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io iru unanimous. To people in. taie region '
concur wab us and I know that msny of the w 8 ist mm il 4Jal djunoret ii lha LiUtara re ia fnvor of a gredasl ro su apioa. Hid it not bien for the "influence ol oerisiu"hrd anosy msri" in Columbus their opinion would have prevailed. Tho report, recently publiatied by lbs Audi 'lrof Sia'e shows, thst the Ohio banks had m circulation, ia January last, mora than two million of thoir paper; ia Fbuary leg than three million and in March lea than one mil lion. Poibapa by tbia time, there ia not more, into half a million. How are the people lo pay their taxes, if this elate of. things contin ued - How ere debt to be paid! Wbo is to buy our produce thi falll 1 see ,the Ohio Statesman relies on the Canadians to purchase the wheat in Northern Ohio. ; It will gratify . is, to Inarn that lha nredictian has been verified , " i but in Sou'hem Ohio we bare no dealings ' wiib the Canadians. Our produce goes to New . ' ak no nrl ft i (4 mi1lnaa rap mV mnara tar ill Vlirsjue tUU DOitUVI IHIUVISJ UVI aruriuiw , n fii have the funds to purchase our wheat or pork. An abundant crop will be of little service, with ... - L- ' vui a iuarak . Again we think the Legislature was unne cessarily severe upn the banks of Chillicotho and Woos'er and the Franklin Bank of Col umbus. .The State had borrowed nearly a mil lion and a half of dollars from them to sustain its own credit. Wheiher the loans were wise or unwise is not the question They were made bv the lawful agents of the Slate and we are bound to pay them. No man doubts that all the paper of those banks will be re deemed. They asked for a little indulgence of ihree months, to enable them to resume, on account of the Isrge amount of their paper which bad been thrown into circulation, in con sequence of these advances to the State. It was refrsed. Would any loss have accrued either to Ilia State, or to individual holders of their paper by this indulgence! 1 presume not. On the contrary; their paper would have circu lated freely and currently in all business trans actions, and would have aided to pay debts, purchase produce and pay taxes) Would not this have been better for (he community at target Would any great principle of Jeffer woman democracy have been violated by such a course of policy 1 confess, that I would ; bate regarded it, as an act of justice and good ' faith towards these banks, and of relief to the people, in those parts of the Slate where their paper was in circulation. Two of these banka 'the Franklin and Chillicotho bave been forced 'hj wind "up. 'Most of their papers has been driven home and taken up by exchanges on the 'east, or received in payment of debts, and nothing left among the people as a substitute ' r . l ,i tr l . . - : n . I i iur Him currency! it nai ia aim uui una ueeu discredited, aud individuals have suffered largo ly by tbe depreciation. , You cannot expect me to go into a general analysis of the acts of the last session, but a few remarks, as to the law to regulate banking in Ohio, to which you refer, 'will suffice to give you my views in relation to that branch of the subject There is much in this statute of which 1 approve. Many of the 'restrictions, limitations, and penalties' it contains are de manded by tbe voice of the people, and are nauvuuiieu u mo capoi icuvu iuio ivuuuj naq . bad within tho last few years, upon tbe subject , of fraudulent banking. There is, indeed, noth ing m the law to which I would object, per sonally, because I am no banker never have been, and never expect to be one. But there is a very grave question arises, as to the prac , ticabilies of all the provisions bf this banking law. - xou are aware mat me ueeisiaiure can not farce any man to engage in banking. The people can effer a charter and prescribe its terms; but, if capitalists will not accept the . 