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WILMINGTON JOURNAL 'i , (.,. .- . . ' ....... Ai f f'f "Yl" 0'f jr a f - ,,.. , , . ... , . , ., j, DAVID FULTON, Editor. our country, liberty, and cod. CP VOL- 1. WILMINGTON, N. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1844- NO. 6. PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY MORNING. TERMS OF THE WILMINGTON JOURNAL: Two Dollars and fifty cents if paid in advance. $3 00 at the end of three inonths. 3 50 at the expiration of the year. From the Raleigh Standard. Official Returns. Below we give the official returns of the vote for Governor of this State, at the e- 1 lection in August last; also the vote in ! 1842, shewing the difference between the votes in 1842 and 1844. In 1842 Mr. Henry was the democratic and Mr. More head the federal candidate. As these re- :, v : 2 ne tua rx.,Ki;0r at turns vvere obtained from the Secretary of subscription received for less than twelve months.) State, they may be relied upon as being ADVEHTISEMENITS correct : Counties. Inserted at one dollar per square of 16 lines or less, for the first, and twenty-five cents for each Anson, succeeding insertion. 25 per cent will be deduc- ! Ashe, ted from an advertising bill when it amounts to ! Beaufort, thirty dullars in any one year. Ykvrlt standing Bertie, advertisements will be inserted at $10 per square. Bladen, All legal advertisements charged 25 per cent Brunswick, higher. Buncombe, 3If the number of insertions are not marked Burke, on the advertisement, they will be continued until Cabarrus, ordered out, and charged for accordingly. Caldwell, QTj'Letters to the proprietors on business con- Camden, mcted with this establishment, must be post paid. Carteret, OFFICE on the south-east corner of Front and Caswell, Princess streets, opposite the Bank of the State. j Chatham, j ' 1 - i Catawba, a H m X H Tft ! Cherokee, OP EVERY DESCRIPTION, i Chowan, Neatly executed and with dispatch, on cieaveiand, liberal terms for cash, at the Columbus, JOURNAL OFFICE. Craven, 1 ; Cumberland, BLANKS, Currituck, Of every description may be had at the office of Davidson tae " Journal" as cheap as can be procured in the Davie. iState, for cash. Any blanks wanted, and not on Duplin, baud, will be printed at he shortest possible no- Edgecombe, tice. Franklin, DSaSaHQSaOa & OriY&IJIDl Granville, Henry. Morehead. Hoke. Graham. MERCHANT, LONDON'S WHARF, Wilmington, N. C. Oct. 4th, 1811. 3-ly Receiving and Forwarding Agent, A 0 General Commission Merchant, Next door North tjf the New Custom-house, W ILM1NOTOX, N. C. GILLESPIE & ROBS SOW. .i a B Am T S Fox tlc sale of Ti mlicr, Lumber, and all other kinds of Produce. Sept. 21, 1844. I-tf Auctioneer fc Commission Merchant, WILMINGTON, N. C. I A berul advances made on shipments to his friends in New Yorlc septrmher 21, 1844. Wholesale & laetall Druggist WILMINGTON, N. C. JOHN H&IL, COMMISSION MERCHANT Second brick building on Water, South of Mul berry .Street, up stairs, HAS FOB SALE CASKS fresh Thomastown Lime, Western 13 aeon, in hogsheads, 13 BLS, Mess Pork, lO " N. O. Molasses. Sept. 27, 1844. 1-tf SO T WINDOW SASHES-BUMS and DOORS. HE subscriber is aent for one of the I Guilford, Halifax, Haywood, Henderson, Hertford, Hyde, Iredell, Johnston, Jones, Lenoir, Lincoln, Macon, Martin, McDowell, Mecklenburg, Moore, Montgomery Nash, New Hanover, Northampton, Onslow, Orange, Pasquotank, Perquimons, Person, Pitt, Randolph, Richmond, Robeson, Rockingham, Rowan,')' Rutherford, Sampson, Stanly, Stokes, Surry, Tyrrell, Union.e Wake, Warren, Washington, Wayne, Wilkes, Yancy, manufactories at the North, and will I receive orders for the above named article, which will he boxed up and delivered on board of vessels in New York, at the LOWEST PRICES, and at short notice. Persons about to contract f r buildings, will find it to their interest to call and e xamine prices belore sending their orders abroad. GUY C. HOTCHKISa Sept. 27, 1844. 