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system cf ptlicy go isto effect, and a feverish, 1
itlic, and nctuious stale of things will bo engen df red, and you will have entailed upon your pos terity a burthen and a curse. (A voice "No fear of that" loud cheers.) The question of a failed Slates Bank, one main link in the tripple chain, was settled long ago. We deemed that Andrew Jackson had strangled that hydra head ed monster, and sowed salt upon its grave. Bui lo! in 1S40, the whips came into power. And rit which sue any thing eke tut American. They hck vitally they can bo likened to an inverted pyranvd sure to topple over. Their whole scheme of action is comprised iu an attempt to procure the essential modification or repeal of the present naturalization laws, combined with a war upon the foreign vote; the foreign vole! There is no foreign vote. Great applause. Wo will never recognise any distinction between the na tive and adopted citizen: we are one and the one of the first things that thcyd.d was to attempt! same; Americans all. Renewed cheers. Let to- resuscitate an instiluiion, the very name of j the safety and ability of our government be men vhich9tunk ami stiuks in the nostrils of cominu- laced tomorrow; I care not how; orbywhom; nity. Under the Congressional dictatorship of i bv domestic treason or by foreign force ; and I'll Henry Clay they passed a bill re-chartering the! stake my soul's salvation that the naturalized cit- Lmtcd Stales Bauk. Johu Tvler vetoed it. ; izcns would be as true as steel. Great applause. For that act, at least, he deserves and should rc-! Instead of being deficient in.' they would brim reive credit and gratiiiide. (Cheers.) Now,' over with patriotism. They would contribute sanguine ur the wings always are before an c-lec-1 their money and shed their blood ; oh, how glad tlon, and hugging to their bosom the delusion , ly and how willingly! to keep the flag of freedom that they will succeed in the great Piesidential flying. Deafening applause, and cries of "they canvas of 184-1, they are already quietly enga-: done so before, and they'd do so ngnin !" ged in endeavoring to galvan'ze that old corpse jigaiii. - I The whig leade:3 here would mas!; their bat tery and avoid an issue upon the bank. They j make it an issue iu Tennessee, Kentucky, and the contiguous States. We will not permit this playing fast and loose. . We will make it an issue here on the sea-board, aud charge it home upon upon them. Turn to the position of our party previous to and after the general election of '40. The spring elections in that year wore sufficiently favorable. To all appearance the democracy wore never stronger. The re-election of Martin Van Buren to the Presidential chair, which he had so worthily occupied, seemed certain. And yet not many weeks had passed before it was ev ident that the supremacy of our party and our principles was in danger. A union of the whigs, jis it was called, lorthe sake ol the umou, brought about that mingling of parlies and commingling of interests, which insulted in a combined league Flag of the free hearts only home, By angel hands to valor given, Thy stars have lit the welkin dome, And all thy hues were born in heaven. Forever Coat that standard sheet! " Where breathes the fo but falls before us, With Freedom's soil beneath our feet, And Freedom's banner streaming o'er us. hi speaking of Andrew Jackson I began. In speaking of Audrew Jackson I will end. He is the son of noor Irish parents, who driven from their native country by oppression, sought a ref uge here. The father died about two years after his emigration, leaving three sons (of whom the infant, Andrew, was the youngest) to the care of j a widowed mother. Her circumstances were straightened, but she kept her little household together. She lived for her children, ana is now reaninuher exceeding great reward. There are two leading trails in the Irish character, which ss unnoticed here. 1 heir strong P .1 ... , i niiuuiu nut u. oi me opponcnwoi oe democracy, anu paycaj, . . , unaucncliabe love of country. (Cheers.) Follow the Irish exile, ,1P;,,nn irtlt Lit carl nrnrlitinn nf Ihincrq fit Scott men, Clay men, ; homefor disuis0 it asyou may, the true source of the poverty and wretchedness of the Irish peo- the way for the Harrisburg convention. By that convention William Hanrv Harrison was nomina ted for the Presidency. and Webster men, federal lives, anti-mssons, taiillitc?. wnies, conserva- bankites, all the scattered remnants of these various factions which had been time and again defeated by the democ racy, rallied, united and swarmed about that coon skin and hard cider standard of which the avail able candidate, General Harrison, had been cho sen bearer. The log cabin mummery commen ced every thing which could contribute to the ' delusion and heighten the artificial excilcment which had been evoked into existence, was call- ple, lies in misgovernment and oppressive laws the exile seeks a home end a country else where; but wherever he may be, wander where he will, he never forgets the mother who watched over his infancy, the companions of his youth, and land the of his forefathers. Deprive him of every thing that renders life desirable impair his health strip him of his property take friend and relative from his side steephim to the very lire! in flip whMmiiKT sloilfrh of novertv VOU may nto requisition. The presses vomited forth! , ,., ., ' ' . .; his love of country! ...