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UmoS. TUB COKSTITDTION'AND THE 11X7 S THE CD ABDUIf f OP OUR LIBERTY. . TTT ' UIlIWDAYi JfL'LY II. 1S11. JY. 1233. i 11 t - : - ,- s-a , . ( Mae yr rick soil, FlaWsat, U' M't kUt bWsg S SWOT OVr trt la4. . . - . - - f 1.1. 1UXA. . . " ttCTlOH StCOXO, CuTiUiX ira lit CezyxX In. The aba remark may be railed oar Compost Hrp. It must be rll shovel I -J over. You roust, retJen before jon rut it out and pred it, understand well what this compost contains. Now just let rot lura ever few shovel full, tod fork out the main point Ui which I wuh to rail jour attention. 1 at. That all plants find la attlle ma nure everything they want. 2 J. Tli at suble manure s nsiu of w ter, roal ami sabs, SJ. Thai iheat, water, enal nil aalu, ronaiat in all planv .f certain aubataocca, in number fifteen, which are railed, I. Oijfen, J, hydrogen. 3. Nitrogen, 4. Carbon, t Sulphnr, 0. rhtaplioriif,7. Potaoh, 8. Soda, 0. Lime, 10. Maf neaia, 1 1 . Alum na or t lay, 12. Iron. 1 3. Mao rane. 14 indonne, which Iat, aa we hare aaid, tnmt about one half the weight of eomroon ealt, 15. Biles. And if j ou lwaye axaociaU wIA die word chlorine, the fertilizing propeniea of rommon alt, you will, perhapt, hare aa food an idea of ihi eubMance aa t firmer need hare, to nndrraunii the action of chlorine. 4 th. The fifteen eubatancee may be diriJed into foar claaaee, ' I at. The airy or faeaea, oxygen, by drogen, nitrogen and chlorine. 3d. The eombuatiblea, earbon.aulpher, and phoaphorue. 3d. 1 he eanha and tnetala, lime, clay, inagneaia. iron, manganeae, and adi. 4 th. The alkaliei, potaah and amla. Yon may be a arpriard that I hare not turned up ammooia, but thin etiata in ptanta aa hydrogen and nitrogen. 5th. The term aalu inrludea a variety of aubatancee, famed of alkali, earth, and meiaU, combined wiih acid. Fit well the meaning of thia term in yonr wind, and remember the distinction poin ted out, that aome aalta are volatile, and aet quirk in manure, and other are fixed, and net Mower. 6th. H hen plame die or deeay, they re urn the earth or air theae fifteen eitH aianee. Those returned to the earth form mould, which thua ia compiled of ratbon. aalta, ami water, ia natural manure. 7th. Mould conaista of two kinde, one of which may be, and the other cannot be diasolred by water. Alkalie put it into a tte to be diuolred, and in pro portion a it ia diaeolred, it brcomra valu able aa a manure. 8th. If then manure containe only wa ter, carbon, and salt, any aubntancr w hich afTorda aiiniUr products may be eubstiiu ted for it. Hence wn route to a division ornianurea in-o natural and artificial. The rnnaidr ration of thear ia the caning out ind spreading of our compoKt, And we hall firat consider in detail the natural tnanurea. That j, those which are furnished ua by the dan? and urine nfanirnaln. ami ill - - manure or mould formed by tho decay of animal oodies or plant.. These are truly the natural manure, consisting of water, m iu!d and aalu. This is all that is found in cattle dung. This being preiniecd, we may divide manures, rruder, loryourmore convenient considerati-n, not by their ori gin, but by their composition. We may divido manures into three classes: first, this conis iqg of vegetable or animal matter, called mould; Secondly, those ronsisting chiefly of salts; mid. Thirdly, Ihosc connisting of a mixture of these two classes. And beginning ith the last firn. we will now proceed to their con idcration. SECTION THIRD. Carting out and Spreading. The generd chemical information set forth in the preceding Sections will he of no aprvice to you, reader, if it conduct you not beyond the result arrived at in the eloae of the laat Section, that cattle dung ia nun posed uf water, mould and sails. You want lo know what salts, and how hey act, f you understand this, yon nay be ahla to say beforehand, whether other things, supposing their nature