1-ly 372 527 593 474 438 309 410 399 302 000 77 242 1109 707 000 203 221 359 351 656 886 367 484 000 801 1185 646 427 198 858 418 419 216 000 231 161 262 580 126 377 1579 160 577 000 1182 504 166 705 885 430 581 1472 144 94 545 379 309 92 557 954 814 173 603 000 1180 950 106 000 1185 730 58 680 109 493 995 473 750 400 301 283 930 1514 610 000 453 283 244 992 00 368 243 324 129 540 558 73 1220 000 182 74 353 313 274 901 1615 567 465 000 292 392 1579 557 213 216 679 424 226 000 764 521 1106 80 201 532 187 1576 631 353 310 572 1154 655 534 383 1160 1366 385 000 1129 984 28S 000 953 113 364 216 1333 292 606 499 489 409 499 311 496 309 477 260 94 332 1088 794 000 241 183 720 342 622 1070 485 658 354 866 1410 710 381 199 985 463 378 328 206 269 189 379 585 153 356 1773 285 523 000 1242 513 107 796 1101 362 553 1555 177 217 622 441 318 113 599 981 736 435 727 81 1165 1023 137 0C0 1271 716 136 846 167 615 1073 561 887 507 271 335 875 1263 751 544 518 454 277 1153 000 383 286 336 180 681 603 137 911 508 246 1J8 361 359 253 976 1920 569 370 565 308 401 1527 6S9 195 198 911 371 316 000 808 584 586 70 283 514 178 1756 593 366 287 607 1082 678 559 449 809 1402 461 541 1105 1032 311 000 1073 127 368 217 1333 310 " The man of Letters,'' Or, " The Complete Letter-Writer." The Boston Morning Post exhibits the various phases, presented by Mr. Clay's four letters, upon Texas and attributes to him three faces. The Post had not then seen the two last letters recently published. He had seen the Raleigh letterand the two Alabama letters and the Washington letter but he had not seen the Ohio let ter, and the Indiana letter. We take the liberty, therefore, of enlarging the canvass, by adding The Last Face No. 4." "Now, by three-headed Janus, Nature has formed strange fellows in her time!" The Whig candidate for the Chief Ma gistracy of this Republic has four faces, with the features distinct and well defined; let those who doubt it look upon them : Northern Face No. 1. " 1 do not think that Texas ought to be re ceived into the Union as an integral part of it, in decided opDosition to the wishes of a con siderable and respectable portion of the confe deracy." The Raleigh Letter. Middle Face No. 2. " Personally, I could have no objection to the annexation of Texas. One of the Alabama Letters. Southern Face No. 3. "I have, however, no hesitation in saying, that far from having any personal objection to the annexation of lexas, 1 should be glad to see it." Ditto. The last North-Western Face No. 4. " I am opposed to immediate annexation. 1 am opposed to it whilst a war is raging be tween Texas and Mexico. And I should be opposed to it, at all times and under all cir cumstances, unless there was a degree of con currence among the States composing the Un ion, amounting to or approximating towards unanimity. Indiana Lelter, Sept. 19A. Now, what are we to make of all these revelations, but that Mr. Clay is making one of the most difficult games he ever had, to win and constantly shuffling the pack first to please the North, and then the South now listening to the complaints of his Southern friends, and pitching his pipe to suit their fastidious ears and then suiting his measure to the Northern whigs? The Abolitionists of Ohio and Indiana have, finally, the last pledge from his lips and to their fanaticism, and to his own ambition, he finally determines to sacri fice the annexation of Texas, and the wish es of the South. 44 Unanimity !" It can never be obtained and Daniel Webster himself has reason to declare, that he holds Mr. Clay bound to go against Texas and that he dare not violate his pledge. Richmond Enquirer. one, but they have not done it. Why not? If these Tracts are to be printed in New York for circulati on in the United States, with a view to defeat the election of Mr. Clay, as the Tariff papers would have it understood, one would think it was about time to give out the copy.' The Presi dential election will be over in about a month; the country is large, and there are about 3,000,000 voters. Unless the Lea guers move more