Newspaper Page Text
ál. . -'.. ' . ' - ' 1 It-- - '...-
. sof tr;.--,1.,6 - .7: .4. .
..........,...... ,...." --------
,- , v
,..! . i .
. .. ,, .
- - . -.; , . r ! ., - h..,' 14
.. 1 ,,I.,4, ,90'-'4"tl , itto.ote Á. r - .i1... . -,;,.. - .,.4 r-i
I - . 9
' , : 6467
' 4., ,4 ,,ot 11,,
' , .
THE PILGallf FATHERS,
, , ItY SPA It Mew& : '
The breaking waves' dash'ti high;
Oa a stern and rock-bound comet,
And the woods against ttormy ,
Their giant branches toss'd
, And the heavy night bung dark
The hills and- waters o'er,,
When.' band futile" mooed' ifteir buk,
Oa the wild ?few Eegtand shore,
Not as the cosqueror comes, ,e , ,
They, the true hearted came 4l
Not with the roll ot stirring'drums,
Or the trumpet th'il sings of fames
Not as the flying comein oilenee end in fear;
They shook the depth' of the deserts bloom
,. With dant hymns of totty damn ,
: Amidot the storm they eeng,A
- And theaters heard. end theist! ,
And the sounding ailes of the dita wood rani,
To tho anthem of dui free
The ocean Eagle 'totted
, From his nest. by the white wave'skom
And the reeking pines of the fittest roar'd
Thio was their welcome home'
What sought they thus Alt
Bright jewels of Ownine,
The wealth dread, the spoils ot wart
They sought a Faith's pure shrine.
Aye, call it holy ground,
The spot where first they tra,
They lett unstain'd what there they found,
Freedom to worship GOD.
They came to breathe flee air,
That hardy Pilgrim band:
They came proclaiming freedom there
TO all, from every land,
Hence roes the noble race,
Who drew in freedom's cause,
That patriot host, to which we trace
Our liberties and law.'
All hail I the mighty dead 1
Who peril'd fortune, tire t
Fur sacred honor fought and bled,
And elos'd the glorious strife.
Long may this proud day be.
Where'er fie earth is trod
The freeman's day of jubileee
A biessed day of God.
flazard's Commercial and statistical Register
bas some important statistical inforniation, from
which it appears that the whole numher of pas.
wingers arnved in 1839, is 74,666, of whom
' 70 509 were natives of foreign countries, and
4,157 of the United States. Of the whote num
ber, 47,688 arrived at New York, 10,306 at
Orleans, 6,081 at Baltimore, 3,949 at Philadel
phia. 3,046 at BObtOnt and the residue at other
As to birth-34,213 were of Great Britain,
19,474 German, 7,108 of France, ,234 of Prue
am, and 2,108 or other parts of Europe. mak.
tog the whole number from Europe 64,227.
Texas furnished 2,440, Mexico, 1,3, Coha 833,
and the West Indies and Brinsh colonies the
,:, residue, chiefly of the foreign passengers.
1 As to occupetiou---37,666 are represented a"
'having none, but in this number are included
29,01:31 female'. and a portion of the 15,166
MAP under 15 years ()rage. which will account
1 .1 lior the larger part of the number having no oc
Impation. Olthe ascertained occupations, 12,-
401 'tomer to be farmers, 8,930 mechanic', 7,
't 8713 abusers astd merchants. (of the last probe.
idy a coo4iderable number are Americans.)
'There were also 1,71 mariners, 143 clergymen, 1
254 physicians, 290 seamatresses, and 208
elerks. 'rho remainder of the whole number
is divided among various branches of business.
The larger portion appear to be in the earlier
and middle periods or life, as only about tenth
or 7,195 are above 40 years of age while 51,..
073, are between tits ages ot IS and' 40.aaAles.
curions movements are taking place
inilltitadelphia. While blr. Webater is travel
ling the count'', delivering speeches in favor of
- a iditional batik, the United States Bank itself
is not inactive. It 11;is made application to the
! other banks of the city of Philadelphia, to ente
hie it to resume the payment nf its notes on the
25th of January. and as ve ilmin the fol.
lowim circular of tho Bank of North America,
which'shas !Men pubhshed in the newspapers its
application hab been favorably received.
Bank of North America, October 6, 1840.
' Dear eir.At a meeting of Directors this day,
the following preamble and resolution was un,
; animously adopted :
Whereas the Batik or tbo 'United States has
, solicited the aid of ille other City Banks, to en.
able that institution to resume specie payments
on the 15th January, and it being utiderstood,
that without such assistance, it wilt be unable to
effect that object. '
"r " 'HON. WILSON LUMIiIN.
- tirom the Southern (Athens) Danner.
:14 Athens, Sept. 3d, 1840..