(Great cheers.) Vv..", "-""I'" Thatn,, " imse fis i nve w burn but With cd madge, present United States Senator, has dote.'. they must expect to have their cars saluted with such music as is made up of the curses of hate and the hisses of scorn. Moreover, they are sure to receive the wages of political sin, which is po litical death. (Hisses "for all renegades.") When our public men are true to us true to those broad principles of equal rights and equal laws which constitute our democratic creed as Thomas Jefferson, James Madison and Andrew Jackson have been and as Richard M. John son, .'Martin van uuren, . Joiin u. Lniuoun ana Silas Wright are--whenever and wherever they are assailed, we will rally around them to a man. and unitedly and triumphantly sustain them to the last. Hereafter, when men speak of New Orleans and Andrew Jackson when they con template his consistent, dignified and patriotic course as President of the United States when they call to mind the obloquy and contumely that poured upon him as they rememberthe fact that in the midst of all this conflict he was deori- ved of the wife of his bosom, she whom be had cherished with an exceeding tenderness, on whom he had lavished the wealth of his affection, whom he had loved as the strong man only can love and as those memories use before them, they will feel as Halleck did when he wrote his beau tiful lines to the memory of Burns lines that will live forever What soft tears dim the eye unshed? What wild vows falter on the tongue! When Scots wha ho' wi' Wallace bled, Or auld lung syne is sung. The sun is setting. Its declining rayjs fall through the casement on the bowed form of one. who had he been a Roman, would have been the noblest Roman of them all. Silent and alone he falls into a reverie. His eyes involuntarily close. And the days of his youth come back up on him. His countenance saddens as he feels that the voice of her, who is in heaven, falls no longer on his ear. Her form flits not by him on its thousand 'customed errands of domestic love, He is alone but ho is not lonely he reflects on his latter day. He rejoices in the contempla tion of the doctrines of that holy christian faith, which bids us live tor ever, lie is conscious that his sun is going down in peace. The air around him is laden with the blessings of a grate' ful people, and every breeze is vocal with his praises. All things wear In him An aspect of eternity his thoughts. His feelings passions, good or evil, Have nothing of old age; and his old brow Bears but the scars of mind, the thoughts of years, Not their decrepitude. When Andrew Jackson dies, he will have left a deathless lesson UA'UlUtLWS AMI CiOSMl'J'lXUS. " A inpper up of uncousiilercd trifles." The marriage of the queen of Spain with a Neapolitan Prince is said to be abandoned, and negotiations are in progress for her union with the Duke of Cadiz, son of the Infant Don Francis co do Paula. The Central Committee of the South Caroli na Democracy has issued an address, in which they say that South Carolina should send no del egates to the Democratic National Convention They also say that South Carolina should remain uncommitted as to who shall receive her vote. shire, Preston, of South Carolina, Webster, Clay, and even Harrison himself, took the field. No thing was left undone. On our part, we were not idle. We saw through and despised this contemptible stage trickery, this attempt to swindle the people out of their votes, and did not believe that it could succeed. In so believ ing we erred, as the result proved. The lclos of November arrived; the battle was fought; we were beaten, and forced to retire from the field; and retire we did, in good order discomfited, but not dismayed, although our strongest de fences were a prey to the spoiler although in the violence of that political hurricance, Tennes see, the home of our venerated Jackson, had suc cumbed beneath the shock. Our own brave State the Empire State had parted from her dem ocratic moorings though the key stone of the arch had given way, and the "'star in the eastT' I gone down. Even then, when nineteen States I out of the twenty-six had declared against