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The weekly Lancaster gazette. (Lancaster, Ohio) 1852-1855, September 02, 1852, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88078726/1852-09-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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She lUerkhj (Sraztiit
, . :l
Monday Evening, Angus Q. 13$
Nearly a Wmo. ColonelBENToN thu
announcea some of the objects which he will
endeavor to accomplish when ha again gets
into Congress:
"In the National Legislature there are
many thing to do,,e' ,or the failure to do
which, or to trv, I shall lmit my own re
aponaibiiity. A system of roade from St.
Louis to San Francisco; the development of the
iron resources of the country; free Irode in tall;
the rtctifir-ation of tit vapory of unhtrtal ad
'va'orems; liberal disposition of the public
land; improvement of our national rivers; the
preservation of the gold currency ; tho ac
quioitinn of the arsenal ground for a public
.promenade in St. Louis; the completion of
the marine hospital; preservation of tho city
harbor; theso will be some of tho measures
of a more home character which I shall ad
vocate." ..
If Col. Benton don't voto for Scott, bo
comes very near voting f r the Whig plat
form. He goes for a protective tariff, inter
nal Improvements, improvement of rivers
and harbors in fine ho has not concluded
to run wild because his party does It is
rather curious however, that an intelligent
mm, like him, should support a candidate
who is opposed to all these, and who will, if
one of hts leading supporters in Virginia
tells tho truth, veto Col. Benton's projects,
. even if he docs got them through Congress.
- We invito our Locofoco friends to exam
ine Col. Benton's platform and then that of
their candidato for the Presidency. - It is
not yet settled, we may add, that the distin
guished Missouriao will rote for Pierce. ' Be
that as it may, with all his "vagaries," he
comes very nearly up to the Whig platform,
and may be considered more of an acquisi
tion to that than the ether party.
For Shame. In a call for a mass -meeting
in Scioto county, published in the Loco.
foco paper at Portsmouth, wo Cnd the fol
lowing paragraph: '
"Let there be such an outnourlns of the
people as shall convin.-o our opponents thst
democrats are not
"Dumb driven cattle,"
who know noluing but to hoop step to tho
drum aiid.fife, but that we are MKN.with
principles which we love and will maintain
while we have strength to caet the votes of
freemen." ,
What a Democracy, these Loroforos are!
Just so soon as they' find any of their parly
determined to exorcise the righta of freemen,
cast aside party line anil rote for a man
who by forty years of hard and important
aervice has won their esteem and deserves
their support, these leaders who mouth De
mocracy every day of their life and prate
constantly of freedom and a man's rights to
his own opinions, pounce upon them with
all the venonf of a disappointed politician
and call them "torics," "federalists," "dumb
driven cattle," withdraw from them their
patronage and threaten to starve them into
the support of LocoforoiDin. Tho effect of
the above paragraph should be to convince
every honest, intelligent votor that those
who would apply such an epithet to those vot
ing their owu convictions, are tho rankest
despots upon the fuco of the earth. Free
men will spurn the slander and thoso mak
ing it, at the polls.
OtrWe notice that thoro is a goneral
muss, among the directors of tho several
railroads passing through, and terminating
at, Zaneavillo. Atthelato meeting of the
stockholders or the "Central," a committee
of three wore appointed, to examine into tho
past doings of the Directors. Scio. Oat,
We will riot pormlt ourselves for a mo
, mont to harbor the thought that our good
friend, the Secretary of the C. & 51 Railroad
company, has any Intention of doing rival
route Injustice. The only "muss" we have
heard of, is confined to tho Central Ohio
road, and this only relating to the choice of
Directors, not "among tho Directories." If
the Gazelle obtainod its information from tho
Courier, we cannot sco how it got a founda
tion for such a paragraph. So Inr as the Di
rectory of tho straight line roud la concern
ed, tl.ey are in o-good humur with every body,
pvitv linn n
consciousnesa of the superiority of their
routo,its surpassingly quick construction and
, . ....
its past, present and future prosperity, It
duos not become prosperous men X rejoico
over or quarrel with thoir less furtunato
neighbors, and this will continue to have its
influence with all those connected with our
great railway. Why, sir, just come over
horo, and see how Do Graff and bis assist
ants, Mott, Appleton, Campbell, Ilartnetl
& Co., aro pushing things through and all
in the best of humor. If you behave your
selves hereafter, you may ride with us to
Cincinnati about the 4th of July next on our
fTho Cincinnati Gazette says the fol
lowing account of Pierce s found in a num
ber of the Philadelphia Saturday Courier,
published in September, 1847. The Cour
ier is a neutral paper:
"Keenly looking tho fuluro, and fear
ing a peace which would disband Die volun
teera, he refused to accept tho generalship
unlusa he recoived with hi commission, six
month full pay, and rations for man and horse
in (ufvatiK.whIch, extraordinarv aa it may ap
pear, anf unprecedented lu the army, waa
granted and paid to him before be mounted
Ma charger or received the sword purchnstd
lot mm by the Itutus ol Uonconl, IX . H.
. where
he waa a practicing attorney.
How they maisk Ovsters IR NewJersey.
-In Shrewsbury inlet, where tho best Ws-
ters are raised, it Is done in this wise. Tho
bed or the river is covered with trans
- I ... :. L . I . .
,w and
laaen irom nowara way. inev irrow and
fatten in threo years, and the increase in
size is sl.C fold.
