Other Articles Clipping from , Sat, Sep 21, 1844.

Clipped from US, Pennsylvania, Smethport, Settler and Pennon , September 21, 1844

•Vno*t abundant ,erops of aft hlnda of (rafh4 vegetable* and fruit*. the quail* Ityof gardeneiufft and fruit* (musk*' neton* more especially) In our market he present eeaeon, haa,almost equalled hat of any two successive ones in for* myma,■r-such poles at*the same time.V After Scv*loaThe Mbmtbrraneam Wheat.— rhe great advantage of this wheat over my now used by our farmers is besom* ing every year more apparent. Besides its superior yield* It is safer from the ravages of the fly and'Injury from rustby Its more,vigorous and rapid growth.r. Mansfield B. Brown* of Pittsburg, gives the following account of the yield in the last year’s crop. Tho average yield from a field of 23 acres, was 85 bushels to the acre. The wheat weigh* od 64 pounds to the bushel. Prom 158 pounds which he sent to the mills, he loeeived 1 SO pounds of superfine (loner, afterpaying toll. If our recollection serves us right, the most of It was cutearly, and before it was fully ripe.oral toadsof ladle* had afrfred; a team of twenty-two oxen brought tip the roar,drawing about as many of the former’s wives and daughters, all in fine spirits, and displaying countenances of health and beauty seldom surpassed in any country.After the pole was * completed, the dinner disposed of, dec., the whole os* sembly were seated in the yard of Col* Little, and the meeting, organized by appointing a President, Vice Presidents and Secretaries, when F. B. Hamlin, Esq., entertained them for about an hour. Pie was followed by Mr. Angel, of ElHcottville. The enthusiastic cheering of the Democrats, and the sad visages of the few whigs who attended, declared the estimation which all placed in the arguments'of the speakers.thplipokeooWinth1bitclt;Hin8STTLESt ASTO PENN OH,SATURDAY:!:::::::SEPT. 21,1844.DEMOCRATIC NOMINATIONS.FOR PRESIDENT,JAMBS K, POLK,OF TENNESSEE*(ttr The Democratic State Convention assembed at Harrisburg, unanimously, and with acclamation, nominated FRANCIS R. SHUNK, as the Democratic candidate for Governor.— A short sketch of his useful and active life from the “Democratic Review” will be found on the first page. Ilis elect-tion is sure beyond a doubt.arce01utklt;loFOR VICE PRESIDENT,GEO. M. DALLAS,OF PENNSYLNANIA.FOR GOVERNOR, FRANCIS XL SHUNK.FOR CONGRESS. JAMES THOMPSON’.FOR REPRESENTATIVE. BASS Eli AS BROWN.FOF CANAL COMMISSIONER, JOSHUA HARTSHORNS,OF CHESTER COUN IXFOR COMMISSIONER,SAMUEL EASTY.FOR AUDITOR,A. H. CORY.FENATOBIAL ELECTORS. WILSON M’CANDLESS, Allegany. ASADIMMOCK, of Susquehanna.0^7“We’expect able Democratic speakers to address the people at the Court House next week. The evenings will be designated and notice given.Tub Mormons go for Polk.— The Mormons have officially announced their determination to support Col. Polk as the man who will, from his known attachment to the principles ofjustice and strict integrity, be the most likely to render justice to thorn, with allothers of their fellow men.ficltl«IaitisidhisecdassaDISTRICT ELECTORS.1 district George F. Lehman, Phila.* Christian Kneass, *« William II. Smith, ‘* John Hill ‘* Samuel E Leech, Montg’ry » Samuel Camp, Lehigh.* Jesse Sharp, Chester.* N. W. Sample, Lancaster.* William Heldenvcich, Berks, Conrad Shimcr, Norihamp’n Stephen Butdtey, Columbia. Jonah Brewster* Tioga, George Sonahel, Union.IV. B. Eld red, Dauphin.William N, Irvine, Adams,Jns, Woodburn, Cuntborl'd. Hugh Montgomery, Centre, Isaac Ankeny, Somerset, John Mathews, Cambria.W. Patterson, Washington. Andrew Burke, Allegany. John M’Gill, Mercer.678 9101112131415Id17181920 21 222324lt;«iI*Q5” John E. Niles, Esq., wishes us to state to his old friends and customers, that he has rotured to this place in very feeble health, and that he earnestly and anxiously, for the last tune requests all who have unsettled accounts with him, or who may bo indebted to him, to call immediately and make some arrangement for payment. He is determined to compel a compliance with this request, if not attended to without.atlJ£0£t1JI(£/** Fatal Accident.—On the 16th instant, at the raising of a saw-mill, in Bradford, Me Kean county, Pa, beloging to Mr. Fisher, a Mr. Barnes, aged about j 19 years, was instantly killed by the falling of a bent they were in the act of raising.i6II4IItft/* A son of Elias J. Cook, aged 2yours and 6 months, was instantly killed,to-day, about noon, by the falling of a largo gate, blown down by the wind.iFor the Sottlor Pennon, COON MEETING AT CERES.Mr. Oviatt:—Sir, I attended the coonmeeting held at Ceres, on Monday, the16th instant, and thinking your readers who did not attend would wish to knowChristian 'KTClarion. something about the proceeding! of thisRobert Orr, Armstrong- great meeting, I will give a hastysketch, of tho doings and sayings of these “same coons.”The different delegations arrived at Ceres, about half past 2 o’clock p. m., they were cheered on their arrival, by the assemblage, the “wolverene band,”0O”Dekiocratic Mass Meeting at Tunuangwant.—On Tuesday last the Democrats of Bradford assembled at Littleton, and raised a beautiful “Youngctitc6Hickory.” Some three or four weeksbefore, tho whigs raised^what they coll-! (as they called themselves,) playing ed a splendid Ash pole at the same: “old Dan Tucker” While they woreplace; and exultingly declared that the Democrats could not raise force enough to handle a pole as heavy os theirs,”— Upon this [challenge they prepared one at least twice os heavy* and much higher* At about U o’clock A. M,, animmense assemblage of the hard-fisted farmers and mechanics of Bradford and thb surrounding townships was on the ground. A sufficient number to raise the pole commenced operations and put it up without difficulty, One intelligent \vhi| remarked that “there was more than twice as many Democrats, os there had been whigs at the raising of the Ash pole-—and that there was enough Democrats to proceed with end raise threeraising the pole the great assemblage was entertained with several fashionable negro songs,sung by the choir accompanied by the band who played on their instruments consisting of jaw-bones, rattle box«¥3, tin pans, bass drums, e. The ladies showed their devotedness to the cause by standing about two hours in the hot sun, clapping their hands and shouting for Clay and coonery.About 5 o’clock they adjourned to dinner, after which, tho pole being raised and the flag run up, they marched round headed by a genuine coon which was cairied on a bush in front of the procession, and gave several cheors for their fhg, candidalos, •«*,;iivPbntiaes\fittetlt;!3h6\r'Jac\itV