1' pacet with the quautity of the emission, and ur.,
. .4'; tides for which it is exchanged rise in a great-.
er ratio than the sinking value of tire money.
i . -,,., Wherein, then is the farmer, the planter. and
.1 4,' artisan, bentitted. The debtor niay be, be
I. - cause, I have observed, he gives the shadow in
b lieu of the substance, and iri proportion to his
',' gain, the creditor, or the body pelitic, sufrers.
: ' '. - Whether it be a legal tender or not, it will, as
,,,,,,- has been oliserved, very truly, leave no alter
native. It mud be that or nothing. An evil
' equally great is the door it opens immediately
t L'ill for speculation:by which the least designing
- .., and perhaps most valuable part of the commit.
1 ' 9 nity are preyed upon by the more knowiug and
''-4 'i:-'i; , crafty specniators. . .
.4 , But contrary to my intention and declaratin,
', lk!f I tun offering reasons to Isuppat my opinion:
',: reasons too, which dull others aro least pleas..
i ....:' ing to the advocates for paper money. I shall
':: therefore only obserye generally, that so many
, ):' j people have auffered by former emissions, that,
, " ' 7 like a buret c'tild dreads the fire, no person will
( ''. es :?,1-20'nit.wliutoor.0:0Prowittvilvabt-tharti-thoti.aptigi:
,. de, which remains unexported, will be instant
ly bleked up. ,
With great esteem and regard.
1 r,'s , '7'. Inni, dear sir, kn.:
! ty GEORGE W ASH IN GTON.
' . TAKE AWAY THEM BREAD.
1.4., 'Such is the doctrine of the federalists.
, Starve out the working-men and force them te
. 40.-, . vote as we want them to. .S'itch is the doctrine
; ',, end MOW the practice of the federal party.
Last fall the mandate went forth from the
1 i: , Bank of the United States: it proclaimed that
1 ' , . 'the thoe for reasoaing with the people had gone
I '. r., bythat conviction must be worked upon the
minds of the people by their sufferinge
1 hTho same doctrine Wag reiterated by the
,!, " federalists of Zanesville through Peter's dirty
paper, in November last. It said
"Take away their employment, and yon de.
.1114i1' ,, oprive them of their bread: and when FAMINE
'is before them, when starvation in the midst in
" spienty is visited upon them they may then come
'to their senses" &c. &el Such.was the lan
k gunge used by the whig organ. and Bank organ
of this county in November lastlanguage that
, ,r ..,..,ouglit to bring down the indignation of every
i'''t..'it: ' American upou the men who uso it, Shortly,
4, . ,. ,,. . after this, the Banks shipped away their specie,
;-,i'',-,:. .. .1' the only basis on which they could issue pa
l; ..r,!' per. .
l . . ." But recently the same sentiment has been re
, f ...' iterated at Springfield. at one of tho rowdy
; ; Ii: gatherings of Whiggery. TheY had one flag
"4,' I ' touched across the street on WiliCh VMS pain,.
ted in largo letters--"Generat Harrison or Gen
f . ' oral TWIN" Plainly threatening that they
c,...., ,. wkionuld bring ruin on the country or force the
i people to vote for Harrison. Freemen of Mos,
f ,, , gum think of these things! CHII you tole
li ' , ; rate and sustain a party whose leaders pito
ll t,. :,.,!, , CLAIM this as a rule of action. Whig Outliers,
. ., 1 mechanics and working men think of id ' Re.
7 ? member that in making the democrats "feel,'9
. . they make yon "feel," and if they dill not, bow
. ,,, long may it be before yeu become) the victims
1, r. - ; a tho mine relentless policy. It may be that
;1 'c: . . ii , ere long some questions may arise on which
, ', .. !. vou cannot think 'with these men, and then
' it 4i . , l'starvation in the midst of plenty" may be vis
4 .., I lied on you. to bring you teryour "senses."
, .," . c
N, ' , Can honorable men act with politicians, who
4: -;;1 . stake this their principle of actiontl'hey ,
' .4 IA would they haveparalized a nation in finan.
.-; . !cal mattera, merely to work conviction On the
, ..if . i,. A Winds of the people! Zanesville Aurora. .,
1 f ; '',, ' 4 , , ir, ,.
