Cincinnati Emporium in Cincinnati, Ohio
17 Aug 1826

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Cincinnati Emporium in Cincinnati, Ohio
17 Aug 1826

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Cincinnati Emporium (Newspaper) - August 17, 1826, Cincinnati, Ohio te iht utmost of our tbihties, uflCT ma- of tee Clmi«h fur «tlrw;tiun, coiupieltfd tUo ob-Sf ou? r«pre.éMtUt¡om boR leave to subuut Woresuiii ¿oustitatton to our rcspectire cou-^^Mtioiuaiid tocmueb, and whcit then cou- JOHN C. KELLIiV, S.'creta>^. Fn*ai the Ohio ¿tale Juurual. OHIO CANALS. tVe have lh« pleasure of prtsentingour veaders with a wctirict, hut satisfactory statement of the present siitiation of these, public works. are indebted to the politeness of the chief engineer, Judge Hates, who has obligingly íumished us at our request, with memoranda containing tlie following graiifying information upon this subject. That part of the canal from the low est rapids of (he Cuyahoga riv-OT to the Portage lake, (which was put under contract, in June, 1825, and by .the tends of the contracts, to be finished by the first of October, 1826.) is under an energetic course of operatioo. Notwithstanding the work on this pan of the ca nal, consists in the construction of about forty locks, and numerous brdges, culverts and aqqueducts; of darning, altering the course of slieams, side walling, pile driving, eicavation, embapkiog, &c. it will be all finished, or nearly so, hy the time prescribed in the contracts; and the price originally estimated, is believed to be sufficient for its completion. Indeed it is supposed that a considerable sum will be saved to meet contingences elsewhere, or be laid out in more extended improve ments, or ultimately saved to the canal fund.    ^ Another portion of the line was put under contract iu February, 1826, extending from the lower rapiUs of Cuyahoga, about bur miles to lake Erie. This is in such a state of forwardness as to warrant the belief of its completion early in 1827, to which time the contracts extend. Still another portion of the main line was pat under contract by Mr. Kelly, one of the acting commissioners, in the latter part of Jan. 1826, beginning at the Portage lake, on the Por’age summit, and extending southwardly down the Tuscarawas river to Kendal in Stark county, or more properly to a ni-w town called Massillon, west of Kendal. This division includes a distance of uboui 25 miles, and is in so forward a state that it bids fair to go into actual use in the fore part of 1827. 'Phese differenl sulidivisions will open towards the heart of the state an internal naviga tioo of somewhat more than srxty mile» in extent, all of which it may reusonahly be calculated, will be useful before niidsum-iner, 1827. From that lime, the enter-prizing farmers of Starke, Wavne, Por tage and Coshocton counties, and the proprietors of the exie sive coal mines of that region, may begin to participate in the benefits of an open inlercnorre. which can extend from the southern (present) Termination of the work at Massillon, to the south end of lake Micliigin, to the Saut St. Marie, to Montreal and Quebec, and to Albany, New York, and the Atlantic towns. The next operation in order. is the Licking Suram.t, which was put uinter contract in June, 1825. and included a reservoir to aid the different branches of the Licking, in supplynng.this summit, and about thirty miles of canal, south of it with water. This part of the. work, uniieropeiation, extends from a point near Newark, in Licking county, to the foot of ihe deep cut in Fairfield county, to whii h must be added about One mile south ot the deep ridge, which carries the line iuto valley of Walnut creek, its propei direction towards the Scioto valley 'I’he contracts for this part of the line, will pr jLab y be finiehed by the first day of October next. 'J’iiC line of c.inal from Mad-river, at or Tiear Day ton, to Cincinnati.* down the valleys of the Miami river, and Mill creek, w as ;int under contract by M. T. WiLt.iAMS, F'^q. one of the actiig cnmmissionefs, froin Middletown «nuthwanl, in July and Sejitemhf r, 1825. 