OCR Interpretation

Jeffersonian Republican. (Stroudsburg, Pa.) 1840-1853, November 07, 1844, Image 2

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86053954/1844-11-07/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Thursday, November 7, I44.
Tnns, $2,00 :n advance; $2.25, naif yearly: and $2,50 if not
paid bcfoie the end of the vear.
(LT" V. li. Palmer, Esq., at this Real Estate
and Coal Office. No. 59 Pine street, below Third,
iwo squares S. the Merchants' Exchange, Phila.,
;and No. 1(50 Nassau street, (Tribune buildings,)
N. Y.,is authorised to receive subscriptions and
advertisements for the Jcffcrsonian Republican,
and give receipts ibr the same. Merchants, Me
chanics, and tradesmen generally, may extend
their business by availing themselves of the op
portunities -for advertising in country papers which
his agency affords.
To all Concerned.
We would call the attention of some'of our
subscribers, and especially certain Post Mas
ters, to the following reasonable and well set
tled rules of Law in relation to publishers, to
-the patrons of newspapers.
.1. Subscribers who do not gie express no
tice to the contrary, are considered as wishing
to continue their subscriptions.
2. If subscribers order the discontinuance of
their papers, the publishers may coutintio to
send them till all arrearages are paid.
3. If subscribers neglecf or refuse to take
their papers from the officers to which they are
directed, they are held responsible till they
hare settled their bill, and ordered their papers
4. If subscribers remove to other places with--uut
informing the publishers, and their paper is
sent to the former direction, they are held re
sponsible. 5. The cotir! hare decided that refusing to
'take a newspaper or periodical from the olfice,
or removing and leaving it uncalled for, is "pri
:ma facie" evidence of intentional fraud.
The Elections.
The following Stales hare already held their
'elections for the choice of Presidential Elec
Jors. Pennsylvania and Ohio, November 1st.
New Hampshire, Rhode Island, Connecticut,
Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina, Georgia,
Kentucky, Indiana, Illinois, Missouri, Missis
sippi, Arkansas, and Michigan, November 4lh.
J"Jew York, Louisiana and Tennessee, Novem
ber 5th. New Jersey, November 5th and 6ih.
"The following States have not yet voted, but
-will hold their elections on the days designa
ted. Maine, Massachusetts, and Alabama, No
vember 1 lh. Vermont and Delaware, Novem
ber 12th. In South Carolina, the Legislature
will choose the Electors on the lot of Decem
Monroe Count?.
'The -official vote for Electors in this County
ib Polk 1806, C"lay 414, majority for Polk 1392.
By this it will beeen, that although the Whig
vote has been increased, still the -loco foco ma
jority is 168 greater than it was at the Govern
or's Election. Our friends are any thing but
.satisfied with the manner in which the locos
out1 their majority, particularly in several of
ihe-townships, and aje convinced that if a fair
chance had been shown them, ihe majority
would have been at least 100 less. The man
"ner in which the election was conducted in
Stroud, and one or two other townships, was a
burlesque upon popular suffrage. In several
places, too, we are told there were more tickets
in the boxes than names upon the lists of vo
ters. Unless ihese evils are remedied for the
fuiure, there will be but little use in holdino
elections. We may as well let them lake as
much majority as they ask for, without going
through the forms of ballotting.
Tbe Presidency.
From present appearances the struggle for
the Presidency will be very close, and the sue
cess of either candidate will depend upon the
vote of New York, where the election was held
on Tuesday. It is possible that .Mr. Clay may,
;if be iias carried Virginia, receive a sufficient
number of Electoral votes to elect htm, wiihout
iNew York but this is very doubtful. All will
therefore look with intense anxiety for the re
turns from New York, and Virginia. Unless
she eleciion should beiexpectedly close, we
will be able to tell in our next who has-been the
ucccBful candidate.
' The South.
Our friends in tbSouth have been actively
engaged in endeavoring to secure the triumph
.of the Whig cause. They spoke confidently
f carrying Georgia, Worth Carolina, Tennes
ee, Louisiana and Mississippi. W hope they
have done so.
Ourfrienils in Indiana boldly proclaim their
ability to give tha, State trjMr. Clay, by 3 sure
majority ranging ftora fire To m. ijwwsaad.
"Pennsylvania. Election.
