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TUG NO 11 Til
FAYETTE VILL E, N. C. CAR Oi, I Nil Zi3J S.l 5 ----- mmmmJ -Hiu"4 j 1 a larirc plainly but ""iiiuitillly-!, nl. - .. iiml folio of'Isrht cartridge i''per oi- Oi vra i .I . ... v "ii-u!! intirlp flint ic can 1 . ll'", I' , .- ' iv- - OC WrittiMl nn 'IM l-tlKuii int rtPili. 1 ,. cllddren to cut, from :4 county paper or in)ilt iluv othcr evervt,l4.r relating to agPK-iiitur.i on uhjch he can !;? hands. - To he w":liii do well t,, ;;,.f. aliortioii of the look - - J ' V V. H betieaiiy. TlmS' m-.der the I(ttr A may come general remarks on agrieul apples, or V,cr fonnbtjr f'ul.jccts l,(vnniiii '$th A. Plenty t i-oouj should lie left in the iriii for t!e larmer to write down auv ren arks of his own. fetich a volume would, in a yen ir two, become a m-.:tter of constant reference vtry decided profit. ad a source of lit "v to ?r a k r. a Tiu-rnrt-L I J .ad tfRTER. 1 ake u elc:i!t ul-iss l.ott! iinl out in iB a small quan- tIy ' finely pulverized alum. Ilien fill up the bottle with spirits of wine. rNi alum will be perfectly dissolved hy the- aleo:0S and in clear weatheir, the liquid will be a Transparent as the purest water. On the amfwcli of rain or cioiitiv went her t ! . i i . . i he a!n:n wit !He visible in a 11; iiiUv Mii':iI Hmii! in tlio- irfnf tho flint 1 . ' i . reaching from the bottom to tl 3 furface. Thus - - i t t-ueap. simple and beanti Br barometer is placed within the reach of fli who wish to ossess one. For simi. licit y iff construction. tuis is altogether superior totl'fl' in general nse in Ciermany. J o' barometer 1 k.v i i K KOI- Si'.win- i; IIok- Two table i-)')Oiis full of common salt diss-Ivld o! water, to whicli add two taiple spoons of cayenne j)epper powdered -tine, aitl half a pint ot lard : all to be nut in a not Stfjul simmered slowly, until all the water has I. je evaporated then ad 1 one ounce of hartshor ' qul one ounce liiudanum, well mixed and itXinto a bottle and well corked. lla! the affii'tfd knee three times a day with the mixture, a tdiyou will find one bottle will generally effec M cure. This riii . . 3 II also cure tne swiuuey. I he ihfve is strong ly endorsed by one who has trie i d. Ed. Soil of thti South. ? 1 New Taint. Water lime, (hydraulic ce ment) mixed with oil in the same way as Blake's Oiiio uaint. or an v of the -evA-ral mineral paints lately iiou ut into use. hiSl-itelv been iliseovered to b e eouai toaiiyoth raiislauce tor painting walls, loot's, floors, feue spr any other vvorlc; while in point of economy itis as one to eight or ten. The discovery wt vSpccidentally made by Mr John Harrold, of Ieitpi tead, Long Island. He sent a man into a : tof e room to get some of the mineral paint to nii for paint ing u iloor, and the man took -4he cement barrel, mixed and applied it befo e he mistake was discovered It was put on i i tie evening and the next morninir found to b ; as dry and hard as stone. Mr if. t hen triet itiptHi fences and roofs with like success, mixed bctth with lish oil aud linseed. To give it a se ee test, ht then mixed it with fish oil, and plaited two oil cask:', upon which it dried qnickl fajid adhered firmly Farmers, try it. if- is undoubtedly worthy oi attention. j ft Ienn wheat. WifE.VT Mrsu. Take fresh, grind it coarsely in a hand-niill, ( ha same as a nnuMiiui, oai a seperate, ; siir atjons a teacup full into a quart of water, add a Ijttfc salt, and lioil fifteen or twenty iniuute.'sti! fig all the time. F it it cold, with rich' cc iuiry cream, and volt have a delicious, whaleso icfsupper. i-, ? i To cure scratches on a horse, rah the legs with warm soapsuds, aud theiifwit j fceef brine. Tvo abdications will cure in the ii'iifst case. Hats and other vermin ara- ke t away from trrain bv a sprinkling of garlid ' wl ofd packing the ives. li i-.perimeiits show apples to W e iial to pota .s to improve hogs, and decide fy suierior to. for feeding cattle. In feeding with corn, sixty i po a ground jes as far as one hundred pouijdan t e kernel. I ' -I Farmers, remember, it will jtost Iors in the end to make a good leiice than pc r)ie r-iuie. f laiure, lMorpience is the langua i-e f of as the jack said when he had dunetwa'ui ,t?. iron iaaulaciure" .. A most important discovery IB th; aanafac- tare of iron has just been made I y Mr 11. lcssemer, the nucip!es of which we -p laid by the inventer before the liritish Assoc atlon, and which was practically and succdsafu ; jr experi mented upon in London on