us, nd our candidate had been defeated by more than 110,000 votes though the sun of our po litical heaven was shrouded from our longing view through darkness, disaster, and desolation, wo hoped, and toiled, and struggled on. (Great applause.) To any other party a defeat like that which we then suffered; would have been de struction annihilation. But to us it was not so Ii could not bo so, and why ? Why ? Why is it that the democracy can be beaten but never subdued; vanquished but never conquered? Be cause of that which is within us; because we strive for the true, and aim at the equal and the just. The very truths for which wo contend, af ford us a rallying point and a support in the hour of adversity. (Cheers.) In the canvass of '40, the whigs systematically endeavored to blind the people to the true questions at issue. Letters were written to General Harrison enquiring his views upon disputed questions of moment, and the line of policy which he would adopt if elect ed. The answer was, "Ask my committee." Success attained by fraud is in its very nature temporary. The whigs triumphed by fraud. They triumphed on such issues as these; coon skins, hard cider, log cabins, William Henry Har rison, two dollars a day and roast, or Martin Van Buren, six and a quarter cents a day and sheep's " pluck. They triumphed; but their triumph was abort lived and bitter. Firm, united, undismay ed, standing on the immutable basis of their own principles, the UDterrified democracy rallied. jn me elections of the following spring and sum mer, we recovered our foothold throughout the country. The granito column of the young de mocracy charged upon the enemy, and they went down before it. I rcmendous applause. Since then wo have maintained our position. Why, then, should any man doubt our success in this coming conflict. Let us be organized, vigilant, determined. Let us fight the battle inch by inch. We must resume tho offensive. Wc must carry the war into Africa. We must be true to our selves, our candidate, and our cause. We must do our duty, our whole duty, and nothing butour ; duty. We must deserve success, and leave the event to Him who made us. If I read rightly . the signs of the times, and do not greatly misun derstand the temper of the democracy, on the fourth Monday of May next, there will be a thor ough organization, an earnest purpose, and deep seated enthusiasm throughout tho length and breadth of the land. That organization, earnest ness, and enthusiasm will be centered on the nominee of the Baltimore convention, whoever he may be. Hero upon the anniversary of the , birth day of New Orleans, intent upon the pres ervation of our principles, and merging our pref erence for men, we pledge lotlie nominee of that convention an honest, earnest end whole souled support. Great cheers. Now, nine cheers for tho nominee of the Baltimore convention. Nine deafening cheers, and "one more," were accor dingly given. Our local matters domand a pas sing notice. All parties appreciate its great im- . portance.' , At the late whig convention hero, Horace Grccly could not let his section of tho iparty P home without a parting admonition as lo th great importance of carrying the city iu April. lie desires tho whigs lo start their ball hero let them try it. If they wait to stait their hall until they start it hero, they never will start it at all. Turn we Dow to the new fangled and short Jived Native American parly. Their name a brighter ray amid the atmosphere of penury and privation, and the death-damps of despair. Wea ken his body by diseases stretch him on the couch of sickness and the bed of death his thoughts are far away tho home of his child hood flits before his glaring vision and even as the parting spirit wings its flight, still will his heart find an echo to the cry of Erin Mavour- neen, Erin go bragh. To resume. The war of the Revolution broke out, and those poor Irish boys joined the American party, Andrew being onlv 14 vears old. The elder brother died in arms, fighting against the British, at the battle of Stono. The second was taken prisoner, treRted as a rebel, thrown into a dungeon uncared for, and with his wounds undressed. This brought on an inflamation of the brain. An exchange of prisoners took place, and went home to die. 1 his broke the mother's heart, and the grave closed on her, as it had done on her murdered boy. At fifteen, Andrew Jackson was alone in the world. In the emphatic language of the Indian chieftain, not a drop of his blood ran in the veins of any liv ing creature. There is not time to follow, step by step, his energetic onward career. Poor un friended, solitary, uneducated, despite all obsta cles, he worked his upward way. Oh, how mys terious arc the ways of Providence! Had there been no Andrew Jackson, there would have been no New Orleans. And