'I'lie distance is up waids of fifty miic.e, on which there is much aiduaus and peculiar work, consis-tingof locks, (of whii'h there are twelve) th«" filling of deep lavines, cnnslrucfing li.r:.e, culverts,side walls, and heavy e:n I'jiikments. The contracts for this pat t of Ihe canal, terminate in imrt tl is tail and the olheis in June, 1827. All will pi..bal»b be done within the limits prescribed, or .so nearly, as to avoid injury to Ihe interests cf the state or the future progrc-s of the ainal. Thenumerou- ronf rarlors on the seve rat parts ol thes«!canals appear tobcdniiig well, an*' there h .inly room t<* doul»' but ihdt they will peifoim their eng.ige rn^-ntf* as much to then (iiiulumeut as they »< Meirated v'lmn they be anie inlricsfet], :p liat.f- thii ks there ir. between li\» .Of 'IX thousand prisons employed on the Cik ;als. to Lake Bri« by the Undson river afid Rric Canal is Mümilc». From Boston by I'orismoutb tlirough the Wilmipissiogce lake lo Plymouth is 140 milesi' Vtem Plymouth lo tk>niiecticut river, where ids asceitained that a canal can he ado at no very grett expense is 30 miles; IVum Conuocticut River to'Laae Champlain, where a canal will be made in less than five years, is 96 miles; froin Champlain to Luke Ontario, where the cffeof a canal is already surveyed, the route marked oot, ami iiu doubt will be coiameiicert next spring, is DO miles. Tbo dis taiice then from Bustou to Pgdensbur^ oa Laké Üütario by this route'is only 356 miles, about 200 less than it is: from NeW York city to Lake Erie. From Porlaiiiouth to Lake Ontario it is only 296 mjles, but little more than halftlic distance Iroin New York to FAic. From Ogdens burg there is a good ship navigation lo all parts of the lake, and a canal is now constructing, and it iscxpccteil to te completed this summer, which will carry a sloop navigation from this lake to Lake Erie—the distance is .*3 miles. Here then we have a superiority ovtr Neu'-York, inasmuch as tlie distance is far less, and of course transportutioii can be done uioie Cx-pofUtiousfJ', and at ranch less cxianise. But it will be asked, cun it be done? Wo would ask wliy not? 'Ihe whole route has been surveyed, ami it is said lo be practicable. 'I'liist [lart between Champlain and Ontario is one of (lie thirteen canals to be made by the state oi N'ew-\ork. The 96 milts through Vermont will be undertaken whenever we have taken hohl of ohr cannl in earnest. Then all that will remain will be 30 miles from Plymouth to Connecticut river, and that can never long remain an obstacle ru the way after the other parts are dotie.    ^    CLINTON. From the Dayton VValchman, Angnst C. The Board of Canal Commissioners convened in this town ye.sterday. We delayed putting our paper to jiress until a late hour lor the purpose of puhlishihg their proceedings, and have been perinit-ted to copy from their records, the foHow' ing resoln'ions. At a meeting of the Board of Canal Commi-'Sloncrs held at Dayton, August 7th, 1826, present, Isaac Miner, I’resident, Thos. W^oithingion, Benjamin Tappan, John Johnston, N. Beasly and Micjijali T. Williams. The p.esident laid before the board an official note from the Fund Commissioners, dated New York, July 17, advising the Boanl that a loan of one million of dolla^    th”i¡”moraÍs,*    it    Is    < had been made, subjei i lo be applied lolinore de^iirabeihat (hose nn the cons'ruclion of the Canals under the charge of the Board; whereupon, it na» Resolved, That the .acting Commission ers piocied tu locate and put under con- i'íp.u.oi.i bo(lil)-motion and manual (h-x.erity. tnn.t, a.s soon as ciicumstanccs will per-| i’!u* manufacure of porcelain requires in it« mil, so much of the Canal line as extends b)rm.s no small degree of the talent of thesculp- gracé than is awniftsltd by the presentí opposition. This is the ¥617 «ísence of republkanism'. It appesrs to iit thnt tberé Is a degreo of political depravity in continuing the contest during the whole presidential lei m. If those unfriendly to the administration, are pursuing a correct and honorable course,'and should ultimately be triumphant, would not the precedent they are setiingjustify their opponents in pursuing the same course during the next four years? Ihey miglit impeach the ability and integrity of the President—foully bespatter his public and private cbararlcr— cnlumnlate every member of his Cabinet, and labor incessantly lo bring his administration into disiepuie, and place thtir own favorite in the presidential chair. At (his rule iv<i see no end to strife—a feverish excitement will perpetually he kept lip. Would not such a state of things be somevvliul dangerous? A torrent of abuse continually poiirtd upon the bighesi officers of government, would destroy fespect —rdütrvsi would follow, and ultimately contempt ÍOV our much valued institutions; belwieii which and anaichy there would be hut a single step. -    ' • ^ImericMi Forcelain.