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Front the Ohio Stttesm in . r "
VAN BUREN IN OHIO. JVjtbi'ng cou'd have ben owe interesting nd ub!ime, in a political point of view than Mr. Van Buret)' viit to Ohio. From the tbtrmomeni he landed at Cincinnati, amidst thoaund and thousand of hia fellas citizen . until he left the Stato and pasaed into Indiana at Richmond, be met at every town, village,, aud cro-aroads, the smile and congratula tiotia of the people. Ilia rrnguifkeut eucpp tjon at Ciocinnali, and at ibis place, has a) ready been noticed in our paper. At Dayton, to which p'ace wa accompanied him, the coun try around literally swarmed with anxious countenance, to get a look at one who bad been tillified by fedeiatisro from hi youth aud "- seldom. a any ether man had ever been. ,. The military and citizana on foot and on horse back filled tbe road as far as the eye Could reach. The editor of the Dayton Em pire, whose pipor weut to press as the glories of tbe day were in progress, gave (be follow ing brief nccount: ' Mi. Van Burcn's Reception. On Tues day a oumber of the citizens proceeded to Springfield for the purpose of meeting and ac companying Mr. Van Buren to Dayton. Mr. Van Buren, in company with lbs gentlemen referred to, arrived at Fairfield the place dea ignated for bis reception by tbe Committee of Arrangement and the Escort about 10 o'clock Tbe escort, in company with their distinguish ed guest, left Fairfield about half paat ten o'clock, and arrived at the gate on the turn pike, about 12 o'clock. A large number of persons bad joined the procession on the road from Springfield to the Gala at this point the procession halted; and ihe order of procr ssion was formed under the direction of Mr. A, ilouk, sa the Marshal of the day- Tbe Wash ington ArtiUerT' under the command of Capt, King, and the Dayton Cadets, under the com mand of Capt. Long, were out; proceeded by the Germaotown Band, and other music. A national salute was fired, and tbe procession, moved by way of the new pike to the east end of 1st street, thence along said street, to ita intersection, south of the canal, with Jefferson treel thence up Jefldreon to its intersection -with Main Cross street to the National Hotel itept by Mr. B air, where . the collation was .prepared. At this point the procession halted and the fix-President was welcomed, in a per lioent address, by P. P. Lowe, Ear, to which Air. Van Bureo responded, in a neat, happy, and appropriate manner; after which Mr. Van BoTen was conducted into the Hotel, where -be waa introdocsd to the People, and partook, tofa repast provided for the occasion. In the evening, purauant to invitation, Mr. Van Bur--en, called at the bouse of a prominent citizen ( where he received the courtesies of the ladies and such of our citizens aa called upon him. The number of porsons in town, who par ticipated in the reception and welcome of Mr. Van Buren is variously estimated at from ten thousand to fifteen thousand.. The rain. com menced falling on Tuesday evening and con tinued wi'hoat abatement until 7 o'clock en . Wedoasdayi tbe morning .continued lowery, S . thousand doubtless were deteued from coming 10 "lb e city inconsequence. Notwithstanding Our unwelcoming apprehensions, in the morn ing, of rainy day, yet it turned out to be quite -fine -passed off pleasantly and enthusiastical ly, end tbe people the whole people declared themselves well pleased and Ihe Democracy felt and acted glorious1!-- t !: N. B. This brief and imperfect sketch has been hastily drawn, just as our paper was go ring to press, amid the hurrah and excitement of Ueccaaioo.. Next week we hope to be able to give a more full, perfect and satisfac tory accoudt of Mr. Van Buren's reception in Dayton.' After dinner, and after having been intro duced to the vast crowd, and shaken bands with them Mr. Van Buren visited the resi dence of Mr. Brooks, where he was introdu ced to a oumbor of ladies tod several gentle men, and spent an hour or two in the most ao . cial and agreeable manner., He spent a short time at the residence ofDr (Smith, and then spent the evening at the hospitable) dwelling of i P P.tLowe, Esq., where not less than from .fire to six hundred ladies and gentlemen, more .or less, were introduced to him, for the crowd , was so great foi'hours lhet.noslimate could be made. Our neighbors at Dayton, both the gentlemen and their accomplished. -fair, won golden opinions from all whoae pleasure it was to be present on tbe joyous occasion. At Dayton, as at this place, the whole was one round of pleasure and -congratulations, with the people and tbeir venerable and admired guest, without a single alloy to mar the occa- sion. All was respectful, cheerful, reasonable and contrasted finely with tbe folly, tumbug, aod silly actions of federalism on such occa sions. Tell us not hereafter that the clviclr. itues of the venerable statesman have no charm -for the American penple for (he sensible de mocracy of this great and free republic: that story need not ba told any longer in Ohio. Oo Thuiedey morning early, Mr. Van Bu ren, in company with the Daytoo Committee, Irft for Ihe West He dined at Ealnn, tbe .county seat of Pieb'e county, oo the same day. i 1 '- From the Ohio Statesman, June 47. i MR. VAN BUREN AT INDIANAPOLIS. - Josl aa oor paper was making up we receiv ed tbe Sentinel, giving a glowing ' account of Mr, Van Buren's reception at In'diannpolis, on Saturday last. The scene during the dav and night, must have been (ratifying to our neighbors, both male and female, who appear to bave vied with each other in giving their venerable v silor a most hearty welcome. The i Sentinel pays quite a compliment to the wTiigg be broke through (he selfish, churlish and f' contracted brderi of their Editors, who are be ( hind the age. they live in, and vied with the i democrats ki doing honor lo one so richly e'e - serving (heir regard; and Mr. Van Buren did not fail to express his pleasure It this cour rteoua behaviour of his former opponents, who, , o.o doubt, ware Hrlooiehed 10 reflect upon the innumerable libel iby were tsogbl'to repeat upon his character during the drunken apree of 1810. - : . . ; . - . -. After penning the above, we were startled with seeing a postscript in a corner of the Sen tinol, thus: POSTSCRIPT. Accident. The suge which look Mr Van Buren west, ou Mondsy morning, last, capized a short distance east of Plainfiald Mr Van Buren was slightly injured in the shoul der. The other passenger escaped serious iiiju-y.' We are pained at this indeed We hope Ihe injury is S ighu Knowing eumettiug of Ihe nature of the rod wet of Indianspolis, we endeavored to prevail on Mi. Van Buren to go to Mad, son and take Steamboat to S'. Louie. ALL DISAPPOINTED. Every body i disappointed when they see Mr. Van Buren. All expected to sen a dan dified looking personage, but, instead of be ing gratified in that way, they find him to be a grey haired man, thick set, larger than expec ted, and looks no more like a dandy lhan we dol The first thing we thought of when we saw him, was the 'gold spoons,' then the 'cab bages,' then the 'British coach,' then the 'eland ing army,' an J a few other party humbug sto ries such as politicians deal in .continually. II ow much boiler it would be for all parties lo speak the truth, and then we would know what lo depend oo. The disappointment of Ihe peo ple in the looks of Mr. Van Buren will be much in his favor. Cincinnati Post. PARTY TRICKERY NOT A TARIFF. The Marion Democratic Mirror, in an ex. cedent article on the tariff, aa now got up bv the Whigs, remarks; .And we wou'd in ibe outset, ask; What has this hobby been got up for at this- lime! Why are the whigs agitating this question now! If they want a iariffthey have a whig Congress, and why not, if they believe it to be a good policy, raise the tariff to their own liking? This simple fact itself is enough to stamp it with deception and humbuggery. There is no necessity of making it an issue before Ihe peo pie. If a high tariff would be beneficial to the country three years hence, it would benefit it now. And if the whigs are really in favor of it. as Ihey pretend, they have every power they can hope to have hereafter, and why not fix tbe tariff, and settle tbe question at once! The truth ia, it is a reserved hobby upon which they hope, through deception, to carry Henry Clay to the Presidency.' The Mirror is right, $ the letters of Messrs. Morris & Goode prove it. The whigs, with