the cruelties and wrongs inflicted by the British Government upon that poor, exiled family, ultimately cost England the saddest field that she has seen since Bannock burn, end were expiatcd on the batiks of the Mis sissippi in the blood of five thousand of her bra vest. (Tremendous cheering, ana stentorian shouts of "Old Hickory forever!") I am not a bout to enlarge upon the battle of New Orleans. Its history is familiar to you all There are very few here who have not heard its story told elo quently and well by Major Davezac. (Cheers.) He was an eye witness and participator in the action. It would be presumptuous and unbecom ing in mo to trespass on ground so peculiarly his own. Pass we then on in this rapid review, ex ulting as we go that our democratic members in Congress have procured Ihe passage of a law re imbursing to General Jackson the fino so unjust ly imposed upon him by Judge Hall. 1 no act has been carried into eticct, and thus tho country has restored to tho hero's laurelled brow the only leaf that was ever plucked from it. (Loud ap plause.) There are many here who well remem ber how Andrew Jackson has been assailed Calumny and vituperation exhausted their malice on him combinations of toiled political oppo-nentr-'.d venturers disappointed intheirambitious projects tho factions prejudiced and designing were banded together against our leader, ana threatened him with annihilation. They filled the air with clamor, but they howled, and howled in vain around that old hickory tree that struck its roots so firmly and so well into tho generous soil of democracy. (Cheers.) 1 hen was the name of Andrew Jackson our cloud by day, and our pillar of fire by night. Ho was our shield and sword, our Fabius and Marcellus both. Mu tually sustaining and sustained, we grappled with the head and front four mushroon moneyed ar istocracy, the Lnitcd States Bank, and straggled the hydra, not in its youth, not in its old age, but in the lusty prime of its golden manhood (Cheers. Its defunctcarcasshas never received decent burial from the hands of its friends and mourners, the whigs; but has been loft to rot, to putrifv, and to contaminate tho moral atmosphere of the land. (Graons and hisses.) Aye, Andrew Jackson was true to our principles, true to us. and wc were true to him. We gave him a hear ty and triumphant support, the same support that we will always give to the man who, elevated by our suffrages, conscientiously and determinedly carries out our views. No man ever knew and no man ever will know tho Democracy falter or shrink in sustaining our faithful public servants. lo our public men we say adhere to our pnn ciples and we will adhere to you. Desert our principles and we will spurn you from us. No man, however exalted by genius and eievateu by station, can do without the people half so well as Ihe people can do without him. Demagogues are apt to forget this truth. They conceive themselves with their attendant train of satellites and wire-pullers, to be tho people. As long as they merely think so, without acting on the sup- 1; A name which is a virtue and a soul, Which multiplies itself throughout all time The rich inheritance of his virtues and his glory is ours. That inheritance we will cherish and defend forever. Long may he live. But when his spirit shall ascend lo the God that gave it the whole land will rise up and call him blessed The manhood and the womanhood of this repub lie will unite in the heartfelt and trusting prayer. that when he appears at the bar of Omnipotence he will receive thesalutatonof "Well done, good and faithful servant." (Loud and continued cheering.) One word more,- and I have done I spoke but a short time since of the Baltimore Convention, and 1 spoke of its nominee; and now let me speak for the assembled democracy at this fair city, and say that whoever this nominee may be, wc will give him our united our undi vidcd-our nll-eoriqering support. Whether he Cost of two Exglish Kings. The. grand total of the royal expenditure from tho accession of George 3d to the death of George the 4th, was the enormous sum of 'J2,090,S5 1 , or four hundred millions of dollars. At the last accounts from Stockholm the King of Sweden was still alive, but there was no hope of his recovery. ELs disease was apoplexy, The Planet Venus has presented a most bril liant appaerance the last few nights. A corres pondent of the Boston Courier says the light of the planet threw his shadow clear and distinct on a dark colored fence, a few evenings ago. This is very unusual, and denotes a remarkably clear atmosphere. There are now baking in Philadelphia and New York, six thousand loaves of passover bread, which will consume over one hundred aud thirty battels of flour. A blunoek It appears that the mammoth iron steamer Great Britaiu has been builttoo