un derstood, can take the place of the mould an-1 salts. Ti.e mould, then, of rattle dnng, as of all other mould, contains the fol owing substances: The water, consists ef oxygen and hy drogen. The mould, consists of carbon, oxygen, hydrogen, nitrogen, and ammonia. ,Thu it is seen, that the mould con '" all the substa. cea found in the first class into which the elements of plant were divided. The aalta contain the.ul- r hur, chesciftn. and the arfM Bi,t. phn phosphoric ts4 rarboaieaeid, end tW rh!erio. m ui4ti wU faalu r . Tho arid, formed of tfct oUamio of tfit loeru clue of Ihn anbatane. nr. ing into pUnta, art carbined with thoeo of uo areood and tatru riaam. naatelr tho potash, aoda, lime, rlajr, Barsraia, iron, and eaanganesr. Hero the wo hart nil tho element of planu, fouod ia raids dung. as drull iho several pmpor- wna. ti v care uat pianu eeed, die triboted in tattle dang, m follows: ' la 100 Ibe. of clear eatuo dung, era w". 83-fiO MndJ, c oft posed of h j, ' 14.00 Bile and alime, 1.271 Albumen, aubslue Iil the white of an egg, ,175 Salt, ailics, or sand, ,14 Potash, united to oil of vitrei, form a ealt, ,oi Potash, united to acid of mould, .07 Common ealt, : .08 Hone dust, or phosphate of lime, .23 Plaster of Pan. l Chalk, or carbonate of lime, .12 ilagnrsia,iron manganese, clay, uoitoj 10 the strrnd acids above, ,1 4 lio! ECTIOX rociTH. Of Ibe lttlu f Iob14 U CttUe Ilui. Here. then, we have eatde dung with tu aeteral ingredient spread out befoio Wo bare now to atody ita action. We need her consider only tho aalta and mould. The water ia oly water, end has no other action than water. The mould inclndea the hay, for that haa by chewing, and the action of the beast' stomach. lot so much of its character, that, mingled with the ahine and bile, &c it more raoidlv de- cay man irean hay would, placed in simi lar circumstances. During this act of de cay, as you have already learned, the vo latile part of the mould are given off in part. These escape aa in burning wood, as water or eiearo, carbonic acid, ammo nia. In consequence of this slow moul dering fire or deray, the manure heats. Here then we hate three very derided and inipottant ac ions nrodured bv the vege -a. a . . table part, or mould of eatde dung. Firat, Carbonic acid ia given off; Second, ammo ma t formed: Third, heat ia produced f t u now consider each of these, and their euetta. First, tb great action of the carbonic acid is upon the soil, it earthy part. It has the same anion on these, Hat air, rain, frost, have) it divides and reduces themi It not only reduces them to pow der, but it extracts from the earth poiaoh, and the alkalies. This is a very important act, and show why it is necessary that decay or fomentation, should tke place in and under the soil among sprouting seeds, and growing roots, in order that they may obtain from the soil, the salts they want. If well-rotted manure contains abun dance of these salts, ready formed in Its mould, then there be will less necessity of this action of carbonic arid. Rut here again it must be remembered, that this a bundanre of salts, ready formed in mould. can be produced only at the expense of great lni by lermentation, of real valu able parts. For, Secondly, the next great action of the mould of cattle dung is, la produce or form ammonia. This plays a three-fold part; its first action is, to render the mould more soluble; this action it possesses in common with the fixed alkalies, potash and soda. AH the alkalies put a large but undefined portion of mould, into a atate fit to become food for plants. The second action of ammonia, is that, it hastens de cay. It is the bellows, we may say, kind ling the slow mouldering fire. The third action of ammonia is, to combine win any free acids, such as viuegar, or even an acid form- d or mould itself, but especial ly with aqua-forlis, or nitric acid, which is always produced, where animal or ve getable matters deray. This is a highly important fact. The result of this action, he production of ammonia and aqua-forlis. 