Newspaper Page Text
From the Philadelphia Ledger.
KMPiHK,TIU.V Ot KM HI It ANTS TO I.I II KIM A. Wo tire indebted to a foirlleman f lit i city for iiii'Tostipij avecmnl of tlio emigrants re cently sent out to Liberia, through tho agency tifthc Pennsylvania Colon izat ion Society. Mr. Pinnoy the writer of (Tic letter, was the gentle, iimn employed in this mission by the Manners of the Society. We inn ke tlie following ex racls fromlhe letter. The incident narrated be low happened at louisvil)e, Ky. "Among the emigrants were ten bribers ami pisters, tbo nhililren of obi Itacbel, who liml last summer decided not to go. When, however, the time for a final decision came, she conclu ded logo with her children, and had come on for that purpose. Her husband, an old man na ned Reuben, who belonged to one of Mr. Wil son's neighbors, was allowed to accompany the family to Iiuisville and then bid them adieu. -''1' ' lJ1""Jl.ll. H..1..J.. 'I'-' No one, I think, could hnvo witnessed thia srenc without a deep conviction of the injus lice of such views, indiscriminately applied. Confidence n tut n flection, such as these emi grants manifested towards their former ninBtcr, could bo the result of no other than the most humane and benevulriit treatment, and would, doubtless, favorably contrast with the state of feeling between the members of many northern fmnilies, in whose language and thoughts no thing but words of detoBtulioi) towards every slaveholder is hoard. j. n. I'iNNKY, Agent r.c. a RAt.ABATtlS A SI'llvriTTTB TOR Sl.T PKTRR in ci'MMi Mkt. Saltpetre bns long bee ti considered by physicians as a bad article to ne iiFed in curing meat, being extremely injurious to digestion ; it is of so cold a nature that only a small quantity is sufficient to destroy lifa In the article of salaratus, we have an excellent, His muster, however, sent a letter offering to convenient and harmless substitute, and should let him go fur S100. It seemed hard to sepa rate the old man from his fumily, his wile ami children and grandchildren, and a statement of the facts were made to the meeting. All ryes were on the old man as he arose, when Dr. Prcckenridge inquired if he desired to go with his family. His answer was, "Yes, air, I would do anything to go with them." A proposition having been made to open a fiihscription far his freedom, the President's ta ble was soon crowded arid old Reuben was tree. I fe is now daily glorifying (iod lor the liberality f those who secured for him the boon of liberty. It wiib an act, I doubt not, approved in Heaven, and the actors in which will not regret it on a dying bed. Ojr purpose waa to leave Louisville on Thursday morning in a steamboat for PittstKirg, but at the moment of embarkation it was disco vered that an application had been made for a bill of injunction to prevent their departure. Here wus another difficulty, which at first teemed to threaten an entire failure. It, how ever, fiiiled ; the application was relused, and after only a day's delay, we were enabled to tart on Friday morning in the mail bout Tor Cincinnatti. The hour of separation had come, and eome who came to bid their fellow servants adieu parted with heavy hearts. Several left hui-bands or wivos behind, per haps forever. Two of these cases were of deep interest. Jordan belongs to an ertate near Mr. Wilson's farm, and had come down to bid his wife and two children adieu ; application had been made to know if ho could be redeemed, mid an absolute refusal was given. When ask ed if he wished his wife and children to stay, he replied 'No ; if they can bo free, li t them go." Still their separation was sorrowful, and after having come all the way to Rultimore and put their clothes on board the vessel, his wife, having been discouraged, decided to return to Kentucky. Peter belongs to a gentleman who lives out of Shelby county, and has been hired by Mr. Wilson for some time at !l?r a year. He is a valuable blacksmith. He could scarcely speak, so affected was he ut the prospect of the depar ture of hie wile and children. I lelt deeply in terested fur him, and promised his wife to make an effort in his behalf. His owner bad sent me a letter valuing him at $1000, but offered to let. him go for sjsO(K). Mr. Wilson expressed it a his opinion, that if Peter had his tune, in two years he could earn enough to pay for bin free dom, and hail I possessed the means, without hesitation I would have advanced it for him. I wUi some friend of Liberia, who