Newspaper Page Text
TTIie Constitutional Whig*.
. - - mmummma «»E Jl OO It AC Y —Til K COMM TII I/TION — ST AT K ItK.IITS. ^ llY I>M!AS,VIS ■v ah^o, ,. __ oWy- tI E^av. ^ I* tfftntowa l(ji» p Friday JRvenlng, 17. FROM KENTUCKY. A few more returns have cmno in. Wo are sen •iblo that being imperfect, they establish nothing, but public interest is on the stretch, and theso re. turns gratify it in some degree. The Louisville Journal of tho 9th observes_ ••Tiie Ei.ection.—It is tar from our desire to ex. cito premature hope*. |»ut wo can Ho no less than mi suse our distant friends, that we beli. ve the election, which terminated yesterday, to huvo resulted in the’ success of Messrs. Buckner and Mornhend. and a considerable majority of the National R. publican candidates for tho Lcgisl ituro. As fir as tho re turns have been received, they are favorable beyond our expectations. We may not be able to furnish a complete list of tho returns in less than one or two weeks ” k The Chy majority in Louisville, has fallen short of expectation, but in all counties yot heard from, it surpasses it, as fur as wo have been enabled to compare the results of this election with those of tho last. The caution observed by the Jackson prints, since the election could no longer be influ enced by blustering and misrepresentation, induces us to believe that they anticipate defeat, Buckner. Breathitt. Louisville, (complete.) - 1143 . 888 Nelson, (2d dav) - 519 . 191 Stand ford. . 542 . 2TO Mount Vernon, • 157 . 97 Login, (1st day) - 460 . 254 Hurl (1st day.) Breathitt's maj. - 36 Franklin,* (complete; . 537 . 406 Mount Sterling, (1st day) 469 - 351 We have little doubt of Buckner’s election, or of Morehcad fur Lt. Governor, and a majority of day men in the Legislature—and if so, we presume the venerable and veracious Editor of the Enquirer, so remark iblo for hi* candor, will recall his late de. duration that Mr. Clay wouln get no vote west of the mountains. •Heretofore Jacksonian. THE CLAY AND ANTI-MASONIC UNION, OK COALITION. The venerable weathercock of the Enquirer in his paper of the morning, indulges in tho following sago lucubrations:— “Here then we have laid ofT the tactics of some of the Clay men. They will run the strongest tick el in each State—throwing their own votes into tho VVirt scale, where the Anti-Masonic ticket ib the strongest, with the view of defeat ing Jackson, and taking their chance in tho It. of R.— In this miser able plot, thousands of the honest Clay men wi 1 nut concur. Wo have the evidence of tho Boston M asonic Mirror, a National Republican Paper, for this- fur. it exprcti ly declares that *we /.note lltcro a e men in the National Republican party who will never vote for Granger or any other carididate no. ntinated by an A nti.masonic Convention; but who would vote fur Jackson, though politically opposed to him, rather than hazard the success of the Anti, masonic Klectoral ticket, recently endorsed by the j Utica Convention! It will he found that there is a large number of honest National Republicans, j both iti New York and elsewhere, who will never , sanction a union so uhreputahle—for any connect-' ton with anti msso ry is disreputable. The same | game waH played the last year by the same men, nt tlie election of Govenor. We all know the result. And as certain mb like cause* produce like results, no certain the same fate that attended that mea sure, awai's this. No one can doubt that the Na tional Republican vote will bo much less than it o therwise would have been; for it cannot be suppns. ed that the opponents of anti-masonary w ill vole for Granger or the Electoral ticket*as it now standi:. The measure was unwise, and il will bo found to bo ruinous to the cause it is intended to hem fit.’ “Humiliating as it would have been to H. Clay in his better days to stoop to such a game as is now proposed by some of his pariizans—to connive at the practices of such fanatics as tho Anti-Masons, and to defeat an election by the people, wfe dare not hope that he has now the good sense or the moral courage to scout at such n system. But wo do trust to the w isdom of tin People Will they consent 'o subserve the view s ofsuc'i a fanatic >1 faction—and to put a man at the head of the nation- not be cause of intrinsic (flialifiration for tho • fhee—but because he is the candidate of a Junto, who wi-h to rise on the fall of Masonry, and s'rke at ihe in stitution, I remise such a man na Morgan once li ved and «iicd?—And will the People consent to irit ter away their votes, sons to defeat their own c lection, and throw it into the H. of R., where it would be lofl, as Mr.Cliy’s Committee ortce s .id, to “intrigue, bargain, and corruption?" B t,, why ask such a question? The People w ill not do il — and all the hopes of the Coalitionists will again lo de feated.” “In this miserable plot, thousands of the honest Clay men will not concur!” Thousands, Mr. Ritchie! THOUSANDS said you? Are there then so ma ny Clay men, that you string them ofT hy THOU SANDS? But what “miserable plot?” A Union to effect a common object? Call you that a plot? Acute Philologist! Has not the venernhle gentle man commonded union as the parent of safety and success? Ha* he not recommended it to i he friends of “A. Jackson?” Verily. But in that case, the benefit was to enure (o some body other than “H. Clay .” The man for his sou!, cannot st ick to the same thing for three days together. lie huck sters every principle, every opinion. “There are men in the National Republican party who will vote for no Anti.Mason ” P. rhups there may bo such. If there be, they are asset, more nice than wise. “Honest National Rcpubii. can !” “A large number of honest N .lions 1 Re. publicans!” Can a National i.epublican bo ho nest? And does Mr. R. admit so much? But, “Jet him not lay tho fl titering unction to his soul.” The Clay men will in the mass vote for Granger and Stevens. Clay mon and