'luring the lormauon 01 mould, is. that a kind of saltpetre is thereby produced, That is, the ammonia and aqua-fortis unite and form a salt, with properties similar to snltpetre. But we want the first and se cond anion of ammonia to occur, before the third takes place. Consider now, reader, whether a more beautiful and af fectunl way can be devised, to hasten de- ear, and render mould more fit for nou rishing pi nts, than this which na ure has provided. 'I he ammonia is volatile. It re mains, not like potath and soda, where it is put, incapable of moving unless dissolv ed by water, but ammonia, like st- am, pervades every pnrt. It is as expansive as "team. Heated np by the slow monl. dering fire of decay, it penetrates the whole mass of mould. It doe its work there. What is that work? It has al ready been told. But, if it finds no acid to combine with, it then unites with the mould itself. It is absorbed by it. The mould holds it fast; it stores it up against the time when growing plants may need it. Now it is only where the abun- - .1 nance i ammonia prouueeu sausnes uiexe ictions of hastening decay, making mould soluble, and filling its pores without com- buusf Hh tvihtt rt torastioa of h- prvt take flue. So where aaimal rotter, which are the great source of ammonia, Orsy, the we ansy expect all the actions. Haw Important, then, (Hi!Jerier. which two is last actum cT exmUme;, which oucc u&oMOi, If. reader. Ton mill tm en poa me cooseq trace f this artioa. yoa will u once or, that if the moul t is ta two small qian'ity 10 retain the sot mooia. it wy tcape. If by vasty ex posure, yo s3ow yoet enould 10 Ust- - - pate nseu 10 sir, as rt rertainly wU. yew at (Mrl iiiM th Mm r ,vJ r . moBl bat vou dimhbh at ih...m riV. ha. bee. formed. fN. douht sll eattle SwA aV.aaa t S. ..a dung espcoed to air. f,wm more ammonia ihaa it ran retain. Hence the nerrs.itr nd the reason of f-mntffg composu wi b and rau-h what yo can, nasi never be tost etgnt or in manor. The third ac tion of mould, i the prodoctiaa ef btat. little seed be said opoa thia. That a slight degree ef best hastens the apron, ing seeds, you well know. That diffe- fMf mannr. Jir.t J T! rll know, and adapt yonr seed pnd ma - nure to each othsr, 1 The degree of beat depend, upon the tapklity with which V " fT'l'"0"" T decay occuVs. And Ihi.i affected bjM' . oeoe.d hi. msfeb fo. the quantity of ,romonia which eaelli,fiV'VW,attl,,,.h ' . iCartilipa. end oiovm for BraiiMS ford. w.imitiiii iuuiu. t aw grcai point, io'.I. .-.! .. 4. T a. . which jonr attention ahould be Sirrctrd, l'1 tV9 '" when considering the power of mouWcS l,d B""h ing to produre best, is, that il ahaU oot go to far a to bom up yonr manure, juat aa nay wiu neat and lake ore. Fross lbs VVatchmaa f ihs fiaatk. JOSEPH GRAHAM. (Caliae4.) Cornwallis found hi position in Char lot' exceedingly oeptesssnt from the on friendly spint of the surrounding popula tion. While there was no arav of ih pshiot near ll, his soen found sfetr oaly in their iiooibers. Hi sentries wer shot doon. i-fen is open daj 1 hi forag ing paitt seldom eaesped an ambosh, or returned lo ramp without blood-shed. Tb whig would not bring in provision, lores wer wait bed, and brought ou, plica at ine pern 01 their live. Cacse or ExAsrHATiox. It is ant wonderful thai lbs inhabitant were rendered deperte; il.at no terror 01 armed oirn could bresk down the ia iriot. nor any pacific fl-rs of lb British gruersl allay their hostdiiyi and that any drftcnon. in a eetghboihHid, from th pi Iriot eue, hi. 1 11 flawed ths aire id v ex cited pim, snd added to the suffering of an invasion, .tb miseries of domestic war. In on excmsion of ih British forces up the Caiawba staters in South Carotins, a 1'rrabyterian Church was burned; their preschei's houe destroyed; and