could spare fcOlMl fur two years, would advanco it for hi.n, an. I h't f 1 1 in earn his liberty and follow his la niily to tneir home in Africa. James, a most excellent member of Mr. Wil son's family, after packing bis clothing and get ting them on board, luimd the sacrifice ton great and those to remain in bondage rather than leave his wife am! HuKlicii behind. liic cannot but mlmire such motives, while the necessity which demands the sacrifice of li beily or affection, may he lamented. I under nt uid that tin! owner of J unes' wife had olhV-r-ed to let her go for JjOOO, hut would not let their two children go on any terms. Besides the provwions purchased by vis for the support of these eiuio rants in Liberia fur fix months, they have received a large outfit from their lornier owner, of clothing, hardware, dry goods, ic, and more than one hundred dollars in cash. While delayed at Wheeling, one of the fe males, Lliza, the mother of two children, before mentioned as Jordan's wife, decided not to pro ceed. Her master offered lo leave her in Ma ryland until another vessel should go, but she refused, and at Mr. Wilson' exponne she and her two chiUrcu have relumed to Kentucky . Her decision, as in the case oi others who re fused to go, was a disappointment, and aug mented the expenses of the expedition per ca pita, as only twenty-one emigrants actually sail eil, while we had made the contracts and ne ces.sry prov isioii I r iiity seven. These change are, ho ever, incident to our work. and without murmuring ut them, wo are di pored lo rejoice tli.it u many finally embarked with cheerful spirits lor their iew home.. The final separation of these interesting emi prints from their kind benefactor and former owner, eahiuiU'd a strength of mutual attach- uieiit and fi depth of sofro honorable alike to both, and iiQuiding a triking commentary upon lie pictures of wrong and tyranny and injustice n oiten spread before the peoplo of the north j a nccc ry cuiisii'.iieut of slavery andtlave- iiuldlll''. be used in the same manner as salt petre has been. Meat has a stronger affinity for salt po ire than for common salt. Salaratus has the same power in that respect, and thereby pre ventsthn meat from becoming too salt ; and the name quantity should be used as of salt pette. There is this difference in them, that salt pjtre dissolve readily in cold water, whereas salara tus docs not ; it should bo pounded and dissol ved before it can be put into the brine. Salara tus u composed of sulpbalo of potash, and per lash ; and if any person is disposed to procure the sulphate of potash at the shops, and use it instead of salaratus, they will find its effects substantially the same. The usual way of saving hams and shoulders, is to cut them as soon as possible after tin; hogs are killed.- This course makes the meat tough and stringy. In cold weather they should be kept on hand just as long as they can be, and not be any wise tainted. Then rub them over with suyar or molasses, and let them lie a day or two. Then put them into brine in which has been put an ounce of salutatus dissolved, for each ham or shoulder ; let them lie three or four weeks in the bine. Smoke them in airy t-nioke house, and they will be found delicious. C. D. Simple Cire for thkCkoit. We find in the Journal of Health the following simple re inedy for this dangerous disease. If a child it taken with the croup, instantly apply cultl water, ice water if poss.ble, suddenly and freely to the neck and chest with a rponge the breathing will almost instantly be relieved; so soon as possible let tbo sufferer drink as much as it can, then wipe ii dry, cover it up warm, and soon a quiet slumber will follow. Yellow Bitter in Wintf.r is made by put ting in the yollc of ecg near the termination of churning. This also makes very fine and sweet butter. It has hitherto 'been kept a great secret by many, but its great value requires publicity." THE AMERICAN. Saturday, JVv. 30, 1844. ! It. l1I..VF.lt, f.V., at M Heal IUm tatf anil font OtKce, .V. 69 line frtrrrt, Vhl tuttrtjihla, in aulkarttid to art at Jlgcnt, and rrcrld lor all monies due thin office, for m6 ncrlitlon or atlvertMnf, ,fN. or hl on let .AV. 1C0 .Bissau Street, ,yie 1V. 07" Hy divine permission, the Ucv. W, S. Hall will proach in tbo Jluptist lcturo room in this place, to-morrow, (Sunday,) at 11 o'clock A. M .and likewise in tho evening at candle litft't- 0 The Rev. Mr. Vullerchamp will preach in the Methodist Church to-morrow, (Sundiiy,) at 11 o'clock, A. M., also in the evening at early candle light. K7" Counterfeit J'.'O notes on tho Western Bank of Philadelphia, are in circulation. K7" XoRTiirMiirHLAMi !ank. The following gentlemen were elected directors of the Nor thumherliiiid lank, for the ensuing year: Lewis Uewui't, Peter Kirhter, Samuel Wilson, Samuel Wolf, John WulU, Peter Haldy, William M'Kelvy, Samuel Hepburn. 