?Xt. Chase t have just returned Awn the lw
ditto Springs dinner, to which I was Inv.ited by
our politicia friends, the Democrats. The num bil wok in- the law war.- ., ,'-'3
ber of penione in attendance. ia variously ben.. . ' , .:4 -....
matedi at from six to twelve theusancil; ,, l :. f: 'TASHI? Oyer. Aug! - 7111:1cm.,, u "
, This seat assemblage or freemen wag own ; . M v dear S;r: YOOt letter of tie 42gd
Posed chiefly of Democrats.- Ma liarrisonites ..,, , r,108inxim .epen one "tom, lout
wort few and far between.. As far as 1 beery, , l"" ""
constituent Mir (iertassold, was by some
ed, good order and decorum ptitvadeit the great
conenerse who were present. .., :, l-accident mislaid,' and found onlve day
The . people Met to speak and to Leer, upon '.0t tWO since. - Considering the ciroume
subjects of vital importance connected with stances under which Mr. G. boa thought
their political rights, and nothing contd divert.
tu promulgate a Slag. anfougetael
their attention from the" numerous speachei...frl!r
mad, by yery illny, or 04 taltwitri,Adiam0 Imputation upon my public conduct, the
win. enuree-which be bee parsuesli, his prom
ins asteral dais.. The range- ofdlicusayin
was eouree-mbieb be bee pareuedi hie prom
7wtrifitaiii;": -The rarigif efdlicussion
over the whole field of political aeon. t.. 1 ...,11
mg '''"1- 1;1 Cirot tow soon.
'Teed over t w e 11') I me of political impunity if 1 ,. will sane- I
my, and conetitutional rights, with uncommon - . .
lion Itle unfounded statements, sad the
abaityd Su many speakers distinguished them
selves.that I will forbear mentioning the names scarcely dieguieed Masao, that he will
of any, lest I should omit some of the most use search for Witnalibea to prove it. it 1' do
ful and worthy. not so sanction it, 1 do not think it prep
The relative merits and qualifications of the . .
er to Oaier IWO any eartespandenca
two candidates for the Plesidency, their princi
pies and viewswere fully and freely discus. with him upon the subject of hie letter.
sed. It wm irresistably demonstrated, that Van It iti however right, that 1 should pro
Buren and his supporters, are walking in the tect myself against any other inference
lo.oiteps of that great Apostle of Liberty no.
mos Jeffersonand that Herrison and the great that might be drawn from the adoption
body of his supporters. are the disciples of Ala of this course by declaring, as 1 new
mender Hamilton and the old Federal party. do to you. through . whose. hands Mr.
No attentive listener could have left the place G's. cunimunication has passed, that he
with a doubt resting on his mind, of Harrison in titely mistaken in supposing that
being tile selected candidate of the Federalists . '"
ne ever beard me say anything isgsinst
and Abolitionistsand that his triuinpb would
result in a revival ot all the odious measures of the war. So far from expresing, 1 nes
Federstism. . er for a moment harbored a feeling ad
1 am more and MOTO astonished at the course verse either to ila declaration, or to its
of Southern Whigs.'It is suicidalin the extreme vigorous prosecution after it was de-with
them madness seems to rote the hour,
!lart.r. ed; is ylk b.s.t: Iwiitt edon erbym .e,,i n .I.I.a7
and folly to have laid a heavy band upoit.tliem.
utsu low", sw eau w : i .,,wj. r-- ---- tor of both, will appear from h
Upon the .question o Abolition, which is of
WIWI' WIT gitColugs IPT MRS am . r
paramount importance to the South, they repud fie archives and the cotempuraneoue
tate the Northern Democrats, who have On all history ()elite country. All imputations
occamions, and at great hazard of personal polo,
theretore, which attribute different gen..
ularitv at home, stood up for Southern rights i .
timente So me, from whatever quartet
and Southern principles while they affiliate I
with Northern Whigs, and the very leaders of! they have proceeded, or may , proceed,
the Abolitionists therriselves for the- purpose of
overthi owing the Democracy of the country,
in the person of Mr. Van Buren. , To my mind
this is a most awfut delusionth r seem to be
blind to the consequences of eir present
Suppose Southern Whigs shouli. succeed, in
placing a majority of-Whigs in both Houses in
Congress wherm will thenfindlpower and
freinda to breast the storm of Abolitionism,
which ie most assuredly gathering in a thick
cloud, both dark and awfully portentiousl And
where will they find themselves. when thev
come to adjust tho Tariff, which must shordy
come before Congress Can it be possibie that
these Southern Whigs will any longer claim to
have the esre and custody or State Rights elm
ciptest If so, state rights have falen into evil
hands. Analyze the Wisig party,, es it is now
constituted, and what a oorropt mass of shreds
arid patches does it present? Out of the south,
is there one of its various factions, in favor of
southern interests and southern institutions ?
How can southern men, who are urging the
people into the arms of Federalism and Am&
iron, hypocritically pretend to be in love with
Democracy and state rights?
The report from every part of the state, are
most fa vorsble to the woes, of Demotraey
our assemblage was comeosed of persons from
I the seaAtuard to the mountains. In haste yours.
W I fAON LUMKIN.
MA t aE ELECT' ON.