The Presidential Election in this State, look
place on Friday last, and was contested with
uncommon spirit by both the great political par
ties of the day. The vole of the whole State
has not yet been received; but from the returns
(hat are in, no doubt remains that the locos have
carried it by about five thousand majority. The
Whigs did their duty manfully. They have
increased their vote in every county heard from,
over that given to Gen. Markle on the 8ih' ult.
Our defeat is entirely owing to the foreign vote,
which went against us nearly unanimously.
On the other hand, the vote of tho Native Amer
ican Parly, was divided between the two can
didates. Had their whole vote been cast for
Mr. Clay, as we had a right to expect it would,
it would have secured us the Slate. As it is
we have lost it, through the united vote of the
locos, naturalized foreigners, abolitionists, and
a portion of the Native Americans. Here are
the returns as far as received :
Clay Polk. Markle. Shunk.
Adams 725 2185 1848
Alleghany, 7796 5427 8105 5863
Armstrong, 1407 1980
Beaver 730 2730 2093
Bedford 160 3045 2884
Berks 4G78 3810 8316
Bradford 330 29B7 S525
Bucks 390 4801 5106
Butler 200 2197 2054
Cambria 969 1 129
Carbon 530 910 453 784
Centre 800 1786 2384
Chester 479 6139 5475
Clarion 793 1889
Clearfield 611 1009
Clinton 807 925
Columbia 1629 1593 3199
Crawford 2410 2990
Cumberland 37 2971 3008
Dauphin 897 3213 2352
Delaware 624 ' 2069 1493
Elk 103 132
Erie 3510 2207
Fayetta 410 2836 3304
Franklin , 636 3797 3211
Greene 970 1425 2255
Huntingdon 1700 4022 2630
Indiana 2098 1417
Jefferson 617 727
Juniata 141 1085 1188
Lancaster 4351 9513 5532
Lebanon 857 2478 1748
Lehigh 255 2143 2680
Luzerne 1252 2561 3649
Lycoming 650 1944 2600
McKean 307 416
Mercer 2765 2744
Mifflin 15 1506 1585
Monroo 414 180G 377 1601
Montgomery 4491 5594 4341 5394
Northampton 2776 3870 2155 3466
Northumberland 980 1498 2384
Perry ' 990 1316 2346
Philad. City 9317 5369 9282 5265
Philad. County 13972 134S2 14138 .12200
Pike 617 142 643
Potter 20 527
Schuylkill 847 2390 3217
-Somerset 1615 2450 922
Susquehanna 893 1495 2468
Tioga 1019 1975
Union 1050 2721 1777
Venango 200 873 1230
Washington 2901 3958
Warren 843 1107
Wayne 765 811 1553
Westmoreland 2300 2778 4704
Wyoming 48 754 808
York , 849 3802 4G9I
156114 160403
Pike County.
The official vote in this County has not yet
been received, but we are informed that Polk's
majority is about 617, an increase of 116 over
Shunk's majority. We learn that at least one
hundred voters, nearly all locos, were absent
down the Delaware with lumber, on eleciion
day, and yet we have this large increase on us.
We wonder if there was no pipe-laying going
on. Can't some of our Pike county friends in
form us !
Information reached Baltimore from Wash
ington, yesterday afternoon, by means of Morses
Telegraph, that Halifax and Northampton coun
ties had given Whig majorties.
Rhode Island.
Providence gives Clay 981, Polk 355; Clay's
majority 626. Clay's majority in the State is
some 2,000 to 3,000.
The Empire State Safe.
Notwithstanding the immense number of for
eigners who have been naturalized and ihe
strenuous exertions used,and allowing of some
800 sailors and marines to vote, the result, as
far as ascertained is favorable for the Whigs.
The locos carried .the city and county of New
York by the lean majority of 1700 We have
heard from Kings, Queens, Westchester, Suf
folk, and most of the River counties, which
show a Whig gain over the vote of 1840; yes
terday afternoon the locos at Tammany Hall
gave up the stale, and pretty much the contest.
If the Western part of the siate does as well
in proportion to her former vole, as the river
counties. Clay's majority will not fall much be
hind that of Harrison's.
Jerscyman, Nov. 7.
'"" ' Virginia.
But little has been heard from this State
not enough to form any opinion a to ihe result.
What we have is, however, favorable io the
Ohio Election.
rri i- - . '
i ne Keturns from this Slate show a steady
Whig gam as the counties are heard from :
Coshocton, ,
Gallia, , -
Carroll, - t
- 291
- . 1398
3 iri
Being a Whig gain over the Governor's elec
lion, in Ociober, of 3915.
