Newspaper Page Text
"We will cling to the Pla of ae Telople of our Liberties, An ;f l we iwl Peish .a he --in.
VOLUME VI. SDGEFIELD AD VIRTISER9 W.. F. DURISGE, PROPRIETOR. TERMS Three Dollars per anauth, .if paid i ad e--Thri-De aa-nh Fifty Cent iru-t paidhforewaho expiration of Si: Months -from thp date of Subscription a.i? f-oq'Dditar iftjet paid.withim twelv Monthq. -'Subscriers.outof the State ar q4ired to pay in adi'ance. 89.swbscriptioa received for less tha si year, and.no paper discontinued unti al arrearages are patid, ciept at the op fion of the -Publishter. All -subscriptionfn"'ill he continued ur less otherwise ordered before the expira tion of the year. inyperson procuring five Subseribei and bepoming responsihio for the sa<i shall .eceivo..the.sixth copy gratiis. AdAtaienents conspicuously insertedr 62 eents per square, (12 lines, or less, for -the first insertion, abd43j cts. for ene continuanco. Those published montlil or quarterly will be charged $1 per squar for ea'ch insertion. Advertisements ir havini, the number of insertioq nsmarke on.themn, will be continued until ordere out, and charged i'ecordingly. - Alt communications addressed to th Editor, post paid. will be promptly an strictly attendcd to. oJgric~Uteral.___ fnron thc gricult CURZ-.YOR THE ANDIJ 4~~TINSY I iloos. Messrs. Editors:-'Uuring my peregri nations through. -Old Robertson" a tev days since, in conversation with one of t most respectibl and intelligent citizens (aud-one of your subscribers too) I was in formed of two sovereign remedies for tw( common diseases to which swine are liable, viz: "Mange" and "Quinsy." If you have not already given to your Uny rea ders the samne or other better remedies fo the same diseases, you might do well tc give them this, which I at assured ha! never failed, in tnany trials, to produce m prfect cure in asport time. The remedy or that most loithsome disqase, mange, is simuply his: tak tlecommoo- poke root 6lia4. and boil a quantity of-i I eqamiti quite strong,,thet liquor. dc. it paruke-- it a Q; mo.% bountifully. It as been observed, too, that if the hog has ticks on him. they al drop off after the first or second feed, law whether from getting the liquor on hin1 ,whilst feeding, or takin. it inwardly, it not known. For the Quinsy, give tht hogs one or two Tca-parties-tea mndt strong of Peuuy Royal. and seasored n. the pokejuice, with salt, meal and pot i quor. The beautiful Bcrksaire pig; bought o vour Mr. Fanning, are hard to heat at, growing very tinely. I clain the name -*Susan Bell" anl "ll6aiuly Andy" fu them. Very respecifully, oue of your subscribers, S. We have long known that poke run was a valuable medicine for anv dia.e: ses incident to domestic animals. .We be lieve a st:ong tea of poke roui, given t% quently. will cure thie tmnaligunt disens denom'inated jiArcy. It:ct. upomn the-' kir all the absurbe ntis, and "cleanset theI blod. raorra. T t: WEtnO kTTINO Tar.En. A writer in Siflitan'., Journal of Scienc reconhnends the siturter season. w iben tl trees are in full foliage, as the most suit: ble time in tihe year, for felling timber tree lHe thinks expaerimesnt, reasona und experi cee aill sanction his opinion. Accidet led him te tbo discovery. ilav.isrg nearl finished the skcletoo of n vessel for the se out of timber. cut in winiter, he discovere tbat several pieces were wnting. and' wr undcr the necess~ity of' ob~tainsing fom th woods while the trees were ejavercet wit foliage. 11aving prouredc the pieces.the wverd introduced ;the vessel w as finishe and sent etn her voyage. When sheo hi eame unseaworthy, ale timblers were ei amuined. The dry -rot was found' to be~ COr fined wholly to the nsinter-cut timbe:m the sjmmer- cut piere~ being perf'ectl sound. Ie helieves that wherever the sut is,.tho rot begins, lIe dops not admti that in winter this fluid is "deep detrndle to the root," for says he, the roots cimmut possibly hold ail the sap. I'Sperimier appears to have ,atisfacd him, that in wit: ter the uap retires into the heart-wood, an in sutomer, that it returns to the albturnus 'or wlfite-wood. If therefore, Ito reasons we wish to obtaint durable hteart-wood, ws should cut thet timber wihen the mapt hr left this cenital portion of the tree. T prove that-the sap reircats to the censr during the winter, ha.eut a stick in shi 'eason, and exposing ooo'end to the fir he found the principal moisture issuits from the heart wood at the other end; sitnilar