NOT so bad eller all There is Namely
doubt but that Fairfield ie elected Governor.
The last C:obe snye, "The Democratic presses
of Maine and Massachusetts all concur in slats
ing the majority of the Democretic candidate
(Fairfield) over Kent, the Federal candidate, at
a little upwards of one hundred. The scatter.
ing-vote may defeat an election by the geoid&
in the meantime, the Federal party claim the
majority and will continue to do it, as in the
Olibe of Moi.ton and Everett in Massachusetts,
'mil the resume tire setiled 11 the Legislature.
' hind, the lion. lbert Smith, late
Democratic Representative of Cumberland Dis
Portland, Sept. Mt 1840.
"My district, which was the focus of the o
',orations of the party, and the point to which
the exertion's lir the Boston Aristocracy were
mainly deemed, and where their money was ex
lender', I was beaten by only 70 vote out of
1:1,00: and this result was brought shout by the
rid of 100 negro voti-e. What a glorious vie.
tory f,r the Whigs of the South A member
of Congress elected by the Abelitionists are Ne
grow'. - 7'he latter held the bal,ece of power at
the tale election But aye are not disheartens,'
edt we Anil relax no nerv spare no effarkto
meet our opponents in November. We now
understand their movemeets better, and can
better counteract the n. I am nearly exhausWd
in the confliet, but 1 fight on rny stumps to the
host. From all parte of the State the news
borne upon er ery breeze is, 'W E CAN AND
WE WILL. must religiosly'brilieve that we
shelf triumph gloriously in the election of Dem
ît Resolved, That the President be requested to i
express to the Presidents Hr the several Banks
NPk . the sense entained by this Board, of the necessi
:.. ty ofsome immediate & united action upon the
1 application : and that Messrs. Atwood and Rot,
; . ins be a committee to represent this Bank in gon
'' eral conference upon this important eubject,
, . ,which is hereby invited to be held at the office
t i tof the Board of Trade, on -Thursday evening
,snext, at half past 7 o'clock.
''' ,' ' ' Very retapeellot iv.
, ,-,s. - J RICItARDSON. president.
I I ..,, , . The city banks of Philadetphia in fact, are so
!;' much entangled in the affairs of that great instb
. . otien and so much in its power that they can.-.,,'''bot
refuse to do almost any thing it aske. If
It t- 1 ',Parisi:in, therefore. should sueneed in his can.
t ; ) Vas for the presidency, we shall see the Penn.
c.: .1),F ,
: ' ,, . sylvania Bank of the United States made. by the
- ,s, solvent banks as good as new, a perfectly sol.
,,; .i, .,. .---.!sent institution , ready to receive a new charter
' .---, , firim Coneess. That it will renew its applica
i::-.,: , tine for a national charter there can be little
, ., ,4i4 doubt. That it will unceeed with a wiii4 major
1,IP'r 41 10 ity in Conarees there can be as little. That pow
,o'. ', 4,7 .erful institution understands how to influence
. 4, legislatures; it has carried a majority in Con. 2-will bring it this ye'ar from Bamberg to Nurem,.
berg, and the whole length will be finished in
I.1 .. , pt it:lens:1 bbt:Ilintirce ant iouw , bauntd rout otui 1 ed vb ea tvoe obre eGne an enraal
, ' . Jackson, it also'earried a majority, in the Penn
i 1842. A portion of the line will be opened
r , . ..
' :, .1., . sylvattia state legislature in direct opposition to Ville amonnt atolls received on the Ohio
.1 i' . .4. the wishea of the peopte of Petinsyl rani'', and canal during the motthe of August, 1840. were
i ',of' I; . received from that state a charter .soltic.h enas $30,422 80, being an increase over the receipts
, ', bled it to TIM its career ot mischief to the pre., of the same months In 1839 of $18,117 30.
"Pm moment. No power over. legislature is so
strong as that of corporattons. . CIIINOTIN. This i'l the Indian name given
. BINififill. titsre is the argument which wilt be to General Harrison alter the belles of Tippet.
, is itsed with greet force, that if a new bank as cane. and Fort tip. Its signi!teation is Big
' , ' , chartered by Congrans, it will bo difficult if not Windt , "
,t impossible in the present 'tato of the public - . '
mind to find subscribers to the stock. 'Ph
. 8 COO '' CASADA.The proclamation of the union
, .7 ven ier.ce of taking an institution alretely organs the Canada., isto ba issued on the 1st Januar)
kt ized will be dwelt upon and will doubtless be next, so as to begin'the newyeor under the new
the pretext by which the fiiends of the meesure mcclitutiec I the eleeticce wilt lake Pim' cc
l -,' will attempt to justify thenurel I ti IA' the followin,t month. and tbe -legislature Will
1111,9 11 pti ie. . . . .1 r tcg,
Y Erenin Post
ti $ S , . . Inset in Aprif at 1 roll . v
r":1. - v ....
ABOLITIONISM The following cold..
blooded pmagraph ie from the Eastern Star, a
violent Federal sheet lately established in Lim.