large to pass out of the Bristol docks into the river Avon. The owners have applied to Parliament lor per mission to widen the dock gate, so as to admit of her egress. Dont forget that a sprinkling of scotch snuff will destroy the loathsome vermin on your cows, calves and other animals. In a fashionable shop in Uoston, there are tubes from the upper stories to the desk of the cash clerk, through which money is transmitted to him. There are also signal bells and speak ing trumpets. A Defaulter. It is alleged in ome of the j party papers of Harrisburg, that Wm. J. B. An drews, late clerk of tho House of Representa- tfves, is a defaulter to a large amount one ac count says $22,000. The story may or may not be true. Mr. Papineau, now at Paris, is collecting ma terials for a history of Canada. The Central railroad to Kalmazoo, Michigan is to be completed forthwith. Frederick Martin, President of the Phoenix Bank of Columbus, Ga., which recently made a frauduleut failure, has been arrested in Charles ton. S. C, and committed to prison to await the requisition of the Governor of Georgia. After a pleasant "spell" of spring weather, the good people of St. Catharines, Canada, were vis- tiied.on the 21st ult. with a snow storm, and the next day there was good sleighing along the late dusty road. The statuary for the Capitol brought out by the Delaware, has arrived at Washington from Norfolk. Singular Marriage.. The Pennsylvania Le gislature have passed a special act to legalize a marriage between i. urunson ana wne. rie naa STY: i.'B;"T FOR PRESIDENT, MARTIN VAN BUREN, Subiett lo the dcciiion of tlie Kalional Contention. ELECTORAL TICKET. SENATORIAL. JosEpn H. Lahwill, of Wayne, Dowty Utter, of Clermont. congressional, 1st District Clavton Webb, of Hamilton, 2d 3d 4th 5th fith 7th 8th 9 th 10th 11th Uih 13th 14th 15th ll'th 17th 18th 19th 20th 21st James M. Dobsev, of Darke, R. D. Forsman, of Green, Judge John Tai lor, of Champaign, David Higqins, of Lucas, Gilbert Beach, of Wood, John D. White, of Brown, Thomas Megradv, of Robs, Valentine Keffer, of Pickaway, James Parker, of Licking, Crenville P. Chehry, of Marion, George Corwine, of Scioto, Caution C. Covev, of Morgan, Isaac M. Lanning, of Guernsey, Walter Jamison, of Harrison, Sebastian Brainard, of Tuscarawas, James Forbes, senior, of Carroll, Neal M'Cov, of Wayne, Milo Stone, of Summit, Benjamin Adams, of Lake, Stephen N. Sargent, of Medina. FOR GOVERNOR OF OHIO, " DAVID TOD, of Trumbull. THE CADIZ SENTINEL. EDITED BY Ij. HAEPEH. "HE IS A FREEMAN WHOM THE TRUTH MAKES FREE." CADIZ, OHIO: THURSDAY MOllMXG, APRIL 18, 1844. HARRISON "COUNTY MUST Bit MtEOBiEJflEu. DFiNOCKATIC TICKET. REPRESENTATIVE, CHARLES VVARFEL. AUDITOR, JOIIN SHARP. RECORDER, MATTHEW M. SLOAN. COMMISSIONER, Col. DAVID FINN1CUM. DIRECTOR OF THE POOR, JACOB HINES. be Lewis Cas3 of Michigan James Buchanan of it appears without a knowledge of the fact, marri 05" We nail at our mast head the ticket put in nomination by the democracy of Harrison coun ty, and there it shall remain until the 2d Tuesday of October, when we expect to have it in our poiver to chronicle a victory of democratic prin ciples a victory of truth and freedom, over er ror and falsehood. ELECTION'S. CONNECTICUT. Four columns of the Globe of the 6th inst. sre occupied with returns and letters from Connec- . ticut, from which it appears that there have been about 61,000 votes polled, which exceed the votes given at any other election by 4,900. The whig candidate for governor leads tho democrat ic candidate 1,058 votes; but he lacks 80Q of an election, owing to the scattering votes, which are chiefly for an abolition candidate. The whigs, it appears, have a majority of sev en in the Senate; and tho democrats have a ma jority ot three in the houso over the whigs and abolitionists combined. The democrats obtain ed majorities in 78 towns, and the wh:g3 majori-- ties in only 60. The democrats would have had a decided majority in tho House, if they had vo ted "tho whole ticket, and nothing but tho ticket." The New Haven Register of the 4th inst says: Now that the smoke has cleared off, it appears that the democratic vole has greatly increased from last year; that we have gained nearly as many towns as we have lost; that tho whigs have elected only about fifteen representatives moro than (hey had last year, when the democrats had about thirty majority; that nearly every town has increased its democratic vote? and the whigs told the house not by their gains, but by the failure of democratic towns to elect representatives! -Seventy-eight towns have given Cleveland a ma jority over Baldwin; sixty towns a majority for Bald win over Cleveland, and three a tie. In ev ery town giving Baldwin a majority, the whigs have elected (in several instances by abolition help) their representatives; while