Fri'ffay Jalt. Mr liesseuier has been engaged for tfro J us in the solution of his theory, and the resitis one which will be hailed" with great sktistteion by the consumers ot iron. J le propofews, ilifact, to make malleable iron direct tromftht Kirnace, without the ordinary and expensive aaiipu bi lious required. Tne character oflthe inieutiou wilt be seen by the following qjtotaub from the Times; J l- "The essential feature in Mr Jesst nia's in vention is, that he takes crude ironTdirt jtfy from the ordinary blast furnace, and iutbt credi bly short .space of thirty minuites co tei ts , it into ingots of malleable iron or t.tel ol size, and fit for the various munipulatiotis c dluirily employed to adapt them to all H mtterial purposes io wiucii they are now appli-d He thus dispenses with ail the iuteriAedi- te pro cesses to which recourse has been h'att pro duce the same effect within the last seventy years, including the making iron intb p gal. and the rehamg, puddling, and Bqueesshig ;sa.res with all their attendaot labor uud fuel, para doxical as it may seem, it is liut the leiiftrue that he has achieved this great result '4 the application to the iron, in its traiisitic from ' 11 rltsot f the -Vutler I the f .ex trude J that carbon cannot exist at a white heat in the presence of oxygen, without uniting therewith iand nrnriticiua- combustion: that such coiubus- ! tiou would proceed with a rapidity dependent , ou the anoant of surface of carbon exposed ; metal would acquire would be also dependent on tk ramditv' with which 'the oxygen and carbon were made to combine, and consequently that it was only necessary to bring the oxygen and carboir together ki such a manner that a vast surface should be exposed to their mutual action, in order to produce a temperature hith erto unattainable in 'our largest furnaces." Liverpool Courier. Resolved, That we cordially approve of the nomination of Andrew. J. Donelson, of Tennes see, for the office of ice President, regarding him as a national, conservative patriot, faithful ly devoted to the Constitution and the Union. Whig k n " Cvnvention. "The more wc have seen and reflected on it, the more we are suqorised at the association of Mr. Donelson on the ticket with Mr iMlImore, ami that any friend of Mr Fillmore's, and par ticularly any Whig, can think of voting for inm."layetleville Observer. l ove Letter from a Tailor to a Mantua-Haker. IIkm.vaxt of my Hopes : May I be ripped from the borders of vour esteem, and never be buttoned to the loop of your kindness, but 1 am strongly seamed to the hem of your beauty. May I never lose a thimble full of you favor, but you have so entangled the thread of my understanding with that pretty outside of yours that I am stark mad to be your . Ods- bodkius ! 1 am surely yours, every stitch of ine Wherever you go, yon ore my iNorth, am mv needle follows vou : blunt not, therefore the point of my endeavors, but let me baste my self to your kindness, that I may set the tighter to your afiections. I love vou beyond measure but vet it is so hard to cabbage one sweet look from you, that I almost despair of having 'aoiigh to finish my suit. Pray put a favora ble construction on this ; and for the same I shall always sit cross-legged for your sake, be ing my dearest little flouncer, Yours, &c. JAKE. Fcbbs, while recently engaged in splitting wood, struck a false blow, causing the stick to tty up. It struck him on the law aud knocked out a front tooth. " Ah," said Bill, (meeting him soon after,) "you have had a dental operation performed, I see." ' Yes," replied the sufferer, "acci-dental !" And by such a pun he revenged himself. A Qceer Ckipi'Le. "Down in front ! down in front 1" shouted an excited individual whose view of the fireworks on the Common was in tercepted a tall chap. "Down I down!" "Whist," said an Irishman near, "don't be splittin yer trote in that way. Begorra, its likely the man's a cripple and can't get down!" A ' man praising porter, said it was so excel lent a beverage that, taken in great quantities it a I way made him fat. "I have seen the time," said another, "when it made you lean." "When?" asked the eulogist. "Last night against a wall." "John, how does the thermometer stand?" "Against the wall, dad!" "I mean how is the mercury !" "I guess it's pretty well; it hasn't complained lately !" "You little rascal, is it colder than yesterday?" 