'Served Hitn Right. Robert Bradford. an
old alave-holding farmer near Nashville, was
stabbed and nstantly killed on the I6th inst.,by
ono of his slaves. He wee preparing at the
time to correct him for having leR home, with
out leave, the week before. The slave made
good bis escape. "
The grand project frequontly contemplated by 1
Napoleon, of uniting the Rhine and tho Danube
by e canal , is nearly accomplished. The works
will bring it this year from Bamberg to Nurem,. I
berg, and the whole length will be finished in
1842. A portion orate line will be opened
117The emonnt atolls received on the Ohio
canal during the mo iths of August, 1840. were
$30,422 80, being an increase over the receipts
of the same months in 1839 of $18,11730.
'- CANAL DOVEll TUSCARAWAS pbtiNirt '(01116) OCTOBER 23, 181M '
Mit. VAN BUREN AND THE
" ' LATE WAR. -
,The following letter is part of s tor
rospondence between Mr Iran Duren. &
some Virginians in relation to4helart
ate grossly 'unfounded.
That I supported electors fasorable
to Mr. Clintonibas never been denied
The circumstances under which that
support was given, and the considera
tions which led to it, have been unre
servedly, reapetedly and authoritative..
lv spread before Ills people by my
friend... I am at the Immo time, for
reasons which it is unnecessary to de,.
tail, as confident as one can be in such
a matter, that Mr. Griswold mista
ken in the impressions be describes of a
,iipposnd conversation upon that eub
ject at- Kingston. The high opinions
Avoicii I have 11(5,m-thetas tinformly en
tertained of the purity, united patriot.,
ism end eminent talents of Mr. Madi
son, are upon record, and in a form
which has nothing to fear from the situ.
peration of the day.
Accept my thanks, sir, for the just
and hberal spirit shown in your note,
with assurances of the respect and es
teem wiih which,
I am, very truly
Your friend and bet meet.
M. VAN BUREN.
The Bon. R. M. T. HUNTER.
Front the Standard of Unign.3
WILLIAM H. CRAWFORD'S O
PINION OF GENERAL BARRI
SO1NLThe following extract from s
letter, written by Mr. Crawford from
Parie, in May, ISM to a dietinguiehed
c itizen of this country, is recommended
to the conaideratiou of the people of
"I feel great solicitude in relation le
the furiber prosecution of the war.
Where ere the Generals who ate to
meet the able and experienced common.
dere who have distinguished Ohemsel
yes in the Peninsula for the last six
yearel le it Wilinson Is it Harri
son, "I have heard with surrlee and
much pain that Harrison has been a.
pointed Lieutenant-General of the ar
my. I have examined with attention all
' the lettere and official statements which
he has written since be entered the ar
my, and I confess that everything which
hae fallen from his pen, SIMI'S of the
low demagogui, rather than the !marl.
tic, enlightened end ekilful General. -
"It has appeared to me that, from
the moment he entered the army, he
placed hie hopes of promotion upon the
influence of the Western people, and
net upon his-talents, or the military ler.
Ivies which he had rendered, or. expo.
lied to render.
1"With high respect end consideration.
"W M. I-I.CRA WFORD."
IGNORANCE. During the month
ofJuty, August, and SepternIter, 1838,
therelwere 26,797 couples married in
England and Wales, or Ishom 8;733
men and 13,625 women signed the reg
ister with a meth.
A PAPER. CUREENCY.It is
stated in the pnblic prints, that in July
last, firewood was selling in Buenos !
Ayree at from ninety to s hundred dull
la per load of four hundred sticks.
DIOGENES.Thie philneaPher be.
ling asked of which beast the bite was
most dangerous, answered. If. you
mean wild beaste, it is 'the slanderer s;
if tame, the flaterer's." '
! newepapedis e:law book-for the indolent,
a sermon for the thoughtime, a library for the
: , . .
4,1;; 1 T
From the Mobs.
ANÔTRER VETERAN IA THE
,.-t , FIELD. '
followiog letter from, one of tbe
mind honorable Republicans of the Union.-
one who. like the Patriarch LEAND
hatOiveit through every viciseiiude of
penises Rad boa never , known change
m hie 0111) well4maded faith in De.
Ihe eirth.teetimonial con
tirminObe statement made by Jelin
PArtoot4,0. ,ButotitTo the veteran Fed- is politie, and money .to gain Mende. '
wallet, le the only man who , has venter-.
ed tl, Wert tbellimilteort ever, So e Proved bt Cale!'" 'murder, and the
Bid& Bank loam.. ..7 -', - , :
JirePOOMNIAN Republican. The state
DMA Of M,. Etattoo..at explains how 9: That no one set of principles
Bureet bas,been furnished with a pre. .
should be givin at different places. '
Proved bv the lives of Harrieonone
tence to makelhis assertion. No doubt o'r whieb is to suit the anti-war party in
Harrisoe affected to be B Democrat,to The East; doother to suit the West a
pia the few.Democratic votes in i n the
Counciof tbe Northwestern Territo- fourth the Quakera, entitled the life of,
not Gen. but "Mr. Harrison,' dm He
rv, who hetd the balance of power be. la one place for a national Bank, in a.