— Tho porcelain maim factory ut Jersey City, cstabliálietl about eight motnlis since, is now going on with a fair prospect of success. The materials b ith for the body of the article and lor the glazing arc sB found abniulaiitly in the United States, ami arc thought to be of a quality at least equal to the best French materials, skilful and ex;>erienre(l workmen have been induced to come over from France, and a variety of articles of porcelain have alre.idy been finished at the establishment. A still greater quantity of porcelain vessels, many of them executed with great ingenuitir and pet fection, after the finest mod els of the antique, arc now ready for the oven. We have sc>;il several of the articles mannfa.. tiired there, winch, in the purity and delicarv of their tcxtme, arc nothing inferior lo (he iinost French porcelain. We cannot but hope that the enterprise of the individua s, .vho are atteraptiug to introduce tins elegant manufuc-(ure among us, may be rewarded; ami we <!o not see that any thing is wantin to iiis'ure success, but idteiVion and perseverance. S.' far as the empl'Aiflijnt of a people rnay be presumed cerlairdy infiiiHtlj anufactories shoul.l floaiish ainoig us which require the exercise ol judgment, in^nhity and ta-te, and tlius create the necessity-of a degree of intellectnal train-iiig and activity, in preference to those which agiitjpgyt'niit» CiNCIA'NATI,AUGUST 17, 1826 from the Licking summit to the MuRliin-gum Valley—and that a survey and esii mate be made of a route down Licking lo near the mouth Iheieof, and up^the Muskingum valley to Wakatomik.x and submitted to the board before the part of the line from the month of Hockey Fork to the valley of the Muskingum, 19 put under contract as above ordered. Resolved, Further, that'the acting Com-misiuoer is hereby authorized and directed to take such measuies that the remainder of the Miami Canal from the town of Daytim to Middletown be placed under contract at 'such time during the year 1827 as may suit his other arrangement-. tor, and painter. its ornaments of the powers of the 1 Ib Unifed States have tliis udvan tage over E|gl;iiid in the manufacture of this article—iHnttlie mtter is obliged to import the matcriaUftom forcii ;n countries. A. Y. Eve, QSt Ff.tersburg, Aug St I. PlPE-MiAIXa.'-yot the third time within two veck', tiic irksome task devolv s upon us, of narrating the part.culars of an alarming and deUruclivo conffigration in our Borough. On Saturday the I5lh July a fire com meuccd in rear of Sycamore and liaee Streets which consumed about twenty buildings; on Tues ay the 18th another broke out on Walnut Street which swept off about thirty ; and on Suturd iylast the -¿9ch,‘a third took place in rear of Baird’s Alley and between Bank and Old Streets, ami before it could be ex'ingniihrd And be it further Resolved, 'I’hat í>, up wards ol‘twenty houacs were desiroyrd. lil-of Canal adopted it by his signal ic, we will examine contents. 'Fhe first qu( stion he is called upon to answ er is, “Are you in favor of Gén. Andrew Jackson fur the Pi-esidcncy of the United Slates, in preferetrcc to John Q. Adams?” The General In hi.s answer, remarks, “I had thought that my political cour.se during the last sesáion of'.Congros?, was so unequivocal, asto preclude all doubt on the subject of my opinion and sen-tiineuts on these questions,” ilow are we (0 learn his political course.'' We answer from his votes, not from his sfteeche^. How from bis votes can.We learn that he preferred Gen. Andrew Jackson to John Q. Adams? Was that question ever brought before Congress to he voted upbn ? It nevCr was. A violent and factious oppositión was made the last session of Congress, to every measure proposed by the present administration. Gen. Fimffay voted with that oppoai-tio'i, and the union with that opposition then led the General to believe that his “ political course was *0 uiiequivocal^*&s io preclude all I doubt on the subject that Gen. Jackson was his choice for the next Presidency. It is a very irank confession, thai to be arrayed with the opposition toallthe measures of the present ad.