energetically, they will arrive a day 4 after the Fair.' Finally, the Boston Chronicle (Abolition paper) offers to pay $5 for a London Times containing the pretended extract ; and the Morning News of this city increases the offer to a thousand pounds, payable by a draft on the British Gold Fund. Then why not produce the paper ? Echo answers, why not? 44 A silly pamphlet has just been issued in this city, without date or imprint, (the printer being evidently ashamed of his work,) which after quoting the said pre tended extract from the Times, which, as we said, is the only particle of evidence which goes to connect the London Anti- Corn League, or any other British Asso ciation, with our elections, adds : 44 4 So also the London Economist, another of the League newspapers. " Then follows a paragraph from the E conomist, which we published the other day for the benefit of the humbuggers, but which has no more connexion with the point to be proved, than B with a bull's foot. But what we were going to say, is this ; that the London Times is, and al vays has been bitterly opposed to the movements of the Anti-Corn Law League so much so, as are the TarifEtes of the United States. Like them, it is in favor of taxing one portion of the people for the benefit ot another ; like them, it resists with might and main, every attempt to a bate the injustice." fortune, and all his prospects in life, to a sense of duty, with engaging in a low po litical intrigue, is to charge him with a transgression for which such a man could have no motive. His real offence is, that he will not stand aside for Henry Clay. His friends have not thought fit to withdraw the nomination they have made. For this offence, he is to be pelted with abuse, until either his friends are induced to drop him, or he is induced to withdraw his name as a candi date. We are yet to see what is the effect of this new expedient of vituperation. There are now five papers lying before us, three in this state, and two in Massachusetts, si multaneously attacking Mf Birney. The abolitionists, as a class, are not easily mo ved from their purpose by censure, and we are much mistaken in their character if they yield now. If, however, they should allow themselves to be caught up and car ried over to the whig party by this vio lence, the year 1844 will be forever mem orable, as having seen one of the most re markable events in our political history, the Rape of the Abolitionists. UNREDEEMED PROMISES ! Here are some of the promises made by the whigs in 1840. They would appoint no member of Con gress to office. They would make no removals for o pinions sake. They would reduce the expenditures. They would pay off the national debt. They would separate the 4 purse and the sword' from the hand of the Executive. They would make a sound and uniform national currency. They would regulate the 4 exchanges.' They would raise the price of produce. They would increase the wages of labor. From the Richmond Enqnirer, Oct. 15. By yesterday's Southern mail, we re ceived the following in a hand bill. We feel it to be our duty to republish this ex traordinary document. We do not, of course, vouch for it, but if the matters charged be not true, Mr. Clay's friends will have an opportunity of refuting them: From the Dallas Gazette Extra. Cahawba, Ala., Oct. 8, 1844. AWAKE, PEOPLE OP THE SOUTH.. Rise in your majesty and consign Henry Clay to that oblivion -Which the traitor richly merits. HENRY CLAY'S PROTECTIVE POLICY. We hasten to lay before our readers the following Important letter from Col. Rus sell P. McCofd to B. A. Reynolds, Esq., and, as the gentlemen occupy enviable positions in society, and are well known in this & the adjoining county of Lowndes, as well as the references which Col. Mc Cord has given, we are prepared at any moment to give further proof, should the unbelieving require it : CinLowvii.Lt, Oct. 5t 1844. To the Editors of the Dallas Gazette : You will oblige me by publishing the enclosed copy of a letter, which