'I really don't know, dad; but I'll go out & feel!' Why is a man in prison like a leaky boat? Answer. Because he wants bailing out. In an Indiana paper, the Plymouth Banner, we find the following 'advertisement : " Lost. A small lady'svatch, with a.white face, also two ivory young ladies' workboxes ; a mahogany gentleman's dressing case, aud a small pony, belonging to a young lady with a silvery mane and tail." A Postmaster, puzzling oat very uncertain superscriptions ou Irish letters, jocosely remark ed to an intelligent sou of Erin, who stood by, that the Irish brought a hard set of names to this country. "Ah! yes," replied the Irishman, "but they get harder ones after they arrive." The attention of traugressors is invited to the following little piece of psalmody : We had a dream the other night, When all around was still We dreamed we saw a host of folks Pay ip their Printer's bill ! "Father, ain't you opposed to monopoly?" ..houted a little fellow as his parent took up the brandy bottle. "Yes, my son." "Then give me a drink."' lo you i?et many hckiuks: inquired a flaxen-haired youngster of his curly headed playmate. "No" was the prompt, half-iudig- nai'it answer ; "I've got a grand-mother." The latest report of Paris fashions, says : "bonnets are very small, and are more worn about the neck than on the head." We sup pose shoes will be tied round the ankles before long. Says Dick to Jack, 'Your neighbours say You wrangle with your wife each day :" "Pooh, pooh, says Jack, they only joke, Tis now a fortnight since we spoke." " You are writing my bill on very rough pa per," said a client to his attorney. "Never mind," said the lawyer, "it has to be filed be fore it comes into court." " Mister, I say, I don't suppose yon don't know of nobody what don'l, do you ?" " Yes, I guess not." The fflcrehant. The following lines were written by a con tributor, to the Casket, a paper edited by the ladies of St. Anthony, Minnesota away on the verge of civilization and read each week du ring the winter months before the St. Anthony Lyceum : Tare and tret, Gross and net, Box and hogsheads, dry and wet; Brandy made, Of every grade, Wholesale, retail, will you trade? Goods for sale, -Uoil or bale. Ell or quarter, yard or nail j Every dye - Will you buy? . None can sell as cheap as I. Thus each day Wears away, And his hair is turning graj! O er his books Coustti his earns and bolts his locks. ' By and by He will die But the. ledger book ou high Shall uufold How he sold, How he got and, used his gpld.- Tiie Soiitlieru 31 an We cooy from a late number of the the X. T Times, the foilowiug beautiful and eloquent, and V in the main, just and discriminating notice -vf he "Southern Ma itg- ToTTc spirit Ot lite I -Jr reverend lecturer, were it generally to .per vaiisi' the Northern mind aud heart, would :iudee- weld our uuion iudissolubly together audTeu- der it perpetual. ' r Lecture by Rev Wji. II. Milbckn ttTM Southern Mu,n." Tms reverend gentleman, last eveniu-j". delivered a lMirhlv luturesiiazj-". l.ui-tnvn mi Mtu yiiliipct. nf t.hf ' "Sdil tilPfril J jl ( V J L"wii " - ..w - j ' it llm.. Oitiii.d ' in tlirt nrHwnr'n if a lanrw siiiil t ' respectable audience, lie- believed that the rich and luxuriant climate of the bouth had ,a great effect in moulding tiie moral, intellectual aud physical character of the Southern Man. He was a tine aud noble specimen oi the physic cal man, from being constantly engaged in the sports of the tield. Vet, uotwithstaudmg this, there was an appearance ot lassitude and -laifc -uor, which rather imparted to him a graceful j - negligence, rarely possessed by tne inhabitants of Northern chines. tne Southern Alan vwasS manly, stalwart aud graceful, and remarkable for his self-reliance, acquired by the conscious ness of power which came to him almust asan hereditary birthright. In his literary tastes the Southern Man addrcsseu himself to the pld thinkers. Sliakspeare was his constant frieud, never thrown aside for any other, aud the light of Milton was never obscured by auy new-star that rose in the political iirmameut. He loved newspapers too, for from his earliest infancy? lit? had beeu nrobablv associated with i0"? JoUit C Calhoun, aud thus acquired jflSSk.x if Utude lor political lite; aud uiat this was tiie case, was particularly apparent from the fact of the asceudeucy of the Southern party m the Halls of Congress. Tiie thought of tiie South exhaled itself in the perfume of conversation, and there was a grace, a beauty, aud au aroma about it, which was rarely to be met with ui other latitudes. The South