, ; ... I- t'LL vONAuLT MY WITIL0:11111t iS whet old
.st l:i, i Jo iti csi goer. t7h1 Ica tn. rho, irr., aoef wM hasesna fie litei yi saitytse rsea itdneonti 1)1101 or ou on ti.
,.,,,: : Congress, at Phitadelphia, and when the latter
.,1,,. ., ii, challenged the Judge to mottal miliat: 0 I'll
consult my wife, sir,".tsp!ied the Judge taking
i l',' ,4' ' oir hie three-conered hat, and making a bow,
'-',.r,...,0 " and if she is milling, 11,11 'favor- you with a
.,ty- ;. meeting. ., ,- '' ' ' .',' . , . -
i 7 -
, t 1.7. ; , . .
1114 t. MITCHENER.-PUBLISHERS.
PAPICIUComtomplate the various usee la
which paper is applied,' and reflect upon the
snaterial out of which it is manufactured. There
goes a fellow wearing an old ragged shirt and
pair of brecehesin a trice they may be sold to
tho paper maker, and perhaps in a very few
'weeks this old dirty, ragged shirt will be spread
before some benutitia angel of a git I it- the shape
of a neat gilt-edged billet-doux from lit.r loved
Or, the old broetteee wilt be converted into
wraping paper and envelope some eholee con
fectionary for my ludy's wedding! Or, again,
the otd Ain and breeches may lbe ground up
and converted printing paper, and- mayhap,
reader, you will sonte dey hold them in yout
hand, and be thrilled with whit eestacy at some
toulstrtng bflUSiOrt impressed therein through
the e ill of the papernaker and printer. Old
breeches anti such like, are not to be sneerd at,
Papermakers and:printers honor and esteem
Prom the-Oldo Statesman. - 7
G REA11111,0110 HMG MA'f0117,
' The annals og agriculture contairs ne
example of a Plneghing match with& to
that of wili:th propoae to give a brief
An old 'gentleman, familiarly known
as "Unlit. San'," luta an extensive farm
consisting of utont)-aix fields; he is in
the habit or kaaing it out by a vote of
-his sons every four year4; end for a num
ber ieers past, it bas ken in the ten
ure of the.DoinocrAtic family. The 111,1
sod assigned for thie'N,;thit the'merft;Ltight-mtay. Ten) p-rancing' borttes,,
,b;rs eT thet,famfleetre mosty good far'.-! taittPd LIBERTt and .Etateurry, nidely
mere. --For eight years fa tenanted harnessed,stood before' a plough that.
, by old Andrew, the fernier of 'Femme. made the farmer's eyes glisten to look I
!see, and at prettent it Is held by old up"on. The beatn was made of seasoned
Martin, the fertner of New York. The hickory, and inscribed "Tne CONSTITUft
federal- who contend that they TION;" the coulter consisted atf a kind !
have a deep interest in this farm, Mae. of stuff called "Free Suffrage," the
:much ne they deilare that they possees ehare was "Specie," and the broadside ,
at least two thirds of the wealth and was wade of "Fixed Printiple(e. '
capital by which it is opetated, have All preliminariee beiog erranged, tfie
long tried to get some one of their film. word Wad giien and the teams started.
ily into its general superintendency; but 'The bull apd th'e cow wort together
Uncle Sam's sons have hitherto rejected remarkably well, and if it haa depended
their application, on the grotind flint upott them alone, the ground would per- I
, they were too fondiof embellishtnent haps have been turned up In Barna toot 1
and diepley, and instead of improving of way, But the plough proved to be
the eoil.would epend their time in erect. defective in many respects, the beam
ing "iight-houees to the skv," gaudy turning and twisting in every directiott,
buildings, and in layidg it off in flower made the furrows. crooked, and the
gardens, orange groves, end so forth. "panic" cutter sometimes running in vee
; fa this state of affairs, the Federal ry deep, at ether times sliding over the
' family became greatly exasperated, and eurface without making any impression.
sWore thet unless some one of their fano- Besidee the ground ens etrewed with a
ily should be placed at the head of the kind ofteiones celled 'Republicen prin- 1
farm, ite affairs; would go to ruinin a:ples' which, whenever the ..plough
other verde, that they would use their struck one of them, wad 'sure to flirt it,
eealth and capitel to the dérangement or make it leap out of lite ground, and
of' its concerns. This alarmed some of tip the ploughman over.