I,- I. !. f..l.l ,
has his own Ukd,ofr,hjs stake coming abovs
the surface of the water, which Indicates his
ground. Thl is much like farming in the
man mat hub pmnica
water, tor theso Uyster crops are frequent
ly more profitable than a western wheat
crop. Every year, the demand is greater
for Oysters, and of course more care is taken
and more capital invested in th sea bed
A S Emmie Democrat. A Dumoirut of
tni eoomy, (aya the Pmtucah Journal) re
poliUcal associates, but I can't go that man
Pierce: 1 iWt kiuiw anv thinir about l.i.n
before; never read of lu,u,U fcswspapeM.
.General Scott I've Wl of al). my lif.j. I
, . know that he fought for his country before
many of us wers lorn: and I thiuk it my da,
: ty to vote forbi.-:." W likn ty,, b,g"
. poratsdonh i. .i,ao.iral1flttf1n-warJ uiu.
I 1 i
Tht "tfttkory Club." Our forloru friends
of the other party did not succeed well In
geltipg up a meeting, Saturday evening. A
youag Attorney, the Clerk of the Court, a
Courthouse constable and adoien boys were
the audience. - The lights were blown out.
The truth. Is, the " staid Democracy of this
city, "the bone and sinew" of the party, are
about tired of hearing a gallant and success
ful General slandered by a set of partisans,
who, to use the expressive language of
Charles Jared Ingcrsoll, are permitted to hold
meetings in the Court Mouse only through
the skill and energy of General Scott and
bia brave comrades. Let them talk about
tho unconstitutionality and inexpediency of
protection to American Industry, the uncon
stitutionality and inexpediency of River and
Harbor Improvements and the unconstitu
tionality and inexpediency of sundry other
of the negative qualities of Gen. Pierre;
then defend the' constitutionality and expe
diency of a religious test in a State constitu
tion and perhaps they can get thoso who be
lieve that way to come and hear them. We
tell them that every speech made by them j
against tho bravery, the skill, the patriotism, i
the honesty and the capacity of the Whig
candidate, tells against them. Well do we
remember the expression of a good Demo
crat after one of these meetings "A
tow more speeches like these, and our cause
will be ruined."
New York Mail. We are now receiving
the New York papers, by. mail in thirty-six
hours. The Post Master informs us that the
arrangement is permanent and that in future
the mail for that city will be put in a sepa
rate bag, and go through without being de
layed tor distribution at omces on either
way and also one from that city to Zanes-
villa is disposed in a similar manner. This
will be a great convenience to our business
whb that city. '.ores. Cow. ,
II the Postmaster at Zanesville or. some
one further cast will add twelve hours to the
above or twenty-four, and in that time send
us tho documents, we will cheerfully ac
knowledge the favor. Under the old ar
rangement, we received Baltimore paper
on the third and New York papers on the
fourth day after their publication; under the
new it takes five and six days respectively.
.We sre gtod nnlurod over here, but the de
lay 4s becoming intolerable. Even the tel
egraph with all its imperfections, now beats
; the mail.
The IUbmohiovs Democracy A Muss.
The Locofoco of the Congressional District,
composed of the counties of Knox, Holmesi
Coshocton and Tuecorawas, held a Conven
tion at Millcrsburgh, on Tuesday last, and
had a beautiful muss. They finally agreed
to disagree, Knox null Tuscarawas nominat
ing Dr Winncll, and Holmes and Coshoc
ton J. D. Rich. Both, candidates, we be
lieve, nra from Tuscarawas. What a pity it
Is, the Locofoco1" In tho last Legislature
couldn't have made two districts up there!
This don't look like carrying Ohio,
A Veteran Pear Tree. Thoro is at
this time standing on tho estate of Jere
miah Williams, of Roxbury, Mass., a pear
tree, which during the revolution waa struck
by a cannon ball fired from Boston. Ono
of the main branches of the tree was sever
ed, but tho tree was otherwise uninjured. It
is now laden with fruit. By that shot an of
ficer waa killed.
Analyzation or a Cucumber. An ana-
yets of the cucumber, by Prof. Salisbury, of
Albany, show that ninety-seven one-hun-
dredths of tho fruit are water! . This Is more
than tbe water melon which contains ninety
four parts. ..Tho muskmolon contains ninety-
- ... .
IIuitOART. The cause of Gorgey's ban
ishment to a fortress, is said to bo tho publi
cation of his history of the Hungarian war.
He is under strict surveillance.
Central Orio Railroad. John II. Sulli
van has been re-elcctod President of this
road; James Raguet, Vice President; S&ml.
J. Cox, Secretary. '
John Quincy Adams, when Secretary of
Stato in a despatch to Messrs. Rush and
Gallatin, on the subject of the fisheries, con
cluded with tbe following high-toned re
mark: "The British Government may be
well asmired, that not a particle of these
j rights will be finally yielded by the United
: States, without i struggle, which will cost
WDi. iired. that not
Ureal Britain,
more than th worth of the
From the Nashville Banner, Aug. 14thl.
We have cheering letters. We believe
that tho Whig party in Tennessee is" nearly
whole again and that thousands of Demo
crats are utterly indifferent, or have feelings
of repugnance at tho idea of voting' for Pierco.
We near almost everywhere of a scattering
Democratic vote fur Scott. We have just
received Information that our friend in Law
rence, Wayne and Marshal believe they will
make a gain; that in Lincoln and Ciloa they
have recovered what they had lost; and that
In Bedford the Whig strength has certainly
been increased. Like accounts reach us
from other portions of the State. The ball
is roiung. lci us go w worn, anu roll up
1 1 . r t
an ioiu majority I wnaisayyou, mends!