an overwhelming majority in Congress, have been in aesssion Ihe greater pari of tbe past year, and why have they not passeJ a tariff bill if it would benefit the country! Cao any answer! Yes, Ihey are fearful if lhat ques. tion ia not kept open, they cannot elect Mr. Clay, in 1844. It it a mere political, presi. dential-making tricb. It is all a patty gull trap, as every day proves. Statesman. GENERAL MCDOWELL. This gentleman, it appears, has given mor tal offence to ihe federalists, in a speech on the Bank question at Georgetown, Brown county. A writer in the federal paper at (hat pls.ee denounces him in slrongterms. This bears us out in what we said before, lhat we had not the least idea that Gen. McDowell desired either Ihe success of the Whigs or the disor ganization of the democratic party. And such abuse from the federalists ia the best evi dence of his integrity as a politician. It shows that while he may differ in some particulars (if such differences do really exist) from his democratic friends, yet he scorns collusion with ihe encient enemy whose whole political course has been lhat of parly malignity and prejudice, and against Ihe country's best in terests, as it is now acknowledged by (hem selves. Statesman. " Examination 'John, where's your pBSBio' lesson!' 'That sentence on the blackboard There go a gentleman and a echolor.' 'Pass there' 'There ire a noun of multitude fust per son sing'tar nomerlive case lo go.' "Very well; 'go, the next.' 8o Tom makes for the door. 'Comeback! pass go.' '1 was trying to go paat.' 4Next.' 'Go is an insensible rig. ler verb, finity mood, perfect tenne, 1st person go it, 2d person go ahead, 3d person no go; made in the 3d person to agree with the whig party understood.' 'Very well; next pass gen tleman,' Gentleman is an abstract noun, eub junctive mood, neuter gender, put in opposition toachoW 'Right; tcholar, the next.' 'ScAoJ or is an obstinate pronominal adjective tidicu lous mood, imperfect tense, Tust parson, be cause I am speaking and governed by a' Givo tbe role ' Scholars are governed by indefinite articles.' 'Very good; take your teats, with nine merit marks apiece, - WHIGGERY CUT IN TWO IN THE WESTERN RESERVE. A meeting of the Tyler Whigs of Cuyahogo county, waa held at Cleveland, irt this' 8tale, on ihe29ih ult., at which Doct Joshua Mills, formerly ofihrs city, and bow Mayor oTCIeve land, presided, and Mr. Benjamin Andrews, a late editor of the Cleveland Herald, the lead ing. whig paper in the Western Reserve, was chairman of the committee on resolutions. A Cleveland correspondent of Ihe Columbus Old School Republican, stales that the house was crowded, and amongst the mass were a few effigy burning' Clay Whigs, who did all in their power to interrupt the meeting by speech making and offering counter lesoluhon shouting and yelling, and all such like nsags of 'the decency' parly. Among the resolu tions passed, was one urging the repeal of ihe Distribution law; commonly known as Clay's Bribery bill, - The tesl policy for Ihe Clay Whigs is not to persecute, their "Tyler too" friends, for the more they are ; oppressed the better they will thrive- They msy yet become ihe larger halfof the two. Chilltcothe Adv. New Mooe of Propagating Fbcit Tkics. The New Hampshire Whig says: Two of Ihe best farmers within our knowledge, secure (heir fruit trees thus: they dig at tome distance from the body of a favon'e tree until they find. aiooi, which they cjt off. The pan disjoin- . ted Iroui Ihe tree, is lumen upawaaio appeal above ground. This sends forth shoots ihe first season, and bears in a few. years, fruit precisely like ihe parent tree. Let those whose trees are decaying, or who wish lo increase good varieties, try the experiment. Albany Cultivator. DISTRESSING ACCIDENT. On the '3th inst at ths raising of . a frame brn pn the farm of Mr. Ar.tho.iy Miller, in Columbiana county, near New Franklin in this coumy, an accident ol the most distressing nature occurred, which we record withYeel ings of sadness, and regret. Throughputs criminal neglect of the head carpenter, Sebastian Sismerlut, sfier one aide of the barn was set up, it was not stayed so as to Keep it in its position, and it consequently fell, hitting thirteen of those