stiek cut ins sammer, and treate int the seime mannter, exuded moisture umosi Jy from the albuirnum. The farmers whto are ort worn out farmi have within te last two years been pUl suing a very judicious bsiess int resusei tating them with marl, Iimae and ashes The course 9ursued is to suiw buckwhin first, which will grow ott a wornt otut fict When the buckwheat is in 'lessom, the roll it in and put on the lime, marl or ashet which ever they may have. Is not thi worth the notice of those who have wor ..,ur.. fle...?ne~se AI zniulturist. From te AgrietlufriA. .T - r or O AZtISu. It is very a.stonishing that we punish men tor dr4nkenness, swearing, lying and tha'ordinary branches of-thievinag, and let every oite-go free, though guilty of the crime of laineiss, the cause of most of the " rascality and misery of tie world. To see a beggar with a certificate of shipwreck, and many names attached to it, is prima facie evidence, nine timei out of ten, of swindling intent and unpardonable laziness; to see children begging in our streets, is proof enough that cit her their parents are i mdolent amd roguishor they will be so them selves. There are hutidreds of families in this country, who have scarcely the means of subsistence from one day to another, - and nitety-nine cases out of a hundred, laziness is the cause. If it could be ascer 9 iqined, no doubt more than nine-tenths of the convicts in our State prisons were led to drinking, fighting and thieving, from an t unwillingness to earn a living by thecsweat of th' fa-e. Gam'lling is the science of 1 robbery on a large and popular scale, and yet no' nvan would desire the property of e ano~her without a quid pro quo, who was i not too lazy to work for his living. There I are large herds of what are called poor peo ple dtrouglhout the towns and cointries, who seem to have po occupation, and yet they do and must live;:but how do they iret food and raiment, is the question ! They support upon the honest earnings of others. It is probable one-fifTh of the men w4.! see every day hr the streets, are known to have no honest clling to support. Roh berv must-be carried on or they could not live. M any are too indolent to work, and to be" they are ashamed;' and of course tbeyntust steal. We could multiply these etormities ad infnilum, but perhaps the remedy fir them would be of more mo ment at Iresent. Wiat is it ? Let us re form in our system of education-that is, make labor for man anti woman honora ble, and cstablish a divine rule, "if any one will not work, neither shall be eat," and every ote will directly be fotnd in an honest employment. Dow shall we in force the law! lie that will not pursue some reputable calling, let him be idopri soned in our penitentiary, which is the most suitable place for all stragglers, loungers, gamblers drunkards, idlers, &c. &c. &c. Or if this punishmeL is too hard, have~a farm in the .ou6try to place, all porsons. witho'i employment, till they *are taught to earn a-subssece honestly. .e h ave F'qg gs-ae paiget bint we trust others will feel the importance of the subject ard aid us in awakening lao nest industrious men to their duty. FrUm the Bay State Democrat. T: rAIlsIER. It has got to be quite fashionable to court and flatter the farmer-to sipeak well of his occupation, and praise him for itadustry, frtgalitv and integrity. low many of those n 'ho spe'ak in this wise of that re r spectalec portion of our fellow citizens. would b-c likely to take their l!aces, and pt their hand to tle piongh and look nlot back to thi btoite's or profc-sions which tihev tow follow, without any re::rcts at the chn;ge itt their occupationa! Very few, we thittk. .lThe farrner'- life, thon2h noble, is not - an eav one. lie litterally lives by the swart of hi- brow: ie eatr-s .-at lie has; he lives oil the fruit, of his own indnetry, , aid toot o her mten's earning. A nd this i, the reason lv a certain class rather praise :he tiller of the soil, than imitate him. They praise him while they would filch froe:n hitn bi honest gains, by unjust legislation. and tnequal laws. We know something about flarming-our h:appieit and best days were spent in clear in vp the latd fort he tarrow, aid holditng the plontgh-The labor w'as hard, butt te ytest was sweet; tlho recompenuse was stall, but sur". It wats ant hone-t way oft get Iting a living. We like fartmiing, atnd we Slotok forat-srd witht hope. t hat wec may,. sotaet itme, have ax ''little land well