From the Nashvillo Banner, Aug. 18th.
The Tide is Turned, and Strongly;"
We now toll our frionds, who will remember
that we have not misled them by enormous
estimates heretofore, thst Tennessee will
vote for Scott and Graham by a triumphant
majority, w a Know oi Democratic changes
in their favor, and we hear of them through
out alt tho counties. They commence with
our Immediate noighbnrs, in the streets we
l!o on, and are to be found in the different
1 twdof the city, the districts of tho county,
1 ml tho counties of the whole State
i can name a slnglo district In a nehzh-
boring county in which thirtv..i
voted for Cairo , , uow TZutl
riorco. We think wee.n .... -17....-
II. I L i .. . .wu u i
hd by where th. wYfg " o Z
I election will be from thrl.XT.V 1" K
election win be from ihr-i i... .
hundred votes. We now tiiu. ...1 .H i,
! I i --...v. no HIIUIl
jjniH m vivij ui uenny every, M'ulilln TVn
uusaee cusmi. our news from V...,
nesseo la fro a rcllnhle private sources and it
very cheering. From West Tennessee we
It w A haI h.. A an .luff mI..1.. W... .
..... .u uuirT, ui w no Hove
we arc.there too on gaiiiinsr ground. V Ac
not care to boast, but we rejoice that the
people of noble patriotic Tennessee, are
with us, we cannot well a lav say tug so.
Huiesa for Scott and Urakam!
The Nkw Ji'iHia.-tduiuiid Anthony Brad-
oru, w new milieu state J.udge. m a New
L..l I I .1 ... -
one of tho very ablest of th Louisiana bar.
rw waa born in FlainHekl, Connecticut, gra
duated at Yale Collegs iulB38t aaO'soon af
ter removed to New Orlcuas wbora- tut has
vvcr since resided. H was generally con
sidered the best scholar in-tke class, though,
on graduating he waa assigned the second
honor M waarecoundeu" for the Judge
ship by his asawiatts.of th ?iw t)rlana
From the Richmond Whig.
Pat arc Service. Tbe Democratic Sen
ate, in calling for a statement of tbe moneys
paid to General Scott for public services,
will not merely call public attention to the
character of thos services, but will inevita
bly provoke a comparison between the pay
and services of those who arraign him. The
battles of Chippewa and Lundy'a Lane
wereworth a hundred times the amount re
ceived by General Scott during forty years
or publio life. And such will be the verdict
of tho American people. The British and
their allies in this country may, and very
probably will, put a very different estimate
on his services. They would have .appre
ciated much more highly the ground and
lofty tumbling with which Gen. Pierce has
adorned our military annals.
But to the sort of service rendered by the
Hon. Senators, who think that Gen. Scott
has recoived too much: We find that the
following named gentlemen received tbe
sums respectively attached to their names,
for one night's quiet rest in Washington
under the pretense, false of course, that they
had, during the nieht, traveled home and re
. Atchison, 016 6
Borland, " 1808
Clemens, 104O
Dodge, ol Iowa, ' 1440
Dodge, of Wiaconsin, 1584
Douglas, , 1084
Downs, 2240
Fclch, . 896
Gwin, " 4008
Hamlin, 090
' Houston, 3493
Jonesof Iowa,' 1600
Norris, - 473
Rusk, . 2347
Sebastian, ' ; 1520
Shields, - . 1341
Soule, 3074
Walker, of Wisconsin, ' 1584
These sre all flaming Democratic econo
mist mighty enemies of extravagance
boisterous advocates for saving the dear peo
ple's money ! But when they got a chance
to slip their own hands into the crib, we see
with what results. These are the charges
they make for one protended night's work,
between the 3d and 4th of March,-1851
They not only had no right to this money,
but they pocketed it in the face of an express
law against it. In l849jthoy made a similar
charge; but Mr. Fillmoro then being Vice
President, and being no friend to Democrat
ic economy, the account was not rendered,
until he was temporarily Substituted by Mr.
Atchison wheii the opportunity was seized,
and that gentleman certified the account, by
which he put near 61700 in his own pocket.
In 1851, Mr. Kinir, the present candidate of
the party, being'the presiding officer of the j
rienste, certified the account although ho
refused to profit by it himself.
J nose are the scrupulous and honest gen
tleman who. aro now overhauling Gen.
Scott's accounts. They are the irreat men
the leaders the shining lights of the Dem
ocratic party; and the country may form
some idea of the sort of economy they will
practice when they como to get the control
of tho public treasury. They do not scruple
to put from $1000 to S4000 into their pock
ets for a single night's sleep. If the lea
ders, who might be supposed to have some
regard for. public opinion, are so eacer for
the spoils, what may we not expect from the
"beggarly rabble," should they become quar
tered on tne treasury The reat which dis
tinguished the Van Huren era, when "hon
est, Levi" guarded the crib,wouldbe thrown
completely into tho shade, on the restora
tion of the spoilers.
The House wberb Pierce was Boh.
A correspondent of the Hartford Times thus i
describes the house where Frank Pierce was :
Two miles west from the "bridirc" in
wrr v ...age, o caueo nere, on mo o a ,
. , ... ....... ...,... .,..,,.. ,
fierce was corn, it is lusisocn a diii dinir .
ss a Democratic President of tho United
States oughtto be born in. It Is an ancient
looking two story double mansion, painted
..J..,.,,..J.JI,..U..ii -I.. I
nrintv, anu nui iuuiiul-u vj buuhi Lwcinjr vubu
tiful maples, each one of which was origin
ally set out by Governor Pierco, the honored
lather of Franklin. It ia the most stately
and Democratic looking building in Hillsbo
rough, and Is now occupied by Gen. Pierce's
eldest sister, Mrs. McNicI, the widow of Gen.