1. Hrautigatu, J. 1! Hoyd, John Taggart, A. E. Kapp, and James Taggart. K7" A Riieacii occurred on the Pennsylvania i Canal, near Uaiiibriilgc, 'JO miles below llarris bur, on the l'Jth, which detained 4 or 5 days a number of bouts. fj" The total eclipse of the moon took place on Sunday evening, according to announcement. The evening whs clear, cold and beautiful. The obscuration was completed about 7 o'clock, in a clear and cloudless sky. (Tj Attokney (t kkral. In another column will be found a communication recommending 15. II. Piewster, Esq., of Philadelphia, for this office. We have also frequently heard the names of Rcah Frazer and J. K. Pindlay, F.sqs., of Lan caster, spokpn of in connection with this impor tant office. These gentlemen are both distin guished for their abilities and excellence of cha racter, and stand high in the confidence of the de mocratic party. Governor Shunk can have no difficulty in making a proper selection, when the names of such men are presented for his consideration. Water shnnld always be kept upon a heated stove. Without it, the stove deprives the air of too much of the electricity contained in the sur rum'iing air, which is esrntial to health, and the consequence of breathing air wanting this quali ty is the silent approach of chronic complaints. Tub Imfidki. i a Iiai.k During the late gale on Ike F.ric, the Steamer Uob-rt Fulion, among many other veshels, was wrecked. On board that boat, as was related by a pas 8enger and published in the Religious Herald, was an Infidel, with a Ikjx of book todihtribute at the West. Ho was hunt and clamorous in proclaiming his infidelity, till the gale came on but then, like the rest, he was silent, and waited with trembling anxiety the uncertain futcof the ship. At length they drew near the shore, and attempted to throw out their anchors, when the whole forward part of the boat broke off' and the waves rutdied into the cabin. At once tho Infidel was on bis knees crying for mercy his voice eouhl be heard above the ra ging elements, begging the lird to forgive bis blasphemies, till a heavy sva swept over the deck, and canied him and his hooks to the bot tom.. "FATn ii tiik Pii.iir The Rev. 'Wilson Conner, ISaptist iniuiMer in (iVorc'ia, fell th ud in the pulpit, the fillh S.ihhath in June last, after preaching from these words "Verily, Verily I say unto you, the hour is coming, and now is, when the dead shall hear the voice of the Sou of of tiod, arid they that hear thall live.' ZJ We stated hist we k that our member, F.. Y. liriglit, I'sq., had been recommend for Speaker of the House. The following is the article co pied from the Harrisburg Argus. The writer, it will be seen, speaks well of Mr. Plight's busi necs habits : "Mkrnrrj Editors : I perceive that the question .f Speakership of the House of Re presentatives, has been broached in some of the Democratic papers. You will allow me the pri vilefe of recomniendinif through lb" medium of your paper, lv Y. Kright, F.-q , of Nnrthiinib'd county, for Speaker of I ho I louse of Represen tatives. Mr llright was a member of the last House, and by hm gentlemanly d w .rl meiit and cloee attention to tho interest of the people, won nit enviable reputation. He is a Democrat of the first water and his business ImlnU and industry will warrant me in say ing tlml tbe of fice would be well filled. DAl'PllLN." CT" 1'. S. Si.xat-ik A number of persons are spoken of as lT. S. Senator, in the place of lr. Sturgeon, whose term expires on the 4th of March next. The names of Wilson M'Calidles, of Allegheny, and (iov. Porter, have been men tioned. lr Sliirgeonalso wishes to be re-elected. The Doctor, however, should lie satisfied. He certainly should not complain He has now been fifteen consecutive years in office, vir. : six years as Auditor (Jelieral, three years as State Trrasu ler, by means of which he placed himself six years in the l S. Senate. Let the Legislature select some man distinguished for his abilities an able advocate of the tariff" ami the great inte rests of Pennsylvania. With