tilled,." banid at few conss for th edairv'. and somue pig in the pen nd somne htetnsitn the ctoop, antd all the little etecteras usually a ttachied to a farmta house-with a plentty ot' htard a. wtrk tot do t10 ket p thaings uneal and tidy. .l'This is otar earthtly lylsium, and this, jtust -ttow, whtile, we atre writing, the hteighit of otur ambalition. int mtindi, it must all be paid fiat-it isa harde for a farmer to work out an old debt. If he oncee gets in debt to 'Squtire d tthtrotat, or Col. Alcohlol, or 1)'andy' t IUradaddoth. it is all over with him. These chaups shtouhd all bte kept in his debt-but nottt mucht, ams the mtost of them are not Iworthly of being trusted to any great lengtht. We have said that thte farmer's life is not ean easy one'. It is fur this reasotn that wve like it.-Too much ease brings many evils, creaittes wsants. atnd ends int moral e ruin. Oh ttant, if thou wouldst be res * pectedl wortk! if thou wisuldst be heal e thy, work ! if thtou wouldst be happy, ,work! if thou wottldst be good and great, w'ark! woark for thyself, thy fellow men, 'and thy Gbod! work-work, wvork. .Nature is never idle. The beauty of the farmer's occupationt lies in the fact that his work antd Nature's wsork go hand in hand. Heuce he is always rewarded, e.more at less, for his labor. Some portioti . of 1.is crops ginty be sometimes cut (JfT by .an-untttituel y'Trost, or a blight, or the wintds of heaven, still his labor will nnt be alto' tgethet.r in vaiu; for seed timie and htarvest cannot e'nt irely fail. In the vocabulary of Nature there isunosuchi word as fail. Speculators fail, banks fail, and a ma a jority of all those whto try to get a living Sa ithouu indlust ry or econy,faih,tnd many honest toechanics and traders who engage in business under the.raise system now in vogue, fail; but Nature keeps steady at work and never fails. The farmer has Nature on his side, and is the producer of most of the real wealth in the world. Who would not be a farmer.1 AS EX10RTATION To FAtt3TRS' PACUTERS. Our fear are, not that there are not ma ny excellent diary women in the land, but that the benefits of their-hnowledgc and practice will be lost in the nev generation that is springing up. H undreds and thou sands of farmers' daughters leave the homes of their mothers and seek other employ menats, as if with a disrelish of that which may be practically more and more scarce. The o.cipation is stripped by the demand for young women as operatives in facto ries. aonilliners or iscwers, shoe-binders or straw-braiders, o in some other znecbaiii cal occupation. flow short do-such as are thus employed come of the qualifications of the virtuous maid who obtains the best part of-her education under the roof of her own father, from the instruction of the mother that knows how to do every thing coming within her province ts'the wife of a thriving farmer-who is entirely at home in all that pertains to the dairy, the econ omical use and due preparation of articles of food and clothing, and who suffers none ofler household to -cat the bread of idle ness!" If not to the rising fair generation. to whom shall we look fur the hands that are to supply so important a portion of subsis tence as the products of the dairy? The farier may keep his forty, fifty, or a hun drei cows: if there be tir help-meet to oversee and lead in the preparatioU of the milk after it goes to the diary room-if there be no female to prepare the vessels, none to direct in the straining and setting of the milk. the extrication and disposition of the cream, the churning into butter, the separation of the buttermilk, the clean and perfect salting down-if all this is expected of men, and not of wumen, how miserably shall wec hereafter drop away in the pro duce of a most profitable and most useful article in the production of the farmat that preise time when there is tht. most sure encoi.uraement for the farmer to enter upon and persevere.in the business of the dairy! Visitor. From the Agrcultswist.. REMEDY FOrI A CF '. Mer. Ed rs.