John McNiel,of tho United Statos army. At
tached to tno house is n fine garden, orchards
and out-door buildings. i
f'Stately and Democratic!" That willdo. i
Now what hopes have you, who havo been I
born and raised In lug cabins, of ever getting
to bo Presidents! A Democratic President
must be born in a "two story double man
sion," in a "most stately and Democratic
looking uailuine." Theso muBt be tbe an
tecedents and aurroundings of the birth ot a
Democratic President. ISo hope fur you,
log cabin boys. Ohio State Journal.
The Great Speech or Franklin Piercx
roR and Against the Tkst When U was
made. The spoech of Franklin Pierce on
tha Religious Test Ib already before our read
ers. But it turns out, on examination of
the rocorda of the convention, that thia milk-and-water,slipsy-slopsy
harratigue was made
after tho Convention had adopted the
amendment abolishing the Test! The speech
was delivered on the clause rotating to the
Property Qualification, and its allusion to
tho Test was merely incidental. Thus it
appear that Franklin Pierce, in the great
contest in convention concernii g the Bigot
Test, came up, just as he did at Moliuo del
Rey, after the battle was over, and the en
emy defeated! Then it was that he delivered
the speech which, like the Dutchman's pig,
runs on both sides of tho fence; and which,
as wo peruse it, and try to arrive at its mean
ing, puzzles us to divine in the language of
tne oiu coopiot.j -
"Whether the antka that msde tha track,
Wat going South or coming beck."
Ifigan Vox.
An Articis la now passing through the
Democratic papers on"Uenoral Scott's quar
rels" with public charaotera, among whom
Major Generals Jacob Brown and Peter B.
Porter are instanced.
On inquiry, we learn that so far from at
tempting to bring the first named before a
court martial, as the slanderous article rep
resents,. Gen. Scott, from the beginning of
his acquaintance wun tnose dintincuiaiied
and lamented individuals, down to theurre
pective deaths, uniformly maintained the
most Intimate and friendly relations with
each. ,
With respect to tho other quarrels, so far
as there were quarrels, the history of the re
spective cases will show that Gen. 8cotl waa,
in every Instance, the assailed party, and
that ho limited himself strictly to the defen
siYe. WuM. Rcpud.
High Rxnts. The Now York Express,
refuring to the high rents now obtained for
property in that city, says it has been taiora
t hat3l,000 per yrarhaa been offered tor
the sUire now about to. bo erected at the
corner of Liberty etreet aad Btoadwe j, thir
ty reel froat, and haaJrad fcei deep, and
1.1:1 iTice ,Hkel bein twentv-five
i n r .w'"""- Tne basemen arjf aub
cellar of the store aow auildiasrat the cor
ner o Boadway Mj Th,me ltref, fc
been let by Waasra. Bulkley and Cl.flin, for
$7000 per annum, and the renvoi theatoae
at the tortwr of Nassau and Liberty atriwa
Iatl3,000. .
LtTTsa om M. WibsteT. h is w.
ported in new loric tnat Air. Websur will
b oat with, a letter in a few days discourage
ing the us eCbla nam in connection, with. the
t1 7!ll .tl ..H.J t... Ill.l. . !..! . . m a . .
TneadayEvrslasr, August IS,
Pierce's Statrsharsmif We hay cal
led upon the friends of Mr. Pierce to give u
soma evidence of hi statesmanship, but
they . have not yet done it. Ha has been a
member oflbe New Hampshire Constitution
al Convention, of the Legislature of tbe
same State and has been in Congress sev
eral years. In all this time, he has had plen
ty of opportunities to exhibit his peculiar
qualifications .in this way. rWhen has be
done It, or bow, or where t It is easy to In
dulge in a flight of fancy and grow eloquent
over his superior attainments or his distin
guished services never rendered, but we
want proof.' We might go off into rhapso
dies about the peculiar qualifications of our
neighbor of the Eayle as an editor, about his
high regard for troth and tbe reputation of
America's distinguished sons, but every
body would laugh at us. If men have it in
them, and opportunities are offered, U must
come out. Could Cass, or Benton, or Web
ster remain In Congress for ten years and
not leave some mark of their great minds and
some proof of their statesmanship! How is
it with Gen. Pierce!. On the same field of
action, eivil or military, other men, with
qually and less favorable opportunities, made
their impress, and why did pot Gen. Pierce!
Let us have the reason.
NatiVism. The following article Is pub
lished in the speech or Dr. Olds, has been
published a half dozen times in the Eagle tad
has been quoted frequently' by Locofoco or
ators, a coming front a Bueynis Whig pa
per: , , '' .'
"Show me a Dutchman if you can, who is
in favor of any good. Not one. They are
enemies of our Government unfit for any
moral debauched drunkards a pest to so
ciety let them be kept down!"
. We charge It boldly that the above was
written by a Locofoco, that it never came
from a Whig, and if it is denied we have the
documents to prove it. It only proves what
we have long since charged. The Germans
of that place would not support him, and he,
like hundreds of others of the same stamp
would act in similar circumstances, abused
them because be could, not use them.
Invasion or Cuba. It is stated that ar
rangements are actually making for a pub
lic meeting in New York, with a view to en
list the active sympathies of the people in
favor of the renewed attempt at revolution
in Cuba. The meeting will be held at Me
tropolitan Hall, about the middle of Septem
ber earlier should the next news be of an
exciting character..