Anti-Masons, 9!) in a hundred will voto for the Electoral Ticket no. jj)inat' v at Utica. That ticket will he c locled,. triumphantly. There is a concurrence of opinion in the f.ict, from all quarters of tho State, which renders the event near. Jy certain. “A. Jackson” will be ousted. The Kinderhook Pettifogger will be dished, and we ■ball have to re-publisli the death of Thos Ritchie. It is untrue that in- 1830, the National Republic ans voted for Granger. They voted for and elect ed Throop, who would have been defeated but for their assistance. If the Enquirer intended its remarks in the lighl nf advice for Mr. Clny and his friends in New York, wo Cnunsol it to spare itself tho labor of lave. They will tnke no courts 1 from enemies, especial ly from the man whose tergiversations more than any othor’s, have inspired them with fixed con tempt. They will receive no lectures on political morals from l hos. Ritchie, w ho has asserted no principle to which at a future time he has not gi ven the lie; expressed no opinion of men or mra eures, which lie has not been prompt to cat. when intorest or changed majorities rendered the feat ex pedient. Dare he talk of Henry Clsy’s “better diys,” and of his “stooping?” He w ho is embed dod docply and inextricably, m the filth nor] ex erement of political tergiversation? Ro stunk up that Ocean cannot wasb him clean, or A/aby’s frankinoense pweeton his political #*.4ottphor<i?* Nil fuit unquv/n, Tam iispar sib*. Mortality among our Official Agents iu South A m*:fca.— I’revost and Cooley died in Pern; Grahan "right, and Tudor, in Rio do Janeiro; Rodney Dana, Forties and Rogers, in Buenos Ayes; Millo in Montevideo, and fehunncn, and another prev otisly, in Guatemala. One British On rge died m the route, like Wright and Shtnnon, and t.%. Consuls General were assassinated. Futuro applirai Is lor diplomatic situations i tho6e countries, must hold their lives at a chon l*ircliasc, it'tiny nre nit it tmidalid at the late o their predecessors.— Cou. Fry. J>. Tlie other alluded to, was Richard Clough An. derson, of Kentucky, Minister to Colombia, who, being the most eminent man among them, deserved to be remembered. Will the mortality cool the ar. dor of the Jackson patriots? How many oftic« hunter- have already found their Jacksonisin b»*. come more furious, by the news of Shannon’s death? Mr. Shannon was, about the year 182!) or ’21, a Member of the General Assembly of Virginia, from tho county of Tyler. AN OHIO SIGN. Fro.n the Ohio Stale Journal of August 11. A gentleman who arrived here from the eastward, ad.iy or two since, informs us, that, happening to be iu the neighboring town of Newark, on Mon day last, he was led by curiosity to attend a Jack son meeting, which took placo on that day, for the purpose ot appointing Delegates to represent Lick, mg county in a District Convention, which is to be held on the 13th inst. in order to nominate an Administration candidate for the neat Congress, riio meeting, which was pretty numerously attend ed, was organized by calling the Editor ot the Ad. vacate, who has recently resumed the collar, to the chair, and appointing some person, who e name our informant doos not rooolloct, us secretary.— Mr. Slaubcry, who, was present by invitation, then requested permission to address tho assembly for the purpose of vindicating his conduct as the Representative of the District of w’ltich Licking county forms a part^en the floor of Congress; but this was objected to by the chairman, on tho ground that none nut J.icksonians had any right to take pirt ill the proceedings. Mr. S. then appealed to the meeting, who decided by an overwhelming ma jority that ho should be uuard. Ho accordingly took the floor, and triumphantly vindicated the course lie had deemed it his duty to pursue, in a very eloquent speech, which was frequently inter rupted by the applause of hie audience. He proved, to the entire satisfaction of nearly all tho persons present, that he did not abandon Gen. Jackson mi til after the latter had openly repudiated every prin cip e which he professed before his elevation; that the failure of Mr. Clay’s land bi'l in the House of Representatives, was attributable solely to the in trigue8 of the partisans of the exis’ing Adininiuira tion, who wero fearful that its passage would add to the increasing popularity of that eminent states, tiian, and h.istcn tho wfowi*fall of lhet(. ch of; and that the interests of the country imperiously re. quired that Gen. J ckson should not be re-elected. Mr. S. likewise explained his own agency in pro. curing tlie passage of the hill granting to the State of Ohio the large donation of laud, to aid iu the construction of tho canals; and show ed that, iu the afluir with Houston, which had been grossly mis. ri*lir»»MP nlpH- lin IV MO U’lmllu (vmn Tn© effects of this speech, our ititorinunl assures us, were decisive. Resolutions were adopted* by an almost unanimous vote, thanking Mr. Stanbery for his puhl.c services; recommending him to the people i t the Dibit ct, es a candidate for re-election; and reques ting the members of Congtes* from this S’a e, to support Mr Clay’s land biil at the next session The chairman and about ten others—the only “collar” men now remaining in Licking conn. *J—left t. e meeting when they found that Mr. Manbcry would be llowe ! to speak GREAT MblillNti AT Ul'It'A N. Y. An Extra from the olticc ot the Utica J'cntmcl &l Gazette, lnr'ii.'lics ho particulars ot a public meet, ing neld at Utica on the 9iii instant, in the Court iio .se, at wnich ti e liund cd ci izc.us were pre. sent. Dr. I limuas Gooduell w’as called to the C air, and James McDonough and J. M. Clmrch, E-qrs., were appointed St croiurie*. The meeting was ad. dressed by C. 1’. Kirkland. J. A. Cooper, and J. A Spencer, Esqrs. A Committee of seven w s ap. pointed to drati resolutions, who reported i he follow, mg, with ot> ers relating to ilie organization of