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Cadiz, August 1 1, 1811. JUDGE KING, The candidate of the Liberty Part 3? for Cover nor of Ohio, addressed a respcctalle miscellane ous audience, at the Court house, on last Satur day afternoon. The Judge is a man rattier small iu stature, with a fine open countenance. His style of speaking is clear, forcible and arguinen- lative; and he produces the documents to sustain every leading position he assumes. His remarks were principally confined to the preponderance of the slave influence in the administration of the general government, and in opposition to the an nexation of Texas to the United States. lie gave a withering exposition of the double deal- ing inconsistency of the supporters of Henry Clay, on this latter question; and showed most conclusively, that the leading Clay Organs and orators iu the South ore in favor of annexation, and that Mr. Clay himself, in his recent letter, .avowed that personally he could have no objec tions to the annexation of Texas. Judge K. con cluded by urging upon the abolition (or liberty) party, the necessity of supporting James G. Bir ney, their candidate for the Presidency. .D.ESTKi:C'iiO. OF 'ielii OFl'ICE. .Macbeth How now, you secret, black and midnight nags. What is'tye do? JVilchet A deed without a name. We have it from the most unquestionable au thority, that certain of the federal leaders in town, (whose names shall probably jet go be fore the Grand Jury.) bad contemplated and uc- jually planned the destruction of ihe Sentinel Office. They had resolved that if they did not succeed in assassinating us, that they would de stroy our types and press, so that the Democratic party of Harrison county would be without an organ to spread the truth before the community. These whig heroes and bullies had determined to earn for themselves an immortal name ! They liad heard of the exploits of Hercules how he defeated the Xetna?an lion, and slaughtered the wild boar of Ei ymanthus and they had no .doubt read of Coinmodus, who destroyed a .hundred hens iu a Roman amphitheatre, and thereby got himself called the Roman ITercu Jcs. "Twas midnight. All nature was silent as the grave. The moon had not yet risen over the Jiills of old Harrison. Ursa Major was quietly travelling around Cyriosura mid the Pleiades were sparkling in the neck of Taurus. The whig Knights left their linking place, armed cap-a-pie, and stealthily moved toward the Sen tinel Office. There they stand, like tho North .ern barbarians, who destroyed the city of the seven hills. Seeing the Jail beside them, they begin to think of their latter end! Their hearts shrink within them! Their nerves become un hinged, and they tremble 1'ke Belshazzai ! They leave the spot, and march to Gimblet hill. Here they again muster courage; and with the weapons of death and destruction in their hands, actually tear down Danid Morris' oats steel!!!!! "SATAN REBUKING SIN.'1 W. R, Allisox, of the Republican, is tho last man in this community who should undertake to read as a homily on newspaper propriety, dignity and decency. He had belter pull the saw log out of his own eye, before he undertakes to wipe out the mote from ours. Let him purge his own paper, which is weekly loaded with the vilest slanders on the living and the dead slanders,! which arc S3 false as Tartarus and black as Ere bus. His last paper has an article in regard to Gov. Polk's ancestors, which for falsehood and villiany, would shame even the "Father of lies" himself! Neighbor, those who live in glass hou ses, should not throw stones. Remember that maxim, if you please. Woke if the wrono Passengf.h. We copy the following from the Steubenville Union. We imagine nearly all the whig changes throughout the country are of this character: Ed. Union: I understand that it has been circulated that I jntend to support the whig tii-ket next full. The report is not true. I am a democrat and always intend to be one. I cannot support Henry Clay nor any party that advocates'his principles. I am opposed to a United States Bank, and all the whig measures, and mean to vote for Polk, Dallas and Tod, if I live to tho next election; and I be lieve that a majority in Salem township will do the same. B. B. CARTER. Annapolis, 30th July, 1844. flT Wp Jiave been asked by several persons why we do not enter complaint before a magis trate, to compel the whigs to keop the peace, who have threatened our life. There are two very good reasons that operated on our mind, to prevent us from entering such complaint : 1st. It is bad enough for Henry Clay, the fed eral candidate for the Presidency, to be under Bonds to keep the peace,,, '. V'-rV 2d. We are not now the loust afraid of our life being endangered, after the spociriens bf fshclpish cowardice exhibited tho - other day, The courage 'of tho. wh;g bullies, like Bob Acres', has oozed out af their finger's end !"'