twten the divided majority of Federal- nother against it; for the tariff blue,' tt.
isle. In this, way, by making secrete!! guipot it there; for abolition tbere,againet
fates professions to One side, while the
portIon of Federatiste who supporled I it here; &a. Sze and by taking up Tyler
with the opposite principles to Harrieom
, him knew well his real part,. Predic
tions, he was e nabled to defeat St : :-
AO. That a Dummy, a mute can ad
minn,ter the government, one who ie
Clair, for whom most of the Federalists , every t.hieg
voted. When be got into Congress he bv.turne and nothing long,
who can be used by the feds for. their
was true to his character, and p'syed the own purpose.
game exposed by Mr. ElemendorE Proved by taking up Harrison,whd its
.. KINGiTON, Sept. 15,1840- ifi the vale of years, and who hies on
DICAR SIR: I take great satisfaction the beet the land can afford. and not in
in communicating to you and your as- a log cabin, stinted for tb, e want of
mimes, as corresponding committee of the means. . .
Democratic. Convention of Dutch's county, my
acknowledgements for y.our invitation, and that 11. That pageantry , must do Oat
federal principles would undo.
it is my fixed detirmination to attend the Mass
Convention on Wednesday next; and to infirm Proved by the shows, farces, log cab
you thar, having been a Rept esentative in Con,. ins On wheels, bombast, mummery and
gress from this district during tile ottioto period fraud got up to gull
of the administration of the elder John Adams, the honest and lode.
v dent farmers and mechanire,
And the firat two subsennent venni atint,admin en
him knew well his real party. predic
tions, ko was e nebled to defeat St 1
Clair, for whom most of the Federalists I
voted. When be got into Congress he ,
was true to hie character, and p'eyed the
game exposed by Mr. ElemendorE
KINCtiTON, Sept. 15,1840-
DIM SIR: I take great SatiefaCtioll I
in communicating to you and your as- 1
aociates, as corresponding committee of the
Democratic. Convention of Dutch's county, my
acknowledgements for yoUr invitation, and that
it is my fixed detirmination to attend the Mass
Convantion on Wednesday next; and to infirm
you thar, having been a Repr esentative in Cons
grass from this district during the whole period
of the administration of the elder John AdAMI,
and the first two subsequent years Of theadmins
istration Of Thomas Jefferson, I am enabled to
give full information of the political course tas
ken by William H. Harrison as a delegate from
the Northwestern Torntory during the year 174
88 and 9; and will, if required, disclose My
knowledge of that fact!to the multitude which
shall be there assiinibled. During this period
he manifested, by an unusal boldness, his &
ming attachment to the measures of the Adams
administration. In those years, also, it was,
understood at the time, that he wee elected PP a
candidate of the Democratic party ofthe Terri.
tory, and it was, and ever has been:my own
belief, sod that of his own brother, ewer
Harrison, a Democratic delegates from Virgin.
iar and others oftlio minority then in CoM.Jesa
that ambitious objects for office -and political
nreferment then swayed him from -epresenting
1 the opinions of his constituents. and that his
appointment hy John Atinnwes arm rnor of tha
' Territory. was the result, if not the reward or
the pries of his ftpostacy.
. Yourt, diLc. LUCAS ELMENDORIN
GREAT WORK. We learn from the' floss
ton Evening Gazette, that Mr. Banker, a Yen
kee house mover, has now undertaken to remov
a bridge, on the Merrimac river, four or five in
ches up stream. It contains 400,00kfset of
timber, besides the hoard' and shingles that
cover it. It is 800 feet long, 24 feet wide, and
the covering is fourteen feet high from the sills
to the plates film roof.
, PIOM the Iowa Sun of Sept, 5.
CROPS IN IOWA.--Our wheat and oat
crops never finned out better, and from every
appearencerorn will turn in abundantly. Pota
toes, turnips, sugar and other beets are larger
and yield more from the same ground than any
other vegetable. Flour sells at five to five dol
lars and filly cents per barrel, or in exchange
lbr wheet at twelve bushels for a barrel at the
Rockinghem steam mill. Five bushels of good
wheat make a barrel of flourten bushels wilt
make two barrels after takirg the lawful toll;
but our farmers must submit to gr eater exac
tions even than this.
Potatoes reit! about five hundred Wilhelm per
acre--suget beets one thousond to fifteen hun
dred, turnips and rtitabagits in the same propor.
tion. We ate informed that Mr. Ccok, a gem.
demon in on', vicinity, raised turnips the pres
ent seamen, two of which will fill half bush
el Pumpkins and mellow grow to. an enor
mous Nize, and are or the best firmer. Indeed
all kinds of vegetables, both .oats and grnin ,
yield abundantly.. We have two excelcot hot
denim! gardens in the vicinity, which prom
ise fait to be a soaves of profit to ihe proprietors
as well SS an advantage to the lovers of good
fruit end bard eider. In a very few years our
fawners eitS live at their ease, each "sitting un
der his oWn vine and fig.tsee, and none to make
The bulth ofolir 'Mtge and the back country is
another great inducement to farmers oft be eas.
tofu States to lot ate in our vicinity.