Additional We have the following, by way
of Albany, N. Y. The increase in the Wes
tern Reserve is even greater, in proportion, than
otner parts- oi the btato ;
Oct. 8
Majority for Clay, 5657
Gain since the October election, 512.
We yesterday afternoon receired returns
from Connecticut, which leave no room for a
doubt that she has given her Electoral vole to
HENRY CLAY by a majority of from 2,500
to 3.000!
NEW HAVEN County gives the Whig E
leciors a majority of 976. In April last Bald
win's majority was only 349. WHIG GAIN
600. Middlebury remains to be heard from.
She will increase the majority to 1000!
Our majority in this county
FAIRFIELD. Whig majority 524-do in
April 396 Whig gain, 128 !
In the Tenth District ihe Whig majority
is 202 in April it was 14 gain JSS!
In the Eleventh, the maj. for Clay is 23 !
The Whig gain in the two towns heard from
tn Middlesex county, is 95 !
Litchfield County.- We have returns
from only one town (Woodbury) which gives a
loco majority of 29.
Thus far the Whig gain is about 1 000 ! Some
of the loco papers have claimed Connecticut !
Will they crow over these returns V-Forum.
Whiff Victory in Maryland.
Maryland comes to the contest most nobly
Clay's majority in this stale is over 2,000. Not
withstanding the damper that the result of the
Pennsylvania elections had on the Whigs, they
went into the battle with great spirit "and en
thusiasm and came qui of the contest covered
with honor. In Baltimore city Polk's majority
i onl.C 480--being a Whig gain of 772 over
the Gubernatorial election.
Murd3ji by a Bot. The Grand Jury of this
couniy, yesterday found a true bill against n
boy named Sylvester Carver, who is not quite
13 years of age. It appears this lad deliber
ately shot another lad at Sharpsburgh, some six
miles distant, the other day with a pistol. It is
a very singular case, as we have understood
the particulars, which we refrain from stating
as the irial is soon to take place. We do not
remember lo have heard a like transaction.
Lead and Wheat. A more than ordinary
quantity of these I wo great Wisconsin si?nes
will probably be shipped from our lake porls
this fall. We h ave noticed within the "pai two
or ihree weeks, a great number of teams and
wagons, loaded with the products of ij,r miniim
region, on their way by this place to Mllwauke;
and we have no doubt that as grei, if not a
greater ntimher find their way io Riciue And
Soujhport. American Freeman,
. 1.
2261 -
Vermont Election of a U. S. Senator.
The Legislaiure of Vermont, after a protrac
ted struggle, on Thursday a week, re-elected
io the United States Senate for ihe lerm of six
years from the 4th of Match next,the present
incumbent, Hon. Samuel S. Phelps, of Middle
Morris Caual.
We learn from the Newark'Daily Advertiser,
that the Morris Canal was sold ai public auc
tion in that city, on Wednesday a week, by Ira
C. Whitehead, Master in Chancery, under
degree of the Court of Chancery iu this State,
at the suit of Wilhem Willink, Jr., representing
the holders of the original Holland Loan. It
was struck off to Asa Whitehead, John J. Bry
ant, and Benjamin Williamson, Esqrs., all of
Essex county, for one million of dollars. It is
understood that a new company has been formed
to revive, enlarge and proscuie the work, so that
the trade from the coal regions of Pennsylva
nia be direct to New-York rather than the cir
cuitous route of Philadelphia.
Esickwheat Cakes.
As thisis the season for Buckwheat cakes,
the following receipt will be valuable to those
who are fond of them. A friend, who has tried
the experiment, says it makes decidedly belter
cakes, with half the trouble necessary in the
usual mode of raising them with yeasi :
To three pints of buckwheat flour, mixed in
to a batter, add one teaspoonful of carbonate of
soda, dissolved in water, add one ditto of tar
taric acid, dissolved in like manner first ap
ply the carbonate, stir the batter well, and then
put in the acid thus ihe use of yeast is entire
ly superseded, and cakes "as light as a feather"
are insured. One great advantage is that the
baiter is ready for baking as soon as it is made.
The jETilleriSes in New Hampshire.
We learn from the Boston Post, that ike
Miller excitement is doing its wost among the
people of the lower part of New Hampshire.