.,' . OrFARMKR., remember, that, under the pres ent Tariff Act, which Henry Clay says has oper ated most beneficially, the Eastern manufactur ers are reaping from 20 lo 25 per cent, profits oh their capital invested; while you are realizing ery little more than will pay ymir luxes. Oh, j f 1)0 beauties of wh'ggery! . - ' A Challenge and a back out. A challenge cf which the following is copy, was seat by the Democratic Hickory Club, ofj Cadiz, to the Cadii Clay Club. Cadiz, Ohio, July 19th, 1S41. To the Cadu Clay Club. Gentlemen : At a meeting of the Cadiz Dem ocratic Club, on the evening of the 18th inst. th following resolutions were unanimously adopted: Resolved, That the democratic Club of Ca diz Township, Harrison county, are now and henceforth ready, willing and anxious to enter into any just and equal rules and arrangements with the Clay Club of said place, to appoint speak ers to go into the several townships of this coun ty, upon suitable days, that may be appointed by their joint committees of arrangement, and there discuss the principal measures, and questiorslhat separate the two great parties of our country. Resolved, That a committee of threo be ap pointed to meet with a corresponding committee of the Cloy club, to agree upon certain rules for governing said discussion, and to make and agree upon all other necessary and concomitant ar rangements, and that the several committeesap point each their own speakers. Resolved, That Samuel Bell, William, J. Frv and John Sharp, constitute the committee on the part of tho democratic club. Resolccd, That the Secretary be requested to present the above resolutions to the Clay club, and request an answer as soon as possible. Gentlemen : In accordance with the last resolution, the un dersigned presents the same to the Cadiz Clay Club. And respectfully solicits an answer as soon as possible. A. P. McNUTT. Scc'y, pro tern C. I). C. It will be perceived that the above challenge is dated the 19th of July last! The Clay Club have had it iu their possession for nearly a month ! And yet they have neither accepted it, or noti fied tho Hickory Club of their intentions in the prenvses. It is evident from this, that the fed eral party of Harrison county, fear a discussion of their principles before the people. We never knew an instance in our life where there has been a fair and honorable discussion of the meas ures and policy of ihe two great parties, but that the Democracy came off victorious. The feder al parly know this, and hence they conclude that discretion is the better part cf valor, and they will not engage in a discussion, in which they are morally certain of being vanquished! The fed eralists won't discuss great questions in the face of tho world that is not their policy. They won't reason, because their principles, when un derstood, are so obnoxious and anti-republican, that no true-hearted American will embrace them. The federalists of Cadiz would rather undertake to break down the Sentinel establishment intro duce politics into private life get up great shows of banners and ribalds, blue badges and bobinet laces shout and scream and sing, and insult democrats address themselves to the worst pas sions of mankind- -and carry the election if possi ble, by a levival of the mad excitement and bac canalian revelry of 1810. Let a moral commu nity ponder upon these things. A Whig Forgery. The following is going the rounds of the fed eral papers, and is kept as standing matter at the head of some of them: Hear what Mr. Jefferson said of Mr. Clay: "As for Mr. Clay, I consider him to be one of i the most talented and briliant men and statesman that the country ever produced; and should I live many yoars longer, I hope to see him hold the place of chief executive of the. American republic! His career thus far in life has been a career of glory ; and ho has achieved that for his country, whilst engaged in his career, which would ornament the brightest place in the escutcheon of tho most favored statesman of any age or nation?'' The Washington Globe, in exposing this in fa-, mocs forgery, which was first committed by a Mr. Soulhworih, of Boston, and afterwards acknowl edged by him to oc a forgery, goeson to remark: Every man, indeed, who had any appreciation of Thomas Jefferson as a politician, and as a writer of the English language, pronounced this bun gling piece of stuff a forgery at sight. Mr. Jef ferson entertained and expressed very different opinions of Mr. Clay, even before Mr. C. aban doned the republican parly, and voted in viola- tion of1 the wishes of his constituents, for John Quincy Adams. Thomas Mann Randolph, Mr. Jefferson's