If the Locofoco leaders had been able to
obtain a hobby-horse for this campaign, they
would be in a much better humor with them
selves. It is too late now to think of it; and
without some false issae, by means of which
the attention of the people can be attracted
from protection to American IuduHtry, inv-
provementor hivcm and Harbors snd other
American measures of public policy, they
know it is impossible to elect their candi
Ger. ScdTT ARn
laws ino i,ocoioco press is in agonising
distress, lest Gen. Scott, if elected, should
change the law as altogether to prevent
me naiura.nauon n. ...re.gners: i anevi-
RlP ineir agony wo insert again, me ioiiow
,'n,"trit" lV" 'fomuen. bq.,u, wr.t-
. , . .. , .. ..'
lPn on 11,8 ''"ln or MV' lsi9 isn9 hl
views on the naturalization laws. Read it,
.. j i.j
i incno, ana men jungc:-
"Certainly it would be iwroasiNLi to
Gen. Pierce at the Battle or Chf.ru
busco. There Is some dispute whether Gen.
Pierce was In tho battle of Cherubuaco or
not. Let us take his own account, and that
of Gen. Shields. Read these and then judge
which la tbe most likely to know and" state
the truth. Gen. Pierce says:
. "Arriving at a ditch, which it was impos
sible for my horse to leap, dismounted and
hurried forward without thinking of my in
jury, at the head of my brigade for 200 or 300
yards, when turning suddenly on my knee,
the cartilage of which bad been seriously
injured. I fainted and fell upon the bank, in
the direct range and within perfect reach of
the enemy'a tiro.. That I escaped seems to
to me now providential."
Remember, this is what Gen. Pierce says
of his own operation. Now let us see what
Gen. Shields' says of the matter. He says:
"As we (he and Pierce) approached the
enemy's position we encountered a dcen
ditch or rather a deep, narrow, alimy canal,
which had been previously used for the pur
poso of irrigation. It was no time to hesi
tate; so we both plunged in. The horse I
hsppened to ride that day was a light active
Mexican horce. This circumstance oper
ated in my favor, and enabled me to extri.
cate myself and horse, after considerable
difficulty. Pierce on the contrary, was
mounted on a large heavy American horse,
and smm end horse both tank down and rolled
over in the ditch. There I was compelled to
leave him.
After struggling there, I cannot say how
lonrJie extricated himself from his horse and
hurried on foot to join hit command, then closely
esujagea in a aesperate con met witn tne en
emy; there he remained till, overcome with
suffering and exhaustion, he sank to the
ground and was carried alt but lifeless from
tne Bold." .
It is not our business to reconcile theso
two statements. We regret.that the claim
ol heroism and generalship for the Locofoco
nominee, makea it necessary for the poople
to examine into those matters at all. Cw,
Gatei'e. .
Consumption op Gold. The following
curious statistic relative to the cosksump
tl'on of goW, were stated in a lecture lately
delivered at the Geological Society of Lon
don': ' : , .
Tbe entire amount of p-old in circadatioa.
i said to be 48,000,000, of which the wear
and waste is stated to be 8J per cent an
nually, or 1,680,000.' The consumption
of gold in art and manufacturca is aa fol
lows: In the United Ktngdoa, 3,500,000;
France, 1,000,000; Switzerland, 450,000:
Other parts of Europe, 1,600,000: United
States, 500,000 Total 6,050,000.
In Birmington alone, there Is a weekly
consumption of gold for chains onlyj amount
ing to 1,000 ounces. Tha weekly consump
tion for gold-leaf in London, la 400 ounces;
m. ail other places ia Great Britain, 184
ouncea. . , ,
One of the potteries la Staffordshire, con
sumes A.500 worth, of gold annually in
tihuttf, and tbe whole consumption for s-ild-
g twcaUin, in England, is estimated at
u.m o.Hou wince annually..
OU Doctnaetm.
On the 18th of October, 1847, the Democ
racy of this county held a meeting the pro
ceedings cf which are published in tbe Ohio
Caofeofthe 31st,- Among tbe resolutions,
we find the following:.. ' - V ' c-
R solved, That wliil wlncorrly lament
the loss of many brave and patriotic country
men in Mexico, we rejoice with heartfelt
exultation over tbe brilliant and un parallelled
victories of our arms; and that we hail with
firide the conquering heroes, Scott sad Tay
or, as th most gallant and accomplished cap
tains of the age, and the officers and soldiers
under them as equal to the best; the ablest,
tbe bravest and moet patriotic that ever met
a foo upon the field of . battle A nation ,
honor and gratitude ia theirs.
On the 14th day of June, 1845, it seems
that an Oregon Convention was held, of
which an account is given in the fytglc of the
19th following. ' It seems that a special In
vitation waa made to the Whiga to be pres
ent, to resolve upon "54 40 or fight" and
that only a few of them were willing to stake
their standing upon the reputation of the
Locofoco Administration. The Eagle be
comes rabid and cries out: .'. '
"A a opportunity was offered them to show
that tbey are better Americans than- the
whig editors who advocate the British aide
of the Texas question better patriots than
the tories of the late war and Revolution,
-who like the leading whigs of the present
day, supported the grasping rapacity or the
British-put they refused to accept the boon ;
they refused to enroll themselves in the glo
rious and honorable ranks of Freedom. We
are not disappointed, for we have little faith
in the magnanimity or patriotism of the lead
ing whigs of the present day." . .