I have re cently received from Col. Russell P. Mc Cord, of Lowndes county. Would to God, it was in the hands of every man, from the Patapsco to the Gulf of Mexico! It exhi bits Mr. Clay in his true position, as a man totally destitute of character. But what shall we say of Col. Preston? He believed, in the year 1831, that the great object of Mr. Clay, in forcing the protective policy upon the country, was, to destroy the perpetuity of the Southern States he heard Mr. Clay make this de claration in Virginia; and now, with this foul and damning blot upon Mr. Clay, this man, Witt. C. Preston, is using every art and effort to induce the honest planters of the South to commit the suicidal act of voting for Henry Clay. Shame! Shame ! ! Read it, Sir publish it spread it be fore the people. Let them see the state- the start- They would 4 relieve the people. How have these promises been kept? nnt, and let them hear the fact This is a fair question. Let us see the ling fact that the year 1831, Henry answer. Clay declared the great object of the Tariff 1. On the very day Gen. Harrison took system to be, to render their slaves so va- the chair; ay, before he had time to warm meiess, inai u iney uiu not run away irom ' j w i i ... . . ill ... Tola 34994 39586 34994 4592 39433 42586 39433 3153 Candles I 35 BOXES Fayetteville movild Candles, just rcceiveil, per steamer Wm. 13. Meares. For sale hy GEO. W. DAVIS. Oct. 10. 1844. In Store. 5HHDS. prime Leaf Tobacco, 25 Bbls. Porto Ih'eo Susrar, lO Bbls. prime Porto Kico Molasses, 10 Tierces Salmon, 30 Hhds. Grate Coal, For sale low by GEO. W. DAVIS. Oct. 10, 1844. Feathers LBS. live Geese Feathers, in bags O""""from 10 to 100 lbs., just received per steamer Wm. B. Meares. For sale by Oct. 10, 1844. GEO. W. DAVIS. wax;,. 'AltO LBS Yel,ow Bec Wax' a V W prime article, just received, per steamer Wm. B. Meares. For sale by Oct. 10, 1844. GEO. W. DAVIS. KELLY and BTcCALEB ARE NOW OPENING theii Fall and Win ter Stock of Goods, which they offer to the public on fair terms. They request their friends and those who wish to encourage them to call and examine their stock, before purchasing elsewhe e. as they are anxious to sell. Their sioclcconsists of ry Goods, Hats Boots & Shoes, Hard Ware, Cutlery Sc Nails. Hollow-Ware and Stone-Ware ; CHINA, GLASS, and EARTHEN WARE. With a general assortment of GROCERIES, &.c. Sec Sept. 20th, 1844. ljt Notf. Catawba (a) votes with Lincoln ; Mc Dowell (b) with Burke ; Union (c) with Anson and Mecklenburg. jln 1842 the counties of Rowan and Davie vo ted together, which explains the great difference between the vote of that year and that of 1844. Montgomery and Stanly vcted together in 1842. The same remarks apply as do to Rowan. MARYLAND ELECTION. The official returns from all the Coun ties show the following results of the votes cast for Governor : Allegany, Anne Arundel, Baltimore city, Baltimore county, CaNert, Caroline, Carroll, Cecil, Charles, Dorchester, Frederick, Hartford, Kent, Montgomery, Prince George's, Queen Anne's, Somerset, St. Mary's, Talbot, Washington, Worcester, XD MATCHES. Prepared without Sulphur, Wholesale or Retail. PATENT SEIIiNG- WAX. Tliat Burns without a Light, various colors.) SUPERIOR LAMP and PAINT OILS, Just received and will be sold cheap by Wm. SHAW. Thomas' maj., 1841. 1844. Whig. Dem. Whig. Dem. Johnson. Thomas. Pratt. Carroll. 1035 1089 1433 1520 1287 1476 1730 1650 6386 7435 7968 9190 , 1404 2318 2153 2902 436 353 462 395 605 551 659 639 1444 1618 1831 1731 1189 1295 1525 1585 613 430 761 560 1142 816 1328 976 2583 2789 3132 3104 1114 1160 1490 1411 597 486 701 544 909 730 1085 905 835 625 1027 749 702 716 759 746 1134 802 1335 1031 743 450 764 491 683 776 778 745 2196 2346 2632 2576 1284 698 1487 1043 28320 28956 35040 34492 639 34492 Pratt's majority, 548 Vehmost. The following are the totals of the official vote for Governor, in Vermont : William Slade, 28,265 Daniel Kellogg, 20,930 W. R. Shatter, 5,618 Scattering, 38 Majority for Slade, 1,679 comfortable