Uncle Sam's sons, whoovith all their The eon coneieted chiefly of two
patrioliem, have some seeds of avarice' Norte, Republicen ground and Arieto
in their hearte, and would sooner the cratic ground, with here and there a lit.
farm should have a bad ienant than get tle admixture of both. Itt ploughing tho
out of pocket money themseves; accor. eastera fields, .the Federal team got.,
dingly mime of them evinced a disposi- along tolerably well, the bull and cow
non to favor. the Federal family, "at pulling etrong, and when the p!ough
leaet for one term." it was at last a- etruck upon republican ground, the fem.
greet!, thet to test the claims of the two' ily followed with'' a kind-pf niattock,
families to the reputation of geed far. called "Regletry few, Alienaw, and
mere, a Plough Match should be had on Property Qualificetion," s with which
the farm, that each family should chootte they scarified the surface. Here, too.
its ploughman, told the family. whose the Democratic team dio first rate work
plough team and work, should prove to as fer ad it went, but ie cdnsequence et
be the best epee a fair public trial, the numerous "logerollings" that bad
shouill bay the mamigeatent of the boort lately made. it could notIvork
; farm. the greatest advantage. But when the
The proposition delighted the Federal mid-lanes were entered upon it was then
family, they were at once thrown into that the Democratic team began to go
ecstacica of joy, some tore the ruffles ahead. Never was work done quicker
from their shirts, and flinging them on and better. never were furrows straight.
, the ground, with their castors and Brit. erin short, the whole of N. York, N.
ish broadcloth, Crying out, "ae there, Jersey, Pennsylvania, Maryland and
Arietocracy, till after the election," Virginia, were finished before the Fed--
others moved out of their eplentlid man. eral team could "murk otr a land."
'tient), whose vaulted ceilings hung with The Setithern and Southwestern lande
silk, and rueticatod in log cabins inetead were then entered upon through which
of pointer doge and apaniets,' they fon- the Democratic team worked its way,
died tame radroone; some who daily with the tome( ease and regularity, the
fetteted on the choicest viands and quaf- teamster, Martin, attracting universal
red sparkling chammigne ta private, adiniration of every beholder for his
now made a 'neon OFPUBLICLY munching frank and straightforward course. On
corn cakes and guzzling hard cider, this ground tha black buil began to give
while others, throwing. by their silk out, and finally laid down and refused to
gloves, thrust their delicate hands into budge another step, whereupon the Fed
vulgar biickekin mittene, and went to eral family reeolved to supply his place
chopping down buelteye tree,' to be man. with a colt called s(Cotton Speculation,"
efactured into political' flag-staffs. in the hope of being able to do eome
Meanwhile, the Democratic family man- work; but the colt having never been
ifested no kind of anxiety about the tried before, they put a boy on his back
event. as farming and ploughing was no named Nick Biddle, as 'Pp had noVer
novelty to them, and waited the day been used to ploughing with any but
appointed with the utmost composure, "horned cattle."
-Ind without any extraordinary prepare. But the troubles of the Federal family
tine. had now begunoind there e as no telling
When the Ony arrived, the al bole fled- where they wnuld end. 'Pheir rope be
en ramily were in. the field. Their gan to untwist, their plough. had be.
team conSisted of a huge English bull, came blamed, whilet all the time !he
as black as jet.. celled "AeoLertoN," Democratic team waa pushing ahear4
mid a large English cow,; which they followed by the platioite of Uncle Sam's
named 'U. S. Baeg' The yoke looked children. After thee() lands had been
welt, but upon elooe elimination, it was finished by the Democratic teem in the
found to consist of a kind of timber very best style, it couid be eaeny per.