-ministration, whether goml or bad, affords “une qai\ocal” proof he is for Jackson. He is wel-cmoc to all tee favor such a declaration will give him. We now have u clue to his principles, and shall endeavonr tu keep in mind that couf**ssion throughout our review. The General,iesf his constituents might not bo ‘■wise enough to discein liovv opposition to the present administration, should afford unequivocal proof of preference for General Jackson foi Ihe presidency, says, “I am fully disposed to advocate the election of General Jackson hy every fair and honorable means in my power in preference to that of every other candidate before the public.” This double confirmation, that Geiu-ral Findlay will support General Jackson for the presidency, viz. his opposition to the measures of the present administration, and his solemn pledge in so ifcany words that he will do it, would seem sufficient; but, before the General closes his remarks, he has wisely left open a door,through which it will be- very easy to back out, should ii clash at any future time with his oWninterest or that of the numerous family connection, who would like public ofiices, to slick to what he, in the first part of his remarks, has so emphatically expres-secK__He adds, “lam free to declare that altho’ ray sentiments are devided as to an individual choice, I shall feel it my imperative ,duty to support the administration of Mr. ^dams in all meafuress which, in my opinion may be calcula-ted to promote the prosperity or be necessary to sustain the honor of my country.” This sentiment we approve, but when we refer it back to lissuggostions, that ¡Us political course during the last session, which was no other than an op[K>-sition to them ensures of the administration, “affords uneqiiivocal proof” bic. what can we make of it, other than a very sly hole to creep out at whenever he pleases, and who i.s to be the judge, whether the support of any particular measure, that may conic before Congress be a deser-Uon of the Jackson standard? he can always «ay it was his opinion that the “prosperity ami honor of his country” required it. General Findlay further states, “In the event of a reference to Congress similar to that of 1824—5 (which I trust will not recur; I would deem it my duty, (a duty which I would sacredly perform should 1 then hold a seat amongst the rej>-reseiitativcs of the nation) to give my voice lor tiiat candidate, whom 1 hnew be the choice of the district.” It is a correct doctrine, that the representative should obey the will of his constituents. But how difficult it is to know —    - —r -Kao u. Clermont cyunty, as a candidate to represent th« first Congressional District, at the tnsuine election. At this time we have room for but few remarks. But our intimate acquaintance with him for many years, and our kiiowlptlge of the purity of his character—of the correctness of bis views upon political subjects, and upon those,with which the interest of the west is closely conncctixl, are a sufficient inducement to US, to expres.s our pleasure in that nomina-tion. Mr. Morris is a man of about 40years of a^, of a sound judgment, of good natural abil-ilies, well cultivated by reading, r'eflection, and practical uicfiilness. Hq is decidedly frier dly to the policy of the present administration, or, to use the language of many of his neighbour» and friends, though they prefer general Jackson, “David Morris is a friend to his country.” Hamilton and Clermont counties compose the first Congressional District, Hamilton has as ye!, ever furnished the representative. We ro joice, that, at this time, we perceive *0 general a sentiment from town Hiid country, to unit» upon Mr. Morris, and also, that Clermont CM. JOHN RICE requests us to say he is not a candidate fur the office of Sheriflj for Hamilton couhty. With no small degree of amusement have we perused a piece in the National Republican, ad dressed “To the electors of Hamilton and Clermont counties,” over the signature of “James Fimlluy.” The first impression upon our minds after ri'iuling