every Bible in the neighborhood thai bad David' $ Palmt in Attrt bound iih it, (which waa lb case with every Bible in Presbytensn families in the Csrolmas) wa eemmitted lo the fiiines. To sing old Routt" version was rebellion: and Vet old Rouse's Version ti tb manual of all ihe Seotch-Inah in their solemn worship of Alnvghiy Cod. It was a war gainst religion; n I men fought for the hope of Immortality, Eery man rejoic ed when Smnp'er surprised this patty and fell upon them sword in hand wbils they were making merry wih the misery of Some poor women who had com to! ka. i... r.. .J - beg lor ihe r faqidir. and for some respite in their sufff nng and the sarrdegmus commander was found among the sUin. Tbed Uiruliy amending the foraging and plundering in Mecklenburg county made the sufiVntif s of the country greater. The British soldiers knew no bounds to their rapacity when they found a family unpro tected " Leave toe st hast a bucket to hi ing water lormy chiMren,"eaid a widow from whote hnnetle soldier had taken or destroy! d every moveable hing. Yes, yes," said Tarlion Widows in every house no; nothing but widows nowa days." Wben some widows appeared btfore Cornwallis. and demanded rrdress in t'e name l aufTrring bumsnity, to the honor of Cornwallis be it said, that a wi dow that could gel s hearing from his Lordthip, never sued for red-es in tain. Charlotte Evacuated. The battle of King's Mountain took place on ihe 7'h of October, 1780. on the first chain of hills to ibe wet of Char lotte, snd ended in the death or captivity of the British lorce under Ferguson. The best, the only accurate account uf that bat tle, derived from authentic sources, is in the hand-writing of Graham, and i ac- enmpaqied with a'beaut ful'd'aram. As this will probably be given U ih pubh lia, snd wsa wuhin two miles ol his by his onin law, Dr. Morrison, lurtb- Lordship's main body ol forces, Mitak er notice will be omitted here. ting the American lorres for Tarltoii's bo- On the dark and stormy night of the jdy of light horce. ihey tai.ed the shout, Nth ol October, just 18 dys alter he bad j"God save the King," and never ditco entered the town, Cornwallis abandoned vered their mistake till trampled down by Chsrlot'e. The graves around L'her;y , tho cavalry that leaped on them sword in Hall, which he had used as his hoepuxl, ham'. The discomfiture was complete; fitifid that hi forces were diminished. ; and American forces escaped without loss, In his hasty retreat from the village, though Tsrltonws-advancing in less than which took place in the night 10 prevent mile' distance 10 receive thise tories aurprite by its secrecy, he lot much of and march them into c-mp. hi bgsage in the swamps in which h i The dsy previous to this event. Or a becam entangled by a whig gutd whom bam eyrprited a guard at Hart' Mill, U tWeH it lis wU first be ' 4J.d the srssy ad the esrtped, Tb British era? . i tin si Win t roB,satb(r Prttjttrta set teant. la a co4:tt to give aserh fats enayae o hi Lords fcip whde be refresh fcis CtAJUB svoaci n TOM AtlfT. llig recovered froea ltie woesds, Crabsas evcccedcd la laising i Ptccs bet. 17S0. coaspsay ef fifty fit AutuV ed rifiasMs, sceubUed t their osift ex Pks: sow f ihess, besides their r.fls. P" t .I0'" s.oci. a.d pUloU, prepared, hi t.oibi legiflftesiU 1 ' VZZF:. J h' T' u" V "'r I U,,e' Uf C4H,W u, ". i"?,' ' Deceokber, l?80.and sopersid- ing Ctes, bo bsd lallivd bis fores and a returning p.tj Cora waliis, marched his ry to Hick' creek, on the sortb h?e of tb Pedee. scar Cheraw. The cehbrstcd viciwrr ut the Coopans w" sBr pj gMf n 0ffr tSIIWa 00 1--J . at i. 1 J' ''L II. 