called "Nationtil Debt," covered with teived how the match would terminate,
eold leaf; it was inscribed "Modern and many of the Federal family began
Whiggery.t' The beam of the plough fast to lose their temper; but as the
was a hollow piece of timber of a soft Weeterulands were yet to be plotighed;
and phant texture, called "Non-Coen. they rallied their smirits for another ef
mitteliem." The point or esentre was fort. The colt was turned out and the
inecribed With the word "Paw," and bull again yoked up, es the ploughman
the mould boerd-wae covered with pie. preferred that kind of team. But here
ces of paper called "Post Note')." in. the cow gave eigne of failing,land it was
etead of a chain, they had a thick rope, the opinion of the doctor, she had mei.
which they eaid was very strong, sputa rain, as she had for some time ceaeed
out of ft bort of stuff they denominated to give milk, or in other Yetis had "au&
"Confidential Committer" The driver pended payment." The bull, however.
held a long goad, bearing this motto, er, stood his ground very well, though
' "The time for reason aud argument is; it was seen he had lost much of his
, gone by." I strength Pince be left the eastern lends.
The ploughmen soon made bis ap-1 Old Tip did his best to hold the plough,
pearance, eurrounded by a hest of bank I and kept his eye all the time fixed upon
! officers, brokere, speculatore, panic-; the rope, refusing to answer a question
' breeders and office bunters. He was a during the whole operation, "either to
sear built, weakly old man, about .70 friend or foe." After ecratching elong
yeers of age. He had on an old coat over the west in rather a bungling man.
which he viol twenty years ego, and ner, with a email log cabin perched on
which fit him very well, manufactured of the plough-beam to keep the cutter in
, real doable-milled federal cloth, and the grouod,' they struck upon ft place'
lined and faced for this occasion with a where an immenee quantity of public
nintsy kind or stuff called "British stores were deposited, called "Fort Ste..
Whiggery." is hat was half rustic, phensoc.." Dere the ploughman eud
tr half military, and on the 'stip". was en. deftly lot go the plongh, and seizing a
domed "Anewer to the Oewego and torch' whith some one carried, pushed
r Louisville Committeee.". Under his towards the stores and attempted to set
I arm twig a canteen labelled-41LO Ci- them on fire. This was happily preven
der." ted by a little fellow named Croghan,
When he placed himself between the which to enraged old that he inv.
i handles of the plough, a hum of mute mediately breke hie long silence, ex
CANAL DOVER, TUCARAWA COUNTY, (011tUGUST 21, 1840.
mur ran thrOugh the family on account
this age and infirmities, but they were
eilenced by tha knowing ones, who
said he would have a "'plenty of good
help fniu the old Wend phalanx." ,
The Democratic team appeared upon,
the ground, followed by a throng or plain
hard fisted men, who looked lib though
They had been used to such sport. ,The
ploughman was a short,close-set.Dutchmen.
born and reared .on his daddy's
farm at Kinderhook, and trio way he
brought his team oir the ground was the
the plough-beam to keep the cutter in
the ground, they struck upon a place':
where an immense quantity of public 1
atoms were deposited, called "Fort Ste..;
phensoL," Dere the ploughman end
den)), let go the plongh, and seizing a
. , ,
den)), lot go the plongh, and seizing a ears of the wealth of my and every ria-- 1 " "tern 4rinpretto iu may, .liziz, . tie
rebigned anti went home, lk 1sy, 11,1813,
torch whith some one carried. pubhed Lion are been to see better Crnes. Let
year in service. The war con.
towards the stores and attempted to set the people pereivsre in the noble ?mg.. iuttt "0
ttnued, in fact, till Tannery 8, 1815,
them on fire. This was happily preven- reSS of reform,. iet them not be deluded
though the neat)? WWI bigned at Ghent
, ted by a little fellow named Croghan, or turned aside by the false cry of alarm
December 21, 1811. Tlitt beverest
which to enraged old fi'lp, that lie inv. got up by Bank ehigs and speculatera,
struggle, and nearly all the land sic:
mediately broke bib long silence, es- and WO shall nit Efid Ott glorious Subi
claiming, resign!" and taking to hie
beell, trottid, off to North Bend. All
wats now . llismay and confusiort in the
Federal ftimily---some followed the
ploughman; crying. "Go it 7 ipl" others
screatnedAmt, "the cider is sour"
while other r gathered round the cow, as
though elie wettable to afford them borne
relief; but to add to their grief, she was
seized with'a sudden malady, and after
floundering.' while, she "bursted." The
bull was th n unyoked, which was ne
sooner dor, than to the amazement of
eviry beitirtileWhe bounded like a deer
over the platfi, to the pry of d'Come it,
Tyler," eq. clearing Lake Erie, he
made a lodgment On the Canada shore.