such a man Hnd such a colleague as oar distinguished Senator. James Buchanan, the interests of Pennsylvania would never suffer in the councils of the nation. A Ufau Ciiae 'I he sti uinlxiat Cleveland, on her passage from Chicago to Milwaukie, a few weeks ago, discovered a lare bear cruising ofl Ing Point, and inimediiitel lowered a b.nt in pursuit, which captured him asa lawful prize. Mr. Rrilill not being able to '-show his papers," and from the fact of his suiting under a black flag, waa accused of being either a slave or a pirate, lliscarcaso weighed ubout PKI pounds. A ll'xm Reasi'N. A man in New Hampshire gave as a reason for not vwting for the abolituui of capital punishment, that all w ho deserved lo be bung would move to New Hampshire, and they bad quite enough of that class already. There is some force in the man's temaiks ZT" A letter from Washington says, ' that A nios Kendall is to be Postmaster lieiicrul under Polk." -H - ! I . . Mr. Tulk nnil the Tariff. A few weeks iince wo expressed our opinion in regard to the course which Mr. Polk would most probably pursue, in relation to the Tariff stating that we did net believe he would abandon the interests of Pennsylvania. This has brought down upon us some of our whig cotemporaries, who, while they believe that their candidate ap proximates as near perfection as it is possible for any thing human to arrive at, are not willing to accord anything in favor ofhis opponent, against w hom, even his most bitter enemies could bring no charges, derogatory to his character. Mr. Polk't views, as far as they have been expressed by his letter, are certainly less ambiguous than Mr. Clay's, on this subject. In his letter to Mr. Kane, Mr. Polk statea distinctly that he is in fa vor of discriminating duties, airording reasona ble incidental protection. The Baltimore Ame rican, and the Patriot, of the same place, ridicule the idea that we should place any confidence ill the promises made by Mr. Polk and his friends, and in order to convince us of our folly, quote the opinions of some of the most ultra free trade pa pers of the South, such as the Charleston Mercu ry, the nullification organ of Mr. Calhoun. That 'Mr. Clay's views in regard lo the protective policy have been clear ami explicit no intelligent man will honestly undertake to affirm. Since the passage of the compromise act of Kill, he has, in no instance, acknowl edged himself in favor of a tariff" for protection. He has invariably maintained that wc should adhere to the principles of that act, and his friends in the south, quoting these expressions, insisted during thp last campaign, that Mr. Clay was as much it not more favorable to free trade than Mr. Polk. Mr. Clay'i letters for tho Northern and Southern market could never have been made to harmonine, and had he been elecled, he would have Had no little trouble in allaying these conflicting views to Mr. Ornnson hesays, "Iik to revenue alone : for the support of government. Do not raise tho question of protection, which I had hoped hnd been put to rpit." And in his letter to Mr. M erriweiher of (ieorgia, in October. 1"13, he reiterates the same opinion. It was net until l l l, upon the eve of the election, that he ex pressed himself in favor of ttie present tariff. Had Mr. Clay been elected, and the Tariff been rcealed by Congress, as it might have been, w ith Am views of the veto power he must I have signeo the bill. Mr. Clay, it may be aaid, was compelled from necessity, to abandon the protective policy in ISO, and yield to the Compromise Act. This uiay all lie true, and we are ready to believe it. Dot why should he in sist, in ISPJ, upon carrying out the principles of that act an act that twept every vestige of the protective policy from the statute book, when that necessity no longer existed ! These are questions that are more easily askl than answered, and we only put them In show that the turiffwould not have been placed on a much firmer basis than it now is, had Mr. Clay been elected. We think Mr. Polk should be permit ted to speak for himself, and not be condemned for the viewsof others. And tlu reminds us of Mr. I!, an intelligent Yankee friend, and a good whig, who had a vest brought to him by his tailor, hich did not seem to set well on him. The tailor, taking hold of the garment, drew it down in front, niying indignantly, "d it, give the vest a chance." Mr. R. then deliberately taking hold, said "now, d n il, give me a chance also," and