son-in-law, who lived at Montccello during the last 15 or 20 years of Mr. Jefferson' life, thus records his opinions: "Towards Mr. Clay, as a politician, Mr. Jeffer son constantly nianifoslod a very strong repug nance, and often said he was merely a splendid orator, without any valuable knowledge from ex perience or study, or any determined public prin ciples, founded in sound political sbience, either practical or theoretrical. "With this impression on my mind I left Mr. Clay at Monticello, when I went to the Ieg'sla ture three days before the moeting of the elec toral colleges in December, 1S21. I had heard some little discussion between him and Mr. Jef ferson, of those important points of constitutional doctrine upon which they differed so wiDEtr." This letter, dated August 18, 1827, may.be found at length in Nile's Register, vol. 33, page 21..' ; ; - : Henry clay's opinion of his Friend. A year or two since, in Tcply to a letter from certain of his federal worshippers, Mr. Clay wrote an answer, in which the following lan guage is used. It is supposed to allude directly to the Harrison convention of 1839 : u My name never again, with my consent, shall be brought before a convention. I have been most sliamefully treated by men in whose reite rated premises of support, I placed every confi dence. J When I ascertain it's the wish of (he people' to elect me to tho presidency, 1 will con sent to be their candidate; u With these men I never will again go into convention.; .... But I am too happy", too tranquil, too comfortable on my farm free from debt and surrounded by domestic fccility and true-hearted friends, (o be dragged BY KNAVES before the public, and my name used for their base personal purposes?" Will "all thesa men" who voted for Harrison in 1840, be likely' to vote in 1844 for a disap pointed man wljo denounced the "Tippecanoe convention" a band of knavjs? The coons ore still kicking n little, T1IC LANGUAGE Of a WHIG. Our readurs have all doubtless heard of M. M. Noah, who for several years edited the New Yoik Evening Star, an influential and leading whig organ. Since the Star discontinued, Ma jor No a 11 was appointed to a judgship in the city of New York, which he afterwards resigned, and has again mounted ihe tripod, as editor of the New York Times and Messenger. In that paper of the 21st July, the Major has the following sensible remarks in regard to the tariff; Mr. Clay's friends seem to have staked his success on a high protective tariff, and the Whig press from Georgia to Maine, make the tariff the cardinal issue of the game. They seem to think, that because a high tarill swells the reve nue, that it works well for the country. That tariff which brings more monev into the national coffers than is required for the economical wants of the government, works to the injury of the country; it is an indirect tax upon the beople to supply more than the wants of the Government, and leads to waste and extravagance. When the JVlcrnmuck company can divide an annual profit as it does of twenty per cent, on j a capital ot two millions, the tarirt is too higli besides, special protection to any single interest, is in compatible with the freedom of our institutions. The South complains of the tariff, why compel the boulii to submit to a tax to benefit a tew rich manufacturers at the North? Thd South is willing to support a tariff for revenue, with inci dental protection. The South will support the compromise act. Why" not closo in with the South and settle the question at once? Mr. Clay in April, 1844, uses ihe following language in his speech at Charleston, S. C. " I am bold to say that during my entire ser vice in Congress, since tho Compromise was passed; there "ever had been an effort to violate it Y.'hxli had not met with my prompt and oar nest resistance. It was important that the true character of that compromise should be under stood. It provided for a gradual reduc tion OF DUTIES DOWJ TO 20 PER CENT." j And yet in another letter of 29th June, 1844, we have the following declarations j "My opinions, such as they are, have been recently quite as freely expressed at the Soutji, as I ever uttered them at the North. I hate everywhere maintained that in adjusting a Tariff' for revenue, discriminations ought to be maie for Protection; that the tariff of 1842 iris operated most BENEFiciALiv, and that 1 am cttertv opposed to its repeal." It is a m'stake to suppose, that a high protec tive tariff is popular with the masses; the manu facturers, the iron masters, the stockholders liie it ; the farmers do not, and the operatives will not sacrifice political principle, to sustain a high tariff. Look at Pennsylvania, a decidod tariff state; ihe vote will be given of that Statf to Polk, they prefer his tariff