We place this upon record for various reas
ons. - In the first place to show that the
men who talked this way and afterwards de
fended the Administration which disregard
their opinions, were, according to thoir own
showing, "supporters of the grasping rapac
ity of the British" "no better patriots than
the tories of the late war and the revolution"
and are now engaged side by side with
tbe London Times, the Liverpool Timet and
other British papers, laboring to make Amer
ica dependent upon Great Britain for her
manufactures. In the second place, to show
that they haveno cause to complain of the
terms of our correspondent w ho is justly harsh
indignant that England should have "allies"
in this country; and in the third place, to'
refesh their memories with these "old docu
ments." Chippewa Club. The Court House was
crowded last evening with enthusiastic
Whigs, to hear a speech from William E.
Finck, Esq., of Somerset,' and every one
went away highly pleased with the speaker
and tbe speech. In State and National af
fairs, he showed up the inconsistency of Lo
cofocoism and their utter disregard of prom
ises made to (lie people, and closed with a
beautiful and deserved eulogitnn upon tho
Whig candidate for the Presidency. It is
hard to' compare a Locofoco now' with one
even a few years back. It can't be done.
n,n, ,,. flunk reformers and Bank de-
troctKUiists; high tariff men, low tariff men,
jmitariff men: friend, of economy and yet
. ...r.Ill.. I ..: .1.- ...tirl
v -i- - I"-
, 5 , 4 . ,., .nJ 49 ,n,l . back out:
I p,p(j i the tax law of 1846 and tltcir going
; nill,.h f.rthpr nd deerter into the noonln'.
f '
j, u t for d f dllTfincrcil8e(1
I salris and unconstitutional price for print
j i;it u hrd to follow them in the cats-
' loguft of their political changes and
L,k..u ,.,. . iv r
1 tell
.v...,. , .
think of going back to the good old doctrines
of protection Co American Industry and Im
provement of Rivers and Harbors, for fear
that publio opinion will not sanction the
views of their candidate upon, theso ques
tions. But in one thing they do not change
ever consistent in turning every Whig
out of office; ever fighting fur the spoils,
even with one another. - -
Illinois and Wisconsin Railway. 'A
company has been organized at Chicago un
der the above title, and has a strong Board
of directors, to construct a Railway from
Chicago through Wisconsin to the Winne
baga Lake and Lake Superior, with a branch
from Janesville to Madison, and thence to
the Falls of St. Croix, by the wsy of La
Cross and tbe Willow River, being more
than one thocftand miles in length, and trav
ersing the most productive parts of Wiscon
sin. "It will furnish a shorter route, with
easy grades, from Chicago-to Dubmpm.than'
can be had by any other proposed line."
The company have purchased their iron and
machinery, and any they have 107 miles to
the Illinois State lino, under contract.
They will have some thirty miles of the line
run from Fon du Lac South this fall, and
tho work from Chicago will be pushed vig
orously. The company are completing ar
rangements for large freight and paasenger
stations on the east sid-3 of the river at Chi
cago. William Sloan is President of this
company, and R.J. Walker one of the Di
rectors. t'in. Goj.
A Row at Tammany Hall. Somo of the
democratic party of New York, are again at
logger-heads; on Friday night, or rather Sat
urday morning, a disgraceful scene occurred
at Tammany Hall. It appears the General
Committee wi a in session until & late hour,
endeavoring to compromise a difficulty in
relation to the appointment of Inspectors of
Election, when they were not only over
awed and dispersed by a gang of rowdies,
who broke into the room at half past two
o'clock in tho morning, butsomeofthemem
bera barely escaped with their livea. One
gentleman, Mr. John Quinn, of the nine
teenth ward, was severely injured, and Mr.
Daniel Sickles had to risk his .life by throw
ing himself out of a back window. The
rowdies wero in the interest of the barn-burner
faction, and bore down the majority of
the committee. . .
Conspiracy Discovered in Italy. A
letter from Rome gives some details of the
recent arrests of members of the revolution
ary committee, residing in Lombardy, Tus
cany and the Roman States. It appears
that the Austrian consul, at Genoa, hearing
of the death of a "person, a Lombard by birth,
went to place seals on his property, when it
was found that the deceased was one of the
paymaster of the conspiracy. Tbe mode of
carrying on the correspondence was also dis-.
coveredbeing by means of silk handker
chiefs the color of which ' disappeared by
chemical washing, the writing being brought
out by the same operation In conse
quence of thia discovery various arrests have
taken place at Fonarar and other places in
the Roman States. .
OirThe Mt. Gilcad (Mtorrow county)
Sentinel says that at a Democratic primary
election, in Bennington township, on last
Saturday, a meeting was organized, compri
sing all the Democratic voters present
nearly 70 and resolutions adopted denoun
cing the Baltimore Democratic Convention
and ha nominees,, and pledging themselves
toue all honorable mean to 1 secure the
electjou c-l ILwxaud JVlian.
rsxxnrxs to bx awaxdzd at txi ran
OCTOBEi 1833 i?
Lancaster., Ohio, August 38, 1853. At
a meeting of the "Executive Committee" of
the'Tatraeld County Agricultural Society,"
the following list of Premiums to be awarded
at the First annual Fair, to ba held at Lan
caster, on Thursday and Friday the 14th
and 15th of October, 1853, was adopted.
For best thorough bred imported short horn
Bull over 3 years old owned in the l.oud-
. uipioma.