present of whom two young men were killed on the spot. Tbe namen of those who were killed, are Jacop Hahn, aged twenty two years, and a Mr. Edwards; another named Sternberg who waa a Married man, died on the same even ine: and a Mr. Freed was not expected to survive many hours when our informant left the neighborhood. A number of others are seri ously wounded; have arms and legs broken, so lhat the recovery .of several is consid eied very doubtful. Stark County Democrat Democracy. fia man is a Democrat who ia low, mean, aud selfish, snd possessing a nar row contracted spirit. s Pride is an enemy lo democracy; so is faction, bo are cliques. Democracy ia Ihe same in all places and at all times. It labors for the good of tbe poor, the despised; and tbe oppressed. It requires honesty, integrity, capacity, and inflexibility of purpose in its followers. It rejects Ihe sor d.d, the cunning, the base, the wicked. It rises above error, exposes sophistry, and looka around & abroad for objects of comiseratii a Democracy demands tbe language of ttuth, and a dignified, plain exterior. It delights not in pomp and gorgeous trappings. It looks to the heart and mind, and not to the purse, for the man. lis standard bears the flag of equal rights, and its pedestal rests on the rock of justice & humanity. It exposes intriguing and hoary headed vice to publio condem nation. ' What a school for the American patriot we have in tbe study of democratic principles. Here ihe mind can expatiate in all ihe round of fascination that man and nature furnish. Here is tbe pabulum for which tbe anc ents thirsted and on which we may satiate the long ing for earthly perfectibility- Here we etudy Ihe method of meliorating man's condition, and render him only a little lower than the angels- Here we learn, that soling rightously and performing justice, make men wise, hap py and prosperous. Here wo learn to reform errors anb'abuse, and clothe humanity in Ihe unstained garb of innocence - V "v ; t8u Claireville Gazette. Mors Defalcations in wall Street. A few days ago a gentleman called upon Abra ham Schermerhorn, the latest Wall street de faulter for 150,000. "Well Mr. S, how do you do!" "As well as can be expected." Schermerhorn then went on to bemoan his destiny, and to describe how he had been led away from the paths of honesty by first dab bling in stocks gambling in fancies' BA said he, "I em Qot alone. There are several more such cases in Wall street, and (he will be out soon.'.' . We believe this and it begins to bo tbe general belief lhat a dozen defalcations, each as bad as Schermernorn's, will explode in Wall street before the year is out. In fact no confiidencejcan be placed in any incorpo rated company now -a-days. The careless ness, folly neglect, roguery, and dis honesty of directors and agents, aie too general and too often repeated. Capitalists will be careful what banks and insurance companies they meddle with. , The whole frame ot'ihal portion of society that rests on ti incorporated credit system, banks or any other, is tottering to (he base. ' . ; The paper credit system is destined (o a fi nal prostration in this country from the dishon esty of its managers Such a result was once produced in France, soon after the revo lution of 1792. The Stales banks; and other incorporations, in the United Slates, are run ning ihe same career. All tbe empty pride and fashion baaed on the paper system, must have a fall. The defalcations of Swarlwout, Levis, Lloyd, , Schermerhorn, and a thousand others the suspension of the New Orleans banks ihe busking up of the United Sialea Bank, and a hundred -others the repudiation by 10.000 bankrupts of $ 150.000.000 of debts, and of six States off 100.000,000 ol stocks, all spring from the same ' cause extravagane, folly, miamanageuent, want of morals, and dishonesty. Tbe country is in the midst of a general moral and social revolution that's all. Let ua go to work rtgh'. iVie? York Herald. Violation of the Orave Disturbing theDead. Some consummate blockhead has been dis turbing the remains of one Tom Ewing, -who was ones 8ecrets,ry of the Treasury, under captain .Tyler, but who lost bis own head in trying to head off Ihe Captain. The stench created by thia violation of tbe