the National Republicans in Utica. Resolved, Tli»it the people of the several States, by tlie adoption of the Constitution of the United Stales, became one united people, under a Govern ment ol powers, delegated in general terms, and to be carried into operation, in the ab ence of prescri bed means, tim ugh tne medium of Legislative dis cretion. Resolved, That the construction of the Judiciary, on lhe Laws, liealIts, Slid Constitution of the UniLu Males, is b luting on ail . fficers ol the Go vernment; and when formally declared, it becomes tne imperative duly ot the President of tne United Mules to carry that construction into effi ct. Resolved, That tlie assertion of the r.ght, set up by the i’residciii of the Uoi'ed Mules in his Veto nits.’ ge on the bill tor re-ctiartering the Rnk ol the Unit'd .Mates, to construe the Con. Miluiion, in opposition to the Judicial construction of the same, .s unwarranted hy the Oiisiiluiion, and is deserving of the pointed reprob.lion of the American People. 'I ' II II 1 tlm rlnitn nfanw llta onwasol States to sovereignty, hikI the assertion, that they are “never to he controlled, construed or decided upon, but by their ow n feelings of honourable just ice,” is in d reel opposition to tho terms and spirit of the Constitution of tho United States, and would, it curried into operation, he utterly suhvesive of tho Federal Government. Resolved, Th.»t the course of Andrew Jackson, and tho adm.nislrulion patty, on the grout and im portant questions ot Internal Improvement, the Protection ot Ani<-ricuii Industry, and the r<‘.chart, vring ol tho Uuhed Stiles II. nk, has greatly ini. paired the public confidence in the stain.itj of our government; and i«y its bligh'ing effects upon the national onterprize, will materially retard and jeo pardise the prosperity of the country. Resolved, That public offices were created for the public beuclit; and ought not to he made tho spoils ol p.irnz.ui warfuie. That we coiir tier the Presidency of the United States, as of right belong ing to the highest degree of moral arid politic.il worth; and test the re-election of A drew Jackson to that office, and llic continued ascendency of Ins supporters tueir prim ipies, would he sunversive ol that puniic virtue, ori which doponds *he permit, iioney of our KHpunlicau Institutions Resolved, Tout tho dangprou* principles and con duct of the present administration, call loudly upon every citizen, solicitous to preservo tho honor, permanency, and prosperity ol our Government, to l..y aside all minor differences ot opinion, uud unite their efforts in etf.jcting, by a change in the Na tional and State Administration*, the po.ilicul ru. generation of our common country EFFECTS OF THE VEiO. We copy tho following extract of a loiter from the New York Courier dt Enquirer: “Cincinnati, Aug. 3, 1833. “ The distress for money ncre at present i* great er than can well be imagined, and tfie Branch Bank Irom necessity in prospect ol winding up, curtail ing. We have only one other Bank in tho place, and its capital hut §500,000. Money can be Jen upon mortgage on good city property at from 13 i«. 15 per ct. when tlio security is unquestionable, and worth at least one hundred per cent, more than tin amount loaned. The Brokers get readily per tent, per day! The cortamiy that the Bank mu* wind up its concerns, has rendered our prospeci* and indeed the prospects of the entire Western conn ry, gloomy in the extreme. God only known what ill become of those who have extonucd tueir bust, ness on the presumed stability of our currency.” Jj” We insert so Advertisement to-day, changin} the place of sale of Elk Inland from thi* city t 'he premises, under tho apprehension that *h Cholera rrlay visit our city previous to tho day o sale, or at least whother it do or no, that Conn'r Gentlemen may not deem it so safe to visit the city as the Island then. Thoso dispos <1 to purchase, will hoar in mind this change of tho pluoo of sale. 1 1,1 n 1111 1 111 ■ i^XMnrn jcrjmrir^ For the Wiiio. •icrmt. Pleasants &, Abbott, Conceiving it to bo my duty to correct n report tirrent in sumo purtB ot the city, aud also in the ountry, that the c'bo which terminated in the leath of a colored br.y, on my lot, was of Asiatic ■lolers, I nin authorized by the attending physi. ■tans, Doctors If.<x.< 11 nnd Rnrt<>n, to sny, that it '■a* decidedly not a rase of Asiatic Cholera, but n aggravated case of Cholera Moibns. I w onld also state, that it is the opinion of tlic at ’••ndiog Physicians, that had medical aid linen •roinptly received," it is probable tho hoy might inva_ recovered—'he patient was nt'acked in the tight, about 1() o’clock, and fr< itn circumstances, eceived units other than domestic aid (from his Mother) until 2 o’clock. J. II. NASH. At a Meeting of a portion of the National tie. ’•nhheans ot Puttee W illiam county, buhl at Brents ville, on Monday, the 6'h list, the fo lowing gen. i lumen'Were appointed a Committee of Corrospon. denco for said county:—Cot. John Hnoe, Tiiotuas fiord, Michael Clrary, Thomas H. Ilaurltou, Harrison ilooo, Sle vart G. Thornton, Richard !• "oto, Lawrence G. Alexander, Thomas Monroe, Henry ,A. Birron. Ctiarlcs E. Duds, Dr. Junes .Thornton, Samuel A. Marstellcr. M. B. Sincl ir, Di. 