pulled it back lo its original position. This is precisely the predicament of Mr. Polk with the whig. They arc resolved to put vest n him of their ow n iiii.king, with a determination to cure any defect in the cut or want of fit, by pulling and stretching it out of all shape and proportion. Ilul Mr. Polk, we n pine, will say "gentlemen, give me a chance also," and pulling it to its proper )Ksit'on, will show that the garment made hy whig tailor i i ii i.:.. . wouiu never sri n n no 1 1 1 pernon. C!7" Paosi Kil'iioK ok Am miro On this subject Willmer oi Smith's Kuropcau Times says "Some time ago we mentioned that stepn were ! y rjnjB being taken bv the London Clubs to stamp 're- . ,.' M(llili,ll ii n i it. i. iii'i n"i n i,. .. ih -, that Americans belonging to the insolvent States would be shut out of the social suit other advan tages which the clubs afford to strangers visiting Loudon Tho war of aggression has commenced, but it is min i) more stringent in its application than we intimated ot the time, or hud any con ception of. It will embrace Americans, with out refereiirp to what part ol the I'nion they conic from. The innocent w ill suffer disgrace equally with the guilty States." Such is the insolence of F.nuland. "The inno cent will suffer ii!frnrr equally with the guilty States." And this too, from a nation notorious for its bad faith its oppressions and its rapaci ous and plundering propensities. A nation that has recently, under the garb of Christianity, slaughtered thousands of human beings in China, Animal and Dircno Magnetism. "Thrrt art wore thingt in Heaven anrl Earth, llnrutio. Than ever uai dreamed of in your philotophy." Siiassi'eah. We had several lectures, or rather series of ex periments on Animal Nfpgnetism, by Dr. Hascl tine, daring the past week. The Doctor's subjects were two young girls, Miss Mary Loomis and her younger sister Gertrude. The oldest about 14, and the youngest about 10 years ol age. Gertrude was frequently put into a magnetic Bbiep, when her Phrenological organs were touched and brought into action, causing her to exhibit vari ous emotions and passions, such as mirth, laugh ter, singing, calculation, benevolence and destruc tion. As we arc rather skeptical, until convinc ed, wc can't say that our faith was mich strength ened by these exhibitions. The Doctor also par- alyzed Gertrude, by making several fierce passes at her with the edge of his hand, at some distance from her. She certainly played her part admira bly, as she fell back suddenly, as stiffand non elastic as an iricle in January. The Doctor then put Miss Mary into a sleep for the purpose of taking a Clairvoyant exploration. Mr. York took her hand and accompanied her to his house, going through it from garret to cellar, from thence up the river bank to Mr. Hunter's house, thence over the bridge to Northumberland, thence over the bridge and on the Hill opposite, to Mason's projecting house, all of which Mr. Yoi ks says she described with singular accura cy. She also stated that what he had in a hand kerchief, in his hand, was larger than money. and connected with time, ami stated the time i within a minute. Dr. Trites, we understand, the evening after accompanied heron a similar journey. As we were not present, we did not learn what success he hail in his trip. But, as the Doctor is a young Bachelor, his notions of The Electoral Vole, The following table presents the electoral votfl of the States as it was previous to 16 10 and since that year, and also the vote given by the several States to the different candidate for the Presi dency in 1M6, 1S40 and 144: is: lftlO 114 'S. i f 1 V. 3 Ci ? S ' f ? . 5 SI AILS. o f- s- 1 S a 3 3 s P f? V) (ft Pennsylvania, 30 50 ,10 20 2fi Ohio. 21 21 21 33 23 New Hampshire 7 7 7 6 li Connecticut, s s CO 6 Virginia, 2.1 2.1 T.i 17 17 (ieorgia. 11 11 11 10 10 j Mississippi, 4 4 4 (i f j Kentucky, IS 1-5 15 12 13 Indiana, S 0 U IS 12 Illinois, 2 5 5 U ! Missouri, 4 4 4 7 7 Michigan, 3 3 3 ft Arkansas, 3 3 ' 3 3 New York, 42 42 42 30 3i New Jersey, 8 h 7 7 Louisian, .' S 5 7 0 Tennessee, IS IS 15 13 1.1 Rhode Islund, 4 4 4 4 4 Massachusetts. 11 14 14 12 12 Maine, 10 10 10 It 9 Maryland, 10 10 10 s 8 Alabama, 7 7 7 V 0 Vermont, 7 7 7 C (5 Delaware. 3 3 3 3 1 North Carolina, 15 15 15 11 11 j South Carolina. 