dead, ia very abominable, and.lhose editors who assist in disturbing his remains, thould have some pity on the rising generation, and the purity of tbe atmosphere. N. Y Herald. . : Kick them Out. We perceive (bat a bill has passed ihe City Council of 8l. Louis, abolshiug tnd suppressing brokers by e vote of 9 lo 6, to take effect forthwith. Any person who shall exercise the business of a broker or money changer in future on conviction thereof, is lo be) fined $70, or three months imprisonment or both, at (be discretion of the court. " One half the fines imposed are tope paidlo the informer. All licenses are revoked and Ihe money pro rata is to- be refunded to (hose who have paid. '.. ANOl HER SLICK FOR THE CLAY :; : w HKis. ; ; : ; An abolition convention was neld in Char- . don, Geauga cnutty, in this State, en ihe 17 h ' ult., at which L L. Rice, former editor of Ihe Painesville Tellegraph, the leading wh'g pa per of (hat vicinity, offi'iate'd as Secretary. The most decided ground was taken in favor of a separation ol Ihe abolitionists from the whig patty, aod supporting K nu for Governor in opposition to Oorwrn. The Cincinnati Philanthropist says, that "be abolitionista in the Rfserve are active, and were lo meet a gain at Patnsvillo on the l-l, at Ravenna . on ihe 8 h, and at J ff'ro on tbe 15 h of June. It is supposed that King will get more votes on tbe Western Reserve than Cuiwin. Chilicotbe Adv.' Country first, Gold afterwabds Gold mines in Georgia are increasm, not only in quantity, but in quality a valusble new one having been discovered in the "Old Obar," some lime since abandoned. We learn from the Augusta Constitutionalist that it is the property of JOHN C. CALHOUN, who when he was written & to urged lo repair toitheshot snd attend lo his property, replied Mif he would not and could not leave the affairt of the country, which were of MOKE IM PORTANCE TO HIM THAN GOLD." What lofty patriotism is expressed in those few word, and how characteristic ofihe great Southern Statesman, yet how unlike the gen erality of mankind, and what a rebuke to many who are now sitting in bih p!ace9. New Era. ABOLITION CONVENTION AT MT. VERNON. The Abolitionists of Ohio held a large Con ventioo, we learn by the Freeman, of Saturday last, at Ml. Vernon. Judge King, their can didate for Governor, waa present, and addres sed the people at length. We regret to see that eggs were made use of, to break up the meeting. We hope no democrat was con-cerned-in the affsir. If the Corwin men choose (o take that course, let them have the credit of it. This is a government of teason of con stitutional law not of brute force, or hard ci der and coon skin reveliies, instead of argu ment. We hope Ihe scenes of 1810, when the drunken Ion cabin revelries, weie attemp ted on almost all occasions, lo dibtui b and break up the meetings of the democrats, may never be enacted over again. They cannot be, without the flowing of blood in a civil com motion horrible to reflect on. Judge King has just as much right (o make speeches at Tom Corwlo. Statesman. A Pattern Legislature They bave a way of doing business in some of the New England States, which is worthy of all imita tion. We perceive that the legislature of Con necticut after a session of only two weeks has adjourned tine die. During thia bi ief session they passed acts one abolishing imprison ment for debt, excepting cases of fraudulent with-holding, conoealing, obtaining, or carry ing away property; repealing all laws regula ting the sale of spiritous liquors, except the law relating to taverns and the sale of liquors to Indians; condemning the Bankrupt Law, and the Land Distribution end Pre Emption Law; in favor of a moderate Tariff of disciim Inating and protecting duties; imposing certain restrictionsupon Banks, among other things prohibiting stockholder from v oteng by proxy, instructing Senators and requesting Represen tatives in Congress to vote for the dis-contin-uance of Ihe Military Academy at West Point, granting divorces in the case of ten couple; pardoning three S. P. convicts commuting the the sentence of death against David Abbott, Sfor the murder of his wife,) to imprisonment or life; and rejecting the bill (o establish pun ishment of