in twenty-two towns giving aemocrauc majorities, una eniuieu tothirty-four representatives, no choice has been made! Thus it will be seen, that the State is yet thoroughly democratic; and that if one-half only of ihesa failing towns had gone unitedly to the polls, the House would have been democratic! and we should have saved the State! It may not be yet too late though we cannot tell which or how many of them adjourned sine die. More than tweiiy whig representarives are c leclcdby less than one hundred votes ! and their majority in the Senate hangs upon as slight a thread! What, then, have the federalists gained? Nothing. There has been no change in public sentiment in Connecticut. Our apparent defeat is owing entirely to the importation of voters from out the State; and it is a similar fact that the greatest increase of wh'g strength is in towns where the whigs have the boards! as in New Ha ven, Hartford Norwich, Bridgeport, Stamford, &c. We have no doubt that at least 1,500 fictitious votes were admitted by the federalists and we arc equally certain that we can carry Connecti cut against Henry Clay, if we can keep off pipe layers from other States. The Hartford Times of Monday evening slates that the Democrats elected two representatives in Middletown and one in Cclunibiana that day. IVEW VOUIt CII.1KTEIS ELECTION. On the 9th inst. the charter election iu the ci tvof New York took place. There were three Pennsylvania John C. Calhoun of South Caro lina or New York's favorite son, Martin Van Buren. The principles which Andrew Jackson advocated from his boyhood lo his more than three score years and ten, are once more at stake. Let us then from this moment henceforth, Forgetting the feuds and the strife of past time' Counting coldness injustice, and slience a crime. Vow to go into this coming Presidential canvass with the stern resolve to do our duty in the lar gest and wildest sense of the term, and let the consequences take care of themselves. If we do this it we right the battle as it should be fought with houcslv, abiding energy, and an enthusiasm tempered by a cool, calm courage, we will tn- nmnli Fin tliiq.nrwl nvpn lfwofiill wa will linvp no cause for self-accusation. And whatever the yards in New York, throe steamboats of about 300 ,,! n. Inm nno onnsnlatinn vrwiar.fW1 In tOllS each, all of which aie tO 06 fitted With the .. denied toouronDonents: and that is. the Ericsson Propeller. One is to go to Richmond, us and denied lo our opponents; and that is, the sun of Truth can never set the mists of preiu dice may arise and obscure its rays the clouds of error intervene and hide its beams- the tem pests of faction and party have shut out its geni aland life bestowing heat; but the mists will arise Lf lightning in the stroet, and in consequence of tne ciouas win pass away -me tempest roil on ed his niece; and a considerable period of time had elapsed before he discovered his mistake Why is the home of Henry Clay appropriate ly called Ashland? Because his hopes have ever turned to ashes. "Like dead sea fruits that tempt the eye, But turn lo ashes on the lips." The Whic Banner, now in progress at Balli more will, it is said, be a splendid affair.-Inquircr. Cheer up, boys! "all is well!" From every part of tho county where spring elections have been holdon, we have the most gratifying, and soul cheering intelligence. There is no mistaking the signs of the times. "Coming events cast their shadows before." In the cities and towns, the friends of Clay make a little noise Phil. just to let folks know that they are not all quite dead but in the country, among the hard fisted one to Texas, and the third to Fall River. So was the "great Whig parly,"and the "mon- yeomanry, his name excites no more enthusiasm i i .r i i- i ...i. . - - . steriianK," com -spicnaia aua.is, --wwa an ;cebers! Tho reason is obvious. The o i:a ...; m l? , i a wey now -spicnu.u. mu. m(,nsr0R that the federalists wish toadowt Therearenowon the stocks at one ot tno snip ;nm,;rilv nvmnse(t to the agricultural in- j yi o tArnsts. The farmers are finding this out. You cannot make them believe that to filch from (hem their hard earnings, to support the great manufac A Newport (R. I.) paper records the death of turesofthe cities will make them either wealthier Mrs. Anne Cole, wileot Mr. deorge w. ooie or happier. The tarmers are generally wnn tne of that place. She was frightened by a nasn democracy for the measures advocated by our ot lightning in tne street, anu in consequence u, , res lhat win secure gta. the fr chtaud tho exertion of running partoftho ' . . ' . . . , , and be forsotten, while the sun, the brighter and w hnmn hWl vessel was ruDtured. and after bilily to the allairs ot the country, i ne loaerai- the dearer for his temporary obscurity, will shine Lomitimr blood