1 1 t - L 1. . riiL-, . I. lerins, mora can ue ou uaim. jlijbi u macs two to make atargain.'is an old adage, which applies to this, as well as to all other transac tions ia society. ' Suppose a number of capi talists to apply for a charter and accede to nearly all the provisions of this law, but utter ly leftiso lo submit lo others offering, in the meantime, substitutes for them,' that would render the bill-holder perfectly eecnre. and en able him at all times to convert the notes of the bank into speoie af will would you refuse them a charted Po you, -or does any demo crat mean to say that this law contains all the wisdom onlthe subject ofbanklnglhat the world can afford, and that if moneyedimen will not accept it, word forward, and letter for letter, as it stands on the statute book, that there shall never be another bank Obiot I presume no one, who is sincerely what v have all ptofes ed to be for several years, stank "Reformer has as yet assumed this lofty position. Those among us if any such there "be 'who have been playing the part of political "hypocrites, protending to be Reformers, whilst they were really destructives may ha vetaken' that ground But when these individuals areVtyipprd of their disguiso, they will soon discover that they belong to that class of officers,' known in he Army 'as Supernumeraries,' holdidg crJnj tn s mods end receiving pay, but 'without either Companies or Regiments tofoflow them. All ' ihat (he people require i to be made 6afe in regard to bank paper. That is their ultimat um; and they delegated no authority to their Representatives to make any other. The tirade of securing them is a matter of total in difference They are opposed to the present, system, because they are safe under it; end on . less a new one when foposed, is such as to hi ctirrty io (he bill holder, they will not approve it; and it would be folly to the bankers to ask for a Yste'ro yiibout such security; for il could naiihw ho latttinp nnr nrnfitatitfl. nnlMa ana. tained by public confidence and approbation. . a a ' . r. I may be asKed wnetner i oDject io me doc trine of 'individual liability? 1 answer em . pkaiically, no; not even io the most unlimited J form it ean assume, provided, soy body will ' take the slock. The best plan lor the bill hoi der, wou'd probably be, to make every man who owned a hundred dollars worn of stock, 4 table fur all the debts of lha bank, iu the first : instance. The bank might be twenty, fifty, or . a hundred miles fromihe bill holder, who bad 4ia hand some fie or ten thousand dollars of si note. Why put him lo tbe trouble of go tf! all tbe wit ?d the bank? Lei bim rail oa his neighbor who held a hundred dnllars worih of stock and demind the specie; if he refused ; tn pay the ten thousand dollars, sue' him io ' court; get judgment Ihe first term; permit no j appeal; tarte out execution; levy on bis farm . . aod sell it without valuation.. This would bo j a a. omot and efficient reoiedv. But do.you'i, know know any democrat in Fairfield coun'y fir elsewhere, who would be' willing fto take stock ia such a .biukl Would any but a luna tic lake il! Individual liability, io be' practi cable, must be mod tied, and so modified that hone-t, prudent men of property, will be wil ting io lake the stork; otherwise, it' amount lo Rn absolute prohibition against bunking of anv kind, po any of our psriy mean to pro-. hibit banking aUogetheif Let them come out like mea and say so, and make the i;sue, 'Dank ' no Bank;' and not be guilty ot ihe -meanness and cowardice of pretending to be bank men, whilst Ihey aie inducing the confi ding, in-experienced and unwary portion of Ihe democracy, to agree to restriction!', that ihe wire-workers know will not, be accepted by any man, except a 'rogue' or a 'bankrupt.' Has the individual liability principle.' been properly modified in the bill of last eeesiou! That is a question which remains to be - ans wered Were any capitalists consulted before the law was passed Have they any where professed a willingness lo take stock under sit 1 ask for information. If they have, it has not come within the circle of my intelligence. Ev ery man of property, -with whom 1 have con versed since the last session, has declared bis unwillingness to lake stock, with this feature in the law, in its present form. , Money can now be loaned at twelve and a half per cent., secured by mottgage on real estate, worth double the sum loaned. If I had a hundred thousand dollars. I eould - loan it ra one week upon these terms. Banking, un der a safe system, will not yield more than ten per cent, to stockholders. There are no large capitalists in Ohio, and bank stock is made up of small sums, subscribed by a great many individuals, aided by capitalists from abroad. Perhaps one half of the present