for revenue, and the principles of the compromise to the present high protective tariff. Tlioy go for permanency for security, and arc therefore in favor of mode ration. Mr. Clay's shoot anchor was the com promise act, and he should have held on to it. The very fact tnat it was a compromise, acceded to by all, gave it its strength; hut the presses in the interest ol the mnnutii.clurcrs, nuke a high tariff the platform of Mr. Clay to stand upon, and they scout any compromise. We shall see the result of this policy. Not for the Public Eve! The Whig press are trying hard to play oil' their old game of de ception which they found so successful in 1840. Mr. White of Indiana, made a speech a lew days since in New York, in which he declared the wings to be in favor of a National 15 ink, and that the "whig orator, or editor who denies tho fact is either ignorant or deceptive." , Some of the whig journals, knowing that a Bank is as a 'stench in the nostrils of the people," have care fully kept this part of Mr. White's remarks from the "public eye," by omitting it in their publi cation of his speech. The people can't be de ceived twice at the same game, tnoy know that an "Old Fashioned National Bank" is the dar ling object of speculating wliiggery, they know, too, tint Hamilton spoke tlie truth whoa ho de clared a Bank to be a great political Inachinc; and it is tho hopes of being able to .'establish and wield its immense power, that causes the whig! to struggle so hard, with Mr.' Clay as leader, to re-construct another one of their "po litical machines." Let the people arouse to their danger, for, to use Mr. Clay's own lan guage when he was the advocate of tne people, a National Bank is "dangerous to their liberties. halt. Hep. : The Banc and Antidote. It is really amusing to watch the tergiversa tions of the Federal press in lhoir zeal to prop up their coon nominees. One day they trace back the pedigree of Mr. Frelinghuyscn till they come to some of his forefathers who were preachers of the gospel, and thus they stop and tell us how many religious and philanthropic so cieties Mr. F. belongs to himself, and then they present him to us as the "embodiment" of "all the religion" of their party. On the next day they take up the merits of Mr. Clay, and des cant upon his accomplishments as follows: "John I yier is a sharper vile, And cheating is his aim; , He turned the knave of diamonds up, And thought he had tho game. But now we've shown him all our Laud, And he's in doleful dumps For HENRY CLAY'S the people's card, And he's the ace of trumps! And he's the ace of trumps, my boys, And he's tho ace of trumps" &c. tec. Such is the game cow going on 10 swindle tin people. Prayois in tho morning, for Mr. Fre linghuyscn curses at dinner time ngiiust the Democracy and cards in the evening, for the amusement of Mr. Clay! N. Y. Plebeian, PItOOF. HENRY A. WISE, TO HENRY CLAY. WAsnnvG'roji, February 25, 1812. Did you not draw tho form of the challenge which I bore for Mr. Graves to Mr. Cilley, on tho morning of i r;dav, the 23.1 d;iy of February, 1S38? . H. A. Wisk. HENRY CLAY, TO HENRY A. WISE. Wabhikoton. February 28, 1842. Upon reading it (the challenge Mr. Graves had drawn) I thought it closed the door to all accommodation, slated my objection, and sketched a draft in my own hand writing. Uknrv Clay. HENRY A! WISE TO THE PUBLIC. He (Mr,' Clay) drew the form of the chal lenge, which was copied by Mr. Oraves and carried by me lo Mr. Cilley, VII. A. WISE. There is now in Madrid, Spain, a man na- med Manuol Collar who is said to be 130 years of age. Ho stands - very upright, seems very vigorous, and. has the, appearance of a man of seventy, t - , ., The Charleston Mercury says:-Wo have not whigs enough in .South Carolina to innko milo posts of, OCT Here is a sensible article fiom the Alba ny Argus, which we recommend to tho attention of every candid man. The Tariff Fiotni r Do not ihe Whigs favor partial Frotwiiout The whigs are exceedingly hid gmuit at the Democratic Press, for holding up the low prices of produce befuro the faimeis of 'lie country. But the case is simple. I At the time of the passage of the Tariff of! '42, the wh;gs most confidently promised the farmers, higher prices not only for their wool, but also their wheat and rye, beef aud pork. This we assert beyond, the fear of conrtadiction, The democrats are now testing these promises by the actual results, and it is found to be a fixed fact, that wheat and rye, and beef and pork, have not been lower within twenty years! The Agricultural interest is in a state of in tense depression. 