-Aes drofi pain of a Bee sting itstautly, though it does not prevent the part ~rom -velhin7. The same remedy is exellent for of a Spider, and -of the Snake, as for the sting of all insects. -Some persons are iject to cholic after eating honey. and for this affectioi also a few drops of llartsiorn are ani effectual cure. By the way, none of the productions of the arm' of so nuth value and so delicious, cost so littlc as honey. The bees ask only a hive, ;ntd a shelter front the suit and rain, and all the rest they will provide. Every far mer ought to keep bees. Yours, rvspectutillv, B. cULTt:RE OF BUCK WtEAT. lIry light latnd i. tost sutitable tir btvck wheat, but when that has lecen swarde<' for a number of years and ihen ploulughed but once, a great crop cannot he vlveectd. Somethiitg asny lie ultained thik year and a greater liarve-it will tsllow t he second year. Any grotund that borre leans, pota toles, or corn last year. and for %% hich von have tin ttatitire to spare this season will yield a go'l harve.,t. We sow the seed from the twenty-fiih of Jie too the fourth ofJnly-sometmes the earliet sown pro duCeshest nsand -,meti the Ihut sown it depetnds on the st-n-on, wihich no, one can foretell. A nteighibour of oursa, Mm r:-.. l-reeman:tt, keeps oane ot huis hibltest fieldls ont purpjose- for hunek wvheatt. lIn the spring lie so~ws ryte ot the fichal, andl ini theu last pa~rt ofC Jiaine he paloaigha in, hi< ryc wvith his horse plough~ and sowi's hais buckwhieat ont the furraw. By this piractice hie is brinig iga thin soil gradual ly to fiertility at a trifling expetn-e. lie toonk nIl' a finte erop of buckwivheaa lastt seasont, and lie use's the straw for faodder foir his catttle.-Boston Cultator. A correspamdaetnt of ilhe loston Croorier states, that wha-le oil sap, dissolvedl at the rate oh two pounds to fifieen gallons of wva ter, will effctually dlestroy the little dec strucetive insect known, as the Rose Slug, ini either of the States in which it appears on the plant-as the fly when it is laying its eggs, or the slug when it is committing its depredations on the foliage. Any hush or tree which is infested with these little pests, has otly to be well saturated with this preparation to get rid of them effecti ally. It wvill also destroy, and generally with one application, the numerous other trouable insects, which so much disfigure and injure planuts. PAINTING. Spirits oft urpentine is in most case:t used in mixture with paints, because it facilitattes the drying rapitdly. It decomnposes and do stroys the vitality of thec oil : it abould never be used when durability and lustre is required. I have been in the practice of painting my out buildings with pure oil, mixed without boiling, anud atm satisfied that it .is moro durable ; the drying pro cress is uotso rapid, hut the coat is harder and more adhesive, arid less exoensive. S. 'W. J..T THE GUI INE STILL AT-.iTS BLOPPY WORK. "Oh say. Star-spangled Banner yet wave, "O'er the Ind rthe free and the home of . the brveVr Fa cts-8 -1 .9s, Esq., we under stand hiis nobetil~yved from the Office of DistrictAttornU of the Udited States, for the Dilriet o M.,olumbia, and- Philip R. Fendall. a fed"' st appointed in-his place. This removal iis no doubt made for cituse -and that cansi&ar,.be thus briefly given. A friend of Me?.eys was taken prisoner during the lateo ar by the British, and 1h1.t gefii emn a th a generosity peculiar to himif, we .bard the British fteet, then it .hesake Bay, protected- by a flag of truce, tdandeayor to eect his Jib-. eration. - Tdie tish commander ia-d de terined see uat night to attack Bal timore, and AMrueys was detained a pris oner on boardn e of the English vessels, lest the intend ;ttack onBalh imore should be frustrated. passing Nort Mckenry, the British 0ee as discovered and a fire opened upOd I , which:was returned. During the u Mr. Keys could only tell by the flash of cannon, that the flag the "sar-spa banner"-of his coun trV still wave triumph over the Fort. During that ni he gave vent to his feel ingsin that j admired untional song which we co low. Who, after read ing it, will d , that in itself it does not cnnt tin snfi . Cause to justify his re moval from o by Daniel Webster, a moan who, a he floor of Congtess, tatn ted the de 'with.the reverses our gallant little met with in the com eneucement of 4ato war, and who sys temstically op d the furnishing of arms or provisions hslf naked and half starved aoidie ho were defending their native land U the' "foul footsteps' pio lotion" of a- h foe. We need y Mr. Keys is a demnerat, for none oth uld possess the feelings: which dictat ' song. "S'7R GLED BANNEL" say eany by the dawn's early light. What , shl'd at the t i's, an air Gave proof through the night that our flag was -,,ill it.