11 1111 '. Dl j 2 '.i 4 170 124 i'.O 2:14)275 17ol05 Harrison's Polk's 1M0, 1KII, 4 K 174 Done Be 1 tfr. An exchange paper, speaking of Mr. Polk not being able to carry Ten nessee, thinks, ftlthnturh hp hn i!i,iim vitv waII gallantry, we presume, would prevent him being . . . . , , ' ' 1 j in reducing Harrison s majority ttcere thousand, too inquisitive. Shakspeare says, "all the world I . -1 l i . h . 1 1 j that Mr. Clay has done still better, as he re- is a stage, that man plays many parts," and he ! , , . ,, , . , , , , . , , 1 "'teed Harrison s majority in Kentucky mtntetn might have added, thut women play many more. . il 1 Thr Popular Vote of the Trfsidrntial Election. The following is probably a fair estimate what the actual majorities will bn : Probable maj. N. Hampshire, Rhode Island, Connecticut, New York, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Maryland, Virginia, N. Carolina, S. Carolina, (ieorgia, Ohio, Michigan, Massachusetts, Delaware, I ndiana, Kentucky, Maine, Verii.ont, Illinois, M issouri, Alabama, Louisiana, Tennessee, M issir-sippi, Arkansas, Polk 0,230 ri.-o 'i.00r 2,100 4,000 2,171 13,000 11.000 lV IMM) 10.000 1,000 7.000 l,.-00 Clay 2.476 3,3T3 P73 3,3tH 30,43 fi,0.r2 ILiVOO 302 9,500 8,500 100 Vote. 1.029 15.P00 3,120 5 FiR Till AMCKICAX. Attornrjr General. Mr. Kiiitob : I perceive that a number of p.v pers have recommended UF.NJAMLN II. BRF.W- j STER, F.Si , of Philadelphia, as our Attorney Ihrney , (;,.,,'ral, under Mr. Shunk's Administration. I am much pleus.-d to see this, us his apniutiiient . . . ... would nave a tendency lo unite the D,moeratic party still more firmly. Mr. Brewster was s warm friend of Muhlenberg, but subsequent!) was quite as active in liehalf of Mr. Shunk. Mr Brewster's qualifu ations are undisputed, and w are confident bis appointment would give great satisfaction to the party, as well as to the publi generally. OLD N O RT H IT M H F. R L AND. H.0.)0 2.5UI 10.H50 2,00 110.310 52,009 4S.30H 52,000 Polk's Majority, 07,107 Lstimated by the (Jlobe. (r' The following is she complexion of the Str.les which voted lor Polk and ('lay : IV. k, Clay, F'ttrn SrTrs. Pennsylvania, New York, New Hampshire, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan, Maii.e, . 20 :w 0 12 9 5 J Ohio, New Jersey Connecticut, Massachusetts, Vermont, Rhode Island, 23 7 0 12 0 4 iMraoiiAiu.K Rcmob. The Philadelphia Led ged says : Some political ecenleahenn is certain lv ia diligent operation, and hatching forth al sorts of rumors. One, of the next silliest to tha of the rejection of the Berks county election re turns for President, because the tickets wr printed in German, has been started into life rc cently, to the effect that Mr. Van Buren's frienc' in New York intend yet to defeat Mr. Polk election, because the former gentleman was s aside in the National Convention at l'alti'nor. and the latter substituted in his place. The ac by which the wish of the nation, as recently e: pressed, is to be disregarded, is to be uccomplisi ed through the electors of New York State, vvl intend to throw their votes for Mr. Wright, ai thus bring the election into the House, where 1 union with the Whigs will be sufficient to gi the vote of that body to tha latt. r g- ntlems Poor Mr. Polk, after all his trouble andanxiet to be deprived of the honors which his frien fought so hard to acquire for him ! And t Whigs are expected to enter readily into tl. scheme, by which they will place in xwer o- of the ablest and most determined adveraries tl that party has ever found, to say nothing of t odium the uct would bring uponlhcm! It if very likely scheme ! A very probable rumor ' rolina, (ieorgia, M :ss n ri, Luiisiiiiia, Alabama, M ississippi, Arkansas, 103 Slavk Rtatm. 17 y 10 7 o y fi 3 07 Maryland, Kentucky, North Carolina, TenneRse, Delaware H 12 11 13 3 C" Ji l'.r. Hi si on had a cotuplinieiitai y din ner given him, at Pittsburg, recently. The Judge's tune will expire shortly and a successor j because their government attempted to prohibit The Millerite delusion, it is said, is not yet over. Their leaders are again advertising their meetings, and their bearers ure again willing to be deceived. An old lady, says a Providence paper, was called on the other day by a neighbor and accosted wi'h, "Why, marui, I am 111 prised to see you here. How happen it that you did nut go up last night, when the woild was des troyed V Well, I did start, saidlhe old woman ; but. la, mercy on me, inarm, pirt my mujf will be apHiinted by (oi ei inn Porter before he retires. Judge Buiusidcs, it is supposed, will be the man. ."7"" The Auditor General cancelled '511.000 in Relief notes, on the t'lh inst Tln-y aie becom ing every day mure scaice, 10 el aie now con sidered pletly good iiioiicy Cry The Lewisl.uig Chronicle contains the uiirwci of a young lady, to the enigma thut ap peared in our paper ol the 1 1 1 1 , which she thinks is the word "LOVL." Right cnou-h. Young ladies are not often long in making discoveries when love is in question I."