looked upon the book-making propensities of the North as fraught with the most perilous consequences to society, aud congratulated themselves that they had nothing to Uo with it. The reverend gen tleman then referred to the vices of the South their extravagance in speech and action, in temperance and idleness. But, said he, in con clusion, he is not a stranger and an alien com ing from the other side of the deep, ('with no common origin or common association, w ith no hallowed association, of the old times, but this man id your brother, surrounded by other cir cumstances and other scenes than thosj which surround you. In our veins Hows a blood of the same old fathers that bedewed thj; soil of our country the blood that flowed iu the veins of Henry aud Jefferson and Hancock, and that seemed to rise to its very sublimest essence and purity in the character of one whom neither Nortii nor South can claim as its owu especial privilege ol raising that man coming from the South, but belonging to the North tlat man w hose name is a beacon of hope to the oppres sed and. down trodden George Washington, '."lit; Southern and the Northern man kneel around one altar and at one common table to gether, aud they have one common father in Heaven to whom they pray. The same book lies upon the pulpit cushion, and the same tvord of hope is uttered by the bedside of the dying man. The same benediction is pronounced at the altar when two plight their faith together for life or death, fciiall we not then look ou one another in the spirit of love and friend ship and amity and concord, aud feel that we are brethren? Shall we not drop the party cries and watch-words of bigotry, be willingco acknowledge each other's excellence, and assist one another in remedying wrong and perfecting right? The province of our natural life is to Un reconciled to each other, and in the uuity of Democratic Government to harmonize all ap parent discords. " 'Tis a consummation devout ly to be wished. It can be done." Loud cheers. Bogus Convention and Enthusiasm Since the meeting of the bogus Convention at Balti more, aud the farcical nomination of Mr Fill more, a portion of the newspaper press and telegraph agents have been employed in efforts to deceive the people with the belief that there is a "ghost of a chance" for the election of Mr Fillmore to the Presidency. A very small affair in New York has been made the subject of great rejoicing and enthus iasm, liie uoiters irom tne bolting Know Nothing Convention, that bolted again from the bolters of the bolters, after rcfiniu; itself down to such infinitely small proportions, by its bolting, has found a resting place in the bosum from which it origiually bolted. This is the Lilliputian or pigmy accession that the FiLLMOKEiTEs have obtained in New York and is the cause of so much enthusiasm of glorifica tion, and has been considered sufficiently impor tant to be telegraphed throughout the country. The "little acorns" have grown into massive oaks with most astonishing ceieiity. Mr Fiulmohe Thoroughly Nominated. Mr Fillmore was nominated for the Presidency by the Know Nothing Convention iu Philadelphia, in February last. He was nominated by the Executive Com mittees of the several chapters of the Order of United Americans, in New York, ou the 21st of July last. Again, nominated by the bogus Whig (but really Know Nothing) Convention of Virginia. Again, by the bouafide Know Nothings in Georgia, in Macon, on the 9th of July. Agaiu, nominated by the bogus Whig (Know Nothing) Convention, iu Baltimore, ou the 17th Sept. That Mr Fillmore is thoroughly nominated there cannot be a doubt, and yet all his nomina tions, first and last, are "dark lantern'' mani festations. Since the first announcement of the nomination in February last, or as soon there after as it was generally known throughout the country, up to the present time, there has not been a single accession to his ranks that has uot cost a dozen desertions from his standard. "Philip the Third was gravely seated by the fireside: the lire-maker of the court had kindled so great a quantity of wood, that the monarch was nearly suffocated with heat, and his gran deur would not suffer him to rise from the chair- the domestics could not presume to enter the apartment, because J, was against the etiquette. At length the Alarqaiy de l'otat appeared, and the king ordered him to damp the- fires: but be excused himself; allegiug that he was forbiddeu by the etiquette to nerform