- a ir -d Danm brave? "On the shore dimly scen :brough the mists (of the deep, Where the foe's iaughty ost in dread silence repose, What is that which the breeze o'er the towering steep, AS it fitfully blows. half conceaLa, half dis elosesI Now it catches the gicam of the nmorning's first beain, ii full glory reflected now shines on tie!stream: 'Tisthe star-spangled Banner-u' lon, 111ny it wave, O'er the land of tie free. and the home orthe "And where it that band who so vanniatingly swore, That the havoc of war and the battle's Cen. rusione, A lne anid a country shoutd leave s-4 n nmore! Their blomi has wash'd out their uml ioot step.' pollutiorr. No refuege clould save thie hireling anid slave. Frots tie terror of flight or tile gh.oume fi the grave. And tie Star-spangled Balner in trinmilh dloth wa e O'er thet land of the free andi te hsomne of the brave. "O the he it ever. whsen fresnmen shal --tn ned. Between their loi 'd haome-. nnd elhe wiar's ds kitionu. HIers-t ii ith i ict'ry anid peaec-e war thes lieutene resen'~d land. se'rv'd ems a naltioni' Then cnner *ye musist, when our caueme it i just. And this be ouar motto-" In God is our trust." And the Star-spanghed hianiner ina tinm eph shall wave. O'er the hand of the free and thme hoears of the brave." - JOHIN Wi. llWAR. We find in the Columnbus (Ohio) Siates moan, a letter fromt .Jame~s 'Tavlr.jr. o~f Zanesville, Ohio. in relaitionm es~ a charge' made sme weks sinace, that hcar was tel receive a farm, in com-iderationi of hsis ser vices to the Whig party dauring the last casn vass, and that Gales & .'eason were to. collect the funds necessary to ptrehsase it.. The author of the letter, (Mlr. Traylor,-) we learn from gentlemen acquainted with him, isne of the most respectable merchsants in Zanesville. and a mnan whoso veracity no oneowill dispute. M1r. Hineon, from whom he obtained the facts, is a loyael Whaig, and onse of the Ohio Stage Company. His stltemient exhibits the course puursued inl Ohio to break down the Democracy. This John W. Bear, whose destitution of moral honesty nso osne seems disposced to controyert, was tho itntimatte associate in the last canvass of the leading men of the Whig party, and has since received an Indisen agency' from the Government. Not a single Whig paper in Ohio. where this man is known, go far as we have seen, approves of his appointment, but, on the contrary, some of them speak of it as a disgrace -tO the Administration. After re ceiving his appoiatment. on his way home. in a public hotel noon the mountains, ho tionally established'ihot -a'pre-existent necessity for irs establi4hmento catyma . the operatiotis of the Governient. If tht necessity exists, then it is:incdmbent -o0i Congress to exercise its power;aid not postpone it until the occurence oth aeces- , sity whieiit iis supposed -nuy hereafter arise. -Aftesomeemiarks ~y Mr;DJxoU and Mr. White iZ-xolanatibanf the votes, the question was' take on:,fiv- iridefnire postponement, and icgaiivedZ-ayes .1, lfoes 29. Mr. Hetiderson therr rose, u-he said, not to make a speech, but a tonfes min. The. ameidrsent proposed by-Mr. Clay yesterday bad not -met his,coneur rence. lie was irreconcileably opposed to it. and if he had been in his seat, when the vote was taken, he would * have bequ compelled to vote against it; To avoid placing himselfin opposition o so -rnany. of hit politieal friends he had absented himself from the Senate. It- was ineor porated in the bill without his agency, and he would'vo t for ihe hill without detaining the Sonnte to assign his reasons for so do ing. The' vot Twas then taken on the pas' sage of the'bill, and was decided in the aflirmative-aves26, noes 23, as follows: Yea.- Messrs. Barrow. Bates. Bavard, Berrien. Choate. Clay of Kerincky. Dix otn, Evanis. Graharn. lenderso, Bant-. ing-ton, Ker, Mangtsm, Merrick, Miller, Moreh'ead, Phelps, Porrer. Prentiss, Pres ton, Simmons. Smitirof Indian, Southard, Tallmadge, White, and Woodbridge,--20. Nays-Messrs. Allen. Aricher. Beatoy Buchanan, Calpoun, Clay of Alabama, Fulton, King.Lind, McRoberts.. Moutoo, Nicholson, Pierce. Rives, Savier, Sntitht of Connecticut, Sturgeon,e'sppaoWalk r, Williams, Woodbury, Wright Od Youoj;-23. Mlr.,Cuthbert.was accidentally absent. and as'Mr. Claytiul had declared that he. would not vote for the bill, the "cootin ny," of.Mi. Preston occurred; which was the neessity of his vote to secure its.pas sage.