1 was thought to be very bad two years ago, but now it is still worse. Wool has risen some 20 or 30 per cent., but most of the other articles which constitute the bulk of the produce of the country, has fallen between 30 and 40 per cent. Do the wlvgs dispute these facts? Certainly not; hut they growl over ihem, because they perceive that these make them stand before the four millions of farmers as false promisors, and and tlicrcloro unworthy ol luture confidence. While such is the depressed condition of the farmers, are not manufacturers reaping large profits, and do they not attribute these profits to ihe law of '42? Most assuredly they do. Now the question is whether, if congress thinks pro per to interfere, it should not likewiso pass a law lo add to the profits of the firmer as well as those of the manufacturer. This is the qaes- tion. The country has a right to demand equal AM) just protection to all its industrial interests. Do not the erroneous inequalities which now exist under the operation of the law of '42 demand a fairer and more equitable ad justment. i Ins is the point upon which democrats should fix the whig pjrty. The. obstinate adherence of the whig party to all the provisions of tho pre sent law, under the banner of the Tariff as it is, shows that they countenance a system of Par tial Protection, while tho democrats, who think it was not intended that tho manufacturing interest should be raised 30 per cent, in value, while the agricultural was depressed 10 per cent., go resolutely lor such modifications as will make the Tariff', in tho language of their sa gacious candidate, Gov. Polk, a law for "fair and just protection to all the great interests of tne whole Union, embracing agriculture, manu factures the SKchanic arts, commerce and navi gation." We fearlessly appeal to freemen lo determine whether this is not the true America?! posi tion. From the Lorain Republican. TBfE "EMBODIMENT." "Henry Clay, the liv ing pcrsonif cation and embodiment of wh ig principles. Whig address. In 1777 born: In 1S05 quarrelled with Col. Davis, of Ken tucky, which led to his first duel : In 1S03 he challenged Humphrey Mar shall, and fired three times at his heart: In 1823, he challenged-the great Jo hn Ran dolph, and fired once at. his ho art , but without effect: In 1838 he plan ned tho CILLEY DUEL, by wh ich A s MURDER was porpo tra tcd, and a wife made a ma n i ac: In 1841 , wh en (5 3 years old, and gr ay hea ded, is under 5,01)0 dol lars BONDS to KEEP T HE P EACE! At ihe age of 20 h c PERJURED himself t o s ecure a scat in the Unite d S tatesSenatc'.Ia 1821 he mad c an infamous bargain with JohnQuin cy Adams, by which he SOLD OUT for a $i3,000 a year OFFICE. Ho is also well kn own as a gam ELEii, and Sab bath break er. His polit ical principles are precisely ail exactly those of the Hartford con vention fed eralists: op posed to e qual rights, equal pri ileges, & equal laws; and in favor of mono polizing laws and char tcred p r i v ile ges. Also ho sus tai n s the , fe- roci .ous Algo . rines in their deeds of BLOOD AND MURDER. SHIPPED FOK SALT KIVKU. TO SAIL 1ST tVOVEJIHEH. The Iiochester "Call. The Rochester Daily Advertiser of Saturday contains tho disclaimer of four other democrats whose names were appended to the call . for a "democratic meeting" m Monroe county, on the subject of Annexation, which appeared in tho whig organ, and has been vauntingly paraded by the federal presses generally. The four are John C. Khines, Lbenezer 1'. Hart, John M. Fowled, and Joujt Scott.. They all declare that they were deceived os to tho character of the call, and avow themselves tor rolk and Dal las. Tho renunciations already number thirty one.' ' - . - An Explosion Coming ! We understand that the articles which appeared in the Madisouian, reflecting severely upon tho character of Honry Clay, and were published while Mr. WebBter was secretary of state, anonymously, are to ap pear gain, shortly, with tho authoi's name at tached, viz; "DANIEL WEBSTER,"--J&vro Post: ' V , ' If " l MT ' ml : "TnT i " irvw the Ohio SiaUtman. Look at thi every lxx!y Henry Clay rornerea He irmn suppressed The base Uargain and $:ile riveted upon the guilty Authors W hat turn can be taken nowl We call the attention of every voter in the U- uion to the following. It fastens forever the charge of bargain on Mr. Clay. In FOUR WEEKS he could not make up his mind to au thorize tho publication of that letter. Gen Jack son defied the Universe to publish all his, but Mr. Clay is mam. Democrats, look to this. Our friend Lawrence, of Guernsey, has been too much for his opponents. He has brought them to the wall, and no mistake. He has the thanks of ev ery honest man in the Union : From the Gucrntcy Co. Jcffertonian. read: it lad:; read::: The following letter was handed to us for pub lication, and we hasten to present it lo our rea ders. It will bo recollected, by those present at the political discussion, between