BLACK LIST. ANTI.OPUB
LICAN DOCTRINES OF THE
L That the few should govern the
Proved by the federal Pennington 4-
That the people should be kept in
the dark as to the measures of the can.
didates for office.
Proved' by Harrison's se lect commit.
tee, end his non-committal policy at The Marshal 'was absent on other duties
'paying 'nothing to friend or foe, and I w ben the gallant paðy obtained erp.
scorning te meet the "public eye,' " an; tronce into the prison, and while some
ewering questionm I of the stoutest threw down the guard &
3. 1'het a 'military chieftain' is worse I held him, others unlocked the door and
then 'war, pestilence, or famine.' I shoved the prisoner cut, much it is said
Proved by taking up Gen. Hairison. against bis own will. He was it ilst
Pioved ilarrison's course in Con.
gress, the bankers plea for a National
Bank, assumption of State debts, a high
bat end 'Ike purchase of tbe- slaves
wok the publie owner,' ' -
. . its . ,
. . .
. 1 4 .
, , ;',, ' i's '
6. That public dicers should not saY
a word on politica.'
Proved by Ball's end crittendohis
gag bill before Congresi.
7. That property is tbe test of merit,
end free suffrage is a curse.
, Proved by Harrison's course as Gov.
Ws.. Webster's speeches, and thf
means used by the British Whigs to
prostrate the laboringmen. ' .
S. That force must be used when it
is politic, and money to gain friends. '
Proved by Cilley's 'murder, and tbe
Bank loans. ": ,
'WHIGGBRY.--Essu sold his birth. b.
right for a num' of pottage. He got one
meal for his inheritance, and therefore r
made a good bargain, when compared
ith that offered. by British Whigs" t
for the liberties of the American people.
They would purchase the dear-bought 1
inheritance of American freemen with 1
monk Ales! for human 'nature! if the ,
people of the United Slate, have so ear- ,
ly degenerated into such a worthless
commodity as to be ()Ought up with a
eong. Let the thought perish with the
British Whige who entertain it. Let
them be driven with their 'refuges of
Itek! ink, the Red Sea Deectedatits
Revolutionary Where, ihiuk like men,
and act like patriots; and it soon may be
said of these boasting. braggart, spout.'
ing, singing British Whigs, and their
milling, puking prattliog progeny, with
their pageants, Thy pomp is brought
, down to the grave, and the noise of thy ,
, viols: the worm is spread under thee, &
the worms eover thee. How art then
fallen, Oh Whiggery Lying and de
ceit, songs and revelry, impotent threats
and delusive promisee of wealthall
will be unavailing. The freemen of the
U. S. will stand by the Constitution, 4,
rally, like men worthv of liberty, to the
support of Martin Yin BurenRich.
0:7Col, Benton thus appropriately
I describes the issue of the approaching
iThis is the state of parties now ex
isting among us; it is literally and truly
r a qUeation between people end property;
- between man on one side, and money
' on the other, between the intelligence
' and virtue of him to whom God gavithe
: dominion of the wotld, and' the dead
weight of the purse of him who has loa
d ded himself with the plunder of industry.
II UZZA FOR THE LADIES.
The Pennsacola Gazette tells an ad
mirable story of the determination and
courage of the ladies of that place. On.
ly think or their breaking into jail sod
rescuing a prieoner.
The case was that of a boy belonging
to a Frond man ot war, wbo was about
fifteen years of age, accidently tell in
18.38, and had by had advice, failed ,to
deliver himself up when his ship 'inure.
ed. On application of the French Vice
Consul, he was arrested a few weeks
since and committed to the custody of
the Marshall, pursuant to the treaty be.
tween the two governments, to be sent
to France. Some dap. ago about a doe
en of the soft sex determined upon ma.
king a rescue. and succeeded in taking
the prisoner, by force, out orals mar.
aha Ws custody and setting bim free.
,itbou-t WOO beakers of the latter are
alreadrengaged." , 1
. ..-, 7 --I. :-.-:,- --- - :- -r-tA4A4is, -
,- - '.:,irr gr.i: 7. I, t 0 .-' ' - --
,PJ 4 ,. , s ,,, A 0
, , fr44; 44 4
--a, 4' 4. .1
Tlif W HMS OPPOSED TO THg
i 'RIGHT OF suFFRAGE.--:
s --k thil
Ao.iiiiident nitre too p ses on i
Maine Legibleitire showttiery.disti4tit.
which piny can with Justice claim to bd
the friends of the workingmen, A AO!!
wee introduced to enable - the inhabi..
tants of the unincorporated places wattle
in the limits of the State to vote, ender. .
certain restrictions, in lbeir oWn pseta4
tionsas they are now,lb nuinerotisin
titaness, virtual!) deniedrhe t,ristlywr
euffrage, by bernifebliged-rw'osvel .73
cr 100 miles to es)ercise rt. ,Thw FS& -
(trillion, in a body opposed !hie jae.;,..., and
strove by evety totems to defeat it,while
the democrats were equally united in he
rater, and sure' eded in carrying it., Ler
the laboring melt ; remember thiii;the
spirit of federalism has always shown
itself hostile to the poor mated rights,
always acts es if rt believed it. fo be -
"the part of wiedotti to found goveriPil
ment steno pioneriv.1 Boston "-
MEIN Aist36. BUT PRINCI
. ?LES NEVER. ,!