- There were 21 votes pledied'against its passage, and if Mr, Preiton had repre sented the almost uitanimous sentiment-of the State which sent him here, the bill would have been defeated by a tie *ote. His course, however, occasioned no sur prise, and wai in keeping with his conduct throughout the sesion, which has been al together controlled by similar contingda cies. He has voted with Air. Clay in eve ry instance where his vote watnecessary to carry the measure, except one, and thait was so evidently a miscaeI&datjon, that hCre w consi4ableab expense. When bis vote cou he would not vote at all, or give it on the liberal side of the question; but if the mea sure was so olious as to compel somne o the leis bigotted of the party to fly the track, then Mr. P1. submitted to the overruling emerginev. --My nian Charles" himself could not he more completely subservient. The Virginia Senators express a confl dent belief that the President will veto the hili. atid this opinion is very generally prevalent. In the House, the Tariff bill was deba ted nearly the whole day. Much diversity ofsentimetic prevails among the friends of the measure, which may occasion its re jectin. A motion was made and carried, that it be taken out of Committee on Fri day next. W anttso-ro~', July 29. In Senate. this muorning, Mr. Mangum reported from tOe Committee on Naval Al'irs. the bill from the House making appropriations for naval pensions. The navy pension fund was originally created by appropriating a portion of the money received fron the sale of prizes captured during the last war with Great Britain, and was inebtied for the relief of the widows rf tho..e who had fallen in battle. It was restricted to this purpose until 1837, when a bill was so amended as to give pensions lo all who had inenurred "disabilities," and to, the wiidows of all who died while in the pulc service. Untder this law, which was. tmade retroactive, if a man had died' in, the punbl'ic service, live m-. Ites after he enterredl it. oif disease previously contrac tedh. his widow wats entitled to a pension, andi a case was cited of a petty officer who eiteredl the servic about the year 1820. atnd ini live days after died. Under the Oct of 1837. his wid ow recovered several thousatid dolla rs as arrears of pension from the date of his death to the passage of the ltw. It was also stated that there are tow ofhicer's itt commanid of line of hattle ships, and receiving full pay, who are all receiving a pension for total disability... TIhi'e soon dissipated the fund-interest atnd principaul, andi the bill reported to day, tmad~e an oppropriation from the Treasury r the paytmetnt of the pensioners. The seccond section was intended to repeal the lw of 1837, and restrict the pensions to the class for whom they were originally provided. It was, however, somewhat ambigously expressed. and Mr. Mangum moved to strike it out, which would make it a mere appropriation of money for na val penions withot any reitiction, and leave the law of 18.37 in foIl force. Mr-. (alhounm poited out this as the result, and and said the better way would be to amend the section so as to make it explicit. This was opposed by Mr. Mangunm and ether si higs, on the plea of a want of time to ex amitne the subject fully. amnd that it might apperate harshly in some eases. Mr. C. said these individual cases would recom mend themselves to special legislation, and insisted on the propriety of at once put ting a stop to the abuse. Mr. Woodbury then ohlfered an amendment to the section which prohibits offieurs from receiving pay and pensions at the same time;. This af ter a long debate was adopted. A yes, 2!, informed -gentlemen present -he had re-. ceived agenryj and in(ended'n swindle tli d--d Indians out of -money. enough 10 keephim the balance of his 1ife!'.' And yet he'is retained in olfice? ZANESVILLE, June 30, Mr. Glessner:-l send you the informa li'au you rdquest, which is embracedin.the following statement'made in the presence of A. Wilkins, Esq. and . myself, by Mr. Otho Hinton, on the 31st of May. 1841, and which was reduced to writting at the time. - Mr. Hinton said that John W. Bear was to be rewarded-that he was to have mon-. ey to buy him a farm, and that Gales '& Seaton were to raise said funds, but they had proved to be so much in debt that they were not7able to do so. He said he heard in Washington that they were mort gaged to the old Bank for a large amount. but that hedid not believe it and-went and examined the record and fouod that their ink. halls, and every thing were nortga ged to it-for sixty thousand