Messrs. MeCreary and Wharton of Wheeling and Messrs. Lawrence and Gaston of this cotiuty, on Saturday the 6th of July, that Mr. Lawrence proposed to either of his opponents to unite with them in a letter to Mr. Clay, requesting his permission for Mr, Blair to publish any letter in his possession from Mr. Clay touching his agency in the election of John Q. Adams Presideut of the United States, in 1824-5. Air. Wharton, driven to the wall in defence of the infamous coalition, and writhing under the accumulation of testimony adduced m proof ot the guilt of the great "embodiment," reluctantly agreed to unite with Mr. Lawrence in a letter to Mr. Clay. Ihe letter was accordingly written, properly directed, and mailed on the same evening of the discussion. Four weeks have elapsed and not one word from Mr. Clay in answer!! Does any reflecting mind want stronger evi dence of the criminal conduct of Mr. Clay, in that most detestable conspiracy, by which the American people wore defrauded out of their choice for President? Certainly not. Permission is asked of him to publish a letter said to have been written by him to Mr. Blair iiul which, it is said, fully establishes his guilt. This he refuses. He dark xot do it. If Mr. Clay is innocent, and if there is no such letter iu existence, or if there is, and it contains nothing implicating him, why, in the name of common honosly, does ho not give permission t have it published, and thereby, put to rest tu;s charge? Tho truth is evident; he knows that letter condemns him 'out of Ins own mown.' Our word lor it, Mr. Clay will never consent lo have that letter published. We call the par ticular attention of Mr. Wharton one of the sign ers to the following letter, and editor of the "Wheeling Times," to the tact that Henry Clay refuses to answer. Will the Times publish this letter, and inform his readers why Mr. Clay is silent upon a subject of so much importance? e shall see. Here is the letter; and four weeks have elans od and no answer!! - Copy of a letter to II. Clay. Washington, Ohio, July Gth, 1844. Hon. Henry Clat: Dear Sir: This day in a political discussion, in this place, upon the subtext ol the election o John Q. Adams President of the U. S., by the House of Representatives, in Congress, in Feb ruary 1825, and the appointment of yourself by Mr. Adams, as Secretary of State immediately thereafter: the undersigned mutually agreed to send this note to you and respectfully request of you a letter, authorizing the publication ol a cer tain letter, claimed by your opponents to be in the possession of! rancis P. Blair and which they al so claim fully establishes, from your own hand, the validity of the charge of corruption, bargain, &.C.. which they have brousht acmnsfYmi. We hope you will immediately authorize Mr. Blair to make public that or any other evidence in his possession relating to the matter. You will please direct an answer to J. E VYharten of Wheeling, Va., and a copy of the same to William Lawrence, Washington, Guern sey county Ohio. We remain Respectfully Yours, &c., WILLIAM LAWRENCE, J. E. WHARTON. Hon. Hhnrv Clay, near Lexington, Ky. Wre certify that wo have compared this copy with tho original, and find it correct, and that we saw the same (viz, original copy) handed on the sumo evening it was written, to the Post Master of this place, and tho postage paid on the same. - Ui;UKjlSMcl-.IMlArS, SAMUEL WRIGHT. DISSOLUTION Ol' THE IWIO. This is the way they talk about it down South. We copy from the Mississippian: " The whigs are endeavoring to creato the impression that the friends of annexation at the South present the issue of 'Texas or disunion.' Aware of tho firm attachment which men ot all parties have to the Union, they seek to make an issue before tho country which no party has made, and which we honestly hope no respecta ble number of (ho American people are dispo sed now to make, or will at any time hereafier present. It is true that such reckless men as James Hamilton have, in times gone by, reared the standard of disunion; and that tho same man as recklessly now flings out the motto of 'Tex as with or without the Union;' but who is Ham ilton? , Is he not the eulogist of Henry Clay, and but lately his defender on the tariifques- tiou? How Ions has it been since a letter of his eulogising Mr. Clay, and directly assailing General Jackson, was published with a flounsi of trumpets by the wh'g presses from one end of tho Union to tho other? Let the wings an swer this befoie they h;ild up tho sayings of a misguided man as an expos on ot democratic principles! " Hamillon is n bank man, and a reckless, disappointed, and ruined stock specu lator. He lias not acted with the democratic parly since the first triumphant election of An drew Jackson to the Presidency, lo