DWELLING HOUSE to rent. Suitable for a small family. Apply to W.N. PEDEN. Sept. 20th, 1844. l-tf. Texas Cotton. By a statement from the Collector of Customs at Shreveport, Louisi ana, published in the Caddo Gazette, it ap pears that from the 1st of June, 1843, to the 30th of June of the present year, there entered from Texas at that point, were reported and cleared for New Orleans, 14,970 bale of cotton. It is stated that the Mayor of Buffalo has issued a proclamation against pole raising Hi that city. From the N. Y. Plebeian. The British Gold Humbug. The following paragraph, said to he copied from the London Times, has been widely circulated through the Whig press in every section of the country as afford ing evidence to sustain the slanderous state- ment ot a mendacious federal print, in this city, that " nearly five hundred thou sand dollars have been subscribed by the British manufacturers during the last 12 months, for the dissemination of free trade doctrines in the United States "A subscription was recently opentd to raise funds to circulate free trade Tracts in foreign countries. About four hundred and forty thousand dollars were subscribed. Some of these Tracts are to be printed in New York, for circulation in the United States.' That this pretended extract from the London Times is a sheer fabrication of the Roorback stamp, got up by the Fede ral organ which first gave it publicity here is fully established by the subjoined article relative to the matter, which we copy from yesterday s Journal of Commerce : " We receive the London Times regu larly, but have never seen any such para graph in its columns. The Times would not use the term dollars in reference to subscriptions made in England, but pounds. The wording of the paragraph would lead one to suppose that $440,000 were sub scribed, when and where the subscription was opened; or at any rate, in the course of a few days ; whereas, if such an amount was raised at all, it was the work of nearly a year. The last anniversary of the Anti Corn Law league of which we have an ac count, was held in London on the 28th of September, 1843. The receipts of the previous year were stated at 52,290; and the expenditures d647,814 ; all of which had been applied to the promotion of free trade princrples in Great Britain a re peal of the Corn Laws being the most pro minent object of the Association. At the aforesaid anniversary, it was announced that 100,000 would be required for the operations of the then ensuing year, and most or all of it has been in fact raised, but not in one day or month, or in six months. This the London Times very well knew : but the manufacturer of the Times' paragraphs for the New York mar ket might not have been so well informed on the subject. Of all the papers which have quoted this pretended paragraph from the London Times, not one has mentioned the date of it. Why not? Again, the Times is made to say that ' some of these Tracts are to be printed in New York for circulation in the United States.' Where are they? We have never seen or heard of one The Tariff papers have been invited to point out From the N. Y. Evening Post. The Whigs and the Abolitionists. The votes of the abolitionists are sorely wanted for the whig candidate in the elec tion of President; without them the whigs -v, . ., ,i nit iiian, ay, uliuic hi; nau tunc iu rv at iij rf cannot carry Ohio; w. thorn them even se ' Co lheif masters, lUeir maslers wollld be glad vermnnl its o nntiminl tt Wp lr nnl i O O . n i were appointed to Cabinet offices, and 10 runaway irorn tnem. 1 1 I rn i K m fx I 11 11 1 since that time the number of members ol 1 al Mr- lay nia maKe ine declaration Congress were appointed to Cabinet offi- attributed to him by Col. Preston, there ces, and since tnat time tne number ol uc 1,w UWUM1 l,,t4t Jucl a members of Coneress cotirmed into office doubt that Co1- Preston will not deny the by the whig Senate, is greater than at any previous period since the time of Wash- Vermont is a doubtful