3d best do
Best Bull S years old - -'
3d best da . i "
.Best Bull year old. . . "
nest do "
Bull Calf . . , '' "
3d best do' ' '
Females same.'". '"' ''" "'
For best short horaed Ball over 8 years old
raven in isouuiy , , $3fUU
3d best do , ; 3,00
Best 3 year old Bull "4 3,00
3d bestdo ' ' '' ' ' ' '-"-4 ' 3,00
Best one year old Bull - 5 ; t b,oo
3d bestdo . 8,00
Best Bull Calf , , . (8,00
3d bestdo "'. . 1,00
Females same
Best common or Grade Rult ov'tf 8 years
old .
2d best do- .
Best do 2 years old
3d best do
Best do 1 year old '
3d best do
Best Bull Calf .
3d best do . . ,
Females same. "
For best Milch
Stock, -1.
Cow, without regard to
: ; '.. : . i 8,00
3d best da v-.
For best pair Work Oxen
3d best do
For best short homed fat Steer, over 4 years
old. ' . .. - Diploma
3d best do ' v .- " , . u, " .
Best between 3 &. 4 ,. ;. lit
3d bestdo Z ' . , " '.
Best between 3 & 3 ' '.4 "' '. 1
2d best do ' ' ' . '
For best common fat Steer over 4 years
old ,. . , - v . -,, 4,00
3d best do 2,00
Best between 3 & 4 ' . 3,00
2d best do -. -i 2,00
Best betwcen3 & 3 , . 3,00
2d best 1,00
Best imported Stallion owned in the Coun
ty . r .. " Diploma.
2d best do
Best Stallion owned and raised in the county
over 4 years old
2d bestdo
Best do 3 years old
3d best do.
Best do 3 years
3d best do
Best Stallion colt over 1 year old
2d best do - - . , .
Best Mare over 4 yeara old
2d best do ...
Best Filly 3 years old
2d bestd
Best do 2 year old
2d best do .
: 3,00
. 4,00
. 2,00
. 1,00
. 4,00
. 2,00
Best Mare Colt
! a i.., .1..
i Best draft Horse over 3 years old
j"' e
! Jfff,,1lin r' ,iht har"M'
1 ' 0W ' .
neat pair
,ir .Hatched Horses
2d best do
Beat Riding Horso of Man? to be showed by
I ldy
,,! k .1,
2d best do
, 5.09
' 3,00
- 1 H,.si J,, li
2d bestdo
Best Jmiiet -2l
best do '
IIi.aI aimtlM ViNfA
'jj host do
Best pair of Mules
2d best do , ,-. .. . ,
Best Mule Colt v .
2d best do
Best Buck over 2 years old
2d best do "
Best under 2 years .
2d best do . .
Best Ewe over 2 yeara old -,
2d bestdo
Best under 3 years old - '.
3d best do -
Best pen of 5 Ewe Lambs -. ,
2d best do ;
Mixed Stock same asibovo.
. swink. .. ;
Best Boar over 2 years old ' '' '" 4,00
2d boat do V 2,00
Best Boar over 1 year old ' 3,00
3d best do . - a oo
Best Boar over 6 months t-. undor 1 year 3,00
2d best do " 1,00
Female as above.
Best pen of pigs not less- tfmn'5 fn No. r and
under 10 month old " 4,00
2d best do 2 00
Best pair Game Fowls . 3,00
2d best du . . . 1,00
Beat pair common Fowls. 2,00
2d best do 1,00
Beat pair Poland Fowl ... . 2,00
2d best do . . 1.00
Best pair Dorking 3,00
2d beat do - 1,00
Best pair Turkeys 3,00
3d best do , 1,00
Best pair Ducks 3,00
3d best do 1,00
Best pair Guinea Fowla - 1,00
3d best do , 1,00
Best pair Geese , 3,00
2d bestdo 1,00
Beat 5 lbs Butter, '1,00
- 10 Cheese, ' l,oo
- loaf Baker's Bread, . - - 1,00
- " Domestic 1,00
Sample Honey, v 1,00
" 5 lbs Maple Sugar, 1,00
Best sample Wheat, 1,00
-. Rye,: . . - 1,00
" .Oats, .. . v. 1.00
Barley, ; 1,00
h.. . Indian Corn, . 1,00
" Sweet Corn, ... 1,00
" Buckwheat, 1,00
" Flaxseed, , 1,00
' Timothy seed, 1,00
" - Clover . i0o
Not less than t bushel, each.
Best 10 yds domestic flannel, ,oo
" Woolen carpet, not les 10 yds ' 1,00
Bag carpet . 1,00
W yd tow cloth, ' 41 ' : 1,00
, v fla r " - I00
double-coverlet, 1,00
" aingle coverlet,, - 1 1,00
" patched quilt, ... , " . -r,00
pair woolen stockings,. l,00
"V " " socks, . . 1,00-
Best bbl. flour, 3.00-
" 50 lbs buckwheat do. sfi&
" oornmealv 1,00
Best 6 beads cabbage, . - 1,00
" 13 turnips. . ,. ., .. ,00
18 beetar, . 1,00-
13 carroU, ... : . ,,. 1,00
" peck onions - . . ; lfiO
" " tomatoesr ' 1,00
. do Irish do
sample squashes'. '. ,
, largeat pumpkin. :
' Sample cooking pumpkin
. -- !. , ' feeding do
Best 6 kinda winter apples,
, 6 Fall do
" sample pears,
Uatawba grapes,
Isabella - do .- '
Best and greatest Variety do
ampio quince, , ' .'