'Phomas M. Iloy c, Asa J ntiey, Caleb Russell, Daiic Hone, Jr., Lawrence Waugh, Andrew K Smith, R chard T. Mi’cliell, Allen llowison, George Atkerson, Benjamin Dyer, A', hert Nowmtn, Dr C. C. M irate Her, Robert Hamilton, George E. Green, Jesse Ewell*, S^nr.. Dr. Richard \V. Wlmat, Thomas Canhy, Peter B. Stone, Christopher C. Cuahing, William H. Dognn, Alfred Ball, Sami, L.timer. Dr. Thomas P. Hereford, Buylisa Grigsby, Dr. James Nelson, Thomas C. Ilotch. iUcfiwotitt * film'd fff/iCrj’iitnsr. .tug. IS. Abolition of Capital Punishment* in England, and State of opinion in that Country. The auccuss of Reform in England, and tho constitution of a Legislature by which tho real feelings of tho Pnoplo will be represented, and their will expressed, must be speedily followed by results of the deepest interest, and most compre hensive import. Her external policy will he modi fied hy, and the spirit of her legislation conform, od to, that increased liberalism, which atcliie ved the late great civil Rfsoluiion, the most memo, rable ovnnt in English liLtory, since its counter part of 1G99. It is curious, by the way, to witness the comparative indifference with which that itn porlant change in the Government of England has been observed in this country, even by tr.cn, faun, lmr with her history and the progress of her insti. : tutinns—so true is it, that the contemporaries of remarkable events, ure incap iblo of estimating their importance with tho same acmracy as those wno come after them and view them through their operation and consequence. The English r* v. Iu tion of 1832, has heen atchicvcd without „n ap. peal to arms. No brilliant displays of valor flash, ed ccl.it upon it. Argument and the will and rcsolu tion of the prople, were its sufficient wrnpons. And hence, it has failed to attract that popular ad miration, and even that loarned applause, which cheered tho three days of Paris, and celebrated tho Revolution which placed Lou s Philip in the place ol Charles X., wherever the Press was free, or liberty had votaries. Yet what has France gained, by swapping Kings, and what Iihh England nol gained by that great change which has trims, ferr^il to tho bi dy of the people, in effect, the whole power of tho St it«? To ren.lor her lute Revolu tion oflicient, France must have yet another, while England has alrercy gained all she wanted, in the power of accommodating her institutions, as their delects appear, or as the inclination of the People r>ay direct, to their wants and wishes, 'l'he King remains, but ho is a King divested of the power o' mischief. The Aristocracy remain, hut the en 1 gh-cited friends of Liberty do not wish, perhaps wisely, to overthrow all counterpoise to tho I>e. mociacy, and the history of the Reform Bill pro. claims in :i voice not to be unheard or misundcr. stood, that the Aristocracy cannot, durst not, oppose themselves to public opinion, anil the dc. dared will of tho millions. fL.ving yielded there, when to yield, aceording to themselves, was to surrender the charter of tlioir privileges anil ihc existence of their order, no unreason able sluoborn. ness need over be upprcliemlrd lor the future. The Church and Tvthes remain, hut who believes that the People of England will long continue the subjects of a tyrannical enaction, and false utid iinphilosophic.ll system for the maintenance and support ct Religion, when at length, their power lo destroy, has become commensurate with their just, general, and long cherished antipathy? The established Church will he unc&nouized, and placed o.. an equal footing with all other Christian do. nominations; Tythen will ho abolished; the Church Domain will revert to tho People, and aid to light, on their burthens. The East India monopoly re. mains; but that will fall before the spirit of the age. Tho bloody penal code remains; but we take pleasure in directing the attention of tho reader lo proceedings which bear upon this subject, which denote an approaching reformation in the criminal code of England, and which bear the high sane tion of sorno of the most illustrious names in England—O’ConnolI, Lushmgton, Hume, Nugent, Ewart—men who have largely contributed to bring about the revolution of 1832. and who with their groat coinpatr ots who lead tho public mind ol Englind, cm do what »h*y please. It may be ton much to expect, or to hope, the total abolition hi capital punishment; but it is neither ton much tc expect or io hope, a speedy modification of the penal laws of England, to those principles which philosophy and experience have discovered to he the true end and measure of punishment. England is on the march. Every indication from that great and glorious country, is animating to the lover of Liberty, and consolatory to th* heart of the Philanthropist.. Tyranny and despot, ism are forever extinct there- Tho will of the People, is triumphant and supreme. Animated by the liberalism o! tho age, and guided by the en. lightened wisdom of the greatmien who give ton* • o public opinion, friends of liberty and man, Eng. land will m-sumo the lend in redressing the oppress, ed, in libr.rali^ing institutions and speeding man. kind in knowledge -<nd improvement. Wc, wht listed her with an exceeding hatred, have surren. dcred our enmity to her glorious and magnarnmoui conduct in defence of her own rights and resent, nent for the wrongs of Poland—and every Ameri •an who loves Poland and Liberty, must share ir ibe new born sentiment. KENTUCKY ELECTION. The accounts fro.n Kentucky continue favors >Io. 1 bo returns a« far as board from (13 court io* complete and 16 partially) g>vo tbo following result: Buckner 22,010, Breathitt 18,473—majority or Buckner 3537. 41 Clay, and 13 Jockron Re. proseatot:vss were kaowa to h ive been elected At the close of tl*o election in Louisville aad Jcf X3™'” -nit—rwiwwiw fcr-oti the vo'« s'ooJ— B ickner 17C), Breath'.' 1783; MurehajJ 170J, Taylor 17J7—'.hoJccksoi Representative* nice:* Jed by 1 le v votes (includm! above.)