'V" ft' V if? U,r0,.lh,i Meso the Uatawm A t or Davipms. Cora alii moved up the south side of the river is rapid ranches, 10 intercept Morgan at b Ford. Gieeoe moved up tb north siJ to sseei snd succour bis friend. Her commenced tb trial of g ralship between these comretndsrs, which waa decided at ibe battle of Guillord is ih following March. The three bodies bavins sbooi the earn ditance 10 march to reaeb fie Ford, ery thing depended on lb speed ol Morgau's force, ncum bercd with prisoner. Green lell hi ar my, and, with s small guard, rod across ih cou but end joined Morgan, who forcee, eneouraged by Greene, and mbi tioue to sav ibeir prisoner nd their fame, pressed on with wonderful spirit and. surmounting sll obstacle, reached ih Fnd fiisi. Th morning after they eroswd, Cornwslli was on th soutbrrn banks, disappointed ol his prey, but hot IS OMNUIU During lb nglit after Morgan crossed, ihe river bad so much risen from abun dant rsins, fiat Ins Lordhip, on reaching its banks, found 11 impssaable. During the two days of delay, Mrgn wis far on his way 10 Virginia; and Greene march ing to cross the Yadkin, in the asm di rection, his army too weak to risk a g nrral battle. General Davidson, wiih the North Ca rotins forces, was lett o delsv as long as possible the crossing of th British army. rw a w . i.ranam sine company was posted on th bank of ihe river st Cow so' Ferry, where the crossing was attempted, and the other foreea some ditunce in the rear. The riflemen kepi up a regular and gall ing fire on the British line as ihry wad ed the river, and many an officer and aol dier weot floating down the trran, vic tims of tbnr deadly aim. Davidson came down to ihe bank, and was taking obsu- vauoii of the main body of the enemy, ac coiupsnied by Col. Wto. Polk and the Ke. .Mr. McUall. for McGaule ) who weie near him. when he reethed a fatil r i: i - shot, filling dead instantly (root Ins hore. A the Uruis 1 inUnuy used muskets only, and the General's wound was from a nrle sboi, it wa aupp Hied he was shot by s to ry rifleman who acted as guide to theene my, and knew die General by sight. But no one ever claimed the dangerous honor of firing the Mai shot. When the British line reached the bank, the American force all retreated and .cat tered in small bodies continued for a time 10 harass ihe march o( his Lordship, who pnr.ued alter Greene. The retieat of Gieen across the Yadkin snd the Dan, and the hot pursuit ol Cornwallis; die turn ing of Greene upon his pursuer, and lbs effective bat le of Guillord Court House -form a tnnnorable pae in the history of the Revolutionary war. Si-RtttisE of the Tories. While Cornwallis and Greene were trying their skill, previous')- to ihe battle of Guilford, Graham' company, with other forces, under the command of Gen. Pickens, of South Carolina, was banging on Ihe skirts of the Bri'ih army and an not ing their light paities. He was en gagedm th famous surprise of Col. Py les. won hi regiment o three hundred tones. embodied and advancing to join Cornwal wUSio a a3 asda half of tb brad Qwafett Bprn;rrjerld20u25. kf of the Bntt arwy sa Udlbgs and Ibea ewiied bU levcee wida the I'gl-t hcrss afsdr the fasieos Col. Ir. Tbn gtSaatofSrer ae4 U epesk of the ear prise sfibm tore w itb greet eathsslssst; sd describe aosi grspLieally thru coa terastioa wbes they fewsd thiir muuke. He led bis trocps alog ia f root of their Usee which were Ihoatirg kiss a wel come; he traversed the wh4 frost saspccedj b aad hi sara waving sbair swords. Uie cesejsnd Wheel is to line. g'e sa alsrss. At the word rbarg.Mhi eootpssy leaped their hors es span the rants f ibe V trt, end la a twinkling bsthed lhir aworda in blood. It was the most eor piste turpriae of ti e whole war. , DlsaAXOS BU ClOHCXT. Th Ursa of enlutaeot, three month. expired on the 14 bol March. Until that urn Gahaa and hi forcce were, with Cols. Washington and Lee, cossuadf eagsged ia barrsssieg the forsging psr tire wbo might restore say distsnee from ibe tasia boHy. rjrsst skiUaodaleitoros ereditpisyediaeoBDtersctiog th efforts of the torirs to lead th British parlies to toe bouses u toe patriot, asd tbss asp ply the king army, and fraify their privat