The few niembers of tip Federal fam
ily that ttogered upon the ground, now
formed filemeelves hit() a procesaion, and
boiating their banners; determined to
make a aecent retreat. Daniel Web..
ster placpci himself at their head, and
after a short speech, in which he boast.
ed . of the,tel)id advance of Whig prin.
, ciples, pr4p6sed to carry their "canoes"
to the batikel of Sall creek, end raising
Ails arm inti hie ,10ieft, he exclaim i
"end theyity friende, we'll row to the
' head waterkof Salt river, and in the
next fresh4tve'll come down upon these
rascelly liptilocratS like a torrent!"
The Difirtecrats were now left in pos
session o'f-tfie face. having done three
!berate a the work in the best style.
In fact, tilechorsea, the plough and the
ploughmen, wore in aa good condition
after the cO teet as before. They were
Ieccordingly- declared the ViCtOrg, the
beet farina the best ploughmanin
Ishort, the r al bone and sinew of the
farm. , i
.. ;,: root tile New Y. Era. '
OUR PEC NIARY TROUBLES.
it is pi-esu tned that no man in his sen
ses will odw'be (10 fool-hardy as to de...
ny thht all Orr peeuniary iire owing ex -
elusively to.tie sudden expansion end 1
contraetion '1;f our vicious currency by
the Batiks...11'11e most rampant Whig
would not &Alt, if he had etudied attire.
lively the retfirne ci! the Banks as made
to the Secretary of the Treasury.. But
as it in weij known that' they are not
very eage04-itiformation of the kind,
linielnithet-cau,Pp-ileceptien draw an
erguineet tu River ot weir desperate
cause, we pro.pose entighteninit a little
on the euliject. It appears by the re
turns Ms made, which we copy from a
Whig paper, that the loans of all the
Janke made in 1837, up to Jenuary
1838, airmen d to $479,261,934
From Ian. in 1938 to
January 1. 9 492.29.005 -
do to Jae. in 1840 420,815,025 .
Showing an 'astounding
expansion of 1838 oe
ver 1837 of. . . . 13,003,081
And the yet more eh.
in 1839,amounting to 71,462,994
Seventy one, Milions of Dollars taken
nut of circulation in one year 1 Seventy
one Millione of Dollars of the amount
loaned demanded to be paid back in one
year by the Banks. Is it (tone for the
benefit Nile people I No, for their
own exclusive benefit. They found they
had gene too farhatiltianed too much
to speculatorsmoncPoliats, itc.--and
they suddenly contract artd call in their
'ssuee, destroying the merchant-s-the
trader, the fartiler'e hopes, by reducing
pnces and throwine every thing itito ut
ter confusion. Thbat the least initiated
may see how this thing is made to op.
erate,let UN suppeee that a Country bank
should loan half of lte capital to the far
mere in itti neighborhood. They heve
invested it all in stock, !andel, &c. ex.,
pectina to pay hy gradual .inatalments,
but all"ol a sudden, they are 4;11-wined
that a small portion will not et;swer,
they must pay the whole, or hal(atleast
next montn. What would ne the eon.
eequence, would it not destroy or crire
pie every one of these men, would they
not be obliged to sacrifice their farms,
their sleek, their grain to raise the mon
ey I But these 'nen alone would not suf
fer by the iniquity of the Bankthe hard
times as it is celled, would extend
through:the whole community, every
man owing the farmers a dello' must,of
necessity, pay ep, for the money must
be had; they, in lira turn, call in their
little debts to pay the farmers, and eo
the pressure .runs through the.whole cir
etc of society until one snaps, another
breaks, and away they all go, bunk jute
irretrievnble Banhroptcy. '
Such is the Banking System, and
seen tho result to those who place their
dependence upon them. We are Raton.
fished at their wickedness but more as
tonished tbht the people do not rifle in
their might and crush the whole system
of fraud and robbery. But thcro ie yet
hope for the honerit man. The farmer
and the laborer,whe are the real rode.
. , .