—In Laxiugton and Fayette, Buckner 1126, Breathitt *J81. The Lexington Reporter of Aug. 11th says: "Wo have given below all the Election return that we have been able to collect, Solar they ur, flattering,and show a handsome gam over the re. luma yf the Mine counties in 182H. Uur in«jori. tn s jit some of tho counties are net so grant as \v« anticipated, hut in others they ate great* r than w< expected, so that *he aggregate 1j1I» toil little shnr* of uur autici| ttiune. In this county, S*-«itt and II 'rrison, w*> have done well. In tlicso counties in 1823, the majority for B ury over Metcalf was 883. thin year our majority is 67—making a difference of 930 vo'es i.i our favor. That Buckner is elected Govi-raor and M'lrohend Lieutenant Governor, we tl ink there ran l>« but litilc if any doubt; but not being entirely out of the woods, wc will not yet raise tho shout.” "The following is from tho Western Citizen, pr etui at Taris, Bourbon County; "foe counties of Fayette, B iiirhop, Srolt, Harmon, and Niclii'L.s, gave at tho electin'* for Governor in lb2h, a majority of 536 lor fl irry. and now they give a mijority of 539 (and we have noi F-yeiteV till I vote) tor B ickner/' '1 ho U. 8. T* kgraph of yesterday sej’s: "Kentucky Elections.— We have as yet fullrc. turns only fiom seven cunti> s in the State, and! y comparing the vote with that of l.wJ28, it appears that there has Inn a great f lling «If in the Jack. Ron ranks, in every county heard from. In Bour bon, layette, and Macon, tho Clay majorities have incrcqatd 700; while in Harmon, Jeli'cr.-on, Nicholas, and Scott, the Jackson m ijurities have deerrased 896 votes We gtvo this a* the only data yet in our possession, upon which politicians can reason with any degree of pro cis.ori as to tho final result of tho election.” PENNSYLVANIA. In pursuance of notice previously given to tho Standing State Committee of the National Repub. I c-i's, convened at Harrisburg, on Saturday the llth Aug. 1432: And after having chosen ELI 11U I CHAUJiCE*, Esq. of the city of Pniladelphia, Cn.iirnmn; end Frederick G'utts, Esq. of Carlisle Secretary: tho following resolutions wi re unani mously adopted: R solved, That tho National Republican con veniion be requested to meet at Harrisburg, on Monday the 15th October next, 12 o’clock, 31. Unsolved, Taut the proceedings of tins meeting be sigued by the Chairman and Secretary nnd coin, tnunicated to each member of the Convention; and tiiut lie tie requested in tho event of his ina bility to utten* to procure* the vacancy to be filled. Resolved, That tho editors of Newspapers throughout tho State bo requested to publish there proceedings. ELIIIU CIIAUNCEY, Chairman, j Fiied. Watts, Secre'ary. From the Pennsylvania Inquirer. It v. ill be s-on from the proceeding*) of the N.i« ti m i! liepul*lic.ii .State Committee, inserted else, where, that 'lie Na ioiial Republican Stale Convcn | 11on has been called together on lit fifteenth of Oc tober next, after the gubernatorial contest. The members of iltc committee, prudent and patriotic men, dixi.u-m d I he subject, no doubt, adequate!}’ and wi 11. The influence of their determination up on 'he gubernatorial contest, it is impossible to tell with certainly. It is well known, however, that many of the most active and ardent friend.-, of Gen. Jacks.in. in 3cver..l of tho interior counties, well I as i.i Pllil .delphi i, are i qnully do. idol in llielr sup port "f Joseph Kitner for Governor. It is possible, I therefore, that had the National Republican*) taken | up Mr. Rimer, and thus < fli; ally identified him i\ i'll tile Cliy opposition, he Would havo lost a great ma ny Jackson votes. A< it is, tho great ntijority of the N.itioi.ul R. puhliceiis will vole for Ritncr—all fhe friends of Van Uuren will vole for him—the Anli.Masonic party will vole for him, and thus while lit; will lose iiono of the Nation..1 Republ can v.'tcs, because he has not been officially nominated j by that patty, he w i 1 still receive the Jackson votes ot he various Counties throughout the tvatc, known to lie warmly opposed to W.olfe, but indifferent with regard to the Pre.-idcni. On the other hind, ilieie is another advantage to be derived from the policy of the State comrhiUeo. It is well known, notwithstanding tho cnuli.lvulial friends of Governor Wolf have, since the v. to, ami as a matter of necessity, taken an avowed and do. t ided stand in favor of the re-election of Andrew Jackson, that they are in reality npptst to such re-election, and will, the moment the necessity I’oi i heir present course no longer exists—that is. of let the gubernatorial contest—avowedly and decicodly opposH the President. 'Phis course they are now pledged to pursue, if we conceive aright the argu ment that were made use of during the recent meet I ng of the Stalo eo iniiitteo. . « ii nine purMieu ny i:ie nauorai it*'pur>. lie ni**, while it must benefit Sir. Ritner will essen tially injure the President, ar> it is well understood that the only object for which the National Repub licans will meet on the fifeenth of October next, is tn unite with tho Anti Masonic party upon one elector* a i. TICKET. Thu ticket will receive the support ol the National Republican*—tho Ami. M isoits—llte democratic dissenters l/o:n J ickson. ism, and we much mi take il it will not be sup ported by a largo majority of those who are now friendly to Gov. Wolf. With such a e.ombin iti"U, therefore, who can doubt that the electoral vote, of Pennsylvania is lout to J icki-on! 1'iom the Philadelphia V. Slater Clazette A Iricnii «h" It is recently roturned to this citv from a tour through most of fe counties in this State, E 'St of the mountains, assures us that ho wastru y surprised to not** the very many changes which hud taken place in tiic circle of his i-xtoiisrvv acquaintance, from adhesion to Jacks«T)isiii, to op. position to lrs misrule. Wo did not stop to inquire whether those who bad renounced J ickson hud' do dared themselves partisans of Mr. Cloyv— • I»0 news at present, of a sccessim from Jacksonisiii, is e nough. -— —-All other graces Will follow in their proper | laces. W’o assure our reader* that we give to them the impress.on of a gentloman folly coir,potent tojudge, and oi an ncqu iiutance so extensive a* to give con. ■ soquence to Iris opinion—and bis conclusions square w ith those of many other persons, from various sections of the State. A majority of the votes' of Pennsylvania are now against General Jackson— next November Iris electoral ticker will show it. Extract of a letter from n friend in tho interior of Pennsylvania, dated August <5. 