death. Times. Where, yes where Mr. Proffit put the following interrogatories to bis whig friends in the House of Representatives a few days since: I ask, where are the ripe and rich fruits which were promised lo the people in return for their confidence! Where is the evidence of that devotion lo their interests and to their lion or, so freely and so frequently professed! Where is the fulfilment of the pledges which parly fiom lime lo time promises in the heat of contest, and forgets in Ihe hour of tiiumph! Where are Ibe moral and legislative reforms, the adherence lo principle, tbe correction of abuses, the strict application to legitimate legislations, repeatedly and solemnly prom ised!' And where," he might bave added, , are the two dollars a day and roast beef! STILL SILLY Two or three whig papers are now before us, which charge all our difficulties, or nearly all, to Ihe compromise act and Ihe want of a high protective tariff, and yet these very same papers have Henry Clay at their mast heads the Presidency, who was the father and eujhor and chief agent in passing thia compromise act! Such men must go on the principle that 'the hair of the dog will cure the bite.' Tbe condition in which the Pipe Layera found the country' when they came into power is clearly described in the following brief ex tract from Gov. Hubbard's inaugural Ad dress: r "ill the close of Ihe last administration our means were abundantly sufficient lo meet our liabilities, witba temporary debt which the ac cruing revenues would readily haveexlinguieh ed; with expenditures reduced and a charac acter ontarnisned; with a ertditat home and and abroad, unsuspected; and when in a single year, under a new Administration, a debt of more than twenty millions has been fattened upbn the country, and our anual expenditurea have been , greatly increased." .. THE MONSTER. The US Bank's Marble banking house in Philadelphia, ia to be told at Sheriff sale. EXCELLENT SENTIMENTSOF A : DEMOCRATIC GOVERNOR. ' Governor Hubbard, in his address lo the New Hampshire Lpgielsture, now in suasion, introduces the cnnsiiiu tonal cause of Rhode l-dand in thi following language; . There has been oflate in one of the Slates of the Union, s controversy of a most iraor dinsry ch aracter; a controversy involving (be grave q iesiion of the" right of the people lo self govummsn'; a right well protected 'by u. ntversal suffrage and equal legisla'ion.' No question of so serious importance has for many years occupied Ihe attention of the - American people, as that oow agitated io the State of Island. Goverened by a charter granted . at a , time when popular rights were not acknow- ' lodged to exist; possessing a small territory and scanty population, the people tf ihe State have until the present time; delayed taking lhat s ep which the other Sia'ea of the Uaion deemed of paramount importance, that of adop ting a written Constitution, recognizing cer tain principles and clearly defining the powers of the various departments of Government. Why it is not as competent fur the people of Rhode Uland at the present :. t me, lo adopt a wri.ten Constitution as it was f.r the people of Now damp-hire in 1792, no friend of pop u'ar rights is able to understand. As an in dependent State of this Union, New Uampi shire cannot lail to regard with deep solicitude every movement, come from whatever quarter it may, tendmig to abridge ihs sovereignty of the people- to bring their political influence within the control of exclusive priv ileges. Living as we do under a constitution, tlis de liberate choice of the people, and appreciating the bles sing of political snd individual independence which spring from it, our warmest sympathies must bs excited for those who are struggling for the same advantages, Their cause must in tbe end prevail, and our earnest prayer must be that these great blestiings may be obtain ed at the smallest sacrifice of intemal peace and piivata happiness.' HIGHLY IMPORTANT FROM NEW ORLEANS. Our accounli from New Orleans last evening are high ly important After a struggle for several days between the 30th of May and the 3d of June, all the New Or leans banks again suspended specie payments, except the Union Bank, and lhat wan expected to go- by