Trea-iiry will not only pulls out of rid- I tones, were Atter Harfibe li resigned .
acuity, but will keep Ulf out.. Tile pito-. TbuS Gen. Harrieon wad one year Its'
ple are. beginning to understand this the war, and then' left hie country to
gli.at measureand all honest:Men will struggle on,in her darkest hour. for ono
come up to the support den administra year and eight monthliesbile be, aa Mai..
tion that have ilane Sto much and have Ben. Russel said (Whim in his Ceetinet.
suffered so much for their cello. For in 1S13, had 'left the army for the tow.
what motive, they will ask, has an ad- forts of the settled country.' I Whet it
ministration, supported by one half of betelBoston Post.e
I . - ,f
the people of the country; to ruin, and - . ---
bring destruction upon their friends as ;!.; ,,PRBEMEN RBOI ,. , ..
well av enemies. No. re wcohialetectiveer., sWode c'ss,i1:;1.. ji'ç...,',,,,..FilrÅgamm..91;tte ,,Giti,owbott.uvut,,3. ,,..114.,
are doing that which, .7 .-:'
the whole Country boghtiolickiiiivii-dge .. -N-:::-,.-,-- t ..A.Asva ...
--- --.0alerNti 4,,' ;. f:-:, 's
is for the ultimate benefit of the country
at. large--not for this nor that clique 1
et your nu a
ibis or or that clamsnot for met.. Ameribcanbw
brothers ' know what you tbink of seek.
chanti or banks alonebut for ALL ! 1
Mg General HAltitiSON President. -
Democracy works for the benefit of ,
'Receive on hie of! ler bare beck,.
ALL, then let ALL work for the ad..
thuty-aine babe's- . will laid Res at the
vancement of Democratic principles. ,hii, ,hi P
in it Mut P '.', '' ' - -,4'
The proofe of Harrison's Abolitionism
ere abundant and irrefutable. That he
is fully identified with another faction,
tiot less execrable in its design is pros
fed by the following extract from him
letter to an Antimasonic committee of
, Pennsylvania under date of Nov. 24th,
"Having made this correction, pro
ceeti to state, as an answer to your first
question, that I hove in every instance,
when applied to, decle,d that I was not
!a.MASON, AND THAT I WAS OP
POSED TO THE ORDER. When
wrote the letter of the fith May, Itist, I
was misinformed as to many of the ob
ligations entered into by masons. I
have since seen a part of the evidence
in a trial in which Mr Stevens of Got
tyst!urg was a party; and as from the
discitsuree then made, it appears that
the obligations of the' members of tbe
order, art understood by a portion of
them. ate totally incompatible with their
' dui y to the laws of their country. can
' not but consider the existence of masonry
, an evil both moral and political; how
ever small and I trust and believe that
small may be' ill) number of those whn
' hold t :r6e destructtve and abominable
Tk e Women of the Revolution.The
following is an extract from r letter.
written toy a No or tigh rank:end ae.
complishments, residing in Philadelphia
t EL British officer living in BOWInne I
was mint to him enon after the Battle oi
Bunker Hill, and circulated at the timt
throughout the coloniesuin the Revolu
newer) newspapers, from which the ex.
tract is copied.
"I will tell what I have done. My
only brother I have pent to the camp
with my prayers and bleskings.. I hope
he will not disgrace me; I are confident
he will behave with henor, and emulate
the great examples he has before hon.
Had I twenty !natters and sone, they
should. I have retrenched every super
fluous expentie in my table and family;
tea I have not drank since last Christ.
mast nor bought a new cap or gown
since your defeat at Lexington; and
(what I never did before)! have learned
to knit; with this new acquirement, I
am now making stockings ct American
wool for my servants. In this way. do
I throw in my mite for the -public good.
I know this, that as free, I-can die but
once; but as a slave, I shall net be wor
thy of bre. I have the pleasure to as
sure you, that these are the eentiments
of all my sister Americans.. They have
saerificee halls; assembliee.' partied of
pleusure, tea drinking and finery, to the
great spirit of liberty that actuates all
ranks and degrees of people throughout
thie extensive continent."