?" The editors of the Lancaster Democrat and Hariisbuig Argus have been engaged suit aping each other the lust few weeks. There are but few w ho can excel our fiiend, Col Car ter, in paying a well-turned compliment, and the Argus n-.un will have to use considerable sweet oil lo keep thcit accounts vt n. An F.i.ictor ton Guv. Cass The Detr Advertiser of Monday last says it hears that of the electors in Michigan ' has akrady signil his intention of voting for Gov. Cass." Do believe it TlIK LlHKHlV VoTK IN NrW YoKK. 1 Liberty vote, at the recent election in X. Yi State, was ;5,SII0. In 1S10 it was 2,ht. bei a gain of 15,000 in four years. I The Aiim.iTioN Votk in Nr.w Jt:srr. In late Presidential contest Mr. Birney rece' r7 New Yokk Flection. Official. The .five votes fer President, in the Slate of New Albany Atlas of Thursday furnishes the com- j sey. plete ollieial vote for President, at the late elec- i ViKiiM I'. S Senator. -The question a tion in that State. It Stands, for Polk, 2'!"?.5iS, ' the Senator from Virginia is exciting public for Clay, 212,10s; majority for Polk, 5.10. In 110, the Democratic vole was, 212,711 In Its 1 1, the imputation of a drug, (opium.) cultivated in the British Colonies, which was destioying their i people ; and, after having plundered and destroy ed the cities, robbed them of twenty millions to ib fiay the expenses of the expedition Let A mer icans stand aloof fiom them. They have no occasion for the couipmuionship, or even the hol low friendship of F.ngland. There is no nation in the world, which, under the blessings of Pro. videuce, is rendered so independent as our own We have all the means of comfort, civilization, wealth, and prosperity within our ow n borders, and are under no obligations to any nation on earth. But how is it with Laglund, with a debt of 000 millions sterling grinding down an already oppressed people, its starving multitudes drag ging out a w retched existence in the factories and minesof their wealthy ami tyiannical oppres sor ' How is it, we say, with this overbear ing and by pocriticat Government? Can she do will. out the I'nited States ' Cut her on7 from our coiiiineice, and her already starving and oppres sed population would use in open rebellion Increase, In 1 !, the Whig vote was, In 1MI, " Democratic nctt gain, 2"t7. 5sS 2I.M7 225. !M 3 2.12, 10H fi.tlt.l 15,35 1 cussion. The democrats speak of Gov. McD i ell and R. M. T. Hunter; the whigs of Wn. Rives. I'pon this election will depend the p tical complexion of the I. S. Senate. CT7" Ti- nnissf.e. The election is so close in this State, that some are of opinion that i lectors on both suits have been chosen. Cry Taoi.iom, the most celebrated dnnteuM the woild ever produced, is about to visit the I'. States. Many of the city aperv are already cooling down the excitement consequent on the result of the elections, for the purpose of raising another, in order to witness the pirouttttt, and the elevation of the heels of a foreign dunsc use. Cry Ram. Roap in F.noi.am' Ninety new Kail Roads are in contemplation in F.ngland, which wi1! require a capital of about ri5(l mil lions of dotlai to complete them Kail Roads there are excellent stock and pay well. It is rumored in Albany that Hon. Samuel Young, the present Secretary of State, is to fa to the Senate of the I'nited States, in place of Sil.i Wright John Quincy Adams is talked of as the nex Governor of . Massachusetts It will then be time his friends say, for him to retire upon his laurels J.ivirs K. Pols was born on the 2d of N'ovem her, 17115. and is now in his liltieth year th youngest President the country ever had. Ikon Canal Boats have been used on the Y rie Canal with great success. A few days sine one of them, the Vulcan, cleared from Kochestt for Albany withMiO barrels of flour. Greene, the leader of the celebrated America brass band, at Boston, uses a tortoise shell bug! instead of the ordinary metal instrument. I tones are said to be much more clear and mello Dr. Ansou Jones, President elect of Texas, w lormeily a schoolmaster in the upper purl ol I town v Whcclin , Va