for a short time she expired. ists are constantly for change and yascillating on as ho shone ot yore-to br.ghten, to- gladden, . . nnemn..ftn nfWislat ion- -they think the only thing a legsla. IS KIl 111 IIIH IlMVSlCiill wttriti i . . ' JU 111 111 V II1V1U1 iJW IU lilW iJlllll(l 11UIU I. 11 I 1 I . t il' can never die. And those political principles equivalent to nve oo iars eacn person, wnerea pasg act9 of ,nCorporation ana gram excius.ve which we uphold in which we live, and for we negroes in inB es iuuit . , which we are willing to die, will widen and deep- twenty-hve dollars' worm eacn en, extend and exist forever. (Loud and prolong andidates run for Mayor; Harper, (native Amcr- icun,) Coddington, (democrat,) and Franklin, . (whig.) The whigs, conscious of their weakness in a great measure abandoned their own ticket, and supported that of the native Americans. The consequence was that Harper was elected, his vote being 23,863 ; Coddington received 19,825; and Franklin 5,176. Tho Native American can didate leads the democratic candidato 4,038;and the democratic candidate beats the whig candi date 14,640 which is about as many votes as tho democrats received last fall, , when they were successful. The vote islargerby fourorfive thou sand in the city than was ever given before. The democrats have elected five alderman and six assistants. The Native Americans have elect ed twelve Alderman, and eleven assistants, and the 03-Whigs have elected neither Alderman assistant alderman, or any thing else ! Good ! Thevhigs have carried Albany by their usual majority, and the democrats have carried Brook lyn by their accustomed vote. ed applause.) Mr. Melville's address was heard with the greatest attention, and was remarkably well recei' ved, The Bargain and Sale of 1825. The New York Tribune attempts to do away with the charge of bargain and intrigue against Clay and Adams in lei, by blustering language. This might have done in 1S4U, but the sober se cond thought of the people now require other In Austrilia the consumption is equal to twenty five dollars each person, A man named James Wilson, 35 years of age, was killed on the Columbiana Railroad Line, near Parkersburgh Pa., on luosday. lie was ana- gent of the company. The train was passing un der a bridee when the deceased, wno was stand- inff on the top of a car, was knocked off by com- privileges to a few, to rob and plunder the toiling millions. The democracy are opposed to allspe cial legislation: they believo that the benefits of government aud the benefits of legislation, "like the dews of heaven, should tail alike upon tne rich and the poor." They go in for tho greatest good of the greatest number, How any man who earns his bread by the sweat lUO LUUUl U Vttl, nOD IVUUVftWM Vl UT Will- I , . . - . , , K ... ., ' i n ., . ...iLfn.u. nn vntn w th the federal oartv. has mi? in contact witn tne arcn oi tne oriaiie. ana - r " run over, lie was dreadtuiiy mutilated. ever been a mystery to us. n seems aa mw j o .1. ral as for a stream of water lo run up hill, or for A fatal accident recently occurred in South ' J:L . - -J- LA,n nrmimpin. Tim TrthnnA nsku. "what need was W s. J'he workinrS lor Uie Colliery ran un- ; there of a barsain? What inducement to it?" der the bed of a river. Suddenly the water towards the sky ! Theso questions we will answer, in their regit- burst into the pit, when, out of fifty-eight persons, Let the Democratic parly, and especially tlie lar order. The need of a bargain was because forty eight were drowned, many of them leaving DcmoCratic press, do their, duly faithfully and if Clay had not transferred his friends to, and widows and children. and. stylo should be the anu-Amcncan party;, nositinn. it is all well cnourm. The . moment tremulous cheering for omo minutes because j thcy act undcr ,hia faisc beiicf) they arq undecei- yieir principles are cmiracicru oy nn iugraii- vcd onIy lo awake , utter and deserved ruin. Hide, a narrowness of view, a want of true pntn-i when men nmm rerrflant to the trnst reposed ptij.ni,' bigottrd, intolerant mid persecuting spi- ; thmi, ns among othei?.. Nathaniel P. Tall- elected Adams, ho could not have been Secretary olbtate. ine inducement besides tne otnee, n,. , K nan xnnAnn (nh hmthnr mi -n t -m . . , I LI ID fin Uiou It T w -.... . was that as most ot tlio 1'residenls had stepped Fearson had killed some months ago in self-de rom tne om ce oi secretary oi state .nto me rres- f . . , expeclod t0 gurvive. Ron. isisintd sh'itr rvl r I hv'a Auur waaii i n ci cm viotv In -' . r " r ' .v "7.rv dou Hed. oe maoe rresiaeni, maucea nun to resort to a foul Bargain, and by which ho cheated Gen. Letters from Posen, of the 4th inst. say, "Or Jackson out of the Presidency, to place himself ders have been received here for all Polish em. in tho line of "safe