1832. “The candidate of the National* is gaining ground here The veto has done the business. There have been conversion* rufTj'ienl to warrant me in stating, that in this place, where J *ckson had j a large majority of votes in 1828, he w ill not hnve a majority of 5 next October, if ho h is a majority at all, I sincerely think it will bn on tiro other ride. Tire I rishmen arc leaving the Gottera! also; they are no admirers of partial justice. J/Ct our friends be active—be vigilant, and the “Keystone” will be j’cgencrutVd us r-urcly us that the sun shine* at mid day.” . The following io an extract of a letter from n gentleman of the interior of Now York, whose statement rnny bo imp'ioi’ly relied upon. “Our Election prospects are cheering. The R’gcncy’will bo prostrated in tbi* State, at out next election. An dec oral ticket will bo chosen. fri< ndly to our Country, its Consti tution, and Laws —and opposed to M irtin V n Huron and An drew Jackson.”- Poultn/n'e American. Tbc Raleigh Star of yesterday *ays: " Ar. intelligent gentleman, whose voracjty no one would darn to question, who has just travel!* * hfough several of tho Western counties in tliir .Stale, informs trs that the Jackson 4- Barbour Tick, et will certainly receive an overwholramg vote in thr West. This opinion i* the result of a d l igont inqni. ry aaionp tho most Jute!!ig©et oifizeo*, as he passed aicuv’. i ho largo populous county of Rowan, c« says, will go almost unanimously for B b'-’ir. - -—«* »r'.r T»-lff»wr- —— «.V so will mnn v ot lows. It is true there are some otio >r two western Counties in wiriclt Mr. Van B,ir>.*;i imv get n rnspcctnhle rote: hut it w II he bu> “a drop in the bucket" compared with tlw pondo.-ii;,* iggregaie that will appear against him. That Judge Jirbuur will gut ihu vote ot North Carolina, we lave now not the shadow of a -doubt ami the pro--. > *ct of his election groas morn and more encoura iii'K- ___ M int Ins Andrew Jackson ever done lo sho<** bis respect f, ,r the ouinions of the pooplel Does itc find any clause in tho Constitution authoriz ing him to nominate his successor? tt hy docs M irtiu V\jn Buret) wish An!row Jackson to continue in office? In it not that in his pr< sent dotage. Van Burnn may bo Rgon' of the United States, an ho has heretofore but)it R-j. gont of New Vork? If Martin Van Boren ho a democrat, why did ho unite with the federalists to oppose Mr. Madi son, and the late war? " hy doos Andrew Jackson allow the pci.pl*. their own money for one inicroal improve.nont. and deny it lo them for amjthw-—bnllt bt|U invol ving precisely the same or nriplos and exactly similar conditions?—A\ 1' Advocate The President of the Uniicd States, the Secreta ry of State, the Secretary of War, the Attorney General and the Postmaster General, are all absent from Wasliitjjrion. Wo ft i.l the following statement in the New Voik A nerican:— ••'Ve undarst.nid that the Bonds of the State of Louisiana for seven midio*. of dollars have becu contracted for by Mr. T. W. Ward, tor Messrs Hi ring, Brothers Si Co and IVnie. Ward, King <&. Co.” Now General Jack.-ou ought to connive some way to driva Lousi.-.na out of tho U.i on—as that Slate Uses foreign capital, and pays almost as much intern.', to Great B'it in ns docs the Unilud St les Bank.. Wo must l«ok after tiiis matter—acshall before long hear of gome American vessel em ployed in carrying merchandize tor foreigners, and ] thus multiplying foreign profits merolv for the price of freightage. What an awful state of so. ! eielyll!!—Li. &l. Oaz. * I The Annapolis Republican of Tuesday, says_ 1‘‘Letters have been received in thi9 city, unnounc ing tile unpleasant intelligence that the colored po pulation of Qsen Anne and Talbot counties, on the Eastern tdiurc, are buduring severe y from du. ease. Report »av» »h it Gov. Lloyd had lost twelve, and Mr. P.ioa several of Ins Colored people." Amt Da ruin once v-ire — It is stated in a Louisi. J ana paper tint the P-osiucnt liad withheld his sign-i tore to 111v bill allowing pay lor the renowned horse I Romulus, and thut tho old lady will appear <m the J Washington course next win'er, and r tn down ano j liter generation of Congress.mm —Arena Ono of the London papers state’s, lift Charles Kemble and his dnugh'rr arc to receive JCi(J,0JU for their trip t j the United States. I Arch-Bishop \Y bitfield, of Bui inmre, h is tendered hi* spacious mansion i n Nor li Cimrlns btrect for ; the use <if the tick, in c.i-o tint city should he ; visited witii the Cholera to any considerable extent, j Tins net of liberality is vimtliy of nil praise. "hex T'llio.iis."—Tito subject of Isaac Hill’s re jcction by the Senate ot the United Slates', upmi phis nomination to the . ffice ot Set-end Comptroller j of the Treasury, having been canvassed in the pr-s- i j seneu of the learned Jud go Brackenridgi', of Finn i da, one of ihe company rcuiarsed, •that ri •voiced i I n singular f.is'c, «* ivr.’l as obliqui v of'iimral visiun [ ■ in tin* s .id Isaac, tu dr.-ire ;» scat in a bony which j had fiu lately put such ail igiio.niii.oua in irk upon him.’ The Judge replied, "that i. was perfecly na tural, turd was to be accounted for upon a wcl known princ pic of hum.n *.utioii, the ‘lex tai unis’ —that as tin* Senate had disgr.ced Isaic. lie was resolved in return to disgrace the Senate ' [■S't. hjiiid Tunis. YVe learn fro n Captain I’.