The following an extract delivered :
in the United States Senate on the gilt'.
day of ApTil, 1819 by john Tyler, thd
candidate of the Federal Whig Bank -
party, for the Vice Presidericp....,:;.,'
41r-or one, 1 enter my protest againet
the banking system, isoonducted in thitr
countrya eyetato not to be supported
by any correct principles of political e-;
conomya voila deltpriona dream of
a visionarya systei which has done
more to cerrept the morale of soclety
than anything else; Which Ine introdu-'
ced a struggle for wealth, instead ot
that honorable struggle which governs.'
the actions of a patriot, and makes Md.
bition virtue; which hew made the bus,
bandthen spurt) his cottage, end intro
duced a spirit at 'smote with the oilwi
plicity of our institutions. It thio bd.
true,and I eppeal to die' knowledge
atilt men for ito truth-r-1 demand td
know if you can put down the aystem
too soon I Can we too soon 'reaps the
danger with which we are surrounded
Our revenue amounie to upwards
S2099.000,, annual,. Require i
fourth, Pt even a sixth to be paid in gold
, an'd silver, whetsmild be the effect
'Ile merchant would collect the nOiall
ofbanks, and demand-specie for them,
' and thus e. lest would- - edopted. by
' means of which to ascertaio the eolvena
cy of each institution The systerit
- might be enlarged gradually until yout
wishes shalt be consummated,0
A 1311AUTIPIM SENTIMENT;--The late
eminent Judge, Sir Allen Pei It, -anti "
said at a puglic meeting in Londoni
IWe live in the (nicht of blessings, till
we are Melly insensible of their greet..
nese, and of the sorrows from whence
they flow. We speak four civitrza4
lion, our arts, our,freedom, our laws,
and forget entirely how large a share of
all this is due to Christianity. Blot
Christianity opt fibs pages) of- man's
history, and what would bie laws have
been; what his civilization 11
ity mixed up with our very being sad
our daily life; there ie not a familiar ob
Jed around us which does not wear a
different aspect, because the light'. -
Chrietian hope is on it; not a law which'
does not own its truth and gentlenese
Christianity; not to a custom which ctn.'
not be traced in tte holy healthful parts(
to the Gospel.'
THE FORTUNATE BROTHERS. ' 124
traordinary rencontre. worthyof
ring in the Arabian Nights Tales, bee
lately occurred at en hotel in , Havre.
Amongst the travel!ere who were dining
at the table d'hote,were relating to each
other their adventure& , One bad &trig
ved. atter an absence ol twenty years,
from the United States, wbers be bad
been to improve his fortune and 0040164
ed. ; Another, who lefi France .al the '
same time, bad gone to Egypt and en!I
tered into the military service of the Psi!
chat who hed rewarded nim with. for.!
tune end !more; and the third ,Ilad been
for twenty years attached to various voy
ages of discovery es an artist, and, now
returned with a competence and as peas
Ilion from the state. These three. fee...
sons ars brothers, end were bore it
Rouen in the same house.- At :bis' death
of their parents they set out on the same
day, and by a singular coincidence,they
returned on the baffle day, after an, be
' sence of twenty years, during which
they bad nevei heard ()reach otbet.!
, .1Vir Jefferson predicted,' after but , re.
election to the Pretridenty that the Pod.
eraliata.would'"never attempt again to
get into power under thetr,.,own, proper
name.' Little did this great man fore,.
otta,- that they would attempt le Alibi in
to power by atiourniog hispwn name
, Yet thie most asioniohing pidaott,, halt
been witnesteð in Om gur.owe do end
4. That slavery should be aboliehed, .
persuaded to avail himself of the oppor name.' Little did this great man feted
despite the veto of the States. tunity, and either hid himself or left glee, that they would attemptle.pleel in
Proved by Ilarrison'e course, Cot'. t6wo. .. . , . . to power by aseucniog hirrprre name I
win'e votes, and the 1.olicy of tho Brit. Yet thie most aeloniehing ppriacity hart
ish Whigs. , 1 THE WAY Iv WORKSi ' 4 ' bete elite...ea in ihteour.owte del ond
5. That the constitution le an 'palm
I ' 3
A,,Erzhiledelphia paper says t ,1. , . ; :t ' : Rener.ntien.--Theaa federeliete mpuld
povt or Grain.w.erha Liverpool packet play the part of Banque rt. :4,1)aulitt, , ppd
ment of wax, to be intepreted to suit the
expedieney' a the federal party! ship illonrgah.els,is InadinF with.W.heat and ,
'shove us from ,our sio9tp.' , ,,,,
A ' . etpt e sinks
This is the way to feed Witign countries-a- i
;0ICINGeA, dawn U. e 1
371"rea.ely:e7g-tiged- -.;; ---.....: -.