In Kingston, Mr. A. N. Brown, publisher and
printer, has become entirely insane. His bro
ther, carried away by the delusion, has given
up every tning like worK, believing it to be
clinging to this world's things. A few days
since he was about hauling a load of corn from
his fields, when, seized suddenly with the above
idea, he fell upon his knees and prayed to God
to direct him how to act whether lo carry the
corn to the barn or to leave it in the field the
decision was in favor of the latter course, and
it was accordingly dropped for the benefit of
the cattle. Ihe believers of tbe pernicious
doctrine in that section, generally, have almost
entirely neglected to provide for future, wants
apples ate rotting on the trees, and crops in
he fields remain uuharvested. In Newington,
ikewise, the fanaticism has made alarming pro
gress. Wo nave yet to learn how jar the ex
piration of the Miller "chronology" goes towards
restoring these deluded people to their reason.
fllnrder at a Wedding .TJarriase of
lue dying Bridegroom!
Mr. W. W. Rives, of Wilcox county, Ala
bama, having recently won the affections, of a
landsome young lady residing in that vicinity,
Miss Sarah Tail, daughter of Captain J. A.
I ait, the necessary arrangements were com
pleted for their union, and he proceeded to her
residence to have lha marriage ceremony per-
ormed, and to celebrate their nuptials in a be-
manner; but on arnvni" at Canlaiu
Tail's dwelling, Mr. Rives and his friends were
mei near the door by the Captain's son, Dr.
Charles Tail, who took Mr. Rives aside for a
private interview, while tho friend of the lat
ter went inio the house. Young Dr. Tail im
mediately commenced assaultii.g Mr. Rives
with a cane, and on the latter defending him
self, drew a revolving pistol and shot Mr. Rives
through, the lower part of the stomach The
murderer fled, it is supposed to the Eastern
Slates. The unfortunate man was taken into
the house, and died on ihe following Monday;
his alUanced bride showing her love for him by
having the marriage ceremony performed soon
Iter the melancholy occurrence relaled above,
oothihg him iu their deep affliction, and min
istering to htm in his dyuis moments, as his
wife! N. Y. Sun.
liife and its Illusions.
We furnish a house that our friends may cry
out on our extravagance or bad tasle ; we give
dinners, that our guests may hereafter find fault
with our cook or our cellar; we give parties,
that three parts of the company may rail at their
stupidity ; we dr;ss, that our acquaintance may
revenge themselves on our silks, bv findintr
t w j j Q
ault with our appearance ; we marry; if well,
ao iiiieiuhi u uauiy, h was insanity; we
die, and even itiat is our own fault ; if we had
nit done so and so, or cone to Dr. such a one.
ihe accident would not have happened. A
man accepts a bill for his friend, who pays it
ihe obligation is held trilling. What's in a
name? He fails you have to pay it, and ev
ery otto cries out against your folly. Oh, life!
what enable us to surmount your obstacles to
endure your disappointment; to believe your
promises but your illusions !
A Relic. At Treves thr,v have Intel v ex
hibited to the faithful, a "Jobe which they de
clare to have been wnrr, by Je8Us Christ. This
miracle has produced another. A lithographic
primer at Mm liar, bought satin lo the amount
of 20,000 franc , u, cul up jn iu0 b,St on cach
of which is panted a. representation of this teU
io. One s.ngle house has sold in three weeks
80,000 medal of the Virgin, another 52,000.
The seamhoalshave transported 12.090 Dottnds
weight of these, object aiuce ihe beginning of
C IQilleritfm isavou ed.
One evening last week, in the -MillprjIe
Church, corner of Christie and Delaucy streel3
New York, Mr. Storrs publicly recanted hj,
egregrious folly and madness in the matter 0f
the second advent. He said, what indeed
others beside his congregation had alreadr
found out, he was deceived as to the day of ih'e
second advent. He said he had been led astrav
by excitement and deceived by :iksmerisji"j
and now most penitently acknowledged bis
manifold sins and wickedness. He now ex
horted them lo slick io work, &c. Himes next
took his stand in the confessional, and foroe.
ting that he had been both the deceived ami
deceiver, raicd the people pretty harshly fUf
their infatuation, and urged them all to g
home and to work, and stepped down from'thtt
rostrum. Siorrs has also acknowledged Ihj
error in the Midnight Cry.
ITIillerism vs. Co in in on Sense.