-ttot, of the schooner Gorge, from Belize, Bay of ilunduras, that on the morning the George sailed a huiii.I boat Hfiived with in elligeuco oi' the surrender of the Castle of j O.noa to the forces of General Morasan, und t cmniiiatnl ot Colouel U.relunge Do.inngus and Gutman were condemned to be shut. Tne former was taken by surprise in a wood near O.nou, where lie had tor some luno previous been concealed. The latter v.us given over on the surrender of the C.lHl ll*. Wh lament to add that accounts had also reached Bel zo of tho death ot Mr. Shannon at Y Mabel, our Charge il’Atfiires to (lua emiil i, on Jiis way lliiiher. lie was a< Cainpanivd by Air*. isiTSnnon and a meco, the latter of wlnun wan also deceased. Mrs. Shannon is well, arid cxpecicd to return to the U. Statea by the first opportunity. Cuur. cj* jji, q. j AN EXECUTION IN PARIS. From M. de Hock's Sketches, * Tho.newspapers having announc'd that a man who had assassinated a wino merchant, would ho executed at four o’clock, on lhe Place dc Greve, I resolved to he present, for I had never seen a guil j loti lie. The current of people carried me along to the' cp ico which tlio [fbfice maintained unoccup ed around the fital instrument. An immense multi tude assembled; it consisted solely of pimple of t. e owest class — great numbers of women and chil dren swelled ns ranks! — Wlido the blood-thirsty ruiibio pressed on bcliiud, and the foot of the him . es and the waving sabre* of the gens dV.rmcs re. strained I hem in tr< n , un officer olllio police not. c.t'd inn, and puli'td. desired me to tike a place amongst (lie soldiers, who were privileged to occu py file vacant space around toe scatfold. Here then I stood within live steps of the instrument which, though it w as now wrought out to work the vengeance of society on one of its guilty members, lunl not, many years since, served the mad barbs, mu* auger of an infuriated mob, lei loose on the iniiocciii supporters of antiquated prejudice* and interests: but those scenes are passed; the ebullition which occasioned them has been turn; sred bv tin triumph of reason, and, in Franco at least, they cun never be acted again. The clock horn the neighboring townhall prated forth tho hour appointed for the execution. A dreadful pause seemed to follow each heavy stroke as it fell with a dull and apparently lengthened tone upon tho ear. For a moment lb • crowd was silent h r a moment a slight shudder nppq^.n-d to steal over its discordant and nl>!.ing billow s, A supernatural chill seemed to pervade tho air, the w lijtc flag on tho lower of the Hotel de Vdlc seem, ed to tl.-at in more hurried anil ominous fold* upon the rushing gale; tho clouds above were tlurk and lowering: for one short instant *11 nature seemed to wear a becoming aspect, to be in accordance with the deed it was about to witness. But sooi the cl ck Was again silent; a new rush was made by the crowd; the harsh voices of tho guard wrr again beard endeavoring to repel them; and ih< whole square again presented a scene of hellish passions, and hoilish curiosity. He ■ vens! what can occasion that burst of laugh ter? A general hurst of laughter at such a tnomeni! | Ilia hat had fallen from the bond of one of tin crowd, who, without being able to recover it, wa pushed away by the current, a ruffian near, seem advantage in tho change, geizjd upon it, and threv ■ is own high in the mr above the surrounding mi.1 titudo; another actuated by the same calculation exenanged it for his own, which he cast from Inn • lid thus lor sonic seconds—when every secon -eomr.d an age—the sight of this succession r.f fl mg hats, occasioned a discordant and jarring mirt: The clock again -trikos thu quarter! Gu. occ., ■ion* like the present, h'-w slow the iroment* rn: mist! and such I am convinced, must l«e tho foehn; of o-cry •mriira* bro thlcss cnl; ri , though be knows that hi* existence w ill have ccag. rf, h0f,j; 'he evening hour shall have tolled from his prise clock. Ho come*. I know not, but I think the ercr is silent. With wbot * hollow so jo . th w h-t! tho ctft pas* along thc j.- . ; 3. w .n-av the” -j: « . ,:K ■ *•. i _ j'. ,v • j »h« ten nit of the cart, cadi e'.ouo they pass, is • py-ied fwr,.Vor—c.ich stone they leave beind, dirui* I iiisl.c* tho ditunco that separates him from eterni i *)’; W ilh nii nir of respectful sympathy, an ngcd priest sits liosule him. II it lie himself is voting— i young H.lecd fur such a death ' Nor does lie g on > r ui'diitude around; lii« eve j* hent upon tlio e-no.n of the cart t!i it bear* hitn; anguish and re signation nra painted on his fine fe itures—thoso te 'turns whii-h um>t soon be fixed in horrid deform I y. Hut m it a human being endowed with a li. ii 'g soul, that I now sen 1 what shall it boero five minutes are added to tho ages that Imvc preceded ;hrm? h.»w shall tho knife or tbo guillotine sepa rate tho spirit from t list body! What a mystery i* death! J Moments now passed 'juickor than thought. Sup ported mi either side, he slowly mounted the as | cent to the guillotine. Stepping upon a small j hoard from which a smooth plank arose as high as . his breast, n bund ago was install’ly passed around Ins back The board on w Inch lie Mood, and tho I plank before him then torn"d on a pivot, slid |»U ! ci d him in n horizontal position—bin bare neck rested on the semicircular frame work, that was carved to receive it; tho other hilf of the frame work closed above and confined it. On either side ot the neck thus plteod, ftrosO 4 post to the height of fi'lcen feet; and aloft between •hose, hung the heavy triangular blade w! i.-li, on the ru iiovl of a peg, was to slide, with one angle Underno-’th. in the groove* carved in tbo niglibor ing posts, and, in it* passage downwards, n«s, by i'fl n weight, to sever whatever should iurpotb* it8 progress. Livery part of tho instrument vra* paioted red. From the liuio when the culprit left tho car' to the present moment, not one minute uiui a half hud elapsed. F->r an instant, i turned my eyes away. When I again looked up, tho bloody head of tlio murderer was falling into the ease placed to receive it, and the body was lying ivi hnut tho slightest convulsive movement, in the position in which I had last seen it. For n while, the rx'-culioncrs | seemed atfected, but recollecting Ihonis'-lv-s, they suddenly loosened ttie thongs that bound i:, and the headless trunk rolled into a large ivicker htuip* Or pi iced latcr&'ly beside it—and then again every thing resumed i's wonted nppearan'e. Not fivo minutes hud elapsed since ho was first exposed in tbo car', a living being; and now—again I ask, what is life? ivhat is death? \ ot.