bank ing capital of this State is owned by non-residents. In an old and rich country, a bank can be put in operation by ihree or four weal thy individual; living in the same (own who have known each other from boyhood, have unbounded confidence in one another, and who are in the bank, supervising its affairs every day in the year- To them, iodividnal liability is no more than a partnership in selling goods, or in any other business. They would, make nu objection to il. But such is not our condi tion. Would any man in Brown or Fairfield, who had five or ten thousand dollars lo lend, invest it in bank stock upon the unlimited in dividual liability principle, and get ten per. cent.,' for it pledging all tbe rest of his prop erty for Ihe honesty and safety of a bank at Cincinnati, Colrknbus, or Chillicothe, the in side of which he would not see once a year; when he could lend the same money to hie neighbors, at twelve and a half per cent, se cured by mortgage, and run no risk at all as to theljalance of his property! If he would not, how far, and uuder what circumstances would he be willing to risk the remainder of his fortune, for the sake of making ten per cent, on his five thousand dollars of surplus capital? These are questions, which, as prac tical men, wa are obliged to discuss and de termine. There are undoubtedly differences of opinion among as; but I sincerely believe if the hot headed, violent politicians of both sides, were excluded, a Legislature composed of patriotic, business men, of equal numbers from each party, could meet at Columbus and settle this curt ency question in one week, to the satisfaction ofoineteen twentieths of the people to the acbeptance of capitalists, and in accordance with the first resolution adopted at ihe 'West Union meeting.' Iflhetwopar liea had met io a proper spirit, it might have been settled last winter. It ought to be set tled, without further delsy. The interests of the people demand it- Nor ought it to be considered a party question, for every man who makes a living by industry, is equally con cerned in having a sound currency. None but brokers, mon changers and politicians, who 'live by fishing in troubled waters,' are inter ested io prolonging (he agitation. Nono but money lenders, creditors and office holders, ard interosled in bringing us lo a bard money currency, which must reduce the prices of la bor and property, far below what they are at present.' Is that democracy, which impover ishes three fourths f tbe people, to benefit a fewl The law to regulate banking contains other provisions, which will meet with serious op position; for example no stockholder, can sell bis stock without permission from the Board of Directors.' Bank slock is like any other kiud of property, a subject of trade and commerce. Few men like to surrender to oth ers, the right they possess of doing what they please with their own property. , . I pray you to sit down and read this law carefully, and tbon ask yourself, wheiher, , if you had a thousand dollars to lend, you would (alfe stock under it, in a bank at Columbus,1 Chillicothe, or Zanesvillel 'Ask your neigh bors, who are sensible, substantial democrats, and men of property, whether they would. If ihe answer is in the negative, k yourself these additional questions WHO WILLI If we will not run the risk it ought we profes sing lo be christian men sod honest democrats to imperiously demand of others, what we would not submit to ourselves, under like cir cumstances! And, if this law, in its present form, is such, that no banking system can be put into operation under it, or lo devise any other system, which will induce 'honest, pru dent men of property' to take stock; be entire ly safe to the bill holder, and furniab a curren cy convertible into specie at the will of the hoi der! I agree wifh you, thai it would be well for ihe democratic party, at ibis juncture, to pause and took about them. After a long storm at sea, it is cutomary lo take an 'observation,'' and ascertain Ihe latitude and longitude of tbe ship. What are we fighting fort Is it the de sign of those who are regarded as .leaders in' cur pir', to gel OJ all comiaitte d during the coming campaign, in fvor of this law, as con. taming the only terms, on which a bank char Ter shall be granted in Ohio and 4 when it is as t trtained that n one wiU