The Right al instruction.The right
Me people to instruct their represeti
tutives is '0 no means a noval practice,
although the whigs call it one of those
modern demoeratio innovations which
is to overturn every thing. , Our revo
lutionary fathers considered the right of
instruction as one of the privileges they
acquired their great struggle for free
dom. The following is copied from the
Records or a toWn Massachusetts,as
entered in 1783:
'Oren are to consider the confedera
cy of these elates as baud, rald in no
point to be violatod.
'You are to use your endeavors that
no absentee or conspirator againet the
11.States, wbether they have taken up
arms, against these elates or not, be -admitted
to return, and those persons that
'MVO roterned,yon are not to Boger such
persons to remain in this Common
wealth. Nou are to give your attention
to all suet) further instructions as you
shall recelve from your: constituents
from time to time.' ,
Ilarribon a Ifero.--The last war was
dociored June 18,18121. 'rho first tnove
ment of Gen. Harrison with the North
Vt'ostern Artny.was in May,1612 .1Ie
reolgued and went home, Moyi 11,1613
just one ) ear in service. The war con
tinned, in tact, tilt Tanuary E3, 1815,
though the nerdy bigned at Ghent
VOL.UME2. NUMBER 63.
r hue loan. Harrition Wad One year la
the war, and then' left his country to
struggle on,in her darkest hour. for ono
year and eight montheowhile Ea aa Mai.
Ben. Russel said (Whim in hia'Ceatinet
in 1S13, had 'left the army for the toti- '00 .1'
forts of the settled country.' , What $ -
hem IBoston Pout, '
;,r.; YREEMEN READI '
' From tte Globe. ,
Gaseast.,141tawleis, wuuvtità ;NE!. :
American womiinl read this,linð
let your butibands, lovers, &there, and - '
brothers; know what you think of mak.
Mg General HARRISON Preeldent...
"Receive on his of! ler bare back,
thirty-nine lashes' , laid vas at disk'.
pablit. chipping post." .1' -,
Such ie law approved by General
HARRISON. (Sae Wall Of Indiana Tat. -
ritory, page 343') ' What' now do you
suppose was lite heinous offence which
Governor Harrison thought fit to havit
US punished. for which a womee:was
to be stripped at the public 'chipping ,
post. and receive thirireine lobbing ou
her bare back, well laid a:11
Will you not be amazed to find that
this was the offence (gee tlie 10th see.,
tion of the above law, entitled an act
concernng servants.) ,
"If any person Isbell presume to deal -
with any seivant, without ouch leave or .
C4flan!, (that its, of the servarit'e mas
ter or owrier,) he or she so offended '
shall forfeit end pay to the master or
owner of ouch oervant four times lbw
value of the -ihing so bought, sold, or
recuivcd, to be recoverd .coste by
an action on the ea,e in 'any court of
coutmon law of this Territory; and shall ,
Illa0 forfeit and pay the further Mini or
twenty dollaro to any ;moon who will
Nue for the eatba, or receive an h:e or
her bare back thirty-mine labbee, well
laid on, at the public whipping post, but t
shall neverthelese be lieble to pay the
coots of ouch twit "
Again, the same hew, section 13, page
345. direcis that when ouch eervant &ball -
be foiled "ten miles grom the tenement k
WHICH IS 7'HE PATRIOTI-t-While 30t11
Davis was shouting at the Income of the Brit.
lob arms in Worchestor, klaiteachusette. James
Buchanan. with his musket .on his 'boulder,
marched as a private soldier,to defend Balt city
SUM ETII ING oSams
bo. I devise you to deep wid one eye open,
drse dark nightsdate's sometbin berry die.
picious comin!" ,,
"What on arth you mean, Ike? whet's de
matter? toll us all bout em be op peOf
nigger in dispense."
"Wal, de fao is, dat ere Sroub Treasumry
bill pas by Washington and Fillumdelly, an he
aint left a spec of skin on de shin of soy nig..
gor thia side de1;soutpole? he'll be. bora furs
long, dot's arrtinden look out ycur ole
woch .Sambol" t
"Gosh mighty! dat rue critter , here,
1 There is a Iiidga in Texes who si Ain foes,
six inches in height, and six feet in thickness. , .