it looks better than sending there tor our kr, ed. ,p17 a similatiote von : him. It eat
-777 I his subscriberlo to pay up; itiat b ý
If war should occur in Europe! pillions w
Bow hare fOt produm 'ill t We, like to oleo ligeeð !Ail towið. , .
,- . - t , . .! t, :-- I. - . - . ,,,,-, 1-'1.. .t!--. - - , -A ;. " ''' . ",1,;i4'11 ,',1"---'10",7",' ' ' ' ... 7,- ,' '1 v -.";----"------7 - ''r.------1.1 :.1-. ---, -':- --..r-:.01
''. P .I , '
!Cto,. .J.1 , - - - .. ' . . "11 01 . '' 1 ; ' l' r ' :,! i 7. I! t 0 r:
i i ,. , J-J. A - 4, ,. A ,-,
,, - r :4', i
' . ;,--, '., , . ' -,11k,,,,:- , ..,1. """'"
. , - . .
.,. , , , , 1,
, ' ): !
, tila) .
1. -" 4 lipO, f 1 , v iji.". ; ; ,' -1 ' t,'' , "
. . -. , 0 ! 4 ,I4 í3 OW IIII 'OP .. - . -.7
' ' s , . - , I le, , u , . , . , i !,.. 1. ; 3 : 1 . . ' 't -
, '..V, 3 ' ; 1'; j ' F.., : I
- ' 0 . .1
' '.f.4:-.. ,,, . ' ' , , ? :., sar- ' 1 I -, '.4 , D. 4') A vERTrsER.
, .., ,4 i : ,.,,,,,..,. , , , ,, I , ..., 4 o r '1.,01-0- .4 t, ., ,Cfr.,k., t' 4
: 3 ' , - A ' .41 4" ' ' ' ' ' --; ""L --;- J S.. ot. t-:., '' ' 1 ,, . ' 0 ' :: , .S. : - ' . -.'' - '. '
, - - . ...-
, . ,
IIILL lt, mrrclit$Elt.--" rtjulasuEns:: : !, , ' ' -, :::-; CANAL DO VER,TUSCARA WAS potINT,'(01110) OCTOBER 23, 181M ,- , , , .
VOLUME Z , - - NUMBER el
.' ..I '' 4 : " '. .4. . ' . r . " ' ... '' . .- ' '; ' .. . ',.. -, ' , . :' 4- t L l
- -. ' -
qa . - , . . .. , .
, a - , . ' .. ' ' ' $ ,' ,'
4 N .
a . , ,
1 4 .
' a. i's , ' ni . , , . - ''..., ' ' ' ' ''''. . ' :' i ,,:. V., ' '',' .!.. ' '' 7 , .. . ' ..' ' , 1' ' , ,. ' ''' ' . '
. , .
'4; , ,,, 7, 4T ,,,,, ,., ,.,..,4,..,,...,. ,,,-,,i,,,,,,,'-,,-,1"4 Ç,,, ..,,,,, , , ,. ' ,
-, , .
, . . . , . ,..
. . . .
. , .
I. ,..4 ,., 43
- . I ,
1 '...:, l', '
. . , ,
,., , ,,,
't, - s 1,
i :.'.. I;
1' ' '
7 ' I il
4 ..' ,,,;; 1
. .. .. ..
, . ,...
, 4,,, , :
'''''',.!7': . .A.,
,;..,.;' lit:' !:
. ; I; :r, !,'
.4 'I-4. ... I. '
''. e ,.', t
. ' ' 4
. , .
' i4 ... 1
. T;:' , 4. ' ,
' ' 4:' t 4
to ,.., ,,..,.
fi Y, Er
, . , .
, -, ,
. i.,,-.;.,..,,,- .
,,,t i v
'1419 f ..
k 1. n -
. y - L', 1 t
e, -1, t 1
t ,-'; ', ,
'' , .',, i i
t. ? ;,.
t,, ti 1, 1
:. ,,l, t f
.7 ,' It
.': it 1
t F; i 1
- i.-) :
,' F, ,
, '. :
; 4 ,,,...
; , t.,;
:, c ,
, , 1
'' '' t i
i: ' ,
- , ,,
. . .Y 11
,k , , i 1
t, 1,1 ' ,
I i '
r , ,
1 , I
. ; ' ..' , i , tyi: t;
. , . .
, , .
. cs4 -' ' ' sr. 4,1!,r,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, i -,.,--4..,"."4ç-.,. ,,r, ,, , "
, ,, .