take : s'bek, turn touud aod tell u ihai there is, but one at tainiMve lef and that ix, to go for an ' nc'usire meUlie currency! Thai such is the : intention of s me, I have not a doub; and when that pei iod arrives, every man will be denoun ced a no democrat, who i not openly . for a metallic currency. ' 'The.Ohw Statesman' has bsen regarded as the organ of our party for the lal two or three years, and I see the Ed itor in his paper of Ihe 3d ins'., comes out bold ly aod avows himself a 'hard money' man. No one cauld doubt this, who has read his paper for the last six months.' The numerous hard money articles in his columns, and his repea ted and extravgan puff of the 'nard nuney' speech of Senator Tyler last winter and of other speeches like it; made up from the crude generalities of John Taylor of Caroline coun ty Va., whose 'INQUIRY,' altera profound sleep of nearly thirty years, has been raked up from the rubbish of a past generation and mide the standard for. Ohio Democracy, all proved to a else observer, bv what pole star Mr. Medary was steering his vexseU, These hard money men have jut the same right to their opinions, that we have lo ours. We do rjot complain of them provided they will 'how their hand.' We want no double deal ing; and but claim the privilege of.eojoying our opinions In peace and of announcing to them io advance that the democracy of this por tion of the State are now e they ever have been bank reformers, and not bank destruc tives. V- ' This communacation is already longer than I intended lo make it when I began, A wotd or iwo of myself will close it, 1 was the edi tor of a Jackson democratic newspaper in this coqnty, io the campaign of 1832, and helped to baild up the party in Ohio. Since that period I htve stood by it, through evil and good re port; and its leading measures, men and prin ciples have received my cordial support. It has sometimes been my misfortune, to differ io opinion, with prominent individuals ,in the parly, upon questions of policy; and occasion ally, to disapprove of the public acts of those who were tempnrarily the leaders in'Congress or in tho State Legislature. As a free citizen of a free State, I claim Ihe right to entertain and express my opinions upon all subjects, af fecting my own interests, or those of my coun try.; Whenever I am cooviced by fair reason ing, that my opinions are wrong, I am ready to modify, or to abandon them. But till then, no power on earth shall force me to change them, in tho slightest degree; least and last of all, will I yield them, at Ihe bidding of bloated arrogance, official insolence, or self-constituted autocracy. It is a singular spectacle, to see myself and friends denounced, on the present occassion, as 'no democrats,' by men who have hardly been in our party long enough 'to get warm;' by beardless boys and raw recruits; wbo have not been in service long enough to take the lock step or to go through the manual exercise; by men who have migrated to Ohio since we liava fought the party up to prosperity and sup remacV; by Englishmen who have not been here a sufficient time to get naturalized; and all tlis' distinguished the democratic party for the last forty-years; but for differing with them upon some minor point of policy, in reference to (he currency; upon some fleeting, evanescent question, that was unknown five years ago, and will be forgotten five years hence, whilst the cardinal, leading doctrines, that really char acterize the democratic party, are founded in the iotbnutable principles of truth and justice, and must endure forever. . Uhes.beeD insinuated by anonymous scrib blers, that am dissatisfied, because I was not elected. Senator, in place of Judge Tappan, or elenatel to the Supreme Bench last winter. ' Then arescVes of men in the democratic party,' w ho knojv that I was not a candidate, when Ji dga Tappan was elected; and that my friends ised itij name against my wishes and without my consent. 