such a f auction, for which the duke IVUsseda ought to be called upon as it was his business. The duke was gone out; the fire burnt fiercer; and . l 7. - j i : . . . i . i i . t nit; n,ing cuuuieu it, raiuer man uerogaie irom his dignity. But '-is blnml ti n-t 'i-r-H'yTdeTas ol uie neau appeared the next day, which, succeeded b a violent fever, carried him off in 1621, in the twenty fourth year of his age." In St. -Francis co., Arkansas, recently, a one eyed man stole a one eyed mule, was arrested by a one eyed Sheriff, and tried before a one eved Judge. Sentenced to one year's Iaiprisoniijeut. rr-r IOHTH-ClSOIJIUIii.2-I'. , i, DBUOCR ATIC TICKBT "' FOR PRESIDENT, JAMES BUCHANAN f: I OF PENXSTLVANIA. t FOR VICE PRESIDENT, t A ' T l W IV J Bit EC KIN RIDGE, OF KENTUCKY. lector for PrcUcut an:l Vice Prrslilent : ;- FOR THE STATE AT LARGE: tIEXRY-;M. JAMUEL P, 'J SsHAW, of Currituck, HILL,. of Caswell. v v ' districts: " 1 ' 'i District WM. F MARTJX, of Pasouotank. - 2' Kter ..YV. J. BLOW, f Pitt. M. 13. SMITH, of New' Hanover, GASTON H. WILDE ., of Wake,' S. E- WILLIAMS, of Alamance, THOS. SETTLE, Jr, of ltockinghani, R. P. WARING, of Mecklenburg. W. YV. AVERY, of Burke. 3u KA-. 7 it i . OLDER I GROW, TIIE MORE 0 $ AM, TO BE WHAT IS SrlTErS RIGHTS MAN. rin.r&tnan,$ speecli on the admission of A-ND MAY FURTHER SAY I AM WHAT IS, CALLED A 'E'S RIGHTS DEMOCRAT. Johri C. Breckinridge in response lo his nomina tion, JLr the Viee Presidency. BUFFALO, October 17, 1838. SiavYour communication of the 13th mat., as chairman of the committee appointed by the "Anti Slavery Society of the County of Erie," has just come to linnd. You solicit my answer to the following interrogatories : . I. Do you believe that petitions to Congress on the subject of slavery and the slave trade ought to be received, read, and respectfully considered by the representatives of the people? II. Are you opposed to the annexation of Texas to this Union, under any circumstances, so long as slaves ara held therein ? III. Arc you in favor of Congress exercising all the constitutional powers it possesses to abolish the internal slave trade between the States? IV. t Are you in favor of immediate legislation for the abolition of slavery in the District of Columbia? Answer. I am much engaged, and have no time tc enter into an' argument or explain at length my reasons for my opinions. I shall, therefore, content myself, for the present, by answering all your interrogatories in the AFFIRMATIVE, and leave for some future occasion a more extended discussion ou the subject. MILLARD FILLMORE. "As to the assertion that the administration of Fillmore is entitled to the credit of standing up to the measures oi' the Compromise in good faith, it is TOO KIDICL'I.OUS TO UEQUll'K A DENIAL. AND TOO PliE- 1'ostekocs to DEMAND kekutatiox. Every free white citizen, who is not an iufant, idiot, or lunatie. or woefully forgetful, knows that it is utterly and extikki.y, without foumlation. All the measures of the Compromise, except the fugitive-slave law, were self enacting. A's to tu.1t law, Mr Fillmore was rxwiLT.rxo to i-ehmit it to okcome a law before he coxsvltkd Mr Crittenden on the subject a fact whicli the Republic his organ mentioned at the time, iu order to justify Mr Fillmore" before his northern hinlier-law friends for not returning the bill with his objections." , A. JACKSON donelson. Transparent. There was a time iu the political histoTy of this country, whgn the hearty support of a can didate wassail index-to a man's political opin ions; when a nomination, made in convention, represente-fthc principles of that body. But now-adays, a party may meet in solemn conclave and, with grave deliberation, proceeding first to the denunciation of the odious platform of an other party, unite in declaring the candidate of that same party their own first choice for the for the Presidency, at the same time resolving that his administration, if it be at all in con formity with his principles or his solemn oaths and pledges, will meet their hearty condemna tion and repudiation Such unprincipled inconsistency is the result of that spirit of uncompromising and nnmitiga- tive antagonism to the Democratic party which has united and combined every unscrupulous ism and anarchial faction against the only national candidate before the people, and which sanctions any conspiracy, however base, and any scheme, however villainous, to overthrow the national Democracy. Perhaps it justifies the tricks of