His nme rabembles a Imi million pear. kW way ' r
tallied it a ba.iket of strawberries. q When . ,
' dressed aut Whig mud , pumps, hunting hist, - 2'
sad Mexican chapeau, ha is 'Aid to haat s stra..
ing resemblance lltA ndlhing human. ., .,
-- .4 ,' ,' --
el. his or. her titueter,' a littrito a pees, .,.. ' ' I
lany perste may apprehend -and err, vs .,,- 11",-:.
litro or hoill'haIinit a juelickof Ihe,peact,''.. ,. 7',- ..'''
..cp 13e, by hie order, rowelled wait attlpe, d- a'"4.:
:tot exceeditig thirtplive, al los &sow" 4
Again, this sanie law. section 14, page 346,
. . 1
directs that "if any eleVe or seising shell pre .
iume to come and be upon the plantation or vt
the dwelling house of 'any person whiitsouyer." ,..,A
(whether white or black ) "without leave from
his or her owner ..not being sent upon lawful '?
business, it shall 'he awful for the owner of
1 such plantation or dvvelling-lionse. to give or 1
I order such slave or servant tett lushes ou his or .
her bare back." '
1 Anil again, the II th section nf this same taw
coneerning servants (page 344) liaS the follow. ' -
ing wholesale whipping provision; . ,
'in all cases ol penal awe where free per
ions are punishable by fiae,- servants shall Ise
punialleo by whipping, after the rate of twenty
seven lashes for every eight dollars, so 'that tto ' ' -,
servant shall receive more than forty lashes at
any one time, unless such otrender can procure ,.
some person to pay the fine.". ,
Perhaps you may ask who were these Nir
vana; who were to be subjected to this memiless . ,
code, and for presuming to deal with whom, , t'
free white mon and women might, if rumble to ,)
pay in money, be made to pay in lashee, welt ,...4,,
laid oa at the public whipping posit Who 'i-,
were they? Why. they were poor white peo ,'
pie,. who by another law of this same General , ' i
Harrison, had beer. found guilty of any of- ' ' '-' ,--- '
fence (such as an assault, keeping a tevern or .1.!
ferry without license, or any other petty mil- .9 s ,:
demeatior,) and were,unable to pay their fine',
and the lawyers', clerks', .and sheriffs' fees. ' ;-
and were directed to be sold at Fublic auction ,
to any person. - ''' '
These were the people vim', having no riot.. i.'"
lars, were to pay in !oodlestwenty lashes for
eight doilarst and these were the people. with -
whom, if a poor woman should presume id .,
de4I fiir a chicken or a dozen eggs, withont the
leave of their lordly masters, she-might, if mi.
aide to pay twenty dollars, betaken to the pull
tic whipring post, and receive thirtpnine lash
es on her bare hsck, well laid on! and then Ite .
sold to pay the costs. , .
If you are women of any spirit or aens.--if
you at. the daughters of freemenit you de- , ,. , .
servo to be mothers of lleemen, let it be forth.. ;',
witb known what you will think of those who
shall vote with this bareback.wotuan-whip.. '
ping partygive them your thoughts o the men
who could approve such a law, end of those
who support him. and let it be "well laid on."
, ,, ,
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L' nitt t. MITCHENER.PUBLISHERS ' . . . ,..
CANAL DOVER, TUCARAWA COUNTY, ( OBIOOktIOUST 21, 1840. '. ,
. . . .
. , . . ' VOLUME 2. NUMBER to&
4 f' .
HEAR THE WARNINGfj VOICE OF
-, Prom tho-Oldo Statesman. , - mur ran threugh the family on account claimingvqraigol" and taking to hie Trea-ttry will not only got lie out of 011-'1
GREA11111.01101-1ING MATOII7, this age and infirrnitiee, but they were '
heell, tretind off to North Bend. All knit but will keep tie out The r0011"Twb'st'teGefeen4. tHivarrilrit:ornr"Lualroenbel6;eedat: id l' - . 1
.t. The fellowinA are the warning wen!. of the ' The annals of. earicultura contairt no ginnn Illitingihtt hv Om knnwine nnpia tvh. wan now'. olia'r000 and ,.,,nr....,;,.. ;...t,.. ..1.,...21.! 1,..........;.... ... 1;;Å 11.0 tha 0 anti thine tort his country to
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