dollairs. But, in order to get'rid of Bear themselves, they had him appointed Indian -agent, through' their influence; which lie-(Honton) did not npprove. le'also stated that Bear had called 'upon him in Wahington lo:use his influence to get somohing for him, ur ging his claim, as-a matter of right. on the Government. But he could not do any. thing for Bear, but told him that thm stage company had carried him at least 10.000 miles free orcharge. and that was doing a good deal. and that lie then put his hand into his pocket, and gave Bear five dollars in gold, and said that was his part, and that if theywould all do as well by him, he would get-enough to- pay him. Be thought he had got rid of Bear on good terms. He also said that the company had spent four thousand dollars'last tum mer, besides carrying all their stump ora tors and others to ti.*Zir conventiois, and that they wererewarded for it by having $24,000-taken of their contracts-by ta knig of the seventh (or Sunday) trip-and further that Steinman of Lancaster had got up a recommendation pr- Postmaster at Lucaster. signed by some hundreds, but was refused by Mr. Ewing, for the reason that he (Steinman) lived in the stage com pary's house. and that they would have too much inlfuence over him. Mr. U. ex pressed great dissatisfaction at the appoint ment of Bear, and said they ought to have -'-.athe money by subscribtion or other nd let him go-that his appointment eginem tashe country. He was rsoinsstd1Wd aMngr.e~rs What will the Dickier do if Tyler refu treated like a big baby,'and will -e hitiself because Clav hascom promised so mnch in his assault on the Con stitution. as to put a mask on his battering ram? IfTyler shews that he is not of the stuff to be intimidated by such a Charala tan device. will they pronounce him vile stulT! Nous rerrons. if Tyler signs that Bill, he signs his po litical delth-wnrrant. It will cut him ofT from the stipport ofever man who values1 the enistitution at a pin's fee-while all the Blank whigs will. rally around Clny as the Bank champion and run him for the succession. Turn it as lie will Tyler will find honesty the best policy.-Charkstcn Iercury. Congressiona. Corresponelnce #!f the Charlaston Merrury. WA,41nGTwON, July 28. hn the Senate top-day. the lBank bill was naken up on its third reading. .1- Bient'n .lilered a motion to posilione .; whole stuiject inlefinitely. i e gavt a reason, that this Congress w.as the latst urider the obll en~an. an rid nol it represenit tlih pr p11e oif the l'nited Stares. That under lhe ne~w ernsn, mny~n ofthtle States, who were to b~e mitit serionily atfected byv the opera ins oflthe llank, would have two or t ihree timieS the nitmbier of repre--sentatives ithey nosw po.nes4. In addhitiotn. t wo of the States ()l issisippi antd Illinois) were tun represenited in thie othier Iliouse, and one (Thenniesse) with a mautilated repiresentat tion in die Seniate. Werc the stttject post. ponedci until ilthemet ing of Conigress un der the necw ccnsus and the iiestion miade before the people, arnd decided ini favor of the Batik, lie would then. wh Iatever miighit ie his teclinigs, ott the passagc of a Batik charter, lbe quiescenit: bitt piassed as the presetnt bill was, which he conisidered nt war measure, for the pirostrationi of the Decmocracy, hie would pursuo it from the jmp, and would never cease his ed'orts util lie or it was prostrated. He then called attention to tho amendmietnt incor puratedl into the bill yesterday, which he r-outnded, yielded the whole point of con stittionality. Thteonly ground on which the conistitutionality of the measure could lie dhefended, was that it was "necessary and proper" to carry into elTect the ex pressly gratnted powers oh the Govecrtnent. Th le amendment concedes the right ini cer ain cases, to the States, to decide whteth er it is necessary and proper, aiid then in a certain contingency. Congress may esta b-I lish branches in certain States ir they dccem it niecessary and( proper. This legislating with reference to a supposition that it migh t hereafter become necessary and proper, was an a-knowledgmetnt that it was not "necessary and proper" at present, and the whole ground was abandoned. Mir. Woodbury nsas in favor of the motion to postpone. He said this Banik was inten ded as a fiscal agent for she whole Union, and yet it might not be able to enter a sin gle State without future legislation by Cnraes Tihe Bank cannot be eonstitn