some politi cal journals we wot. of, in assailing with terrible ferocity a weak opponent, but skulking beneath the transparent mask of a would-be dignity, to hide imbecility and political dotage, when an adversary appears who is neither afraid to draw his sword nor incapable of using it ; dodging a manly encounter, under the cowardly pretext of contempt, when their gentility is know to be as questionable as their political integrity is non existent; cloaking cowardice'with silence, when writhing under a lash they pretend not to heed. What a virtue is prudence, and what a for tune is fortitude to some men ! Tlianlts. Our Democratic, friends in Chatham, Moore, Robeson and Sampson counties will please ac cept our hearty thanks for the very liberal in crease of patronage they have extended to ns. We have striven to do onr duty as a. Demo cratic journalist,' and we intend to let no energy flag nor effort ceae to fight the good fight onto the end. Occasionally we have received a peremptory order . to "stop my paper" but upon referring.to bur books and making enquir ies elsewhere.'we have invariably found such orders coming from know-nothings who have never paid for. their papers.) Aside from busi ness considerations,; it affords us much gratifica tion to find that oar editorial course thos far has been acceptable (to . our political friends. We hope to continue to merit the favors and! good offices of our readers. 'Mr G. W. Brooks, of North Carolina, mcy- nomination, ot Andrew, J., Donelson. ; Tlie resolution named was directed to be read again. Mr. Crooks then said he had been instructed by the delegation from that state to say they would not permit a firebrand to be cast into this convention Applause. He was a Whig a Clay Whig, aud hoped to die in the Whig party. The motion to strike out the resolution it. xti "l THAI' STMT was therefore withdrawn. Applause."- EzcJiavgc. .11? the way, who is "Mr Brooks of -North and if a certain coteniporary of ours knew 'him as. well as we do he would:rperhaps 'moderate his tone somewhat. However allowances must be made. for theological position, Brooks' ab: sence from this neighborhood, and the verv rea sonable supposition that the Hon." Preston. S. never enjoys the felicity of perusing his ''very able, conservative and independent" sheet. Really we are afraid that the distinguished orator spoken of as "Mr. Brooks" by the igno rant ramus above, will feel himself too highly complimented and be "putting on airs" iu con sequence. We therefore hasten to prevent the commission, of such a very unusual piece of folly on the part' of the veritable speaker, and to protect the forensic reputation and patriotic character of Mr, Brooks. "LAY ON MACDUFF!" Mark our words! We will either quote these amiable journalists into a defence of their positions;(and what a zigzag defence it must be) or frhey must submit in silence to a casti gatiou which it affords us the most unspeakable gratification to inflict upon them. What a melange of "positions," "declarations," and "intentions!" Notice how unqualified they are. No hints; no dark insinuations; no mystic iuuendoes but plain, "fiat-footed," positive, uumistakeable, direct and unquestionable. "No wonder they are silent" said a war worn old veteran to us, the other day. "No wonder they are silent! What can they, say? Catch a man in a lie; prove a mean prevarica: tiou on him aud what can he do, what can he say. If he sees that he can't play the bully with you, he'll do like Zed Watts did with me when I slapped his face for calling me a loco foco." How was that? wc asked: "Well, I just gave him one almighty slap which come mighty nigh lift in his head off his shoulders: ana soon as lie sorter come to, and saw me fixing things to give him another, he just made for the door, and marchin out sorter dignified like, seshe, "Parn your old picter, I consider the source." You ought to have heerd the crowd laugh." We wouder if there isn't some similar politi cal laughing going ou "about these diggins." This is such a good thing that there can't be too much of it.' In abuse of the Whigs the American party has not succeeded in ap proaching within gun shot of -the Democrats FAY. OBSERVER. "TORIES ITTttDEIt AI.T CIRCtMSTASCES Tlieie are a feT, a. very few, m- in the count ry tliat hold thrmsrlveii p ns olillliic YViii-;s -ivtio are, iu fixet, about as much entitled to that appel lation as were Frtnnln al biciit-thinal iu the llevnlnlion. Seci-ioiiit s i lS51tltc' are An!i Ainrriraiisnou', Contemptible hia) , and hon est at no time tnoh men iv tild hate been Tories in 1776 as they are co-lalinnrn with foreignism in lS."f. We eantloM our readers againit IbeinuehJ nations of thrtc whiled sepitlt'hcrs There is neither honor nor honesty ainoii-' them." irgus 2iith April. 