revenge. A waa usual with all the ptrtixsa corps. Graham' regimes! insisted on re turning bom for test and refreshment af ter their time of aervice bad expired, i wbicn tbir resources were prrtty well ex bsosted. He was directed by Greeo to much them in s body till the Yadkin was crossed. On reaching the southern bai.k of the river titer were disbanded. On ihe very next dsy, fsr ia Lia rear; afj Guilford, UornwalliB accepted the chal lenge of Greene, sad g b title; and twe day after was oa hi anarch to Wd- mingtos. VIATOR. May t, tS44. Frers tb Philadelphia Forim, A Curious IlUlory, iTorth prescrringr. cnmcLOGT ition comr. FRErACE. May 30. 1844. Resolution of th Dalnmor Convention which nominated Mtars. Polk and Dallas: . Resolved, Thst Congress bis en pow er to charter a Nstiunsl Bank: thai w b liere such n iostitution on of deadly hostility lothe tet interests of the coun try, daugeroo to our republics institu tions and the liberties of tlie people, and calculated to place the business, cT the country within the control of a concen rated money power, and abov th laws and will of tb people. chatter, i. Mr. DJla and a Bank of tht United &taut. In the Senate of Ibe United State. Monday, January 9, 1832. Mr. Dal la presented the memorial ot th Bank of ihe U oiled S ates, prsy ing for s re cfc arter, snd ssid be could not but feel strong lr impressed by Ibe recollection that the legislature 01 fenniyivania recently, anil in effect unanimously, had recommended the recharterol the Batik. He became, then, a willing, as be si as viitually an in stnicted agent, in promoting tt Ihe extern of hie ability and object which, however dangerously timed its introduction tntgh seem, wsa io itself entitled lo every coa sideration and favor." fSee Register of Debates, vol. vui , psrt 1, p. 93 J Jan. 20, 1832. Mr. Benton asked leave to introduce a resolution to declare the branch drafts of ihe Bank of the United State illegal. Mr. Dallas replied in fsvor of ibe Bank, and tm:"Tii me the Bnk of the United States is nothing buls bank a mere bank enacted under the ii.flo ence of the purest motives for admirable purpose." On granting leave the yeas were 16, nays 25; Dallas voting against granting Mr. Benton leave. February 8, 1832 Mr. Dallas mad another speech in fsvor of the Bank and and in reply lo Mr. Benton Murch 13. 1833 Mr. Dallai. fiorn the Select Committee, reported a fo.lt to renew the charier uf ibe Bank of th Uni ted States. May 23, 1832 Mr. Dalla made his speech in fsyor of the Bank a constitu tional and expedient. Mr. Webster fol lowed on th same tide, and on the 26th of May. Mr. Bmtoa replied to Messrs. Webster and I Julias. Msy 26, 1832, Mr. Webster moved an amendment ta make the payment of the bonus more gradual snd easier lo th bank; Mr. Bention opposed it. It was carried, 33 to 10, Mr. Dallas voting for it. May, 29, 1832 An amendment waa adopted to strike out the pending amend ment, which required Ihe assent of the Stites to the establishment of brancher; yeaa 29, nays 18, Mr. Dalla voted for it. " June I. 1832. An amendment was pending 10 tax the branches; a proposition wss made by Mr. Sursgue lo strike it out and distribute the bonus among the S ates; r sgreed to. 26 to 18. Mr. DaiU voting lor it; Mr. Benton against it. Same day. Mr. Bibb offered an. s--; mendment to limit the Bank rat uf inter- j in ! BeaK. uosdy. Le. fasts L al!f. Webser, FieUflufses, tte. fij-o Aa ate ode. est l atoUb ptxy sirf. rejecter's 10 Uli. Yea, UeMoa, Bbb. Efcia, Hsjae. II U, Kate, Msrey, Maorr, and Wait. lN'aj. Clsy.DaUs. Frelihye. tte. ; ; , Jane f. 1832. Mr. BesieVc aerreV eel to strike osl the rxrluie priilrge of tVe Bk, rvjerW; yea 10 Bio( Grsady, k. nays 26 D -Ua. Wt bvter, Clty.Friliaghuyaes. &e. f' ; Same iSay Mr. Besou' setendoent to forbtd foseigsete bnldisg eiurk ia the Bifckij-cted Mr. D.l'.as v-Uog sgaia-t SiBie dyv Mr. Beat-o'e smrsdaest esernnf individual liability ol suxkkeU ders, r jested; Mr Dallas suUng sgainstit. 