State. We do not recollect to have seen in our lives a more determined onset than the whigs are now making upon the abolitionists ; means the most vehement and violent, short of physi cal force, are used, the most passionate persuasions, the most unmeasured abuse are in turn resorted to the whigs are re solved to carry away the abolitionists bo dily, and plant them in their own party. If they succeed there will have been no for cible abduction in the history of the world to be compared to this. The Rape of Hel en, the Rape of Ganymede, the Rape of the Sabines will be nothing compared to this modern Rape ot the Abolitionists. The office of attempting to persuade the abolitionists to vote for Henry Clay has been principally discharged by his relative, Cassius M. Clay, within a year or two past, have acquired some credit among the abolitionists of the northern states, by ex pressing himself with great emphasis con cerning the evils of slavery, and the ne cessity of taking measures for its extinc tion. He is an enthusiast perhaps on that subject, but appears to be one of that class of enthusiasts, who are willing to make their enthusiasm serve some indirect pur pose. Accordingly he comes to the north to plead the cause of his relative Henry Clav. before the abolitionists. For this purpose he has stumped Ohio ; for this purpose he has crossed the state of New York, haranguing as he went, on the im portance of the success of Mr. Clay to the cause ot emancipation : lor tins purpose tie has held forth at numerous meetings in Massachusetts ; and we now learn from a whig paper before us, that on Wednesday le will hold forth at North Canaan, Con necticut. While Cassius M. Clay is busy in coax ing the abolitionists, the whig prints are occupied in abusing the candidate whom the abolitionists have nominated for the Presidency. If he can be put out of the way, if he can be rendered unpopular a- mong his party, a great step is gained ; H. Clay may succeed to the vacant place, and receive the abolition vote. The candidate of the abolitionists is James G. Birney, and upon him the whig journalists have fallen with a brutal ferocity. Mr. Birney, they tell us, is a loco foco in disguise ; he is a shuffler ; he is a double dealer ; he has entered into a conspiracy to betray the Liberty Party" to the democratic party. Of Mr. Birney, whatever may be tho't of the practicability of some of his views, no man whose heart is in the right place, can speak without high respect. He was an opulent slave holder in Kentucky, con nected with some of the most distinguish ed families of that state, and enjoying much personal popularity. His abhorrence of slavery led him to emancipate his slaves, and retire into voluntary poverty, and he is now settled upon a farm in Michigan, which he cultivates with the labor of his own hands. To charge such a man, who cheerfully and unhesitatingly sacrificed his ington. statement of Col. McCord. With great respect, 1 am, &c, BERNARD A. REYNOLDS. 2. Mr. Granger, Postmaster General, removed 1600 Postmasters, dnrimr his brief power, 'for opinion's sake,' and sub- Lowndes, Oct. 2, 1844. Dear Sir : The declaration which I heard Col. Preston make, was to this effect: That, sequent!' boasted that, if he continued in at the White Sulpher Springs, in Virginia, office, he should have guillotined 5,000 Mr. Clay declared, that it was true, Congress O It, 1 1 . , 7 111 more couia nor jree our slaves, out inai iney coura, oy n "m i n i t high duties on imports, make them so valueless, 3. The whig Congress when it adjourn- (heydidnot run away from us, we ed on the 3d of March, left a national debt should be glad torun away from them, and that of nearly FIFTY-NINE MILLIONS. tliat was the great object of the Tariff system. When Mr. Van Buren retired, it was about This declaration was made by Col. Preston )K nnn nnn u.. i i . in the Fall and winter, I think, of 1831, and $5,000,000. Heaven only knows what it ., n. , , ' , u , ' . Mr. Clay s remarks were made that summer. would now have been, had not President Col. Preston repeatedly made the samedecla Tyler interposed the veto power. ration, publicly and privately. Col. Clifton, of The expenditures during Mr. Van Bu- Dallas, Dr. Lawrence, of this county, Whigs; ren's last year, were $22,351,147. Du- and Robert Rives and Reuben House, of thi. , jf r i i , county, Democrats -heard Col. Preston make ring the first year of the retrenchment' lhe same declaration, some of them like my. whigs they were $26,294,242; and during self, repeatedly. Yours, truly, the next two years, averaged nearly $25,- R. P. McCORD. 