11 If such is io be the system of elec tioneering adopted by the Fillmore -Donelson Electors in this State-(t!w Editor of the Jlrgus being one of the Electors for the State at large,) it needs no ghost to tell that many Whigs will be deterred from voting at all for President. Their principles will for bid them to vote for Pierce, and their self-respect will forbid them to vote for one as Elector who causelessly assails them with bitter abuse and calumny" Observer 28th April. "It Is a matter of regret lhat aspirins men of (he present day find It to their interest to abuse tht ir adversaries with a coarseness lhat we regard as dis graceful to humanity Men, who have a good cause, ought not to regard it as necessary to traduce their opponents. We abuse no one.-' Nortu Carolina Auucs. "The President (Killmnre,) forgetful of his hish position and onerous dutiesti'a - (tc-scciidccl into tiie arena to wield his official influence and patronage is, support of llic schemes of Vm. If. Seward and Thiu-iow Weed "A. J. Donelson. sThe more we Iiave seen and reflected on it, the more we are surprised at the association of Mr Uoneison on the ticket with 31r Fi 1 1 more anil that any friend of Mv Fillmore's and particularly any Whi?, can think of voting for him. Observer. "They (Galphixism, Gardivkrism, Chris tiana OUTRAGES AND PROCLAMATIONS) COME AS EXEVITABLY OUT OF THE PRESENT ORGANIZATION OF Whiggery, AS VERMIN DO FROM THE MATERIAL BODY WHEN IN COURSE OF DECOMPOSITION." A. J. Donelson. " In addition to alt his sins against flr Fillmore, it cannot be forsrottentnat Jlr DeneSson was unsparing In his abuse of (he whig party and Ibat for Ibis (here has been no amende honorable, not even a twelfth boor repentance." Observer. ' The executive (Fillmore) allowed the friends of YVm. H. Seward lo re tain the bulk of federal patronage." A. J. Donelson. ' Our brother whig, who adhere to the good old faith, will. not won der that ave hesitate to go blind fold for a tick f- t having on, it such a name." Observer. " Jls to what the Whig? may do in a National Convention the Observer, taught lis many months" ago, lhat the IVhigs never could again meet in JVa tional Convention; and, therefore, it is unnecessary to speculate upon this subject. . (Irg u, s. Hon. John D. Toomer died on Saturday! mm laTTa i i mtttti u i v w I Death f Jnpe To9Bttt. ! !at at his residence near Pittsborough, Ch-it-;me haw Comity. The Judge had filled many sta- tions of prominence and trust during his pro - fessional life, and was highly esteemed and warmly regarded, bo,th for his professional ex cellences and his many sociaL virtues.. Ex-Governor Washington Hunt, one of the prominent members of the late Know-noth-iriff for bogus Whig) Convention, in Baltimore, T.rwrrttv t. -BS to the people of New York, in August. I. 55t'saysr "My opposition to the introdul,1i,rc$ slavery into free Territory is unaIteri..Vjs a representative, I resisted it to he lps afiy ability; as a citizen, I will sustain fill I jn3taud reasonable "action to con line thenitit---ioii within its present limits." -iv-.taut jirown, another prominent speak ing meittbtf oifjthis bogus Whig Convention, is the vol-t erwyer for all fugitive slaves that reach li; dojliia! HirajJ f.etc&um, of Xcw York, another of the IciiJ-t of iis bogus Whig Convention iu IJaltima t jn-aj recent letter, says: "I si p. rt llr Fillmore for the Presidency, becausti f his '4well known aulL-cedcnts as a public i nt . "Wliatare his antecedents upon the subject of'tiie extension of slavery? You know Ui$a ge4t!emc" as as iio t,icy have evemik. ddcuys been opposite to the extension of slave andl.1 ask you to publish anything, in whichb fir construction, Mr Fillmore has repulia. d"y of bis antecedents upon the subject of ti j extension ol slavery." IW snch ; mi;' the bo-rus H hi ea j the bogus hig Convention at faltimorfv e laddresseU oy sucii men, the people otf& ;kSc3th are called upon to endorse their proiie linyb. The diiteif from X. Ca. and the South listened fSuIdjsse-r from these men but in all the pi-e&gs of the Convention, not one reproviuj, irdi as uttered against such men or such stSt nefts. Jiuhrt ATai-sIi for Fremont. . We cl a ic agraph