1 h&d, before that, re solved l b leave' public life, had I been elected, 1 wouldleither not have accepted it; or, if re spect fov my friends had caused me to take the officii, I should have resigned at the first session Bwhen'iheio wb6 a democratic majori ty in iM Legislature, to elect a successor. Since iw voluntary retirement from Congress there hj never been a moment, when I would have talfm any office in the gift of the Govern menl or! people. Furthermore, I am not, nor will I be' a candidate for the Senate next win ter; nor j for Governor two years hence; nor for the nextl.four year, a candidate for any thing, from rriesidenl down to Overseer of the foor. So that I all office holders, office hunters, politi cal schoVmers sod loafers may consider me as ' entirelyfout of their way, for that period; aod ; in all probability for lifa. Oome, aod those with whlpm I act, the justice, to give this a ...ii ... place injjyour paper. We shslt see, whether those w.rrtio have abusec us with so mucn viru lence, ww have the magnanimity to give it pub ncitv. ' .',''., . .'', v v Very respectfully, . Tour polilioal lnena, , Aod fellow citizen, ' ; Vi ' .v Ttl. U HAMEK. Georgl towni Obio.ay 19ih, 1842. , , Btaulils of Banking."tbo Buffalo Courier says; lo al tale number ol Sylvesters Counter feit Dstecltor we find a list of Hie names of up wards ot a waive hundred, three hundred are brolten, ori "no sale," which means the same thing;' Bixjtyfour are1 fraudulent, institutions; forty fotfr tare either closed or closing; fifty, five areata discount of from 25 to 90 percent; 62 are from 2 to 20 per cent discount; and but fifty-t wo are at oar or worth 100 cents ou the doll ar in Ihe city of New York; the am paper alsjbcotains a list of over 600 differ ent counterfeits ou lha various banking insti tutions in tlrie Union. . A a SoumhVeVpincratit Doctrine. "Can one gen- ratioribinttf another and all others in succes sion V I mink noU lht Crtttor hat madi a tnrihfr Iht LIVING, not mcDEAD." rjea ;i . ... . , '; my', , , BEWARE OF A STANDING ARMY.: . Tno.edit.or of the G.obo clones an able ar ticle or the Rhode l-isnd elFyrg with. S'xne excellent, rem irk Ji saye'Thus, by threa tening the peop'eof a llnltf Slate with military coercion, has the Administration of the Gen eral Government subverted aod repudiated the very first, the mot precious principle embra ced in the Doclarstion - of lndependence,a right inalieuable, and, if not eternal, as lasting as ihe race of man: we mean the right of the people "always meaning a majority of the peo pie) lo change their foim of government many way, at any time they may think proper, , with or without the authority or conaent of the men io power, where the majority have not previ ously agreed upon a a mode of effecting the change. We sympathise with the patriots of Rhode Island, and advise them to be of good cheer. , Not a hair of their heads will their ad verearies dare to hurt. They will get all they have demanded; and ae to the' principle, it still exis's, and, if necessary, will be re-asserted under better auspices. Borne down to day, 'it will prevail to-morrow. .;.; ' , "Truth crushed to earth will rise arain; "The eternal dsys of God are hers." We hope the American people will be once more warned of the danger of a standing army by this occurrence The freemen of each Slate may, in turn, be awed into a relinquish ment of their rights by threats of military coer cion from a weak or wicked administration; or, if they dare assert them in defiance of usurpa tion and threats, be shot down in their own fields and at their own firesides. t Let there be no further increase of the army or navy except in time of war or in the most imminent danger of war every true patriot should REMEMBER RHODE ISLAND. And when any of those who have aided io, or approved of this outrage upon ihe inalienable rights of the people shall ask for the renewal or pestowment of political power let the lan guoge of indignant freemen be REEMEM BER RHODE ISLAND I Tbe Hartford Times says that Govern or King of Rhode Island has eeit into other iStates, a demand that Governor Dorr and his associates be delivered up. Governor Cleve land of Connecticut, it appearo does not in tend to pay attention io any ovent to this de mand! The times savs: "That Governor Cleveland wil issue a re quisition, we have never for one momeut be lieved and it affords us pleasure to learn that he promptly and unequivocally decided that he should never consent to yield up Governor Dorr provided that gentleman had sought a . reluge in our limits. In this measure, the the hearts of the people of Connecticut are with Governor Cleveland and will sustain him The idea ef surrendering ub the representative of the