-ng Sripnjeon.— li is mentioned in some Vienna letters, that but slender hopes remain ofyoung Na poluenV recovery. I In labo-s under a grievous com plication of disorders; tin uff-rl ot. both of tho la rynx and I vor, an intermittent fever, and a disease of toe skill arising «>ut ol a sjn cies of lutuniiKinn "f the nutritive prir c pie. lie st 11 resides in the palaoo of SchtBiidrunn, where rv-rv nt'ention ivhicti medicil sk II can device is be-towrd upon fiitn , though, as it in apprehended, to no useful end. [Since then he lias arrived at Vienna.] Ills cmplaints »re attributed to the rapidity of I f* growth, which has given him u stature of six feet and an inch. A propusil w is m ida some ti no ago to Lord Hrough mi, is bring in a Id I co npciiH itiiig him for ?he loss of income which lm has sustained by the numerous icfnrm.ili ms which ho lias made in hi* Court Him Lordship lias declined this favor; hut it is expected that one of the first arts o'* the new “nlia uent mil be, to v-itu a large compensation to Ids Lordship, r.nd an increased retiring pension on !i :s leaving office. It is now pjiii to he certain thnl Tjord Groy rc signs as som. as tho Parliamentary Session doses; and there is only one man to succeed him—-name ly, the Lord Chance.lor. Hi* great and unrivalled talents must !i v * consider.iblu weight in thocottn try; r.i.ii his friends add that his health ts neatly re itorcJ, through tho able assistance of .Mr. Brodin. It Lmd Brougham sm ceils Lori! Grey, thero will he eude v.irs m ida to prevail on rin John Le.ich to take t lie Seals. hear t'rat the King has expressed a dc*cr. 1’iiti ;t on to r .tse Mr. Alexander Baring to the Peerage. Ih.it gen lrmin.h indifference to the elevation is ivell known; hut there is a wife and family in the rate. It is quite certain that it was Mr. Hiring ly whore intervention the threatened creation of Peers was prevented. Tint Son of Maisiiai. Ngv.—At a recent meet iog of the Birmingham Political Union, a 1 tier from the Pr nee de la Moskowa, son of Marshal Ney, to the Chairman, was read to the Assembly. 'Pm- Princo expressed hi* gratitude to the Union for tho o •vision set forth in their todeinn declara tion on the public conduct of the Duke of Wel lington:—"The man.” he says, “who to gratify a blood.thirsty vengeance, (against him who always fought according to the noblest laws of warfare,) could refuse to save my father, when it lay in his power, from It s murderers, must he unworthy of tho confidence of every generous people ” It was moved that the letter should !e entered upon the records of the Uni- n, and that a s Ivor medal, with rite inscription, ‘‘Presented hv the Birmingham Politiccl Union to the sun of Nny,” he presented to tho writer; also that he be elected a member of tho Birmingham Political Union. We find tiie following notice in a l.ito London paper: An Untnxrd Press.— A public meeting will ho held at the Institution Theobold’s Road, on Satur day evening next, ill erg lit o'clock, Daniel O'Ccn nel, M. P. in the Chair, for tho purpose of adopting certain resolutions, and an address t-> the people of Eng'and, on the importance <tf repealing up laws n tdric ing the diffusion of Knowledge. Doors open at seven o’, lock; admission Gd.eaeh, Members of the National Uui.>n 31. each, to he devot 'd to the fntIterance of the al ovo objects, Mr. Balwcr ; and other members have promised to nt'end. Hi KlJ, At the Hot Sj rings, on tho 14th instant. 7*T r. Jo /ah Lr.AKE, Jr., of tho firm of Anderson &. Eel-kc ot lids c ty. At Ins Into residence in the county of Louica, J. itN pnws/NG, in the 71st year of his a-jo. Il« flied of I’.ir.ilyvH, on the 'J l> inn. after nn illness of three days. For many years, he noted us tho pro. Biding niiijjislrato of the court (if his county, in 5 huh Mai ion lie '.'ns always found on the side of mercy. His upright character and great integrity, have enabled him, at t he end of a long life, to leave the world wiilioitl. im etieiov, !! .• lett a widow and seven ehihhen, with a large circle of friends, to regret tho void which his death hnscaused. I Hr. • «N'riri n>x.»L Whip ■* pulilisheil iw.ee a wvvK \ ruesdays and i* inlays,) at h ll £, dollars per ainimn ,»s vatile in advance. Fur adveifoht.'.- 75 eons a fqtaic (nr Jets) for ihe first iisertiou. anil tincents for earli ertnniinnuf'p — 't he mini, wr of insertions •mo* lie noted on the MS oilierwi-« ■ he adveniscineiiu will lie cmiunued and chained aecoul* rglv. Previous to a discontinuance of the paper, all airear ages must tie paid up. And those who may wish t.i (’..«• oiiiinue, w ill notify the F.fl'tnm to that t-fferi m,....* 'em d*\$ belure tite period expire* lor whirl, d- y obscritied, No e. of eliafferrd sp.-r.e pav" g «?ao!'.s of at.v of the Males will he fprrired m payment lot nit>»er'|i mi to •“ Whig though Virguva or State. t’ank Vote, would *e oreterrerl; and remittances t an he made through the "osr ' oVire at ".e rok of 'He t' dilor*. ■,. ,■■...u. . I..U. —. —3 ■ 1 hA^ INU of the Virginia Wheeling Lo.tc. «! * ry. No. 6: 30 5G 59 36 30 57 35 37 24. jt!2& r*jb. Place of Snl-». < hanged P . HE place of sah of thu above vaJu.i 1e estate tas been changed, from the apprehension that he. or* t>io day shall arrive the t holora may hre 1 k out in Ricbm .nd—a circumrupce which, f it did not •otjder it umafe, \* uld probably make <; nnplo tent ■ country goutlo'non to visit that city. Toe suit) ill thc/c'oro I»ke p’..co on the 30 h ins'., r. . the • raises, t 12 1’clock, unless prevented y 't verri'y ..f we-the.; in winch event, it wi:J ; t red till he d y fr]Vw ng, et the s-m e . • - "> t irs 4ta »'.e ad.tr :s ent in »o 11 • r-'- V/C " :::y-c ■ * 7- ' V v . . -w. . 1 «•