below from the New feed we comment upon it? York Mi J ust bea fbis''fuct in mind, that JUDGE MARSH MlITSi DIM.VinWVT Ol.' Till' CONVE ON WHICH NOMINATED loilE. HAS PUBLICLY AN- Mil FIL NOUNCJ II INTENTION TO SU1TOUT EliK- mont. T. VIirrdr says: "Judgepirsh,:'who was Presideut of t lie Conventiq jt'iat nominated Fillmore, lias come out in favijjftf Fremont. He states his reasons at length Qk'i published letter, and closes as follows: fli "These fol siderations lead me tp the support of the Ilepji icau nominees for President and Vice Presft!e..t, not because I am less au Amer ican than ijh n onr National Convention assem bled, but (fee .use those by whom Mr Fillmore was nomifkt.d, from Southern States, have abandoned Ipu for a candidate openly and avowedk iyed against the American Party thus saevitll forblavery both their candidate aud their ahifcriejmisni ; and because, further more, by vpthg for Mr Fillmore, while the contest is Stt -'eeu-Duchanan and Fremont, I should ind3i.:sy aid tiie former, whose princi ples, as an fJit -American aud Sla very-extension-ist, are ofju xioaft to all my convictions of duty." p v The easounds thus. Percy Walker and other ot M;illmoru's Southern nominators, have dechipei for" Uuchanan, became they conceive tliii ntest to be between Fremont and Buchanan, p4 they are unwilling to support a partizau caiijit a tew hen the country is i-udau. gered by thjgu obabilitics of Fremont's election. Judge Mnrsj;id Fillmore's Northern nomina tors have docji red for Fremont, because "by voting for jJI'illmorc, while the contest is between Buchanan aid Urtmont, I should indirect hf aid the forvier, tit e principles, as an ant i-A merica a and Slaveryfif'nsionist , are obnoxious to all my convictions of Zjt ty.n. '. Hear 3I v Fillmot-c's Friends. The New fl'o-k Commercial Advertiser is an enthusiastic id irer and supporter of Mr Fill more. ReaiJ w tat the editor says: "As between Mr Fillmore and Mr Fremont, in the matter5 of irerequisitcs for tht Presidency, no comparisons ire admissable. Even on this very slavery iqt.'stion, which the Courier at present regards is the main and only issue, it is unwise of tie Republicans to provoke a com parison. Tlit oily vote or public act of Mr Fillmore thai j can be perverted into a seeming favoring of slfvfV was the signing of the fugi tive slave FaiA v-hich was signed because con stitutionally was ed by the Representatives of the people in jpoigrcss assembled. It was an integral partgf i grand compromise measure which the Cofrhr aud Enquirer has often en dorsed hearty and unequivocal! v. Is our contemporary H pared to say that Mr Fre mont ever exwlsed ; his disapproval of that compromise, InJ ve Have law included? Or that lie would have signed it, in the same Ve iuuiLiine it is not nrenared circumstances to make any s hi upon equal around. The reader has onl f. looie at the votes of each gentlcm iinau whlA.'spectively ii, public life, to hat Mr Atll tore is immeasurably a belter hud that anti-slavery cxliion ma n than John C. Ereer fnont." fek -"f The New Yrk Express, edited by the very gentleman thafl as been nominated by the Know-nothing fftf'y in New York, as their candidate for Ufcrnorj in answer to au enquiry whether Mr Fifijre was opposed to the ex tension of slaveiy r infavor of it replies : "Why ak thHuestonV What reason af fords Mr Fi!liu(! lifef for asking? Look at his votes in Cof-ss. iwhen representing the Erie District, NiVr'iYort;. Contrast them with Fremont's whenpi) y tveuteen working days in the United S;"i Slnate. Mr Fillmore i3 the only Preside! f, ouder whose administration free territory kaMt'crffymnexcd to the Union. Louisiana, Texa.florSia were slave territo ries but Califom: Oilier Fillmore, came into the Union 'free.' j Vrhfdoubt?" Tlie above are Vt oprlions of the two leading Fillmore papers i I ewf York. Is there any reason why any taiued? eraoubts should be enter- Jfesy We call Jal attention to the com munication of " Djel acrat," in another column. Truly is old Ansohj ecoming patriotically re voIutiouizedaiidfr i hope that tlie day is not liueu' iit-r clans shall unite in one rai.d body-guunl around the Constitution, Union aud Democracy. The accessieu of such to the ranks of a party which they have j heretofore opposed,, speaks trumpet tongued, I not only for the success of Buchanan,, but for the purity of their own patriotism, which looks beyond the petty sphere of partizau politics to the safety, honor and integrity of their country.