whatever visionary or treasonable scheme such a man may bend his courso, lie cannot be consida.ied as re flecting tho will, opinions, or designs of any re spectable portion of the democratic party, If any parly is to bo held accountable for the words of such a man. that party with which he for a long time has acted the Clay whig party should alone bo. . :" ' ijotts'hea1tn CI-ay. J. M. Botts gavo (his toast at a dinner: ' "Tho Coalition: " " . " Palriots have grown too shrewd to bo sincere, And wo too Wise to (rust them; For when was public honesty to bo found Where private virtue was not?" '' Lest some one should think that Botts had come over to tho democrats, which good Lord forbid! wo will state that it w,ts his sentiment in JS27. Cincinnati Enquirer," MRS. WLMER; OR " Another Remarkable Cure by using Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry Tree THE GKEAT REMEDY FOR CONSUMPTION! AMOXG all the famous Medicine for Consump tion, none srenu to be meetine wth greater suc cess, ortminine a hicher reputation than thai most won derful article. WisUtr's Balsam of Wild Cherry! That it tand at the hca i of all other remedies is now universally conceded. It has cured thousand upon thousande-of all clnBses in cases of the most dangerous consumptive character. And physicians of Hie greatest eminence throughout our wnoie country, nnhesitntinsly recommend it as the MOST POWERFUL CURATIVE nf Pulmonary d ieeasea in the whole range of Pharmacy. The Paics in tho Western Stntcs have thus far been un paralleled; and the most gratifying proofs of its effica cy have been received from every nlnce where it hn been used. Thousands of CONSUMPTIVE PAT ENTS have already tested its exalted virtues, and con- lesseu its surpassing excellence ami miliums; power. The remarkable success of this Balsom is no doubt ow itiir in a great mensure to the peculiarly agreeable and powerful nature of its inrredicnts. It is n I FINE HERBAL MEDICINE! Composed chiefly of WILD CHEKRY BARK and the jenuine ICELAND MOPS (tha Jatter imported ex pressly for this purpose,) the rsjre medical virtues of which, are also combined by a tfew chemical process. with the Extract of Tar, thus rendering the whole com riound the most curtain and efficacious remedy ever, discovered for Consumption of the lamgS. . t? S 3 8 8 8 8 Tho following wo have just received from Messrs. Jos un ol kowc, muggistu, in jNewarlc, in tins state, to whom it was communicated by John Wimer, Esq., a citizen of Burlington, LiiJjing county, Ohio. Burlington, Ticking Co.,0., Dec.l, 1843. Messrs. Joslin Sl Rowo: At jour request I herewith transmit to you a statement of the case of Mrs. Wimer and child, us near as I am able to communicate, which you are at liberty to publish if you see fit, as I feel a desire to inform the world of the cflects of the invalu able medicine called AVistar's Balwim of Wild Cherry, to which, by the divine blessing, I am indebted lor the restoration to health of my wife and child. About five years ago Mrs.. Winter was attacked with a violent cough, pain in the chest and side, and symptoms of approaching consumption. During the intervals from that time to sometime in Feb. last, she had been treated by eminent Physicians from Utica, Sylvania, Homer, Chatham, und Newark, and with only partial relief of the most urgent symptoms. A bout one year ago she caught a violent cold, which seated upon the Lungs, producing nn alnrming aggra vation of all her previous symptoms. Her Physician was sent for, and despite his best efforts, she began rapidly to sink under her disease. Cough, Expectora tion, Hectic, together with night sweats, soon reduced her to a complete skeleton. In Feb. last, her attend- ing Physician, deemed her case altogether hopeless, a council was called and after deliberating upon hot1 case, unanimously pronounced her to bo beyond the roach of monns, and expressed their opinion that she could survive but a short time, one or two weeks at far thest. She was at this time entirely confined to her bed, and scarcely able to articulate, except in a whis per. Her daily paroxysms of coughing would last her interruptedly from three to five hours, and so severe were they, that we did expect that every paroxysm would be tire last. The Physicians in council, pro nounced her Lungs, Liver, "Kidneys, Spine, Mid Mu cus, Membrane of the Stomach to bo incurably dis eased. It was at this last extremity that we happened to obtain a pamphlet describing Dr. Wistar's Balsam o Willi Cherry, as applicable to Lung afle"tions. We immediately sent to you and procured a bottle, and commenced its use nt evening by giving her one tea spoonf'ul, and such was the surprising effect, that she was able to pass a comfortable night's rest, without ex periencing any paroxysm of