precedent." igrants who took part in the revolution, and most Again the Inbunc says "if thcrs had been a 0f whom have come to us from France, to quit Prussia within a fortnicht. In this order it is positively declared that no petitions foramitiga tion of tne measure will be attended to. it is said that the Poles have been detected in com all this might hare been done, but in bargaining munication with Russian deserters." r it :j 1. .. . - ,1.1 m- I E I. ..w.tr . ri A rifle has recently been made to order for $50 ... . . . ? K B mannrarliirp in I.incinriflll. Which milfll hA Adams would nave fulfilled ms promised Might " , . , u , ,mny!P5t w! .m. nlish all that tho maker wants even in the most skilful of hands. At 100 yards, he prom ises to place 10 balls in succession in a 3 inch rine: at 200 yards, 3 balls in succession in a 0 fearlessly, from this until the Presidential Elec Mr. Fearson was shot at Baton Rouge, La., on L and gcarceiy a vestige 0f federalism will re main in tho country bargain, it would have been arranged that Mr. I Clay should not at first take tho post of Secre tary of Btate, but come in alter the allair had blown over, at the end of a year or two." True, . Governor Shannon. The nomination of Governor Shannon, as Min istcr to Mexico was confirmed by the Senate on the 9th instant. This information will be grati fying to tho Governor's numorous friends in this State. Happiness attend him. he not have proved as treacherous to Clay, as Clay did to bis constituents, whose will be had set at naught, and whose instructions be had vi olatcd? Certainly he miahi. Clay thousht a bird in tho hand was worth two in the bush.11 - the Secretaryship of State, better for four years than "for a year or two" less, and hence like Ju das Iscariot, ho reaped tho full reward of his treachery Statesman, inch ring; at 300 yards, ten balls in succession in a 20 inch ring; and at one quarter ol a mile he will placo ten balls in succession in a thirty inch ring! The bore is not above 75 balls to the to the pound, and the barrel is sighted with . a Naihaniel Hart, the father of Mrs. Clay, died horizon sight and a globe sight adapted to either recently nt his residence in Kentuc.y. I game or the target, : NEW OULCAXS ELECTION. The municipal election in the city of New Orleans took place on tho 1st inst., and resulted n the success of Edward Montegulj'Esq., dohio crat, as Mayor, by a majority of 103 votes over reret, whig. In tho 1st municipality, Joseph Gonois, democrat, was elected Recorder without opposition. In the 2d. Jcshua Baldwin, whig, and in the 3d, Washington Lewis, democrat, by 180 majority. Tho democrats have decided majorities in the concils of the 1st and 3d municipalities. TEXAS. : The New York Herald which is a sort of semi official organ of Captaia Tyler's administration, says: "We have received private intelligence from Washington, of the most authentic character, in forming us that tho treaty for the annexation of Texas to the United States is now nearly com plete, and will be ready to be sent into the U. States on Saturday of this week, or in the begin ning of next week. Similar intelligence was giv en yesterday in our southorn ncws,.but our let ters last evening give us authentic details from the proper source. This a most important movement and will create prodigious excticmont in Washington and throughout the country, John C. Calhoiln is the master spirit of government now, and we may expect energy, promptitude, decision, patriotism and invincible moral courage." Mimbteb to Fbance. The Globe of the Oth says, that Hon. W. R. King was that day nomina. ted by the President to the Senate as Minister to France, and the nomination was instantly and unanimous v confnmed bv that body. Jo man ever better deserved a higher distinction. (ftr-The young man who steali acrostics, and signs himself "Amelia," can't como it no how. Bah! , ;' (ErJudge Grieb of Pittsburgh has brought actions of Libel against tlie Editors of tho Au rora and Age, of that city. ; (fcSrTho Pittsburgh Theatre is now open, un- Jder the management of Miss Matilda Clarendon. Our Editorial Brcthcrn, , . Individually and collectively, will be pleased to accept our most grateful thanks for tho flatter ing notices they have given us and our paper. Somo of these puffs we would certainly publish if we thought wo would not be subjected to. the charge of egotism. We really did not think that our brethern of the tripod had such good opin ions of us, and we assure them that wo shall pujf them in return the first favorable opportunity! OrTho repairs to the Aqueduct over the Al legheny river, at Pittsburgh, have been comple ted, and boats are now passing through. - (KrThe new Secretary .of State, J. S. Galla way, has arrived at Columbus, and has entered, upon tho duties of his office," v '