popular cause wbo is actualy the Gov ernor of the State on the demand of one who represents a minority' is preposterous- And what is Governor Dorr's offence! He has been elected Chief Magistrate of Rhode Island in pursuance of the only written Constitution of the Slate and those who unjustly exclude him, backed by tbe wrongful interference of the President and by the Ihreatned armed force of the Union demand him as a fugitive. Preposterous! "Governor Dorr will find Connecticut o place of refuge if he is within our territory; and it is a gratifying circumstsnoe that we have a chief magistrate who so justly respects the principles and feelings of tbe whole Stale. The people of this country know him lobe ac tualy tbe Governor of that State and the Con stitutional Government the legitimate one." Shot L W. Boggs late Governor of Mis souri, was shot by some cool blooded villain on the even'-ng of the 5th instant while sitting in the room of his own house in Independence. Hiason a boy hearing a report ran Into Ihe room and found ihe Governor sitting in his chair wiih his jaw fallen down and his head leaning back; on discovering the injury done his father he gave the alarm. Foot tracks were found in the garden below the window and a pistol picked up supposed to have been overloaded and thrown from the hand of tbe scoundrel who fired h. Three buck shot of a heavy load took effect one going through bis moulh one into the brain, and another probsbiy in or near the brain all going in tbe back part of the neck and head. Ibe Governor was snlj alive on the morning of the 7th but nohopfjs of his recovery by his friends, and but slight hopes lrom physicians. Huzza for the WomenI The memorial to Ihe Queen from Ibe 'adies of Livernoo1 Manchester &c, far a total repeal of the corn laws contains 275,575 signatures and weigha 29 pounds' It forms a coil oftf feet io diem eter and Bears (he signatures of 59,000 Manchester ladies 64,000 Liverpool, 21.000 Salford 17,000 Huddersfield and 16.000 Leicester while other large towns have con tributes to swell ihe petition. t . i A Good one At the lata race in Wash ington the proprietor of he course upon the application of Mr. atad'ey and Mr. Wise for admission told them that they might epter up on conditions of good behaviour and be ad ded, thai although 'Ihey claimed Ihe right of doing as they y'eased in the capitoi yet on his promises they must oondnct themselves - with propriety., v i ? : ANOTHER BrCH OF BANKERS; IN DANGER. : By a letter received by Ihe mail, ' of this morning we learn, that bills of incre ment have been found by ihe Grand J jy of Butler county, against John M. Mtllign, Jesse Corwin and Andrew. MtQlery foi; refusing lo give up the assets" , of thef Hamilton bank. Ohio Statesman. . ' ' ; , , WHIGGERY.ON THE RISE. . Oil WedoesiJay last we were gratified by me Bignt rjt a-load ot coon skins on strset. Whether Ihey are to be used during the calm paign or not, we are unable to say. If so it Dhows that ihe whips are making srrsngs merits to so back to first principles. Go it yes COCD9.- Ohi" 1 p".i,m-,i, . - A - ' - asiawsaaa t , RELIGION - What is Religioi . M . a I v ivni inai Kit ri ninr. r like shints for a brief period,' and fades aud disappears. Not thai which talks mo-r prays longest' sighs deeps shouts loudest anri re proves wb the gieatest seventy, ' Nut, that which can reject the wibowa pent ion, in or phan's cry. . Noi that which deceives in bar gain, deals closely with lbs poor; withholds thf just requital of labor, breeds jealousy; ali ena?e friends; embitters enemies, betrays con fidence; promotes sectarian strife, and rends evil for evil. Pure religion and undenied be fore God ihe Father, is this to visit ibe Fa therless a.nd tbe widows ia their sffliolioo, and lo lo keep omrselves unspotted from tbe world. Pure religion is a vital principle, a fountain of livinrr water springing up in the soul, and ' cleaning it from the pollution of sin. ' A ra- ' diance shining m o the heart giving iioew light new life, new principles of action, and new modes of action giving higher aims brighter ' hopes, aod sweeter jys. Pure religion teach- es us to love our enemies, to pray for Ihem, and in all things lo render good for evilt It require uj to act on pnnciples of perfect jut lice. All things whatsover we would that men should do io os, it teaches