the jiiece was, that being a member of Congress one session, must have wYoIjghv a great change, it must have given the General a new set of ideas, that never before entered his head, it must hate altered his style of iforn-positiun beyond an Jchange ever before known or heard oí, it sin>^ed so much of the Stiites-nian, the DipIoraatBt, of the Lawyer who here-tofore wrote so much and so ably for the Republican, that we could not help sitting down and laughing heartily at the idea, what a great statesman and writer General Fimlluy had     ^ all at once become. But as. the General has can at this time offer a candidate so worihy of it« «iipport, as he is. And from all the indications the indications we can perceive, we doubt not, if Clermont should generally unite with us, that he will be ejected. A tremendous enrthquakd visited Bogota on night of the 17tli June, Which very materN ally in jured the whole city and destroyed several lives. fated Town ¡'--.Month memorable in our annals! —Never to he forgotten July!—The alarm was soiiniied at the dead hour of night—half past twelve. The dames were seen lo i'urst through the roof and sides of a houseoccopied us a gta-hlc in a cluster of woo len buildings immcdi ately on Brjck House Run -in a f«w niimitcs they spr.-ad to the tenements on the Alley, rve-r> one of which, from Mr. Walker’s brick building on Bank S reel to Mr. Davidson’s on Old SfiTet, (tliCíC t.vo, through great exertion, being preserve),) w;is cither burnt or blown uj>— then comriiunicating east, a number of workshops, lumber houses, stables, ¿¿c. bi sides a two story dw'elffng home belonging to the estate of tholato John Baird, shared a similar late, Ow mg to the stillness of the air, and the extraordinary elforts of the fire companies, wiili the assirianre of many active individuals, there be-    •    r ihgno lack of water, the more valuable Aoni «ill, and how wry easy »t for any mil Ii'd the main line of Canal a? lie» heJween the crossing of the Scioto near DeerC eek (including the works necessary at said ciossiiii,) and Piketon, or near it, be pul under coniuirt by the acting Coinmissiorier as early in the year 1827 a- is piacticable. Resolved, Fhat Benj.inain Tapp.'in and Micájah T. Williams be a committee • ó carry into effect the resolution of the General Assembly with regard to the engia ving and printing the. Map 01 the Slate of Ohio drawn by Alfred Kelley, Esq. In the ‘‘ Spirit ofthe rimes,’* of the 12th nst. a paper published at Batavia, Clermont county, by David Moukis, Esq are the following judicious editorial remar k» E.XCl'I’EMEN'r..    I ^'he elective fanchise is one of the, Gréat Kruival.—MV announce, with much main fundamental principies on which n>'e!i;nrc, the amval of the «loop ,    11.1.    1    ,11 tor, ( apt. Davis, with the first of the Grecian much Ot our individual happiness, and all I,,iVp.r,, ,>om the Kastchester ol our national glory is built. But hke'jntpiuhd for other ble-siiig! it is suliject to ahuse.— lohango, in That ocitemcnt should prcva:! during!    35 (o'”, is 2< 1-2 bet long, and three Ihe ¡.emlcncy ol'rmi-oilenl cleclio,,., ,,| I'--'l. inrie.. déumcr .t the ba«.. The other ‘    ^    I    . I    three iirool a similar size, and it is calculated not lo be wo,ndeieu at -that tiiC    ,yj||    he    delivered    h. re,in three weeks. passionsof Ihe human heart, are broughti fhe contractors, Messrs. Francis Kain,,Alex- ,    , nto active operaliun, an,I ncighhnt «ct at!an,ler Ma-lertan. aad Rnht. Suath, have in this    ''    °fr3‘“»hl'? h“ var.ance ,v,lh neighbo,-. iv a h,tnOalaMe l-tal-endo;,.    aln„,R    h„„r-    aa,lre«.    aad    pen    run «, .hi, he ,    ..    ”    , »• .1 . mountable (hllicultics, and were advised, by the tinih I hrsn    eenw    ...1 nl ll.c na. We understand that one of our citizens, Mr. J. J. Marshall, was passing up Front,near WaL nut street, (i.i the evéning ofthe 29th ult. about 9 p. m. a stone Vas thrown by an unknown person, and .struckUi^ near the wrist, and broke the main bone oPTris left arm. Such waiiion carelessness and cruelly, is meriting the most severe punishment, and the perpetrator is no better than tiie highway robber, orjthe midnight assassin.    ^ We further are informed, that near the same spot, a stranger had his ancle put out of oint by a stone, and Mr. Aikin, Baker had sev*-Jcral panes of glass broke by another stone trom an unknown hand. It is full time wo had a City Watch^hei» will the dorment feelings of our city council be awakened to this important duty. Last weok we h.ad the- an- housr-s ou Bank and Old Streets and Wc-ft ot B.iird’á Aihr, altlioiiiih in «orne iristances«lightly injured, were saved from fatal destruction. one who wishes, to believe, the will of his constituent? to he, we were about to say almost any tiling, and then to excuse himstlf by a.sserting his belief that he had exMeSf&l their will. It is a popular doctrine, itns a wrrecl doctrin , and it is .he doctrine that demagogues use to ride into public favour. A considerable rrv I*®    BieGeneral’s Address, respecting the the front of tlm MtVdmnt’s' E.x-'    jl'S M’ull-,treet, N. V. This piji^r    having    seen    it [>lace<i by “nounstiing towns and highly cultivated fields,” his part cipHtilig with its early .struggIo«, niid of (he privations incident to a new and iin«cttled country. All this is well enough, but wbat had it to dp uitli those ques- tiulh, 'J’licsr, things grow fjut of the n;i (ure of our insli'utJons, and wc know not how they are to he .*\voitle<l, unlens suffi-r.'cnt liberality sliould prevail to allow lo others the which we seUer.. fidme freedom of ojuuion enjoy and exercise for our the undrrt tkifig; but their minds w* re bent u)>on proilucinga work never before attempted III thin country, and they liavc, to their distiii-giiishfd credit, succeeded.—When these colossal columns are raiserl, they will excite the ad-iniriilioi of every man of science, and prove a )a«tingiuoniiiiicnt to the memory of the enter-pri'ing mechanics mIio had th<* boldness fo undertake the Herculean work The ahoViMpiarry is live miles from the lainliiig place where the Trn-u the PorNmo'itli (him. All erthrr. j Mil. Ti iuif.i-—It "i” M'.v int'-otion not toj have tundded you or your re.id» rs with any i thing    on u iidyect which 1» lutercstiiig j to niv-elf, «' d III n ahty equally im int< ri sting ' loalh thil there iire some lacti whirii <mclil lo hi known, which lheliev«,art* not getirnlly iimlerstoml in iisso.;i.»tion wi ti (he Wiijnipis-■fiiogee cun II, which ought lo he made piddic.. In ail luT comminueation) I hnro ufuli.rtakcn to shew tliat this eiiiml will he ■: M,d properly, aii.J j \ «hiindnntly increa'**» ffic If.ule o( this iowU evcu ifitshouhl Icrmiimtr at the l.ik* (.fih.il 11.11141. The f.rls «II iidcil to oreth ii tlic mcie insklog a canal from onr river to tlic nm los^iogci lak« IS hi|( (lie coinmi tn eiiiciit ol a < ham o| artificial water romiimnfi .iiioi»» whsc|, v, j p tolhiignrat we tcrn lak'«, wInch niu-,t i •.cut-•allv give this town rndJhoton ailr.mtagt •, oqti.'il if not sa.'inor to the ci'y n( Ni >v \ ork .u, it reqieel*» onr iiiland ('•.idt w itli the wlioh' ivf s-(erii (iftiu'r;.. ’M»i' he c.iH'd a Udil h--( r-tion. R IS*-», hut Iaol« must «prak lor them-.s. Ivf‘. \y^..t nre (he ficts f Tie' yrjr ii. ip of our coilri(TV will miswer, trt wc will he nmr. | in lli.Qi-clvcR the ufipell.itinn of the pic,” arraiil tu.it the ficople will forget iheir t.ivoritc, unless |uh uaine is weekly l.iui could not stopit. It isa good subject to bar; iipoh, it will take well with some. They may believe if Jackson should be elected President, that the sea will roll its waves lo our shore, that Navy yards, fhe building of our ships of (he line, will be eatablished within our towns nnd cities. But how would you expend niillions ot the government money in the West beyond what ttic Otigrerss are now doing? Wt confess we do not see. The only ^'ministerial siin-riiiiie we can expect toeiijoy, Í8in.ippoinlmont of officers. Have wc not, under the picsent iidminislrntion, experienced the apiiointrnent officers of the government, (him ever And how is Ihe most important ap-IKiiutmrnt of nil treated? Theiieneral in his addres*iays, “it was with sincere delight that at the last Presidential cativas», Iob«eived the Weft rise suddenly into such importance as to Ivjive (wo of bfreminent citizens pliii ed mi the list of candid,ites and bolh liighly diitinguisliM for taleufs ” One of these very men has Inen .ippoiiifed hy the President as Secretary of Statu, the highest office in the gift of the gov-ypur* sitKu, ulipfi he lived iu a cavi* ¡n the    Could    there    have been a more (ieci- wm«l', bee.iii.ul.fill-treatelit. Hu has hecn¡''.