000,000. i At Ievnlds, Esq. 4. The 'purse and sword' were separa- Truly, this is protection to the South, ted by a law passed under Van Buren's And this Protective system is the darling administration; imposing a fine and pen- of Henry Clay. Will Southeners doubt ahy, on all who use the public money for longer, the political inconsistency, yea, private purposes. even dishonesty of this shuffler, this The whigs, as soon as they came into worse than traitor to his country's weal? power, united 4 purse and sword' again, siavenomers, wnn uns ueciarauon by repealing this law without providing a staring them in the face, for a moment lies- substitute, itate what course to pursue: His ponti- 5. Having done nothing to improve the cal character has been uncertain and in- currency, ot course they have not kept wmwwwu. uui mcic aic that promise. The currency was good insisted, without even taking time lor when they commenced their attacks upon breath, that Mr. Clay was a friend to the it, and it is good now but no thanks to Sulh Who will dare say so now ! them. It has regulated itself, as the Dem- Truly, a friend to the South!! A friend- ocrats always said it would. And as to ship which would filch from us our pro trie ' exchanges,' there was no more regu- perty and make desolate our peaceful lation under a National Bank than there homes. has been since. We call upon our brethren of the Press 6. Under the whig administration, the W spread this matter far and wide. Let PRICES OF PRODUCE, and the WA- he whole South hear ! Let all who will, GES OF LABOR have been reduced, not- read it. withstanding the whigs promised the peo- As our paper is not issued. until Satur ple, 'two dollars a day and roast beef, and day, we have adopted this method of giv- better times.' ng general circulation to this traitorous In brief they have violated every prom- sentiment of the Whig candidate for the ise made in 1840. Now they have the Presidency. There is ample time for proof insolence to come before the people with the same allurements and false lights.-t-BEWARE OF THEM! Carrying out the Principle. The Baltimore Republican says there is a whig in that city who is so strongly prejudiced against foreign ers that he won't eat an Irish potatoe! Coming Round. There are a great many persons in this city who voted for Markle, have determined to vote for Polk and Dallas; We know several, and are told that there are over 1500 such changes; In the county, these changes are still more numerous. Philadelphia Time. The Picayune thinks that if the Mississip pi be the father of waters, the Ohio most be the nwther, since they have been for several years united. to be obtained to the contrary, if proof can be had : but we have no fears upon that t score ; the gentlemen wnose names are mentioned in Col. McCord's letter, are sufficient guarantees for the correctness of the statement. A Ploueh for Potatoes. Mr. Watts, of Fred- ericton, says the New York Suh, has mven- ted a machine (a peculiar kind oi piougnj which is So constructed as mo inoruuguiy to turn up potatoes from the drill, leaving them entirely free and in oeuauim urue n the top ready to be gathered op. It is drawn by two horses, and the only preparatory pro cess necessary, is to pall out the tops, pis plough could easily dig op three acres of po tatoes per day. L iadv of Allezbenev. Pa., save birth a few days g, to three children, two boyts tnd girl.