8joc day. Mr. Beaton' smesdmest forbidding tlie issue of sy eerreney by th Bank ot redecssbl ia specie. Air, Bcntoa saiJ he offered thia to teat wheth er it wss intended to make the Bisk a sperie-p.yir.g Bank or ot. K'jerted, 1? to 27. Mr. Dalls voting against it. , Same day Mr. Msrey' amendment reaming ih right ol repeal of th Bask chatter to Cost rets, rejected, 13 to 29. Mr. D.lUs voting againsl ii. . Sme dsy Mr. Tsze well's amend ment to ehnrtea the term of the tharter from IS year to 10; Mr. D.lJs earnestly opprsed it, raying: Thanh Bank here tofore had done no mischief, and could oot hereafter," snd that 10 hi opinion nothing wa ao weak, so contemptibly weak, a a moneyed corporation." Mr. Clay and Mr. WtbVter sustained Mr. Da:Usr It was rejected, 20 to 27 -Mr, Dalits voting against ib , . - Juno S, 1S32. Araeodment to strike out the bonus aud limit the rat of inter est to 6 er erst. Mr. Dallas end Mr, Ftelinghuysen opjo-ed it. It wss reject ed, IS to 23. Mr. VAl.t toting g.:mi it. Jon 6, 1832. Tb bank bono ia' Mr. Dallas.' bill being 2150 000, Mr. Marey moved lo increase 11 in $523,000. R'jected. 10 to 36. Mr. D.llaa voting against it. Mr. Knight moed to increase it tai 1350.000. Rejected, 20 td 27. Mr. D-U las voting against it Mr. Seymour moved lo increase it to t300.000. Rejected, 20 to 27. Mr. D.1 laa voung against it - Air. Ditkersno. of New Jersey, moved lo increase it lo 250,000. R'jected, 39 to 27. . Mr. D diss voting against it. Finally $200 000 were sgreed to, Mr. Da'lis and Mr. Webder voting for it. Same day. Mr. Marcj ' amendaient, reserving right to th State to lax, re jected. 22 to 25; Mr. Dallas and his trieuda voting against it S. me dir. Mr. Forsyth's amendment to limit bank interest to 5 per cent, again rejected, 21 10 26; Mr. Dallas vuung against i'. Same day Mr. White amendment to reqoire the bank lo pay 3 per cent, in lerest on surplus public deposite re jected, 23 to 24; Mr. Dallas vottug sgaiott lu f ... . Sme day. Mr. Benton motion to refer ih bill to the Secretary of the Trea sury (Gen. Jackson's) to report on it, re jected. Mr. Dallas voting against it. June 9, 1832 Mr. Grundy moved the indefinite postponement of the bill lost, 20 to 24; Mr. Dallas voting sgainst it. feameday. Bnk bill ordered to third reading, 25 lo 20; Mr. Dallas voting for 11. June 11. 1832. Bank bill finally pas sed, 23 tn 20; Mr. Dallas voting for it. ms lien ion, Bibb, Brown, Dtckerson, Dudley, Elba, Forsyth. Gtundy, Kane, Hsvne, Hill, Kng, Mangum, Marey, Miller, Muore, Tsze well, Troop, Tyler, White. July 10, 1832. Andrew Jarkson ve toed the Bank of the United States as unconstitutional and inexpedient. I be next day the relt waa considered in ihe Senate, Mr. Webster commencing the debate, sustaining the bank bill, and opposing the new 01 tbe President., Speaking uf Ihe message, he said: It wantonly aturks whole curses of r0e. for the purpo of turning against them the prejudices of other classes. It find no topic too exciting lor use. no passion too inflammable for it address and soli citation. July 13, 1832.. Mr. Benton snoke in avor of ih veto; and a rot wa taken on the ptssag of Ihe hank charter in anila j of the veto, and Mr. Dalla voted for th bill, and against the veto. July 21, 1832, To" meeting in Philadelphia, at which Daniel (i roves wss President; Ch lea J. Jack, Esq. offered th following resolution: "Resolyed, That in the veto of Presi dent Jackson he has shown an uHer con tempt of the unanimous voice of Pennsyl vania, expressed through her Legislature and delegation in Congress, boih wiih' regard 10 the bank, the tariff, and the Judiciary," " " Dmiel W. Coxe offered the following resolution, which was unanimously ad' opted: " Resolved. That the thank of thia meeting are due, and are hereby tendsied to George M. D.llas and William WiU km, for having, after a lull discussioa acd