**‘‘ »xprrii‘¡f>" hU interest for ffie West - *ui#*necd to tw iinor.«w>e I 6(1 days, and live on .    '•*'vecy clearly intir latci in his addrc ,». liut this is not the evil of which wc roinvjain. It js the kevpimr up toe excite-mfl.t; it th.    nl    IticM pa,.io„i. No ftooner wa» the last I lesidetili.il dec-    eight dayt    were oci’upicd    in    lakiiig it to the tion liiiniimited, th.iii a new cnute«t wiis'pl ice of nhi¡>mcnt.—.V.    Y.^^nzcfte.    before, cummcnced; and when is (he strife to mil t T Is theit: to be no hrr.athmg place; no timeL.^J'”-^ S-rru ing,-1ii(.1. intauque Oranty I. . I    .    i    >    ■    I    '    .N. I . a man ealliiig his naiiiu Jaquiih, bus t)ci n tor    loco.,1.' sUinethiiH( less than lour years, is tinieiMnce, usjig it to Hfcure pity iu twggmg alioui snfikti nt lur the people to make up their|du‘*'uimtr\. It was-tohn n hen two years and inind.sas lo the, ino«t snilalile person for’**'"'*'*    -I'l.    ami has now been (oumi hv Why thPn :.ll tin.    'I'™ ■'U-.cpy«r.d,l. It.-,./ ,    .    ' ,    ,    .    <    '    taKuii Irom the ma I, m file Winter, about tlin * tion; wfiy those I bored atl(;mpls lo pio (luce exnienicnt aUfl keep the country in K tcimenl on the suhject ol the presiden- Hal election? Are a party who arrogate «ntlsructiuu to nonnce the re-election of Messrs. Brent ami Guulev of Louisiana, the two men, who eavo the vote of that state to John Qiríncy Adams for President, ánd who, by the o ^position ua-pers, were branded with the mi d epithet of “TRAITORS, who had misrepresented their constituents, and cheated them out of their President.” Of whom it was said, “they met the deserved sovereign contempt of an enraged jieoplc,” of whom it was also said “that such were their chagrine and consciousness of jtlieir mis-coiiduct on that occasion, that when they passed thjs city, they hun^ down their heads and dare not come on shore. ” Yes fellow citizens, those two men are again elected by thoso ‘ very constituents, whom they were represented of having thus abused. Those papersthat printed such a tissue of violent declamation against them, are now thrown all aback. They are compelled to allow, that those two men either expressed the will of their constituents truly in the vote they gave for President, which we doubt not was the case, or, if there was any preference for Jackson, it was so slight that their constituents cared nothing abeyt it «r most assurwlly they would never again háve received their confidence. We would ask how editors, who have once been so ready to de-» denounce, and destroy private and public character, with their ow« fabrications,, tormed from their own passions excited towards men because Ihey had not done just as they wi.h.’can again ever be believed? The firmest patriots our country has ever had, by such men, have been branded as traitors Alas, their ashes How sleep in (he tomb, and the party spirit, that provoked such epithets, hmt died away, and the authors stand confounded with their own imprudence and rashness. \J hose who are now living and spending their mighty talents for the goorl and. honor of their country, who have ever enjoyed the confidence of its.citizcns, in public life ofthe highest elevation; and in private and social intercourse, are now branded as “traitors, puritan and blackleg —and all the vulgar and scurrillous epithet» that human ingenuity can invent. The time is coming, when those calumniators will be glad to deny themselves, and to conceal from the gaze of the world the evidence of their folly. Beware lest you leave too strong testimony against yonrselvrt. It is needless to caution our fellow citi.’ens against the influence of such enithets, nfru will be governed by them, tb» rest will judge with candor. hrtud and w.iliT,--- The puuitliUH-iil i.s too milJ. J\, J', Lnguircr Importan* lo Hxitrk'-cjirs—T\w. following r. f i|K- we can iTrfify from our own exjxTicnc» that he tins an inpr^'siion of an “ingorrect in ilnenrc—that no human power can remove.” I'l huMTond question propo'Sid for Hie General lul liefoje Iheiii in iin[)0«ine ciipilal-The rabf.ff, however, instf ad|JJ'’‘^‘'°'’ .e •• l/if y;tu/.ic-*Hfinid that Ins mcriN w li¡"'    r 'm rely slim.ld hr , pMl into wi-ak rum and water, the mloiir „f    »»iintr,w'. mi not be HnrKinhfred, unleiss con-lant!