Among the many foolish freaks of Millerisrn
one, circumstance is related as having occurred
in this city, on the 23d, which resulted in
conversion of al least one sister from Millerisn,
to common sense. The story runs thus : Ths
weak sisier, with her weaker spouse, had re
paired to the graveyard, near Munjoy, to awa:
ihe looked for moment; and while vvaitiii", ih
fond husband proposed io his wife, (it seem
she was a second wife. to assist him in ditir,.
terring ihe body of his dear first wife, that .te
too might accompany them upwards. The
wile stared, and then pouting her lips at hi
says "No! if you want your old wife to
with you, take her and be hanged; I won't jr.,
with her, that I won't." Whether he went i
digging or noi, report saith not ; but the wav
she dug for home, was a caution to all slow lo
comotives, who were luckless enough to be u
Ihe pave as she bustled by. The moral of th.i
story we suppose to be this : If these geinlr-
men want to be in peace, either goin or slav
ing, they had betler be contented with wis
-Maine Jirgus.
1J A
Wild Pigeons. For two morning
the Nashville Gazette of the 25th ult., tho .-kie
have been literally hid from the view by ,m
mense flocks of wild nitons so heavy ihal
they can only be computed by square miles and
acres, rowder and shot are m great dnnatid
in consequence, and many an old fu-.ee m
been put iu shooting order for the occasion.
ITInrder of Joe Smith.
The Court ol Quincy, Illinois, has commerc
ed the investigation ol the murder of the .Mor
mon leader and his companions. There la m
little excitement on account of nn encampment
of Mornions within a few miles of Carthage.
The encampment is from 150 to 200 strong
and the men are said to be armed. The Car
thagenians are in the dark as to the object of
ihe encampment, but if Gov. Ford were to or
der out 25 or 30,000 men, armed and equipped,,
he could probably bring about an explanation
The Mormons say they are there by the author
ity of ihe Governor. Near ihe Mormon en
campment is a force of Indians, and their pur
pose is also unknown. We suppose a littltt
soap and water would take most uf the Indian
off of them.
S.vow. In Franklin, Venango comity, Fa
there was snow to the depth of two or three
inches, on Sunday morning, Sept. 29. The
Venango Democrat says that it was still deep
er in some places, and that many trees were
broken down and others injured. Crops of
buckwheat were prostrated.
Shearing Lambs.
The practice of shearing lambs is decme!
one of iiuquelionable utility by most fanner;
The following, from the Yankee Farmer ot
1840, contains some useful suggestions: TV
shearing of lambs in this country is bui hiU
practised, though the results of experiments ap- jfa
pear to be favorable. It is reasonable to .'op
pose that the wool wiU grow the faster after tit
lamb is shorn. In culling the beard frequently
its growih will bo promoted, and it is the satin
with wool. With the strong reasons and fa
vorable result in shearing lambs we sliouK
think it advisable for farmers tn pursue the
practice, or at least attend to it sufficiently "
learn the effect.
Let a numbor of lambs of equal size, ami
with fleeces of equal quality, be selected l"C
experiment; then shear one half the number
and weigh the fleeces. Next year weigh tli"
fleeces of the whole lot, and see what s tM
difference, if any, in ihe weight and quality of
wool, between those that wore shorn and ih j
that were not. Shearing one half of a 1-tmW j
and weighing the half fleece, and again thu 'x'1
half fleeces another year is a good way to juls
of the utility or inutility of this method. r
hope ibat many of our readers will make ex !
periments on this subject and let tin know o
result. If shearing lumbs be profitable, then
hiany fads ought to be deduced in favor, v
order in encourage its general mumlm t"'U
and if it is a bad practice it ought to 1h km,Mrlt
and the bad effects clearly asceriaiued and g'v"
en lo the public.
The author of the Practical Fanner says tint
he has known some persons in that State (Netf
York) shear their lambs ; but he had never u,v
it himself; he remarks that on general pritici j
pies he thinks it a dangerous praciie and vfO j
problematical whether under the most Uvorabld
circumstances it can be profitable. He 5ives !
no reasons, and slates no facta to Mipport
shnuld bo shorn
the first year.
A nnwr nrtiatn has nnnnared in Ganenr fMe
I II ' r- I.
. n .il kn v..!larl villi -Ill.lll HI"
IlltllnCi, lam u u CAkci(riii 'u
L pech bloom. It is shaped like the Cheuaug
but has tho color of the old red suit.
PS 1

xml | txt