the board on Ihe 4th inst. Tho effect of this suspension on the hanking institutions of the hole southern and wes tern Stiles will be tremendous. ' This explosion is pro duced by the want of confidence among the banks lliem selves the gross mis-management of the binking sys tem by insulynt. incompetent and swindling directors sidod by the general dislrust of ihe community in the paper credit system generally. A general repudiation of bank and State debts may now be expected through, out the extreme south; ar.d "the revuliion in the cotton market will be tremendous. Every trading operation wil be reduced to a cash system; prices will fall; and more failures will take place. Trie New Orleans banks isonly following in Ihe steps of the lata United States bank, and tbe majority will probably end aa it did. NY. Herald. Another Duel Nipped in th k Bud Tbe recent display ofhonorndlemen in settling dis putes of honor in an honorable way at the seat of the national government, has created such a rage for such amusement in our Gothamito city, lhat no less than three challenges have passed within aa many weeks, all of whioh fot lunately have resulted in the shedding of more ink. than claret. The evil genius sgain pre sented himself on Monday, m follows:-- Monday, New York, Junk 6th. Mis Mart Rufus:- I received your challenge and accept of it with pleaeure you will meet me with your seconds at the cornor of E m and Centre, at Ihe hour of 8 this evening w ithout fail, aod if you dont I shall consider you coward. Yours, Miss Rebecca Qibbins. The parties are of that sable hue and genus vu'garly called fancy wenches, and Miss Mary Rufubeinga considerable ahado nearer while loan Miss Rebecca Gibbons, and be lieving that the corner of Elm and Centre streets was not lo be found in these diggins, she treated ihe challenge with supreme con tempt and refused lo fight, 'because she was not exactly oi ner coior.- jyiias uebecca Gibbons elungjo ihe quick with such a taunl and cowardly attempt to evade an honorable meeting immediately seized a carving knife to run her antagonist lo the heart, when officer Slovens seized her, and Justice Merritt order sd her deposited in a cool atone cell, all down below, lo reduce her courage to a state of congressional moderation. Love, rum and Ihe hot weather of Monday was Ihe origin of the affair. New York Herald f, : DECLINING Mr. Pendleton, member of Congress, elec ted in Ohio by pipe laying, from the Cincin nati district, declines standing as a can didate for Congress again. We learned, while at Washington, that the 'private affairs' of most of the whig members, were in a most wretched condition, and ihey did not1 think it - possible for them lo be candidates againl These whig members of Congress should bave credit for prudence and foresight. , This accounts for the following remarks, on tbe 8th inst., by . Mr. Archer, in the Senate, in reply lo Dr. Linn, on the unconstitutional district clause in the Apportionment Bill; 'The Senator had asked, Why pass this bill nowt He would tell him: first, because ibe whigs now have a majority in Congress, and have the power lo paas a most beneficial bill; and; next, because the possibility is, that if not passed, it will nol be passed; for ibe whigs may not have the majority to Congress next time, but the gentleman Si his friends msy: St if ihey repeal it, he wished to aee them , take the responsibility of trampling down such 4 beneficial law as this.' Put that and thai together, and you have the State and condition of Ihe federal party. . . . Ohio Statesman. '' The laborera and mechanics at . Ihe Navy yards, since the ordera for discharge,,, aeem lo think that the two years' old song.roaif beef and two dollars a day should be eet lo v!he tune of all in me ey e and Betty Martin. : " ADMINISTRATOR'S 8ALE; BY order of the Court or Comment Fleas or Tetters was County I shall proceed to nil st pablie vtndus on Mon day July 11, 1843, on the-Fremltes, tbe following described land, situate In Backs township, Tuscirswss eountr on souUi ' west quarter on the Mirth east qoarter ef section 10 town ship 7, range 4, U. S. Military land, property ot the estate of Hear Miller, dee'd. v - ' 1 JOHN SHANK! Adm'r. .1. i l mm IM 0,1941'-' - - iu