us lo do so to ihem. -To do justly, love mercy, and walk humbly -before God. A NEwMoDEorSiuooLiNa."The wash erwomen in the vicinity of Parts, have been derected io smuggling spirits through Ibe gates by saturating washed linen with il, aod when in the city, wringing the spirits out; and it being reduced to a proper degree of strength, by admixture of water, was bold for consump tion. ' . ... , Fibb Courage of a Young Lady. A few days ago at Chili, New York, the barn, sheds and carriage house of Hon. Isac Lacy, of more than one hundred and fifty feet in length caught fire from a spark from some embers in Ihe road where shavings hsd been burnt and were entirely consumed. There were also consumed in tbe building several sleighs one wason six or seven sets of - harness, lo geleer with ploughs, cradles, and a large quan tity of farming utensils. Six horses tied in the barn at the time, were rescued by Ihe courage of one of Mr. Lacy's daughters, who at the risk of her life, rushed into the burning building and turned them loose. Woo To supply the Middlesex Mills, Lowell, one year with wool, it requires the fleece of (Ares 1 hundred and ttvtnty Jour thousand four hundred theepl A nandsome little flock truly. Twelve hundred fleece are required every day in which the mills are in operation. Think of this farmers, and wool growers. Important from Maine 'Tho Legislature of this Siatn assembled on Wednesday, at Augusta aud the Governor's message was sent iu on the same day. , He recommends theap pointment of Commissioners to be invested with power lo agree upon a conventional line ofboundry proceeding, however, upon Ibe ba sis that the line now claimed is the true one and consenting to (he surrender of none of the territory except for an equivalent in lands, nav igation, rights, etc etc. . The tone of ibe mes sage is pscific, and a strong desire is evinced by Gov Fairfield that the long contested ques of boundary be now forever put at 'rest- N& doubt exists of the appointment of the commis sioners, with (he full powers to bring about the uesireo result. ANOTHER REJECTION. , The clay faction m the Senate hvo aeain shown their hatred for John Tyler by reject. ing ine nomination ol Mr. Cunningham, Post Master at Trenton, N. J. Mi. C. is a Dsn), ocrai has held the office for several years, and given perfect satisfaction to all classes and ; ell parties. He was very properly renomina ted by the President but the Clay Whigs in a pure spirit of faction rejected bim at once. To bito one's own nose off is an undertaking not easily performed, but these Wbigs appear de termined to carr that novel performance into practical effect. ; ' ' " aanaaaaaaaaaaaM it Loafer'a account of the Market Boots is carce bats is dear pants is in demand shirts is none on hand dickies it dirty coats is nowhere slocks is low wes'ber is hot juleps is cold cobblers is good toddies is up and cash down. No sales of, any conse quence of any commodity in consequence of there being none on hand'. Petersburg OStalu man. -.''... j.; ;' ; . . . ' A LOUD CALL. . ' " '. A Chartist petition was presented on the 1st of May to the Lower Hojsb of Parliament signed by 3 315,752 stern fend stubborn En glishmen wbo.are detervuined to have their rights. When near throe millions aod a half of. honest people move together for the . pur pose W eaecttng a areat aood aomeihinr; pnust be accomplisboi. Efber , their claims fmust be ocknowleueed. or a ravolulian en- sues. ! Lef Qseen Victoria choose between Beautiful ztractt.-Tb9 faoi of Oeo. Harrtson'a election wilt of itself powerfully . Mntri.iiviA . a ,t. . k.A.n..ii. Af iKa peop'f, ConffdeDce' Will immediately reviva cr.edit will be .restored active buisness will re- turn and the prices of products and the wages -of labor i wilt, rise: ''-Clay's Speech, July 4. Tfiatreads.well. let us try another: ''I retire from you; Mr1 President, I know at a period of in fiu i ia digress and embarrasament."-Glay'a Speech, March, 1842. . , ;'"(. ;. . . Let us'continuehur exercise by thaunting Ih pipe-layers' promise borne on the.Uunkkr Hill Banner:.: ., r';;: 'lij;'''-'' Our Policy'. Two Dollars a day and Roast Better than Sticking Typa. -Jeremiah Clemens, the editor of a newspsper somewhere out west, 'passed through Florence, Ala., at the beginning of the present month, Incommsnd ofa iinecompsn' nflinnt 4fl or