couglring, and such was its ultimate effect, that nfler taking S bottles she was,, contrary to the expectations of her physicians, and eve ry one who saw her, entirely restored to health j and since last summer has done th entire work of her fam ily. After the last attack of Mrs. Wimer, our young est child, then an infant at the breast, was taken down and rapidly sinking, with the same symptoms as its mother, and seeing the happy effect of the Balsam in the case of the mother, wo were disposed to make trial of it for tho child, and it was attended with tho same perfect success. The above sratemcrit can be attested by our physi cian as well ns our neighbors and acquaintances, who saw Mrs. Wimer during the course of her sickness. Very Huh', yours, i-c. ' John wimer. Burlington, Licking Co., O. The case of Thomas Corona Ih related by himself as follows, and acknowledged by all who know him as one of tlie most astonishing cures ever performed. llAonoNFiELo, N. J., April 20, 1843. On or about the 13th day of Dec. 1841, I was taken with a violent pain in the side near tlie Liver which con tinued for about five days, and was followed by the breaking of an ulcer, or something inwardly, which relieved the pain a little, but caused me to throw up a great quantity of offensive matter and also much blood. Dcing greatly alarmed at this, I npplicd to a physician, but he said lie thought he could do but little for me ex cept give me some Mercury Pills, which 1 refused to take, feeling satisfied they could do me no good ; many other remedies were then procured by my wife and friends, and none did me any good, and the discharge of blood and corruption still continued every few days, and at last became so offensive I could scurcely breathe. 1 was also seized with a violent cough, which at times caused mo to raise much more blood than I had done before, and my disease continued in this way, still grow ing worse until Feb. when all hope of my recovery was given up, and my friends all thought I would die with a galloping consumption. At this moment, when my lite was apparently drawing near at a close, I heard of Dr. Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry, and got a bottle, which relieved nm immediately, and by the use of only three bottles of this medicine, nil my pains were remo ved, my cough nnd spitting of blood und corruption en tirely stopped, and in a lew weeks my health was so far restored ns to enable me to work nt my trade,, (which is a Carpenter) and up to this time I havo enjoy cd good health. Witness. T am acquainted with Mr. Thomas Co zens, nnd having seen him during his illness, I tbink tlie abov6 statement entitled to full credit. SAMUEL II. BURROGHS. Oloucestcr County, SS. Personally enme before me, the subscriber, one of tho Justices of the Peace in nnd for the snid county, Thom as Cozens, and being fully affirmed according to law, suith the above statement is in all things true. THOMAS COZENS. Affirmed before mo on the 20th day of April, 1843.) J. CLf.MENT. fgj" We publish no fictitious statements. race 1,UU per bottle. OT-1 or sale in Cincinnati only by SANFORD & PARK. At their Western Depot of Valuable Modicines corner of fourth &, walnut sts. Sold in Cadiz by W, B. Bocbe, in Steubenville by A. L. Frazer, and in Ml. Pleasant by John Hogg. OT-Sandl'ord & Park are General Agents forth west. , , jane 19. "lust lttrcivcd a frsh lot of Mackerel and for sale low by julyl7 S. 4H. McFADDEN. " ROAD TAX. Notice Is hereby given to the tax payers of Harrison county, that the Commission ers have made a levy of 3 mills on the dollar of valua tion for road purposes and that said tax may be dischar ged by labor on the road under the direction of the Su pervisors of the several districts, at the rate of seventy live cents per day. J. SHARP, Auditor Auditor's Office, july 17. . of Harrison Co. TO SUPERVISORS. The following is the form of a road receipt that will be received by the county Treasurer, to wit! Thisii to certify thnt A. B. has performed labor on the publio road in district No. of Township, between th 1st day of April and the 1st day of October 1844, un der my direction, in payment of bis road tax for suid year, chargod ngninst linn on the grand lovjr to the ft mount of dollnrs cents and mills given undet my hand this -day of A. P. 1844, '' .... A. B. Supervisor of said dis. FKESII AND CIIEAIM Latest Arrival of New Goods! THE subscribers arc just receiving from the cities of Philadelphia and Pittsburgh, u large and splen- , did assortment of summer nnd fall eoodg, which were purchased within the last ton days lower than any oth er goods purchased this season, and will consequently , be sold cheap for cash or country produce, Call Mid. see bi-fore purchasing elsewhere, jiilyin. MAIIOOD& GRIMES.