Best display of Green house plants,'
7 pair nana ooqueis, . .
greatest variety cut flowers, .
variety dahlias,
" roses,
fiest plow for general purposes,
1,00 .
u I. Cnrtt.
Sub-son plow,
- Side-hill plow :
. " Harrow,- , ..... (
wheat DrfU,'.:.
r " Horse rake, .
" Corn planter'1 ' .
.. " , ' " Cultivator
, " Fanning mill,
M Straw and Hay cotter"
"' CmTffff - .
. ' H "Two-hofs-eWagdfl!
Reaping machine, ;
" Mowing . do ' " ' '
" Thrashing do ' "
" Corn and cob mill,
Grain cradle,
- " J doz hand rakes, r .
; Hayfork, . ; ,v
, " Grass scythe,
"1 doz corn brooms, '
" Chopping Axe,
"Corn. Hoe,
" Mattock, v
" HorseShoe,,
" Coal cooking stove,
- Wood . ..- .-
t Parlor .
. Rifle, ,
" Pair coarse boots,
" calf skin do
' Ladies' slipper,
" Hat, ...
" Bureau, '
" Center table,
" " .Bed stead,
" Sett ehairs,
. " Made coat, - ,
, "vest,
;1 " pants,
" Plow Harness,
" ' Carriage Harness,
"- Saddlle and Bridle,
" S'de sole leather,
, " upper do,
' Call skin.
Liberal discretionary Premiums will b
awarded to all articlee not mentioned in the
above list.
All stock to be exhibited must be entered at
the office of the Secretary during the three
days preceding the fair, and must be on the
ground before 10 o'clock on the first day of
the Fair.
Feed will be furnished free of expense to
all stock entered for exhibition.
For all stoc and articles for which a pre
mium of if 1 is offered an entrance fee of from
10 to 25 cents will be charged; for all others
fifty cents. -
All entrance fees to be paid at the time'
the entrance Is made.
J. S. Brasee, Sec. '
Taki.no Care or his Friends The edi
tor of the New York Dutchman don't appear
to have a very good opinion of his political
associates who are now engaged in the work
of defamation. He thus hi to off two or
three of their buse-allegations: -
"A few days- lince; the Pciwsjlvanian
published astatefweivt alwwinirhow General
I Scott was eourtmartialed "for using insult
ing language 10 nis superiors, embezzling
funds belonging to poor soldiers, and how
he challenged sick men to moel him in mor
tal combat and dodged his adversary's ball
after having the first fire.-"
Such statements dfeWace tne mBfTctfn
Press, and should entitle the writer to the
privileges of the horsepond. We were with
Goneral Scott from the bombardment of Vera
Cruz to the conquest of the citv of Mexico,
and we know that a braver or kinder hearted
man never drew a sword or spared an ene
my. :
As a Democrat, we shall vote for General
Pierce for President. We do this, not be
cause we consider Gen. Pierce a more patri
otic man than Gen Scott, but aimpiy because
we have a greater admiration for his politi
cal platform. That man nover lived whoso
love of country excels that of old Churubus
co. The writer that would charge Winfield
Scott with cowardicehoukl go a step farther
and hold up Washington as a' traitor, 6f
Franklin for an idiot. Such attacks as those
made by the Pennsylvanian will only result
in injury to the democratic party. If that
paper is really in favor of Gen. Pierce, the
fewer flings it contains at General Scott's
bravery, the better. In the history which
will be written fifty years hence, the name
of Winfield Scott will ocenpy'a pbsitJotr sec
ond tcrrond fn our annals."
France. Among the various episodes" 6t
therteoftlie 15th, may be mentioned fl'ie
marriage of fourteen young men and the
same number of young girls, chosen among
poor bnt respectable families ia the twelve
arrondissements- of Parle, and the fwo rUr
ral arrondissements of the department of the'
Seine. A dowry of 8,000f, besides a trous
seau, will be given by the city and the State
to each married couple, . . ... ..
The petition movement in favor of the
establishment of tbe empire is going on . It
appears that one has been forwarded to Paris
from tbe Basses Alps, which contains 30,
000 signatures.
Michel Ney, the grandson of Marshal Ney,
and son of Gen. the Duke of Elchingen, has
entered the 7th dragoons as a volunteer.
The young dragoon is only in his 18th year.
'. The Times' correspondent says: "It is
rumored that? some untoward accident has
occurred to interfere, with some say. lo
break off entirely the President's projected
matrimonial alliance. In quarter that
ought to be well informed, H ia denied that a
rupture- has take place, tbeegh it would
seem that something ha occurred; not.
however, as I am informed, of a seribus
character. Every one Knows that 'the
course of true love never does run smooth,"
but I beleive it would be premature to say;
that it baa been definitively interrupted." ;
The Sun says it has excellent reasons for
being convinced that the long talked of
marriage between the. President and. the
Princes Wasa will newer take plboen A1-,
moat insurmountabledifnculties, like Sun be-,
lieves, are found to exist.
, (rThe Washington Union is discourse
ing very eloquently on. Gen. Scott'a. hostilii
ty to foreigners; but it no where appears,
that be dislikes them half, as much aa tbe.
Hew Hampshire Democracy who will not
permit them to vote- or hold office )rivil
egesy which tbey extend to negroes. Rick
mend Whigz . .;. .t 1 ..!! v- ; - it c
Ma. Webster, it is said,, will' probably
leave Washington in a few days for Marsha
field, with the intention of returning in s
month or six weeks. He has relinguished
the idea of retiring from the Department of
i bus sweet potatoes,
m : - . v. .
' A.. V ' "-'V
f ,

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