> procJaimid in straiiu* •>( the most lul-iinie panegyric. The ingralK.Kie of icpiiblic» 18 proverbial—It might be »n. But the prt'sent incnriibent cannot be put out of office ijiitil tfic expiralir.n nf his con‘(itu-tinnal term, iinlesf it m iritcmlerl to HEro9i. biin. At the end of that term, if .Mr J.ifk«on is elected—-so be it—let the will ot Hio mwjíit ff v bcdone. I.et the nrinori* fy »nhinn to his ndtninr Inition; nnd ive reticular.' I hc d/xtaiicc liviu N'.'.v V rk n/j j I’ohrve ibcv would, with iij(jriile!y belter wliu li fitlrn' utill!dies.    /,W.    l*oit. t'hes' RUes*—An ounce of pnlvunzud «lulialt, m oítcned with vvtiter, nnd pisruil insmli a m(- II ition that fUcs may have frw nrroiN to it, will uffurtinlly dustr »y tiie largest iiumbvrs of them III a very short lime. As thu water tines out, it may f>e ruplr ni«lie»l any miiub«'r of times, w^iliont destroying the ñykilliitg properties of t||e c )b*U , Tliis simple mutliotl of frreinc iMir*<'lves from (Iie»e trtiuhjesome insects, i« n vniiisiile disrbti’ry, and the more so. as thekrticie may Hr obtnim-d at the «polhectric» at Hie low price of nbouf tR di c and a half cents per uunca. ,, fti an«irer, was whether he was in favor of lum inhiig the Constiiiilion so as to take if elrciion of the Preinleiit from the Hoire of The voteAhc tL'uerwl gave The Jackson committee of Philadelphia, ad’ dressed their circular to Jonathan Roberts, formerly a senator in the Senate of the United States, for six years, knowing that be had n< ’ ^en friendly to the election of Mr. Adam*. He fiad the frankness in his answer to the com-mittee to differ with them in regard to thn General s election, to express his opinion lh*t the interests of our country would be better fiWhofed by the re-election of Mr. Adams, ami to show his reasons for that opinion, ami such reasons as arc cencfurive to every candid and reasonable man. And how is he treated by that party for having had the boldness to declare his opinion in oprosition to lhairs? Their own papers will speak for themselves. Their own circular contained acrimony and calumny sullicient to have warned him what must have-been his fate. Have wa n gag law? Aye, we Imvfonc de facto, ami of a w orse type too than w as ever the old one dc jure, COyGRKSSIOAAL ATOMIXA TIOX. AT A MEETING Of a number of the citiieni of HaaiUon C.mnty, at the Globe Inn, in Ihe City of Cincinnati, on 'Fuesduv evening, the 15th day of Aiiguil, 1826, the following Resolutions were oiianimonsly adopted: Httolvei, Thst the citizens comprising (his meeting, belies ing that BAVZO MOBBX8, XSIQ. is a suitable person to repreiM*nt thu di«trict in (be IwVmiein ('ongress do iiominalo and re-commemi him to their fellow nlizeiis for their support at the next Oct,*her cleetii.n. Uesolved, Thnt (he following |m rsons brttp-imintcil a Commitlei*, to take such mennirM on bet half of Hii.'< meotirig, as muy he prtqirr to pr«>-mote the election of Mr. Morr¡^, vi*. JoHt P. Foote,(?i.IVxa Farniwuntii,Galvin I'l arrji. rn, WftLiAJi GarxKK, Jamks W ^nn, HAsicrr. W. Davies, Samih Penar, Jk ^^k KioaAct, VVim ia.m Gordon, and Bi.i.tAMr ¿rnas'jt. ,    if'*#Wrei/,rhnt    the    preoeedings    of    this    meet- IioiMtl li.ive Ml i|»o?r.l a soiuciint.ing i .• fiuhlisfted in the iiew<pu{iers of Humil-It tvayfleurniH explicit. It iijton snd Clem*-ot Couoth *. niHwer. theffuty of editors to examine the aenti niont»,(lie qualifii atioiift, and (he poliiicNl rourAe of any nnd all, who offer them-•elvoa .11 rnndid.iles for office. We have thui examined the addrcat of Generol Findl.iy, Hereafter, wc may exnmine svith candour Ida qiniliticAtion» and Iiii political cothio. WfAi'C linccre in our belief (hat Gen, Findlay nevci composed hia;Hddreia, thcatyle, (he ideal, aid (lie wliolc together term unlike Iitt, SAM’I.. PERRY, Chairman, \VM.CORllV,.SVy. .SnmiNary of Forugn 'A’emf.—Buiincfe nt Vere Griiz is tery dull. Commodore Porter biii taken comtik.ind of tb« Meiicnn N»fv. Ihrehim Tache h«4 moved '.owanis Nepoli di itomania, with .1000 men and ■ Park of Artilkry—f^rd Corhrane hni lelt England fo join the Qrttka: Ik if well cnloulalcd to lOQtk cML

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