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table, where, in pursuance of that instinctive tue inspires, shine with more lustre. The whole power of inattention to whatever it seems im- Executive power of the government, surround
proper to notice, the ladies seemed not to know ed by the dazzling splendour of a palace festi. pries that she was at the table. This ball and sup val; the example of courtiers, enjoying or seek.
per was followed by another given by the Rus. ing tavor; the annunciation of the Chief Magis. ****** sian minister, (another old bachelor.) To guard strate, in terms which none could misunderstand, . 2010 against #he repetition of the mortification in te that the direct avenue to his heart and his favor,
trashet spontaneous dissolution of the cotillions, and was through attention to Mrs. Eason; and that Kam the neglect of the ladies at supper, (where you the oppusite course was as certain to provoke nad must observe none but ladies sat down,) Mr tris displeasure. Unmoved by all these considLEA des Et Van Buren made a direct and earnest appeal to erations, the ladies maintained a position at the lady of the minister of Holland, Mis
. Huy. sonce of the most examplary propriety and com. adres gens, whom he entreated in her own language, manding self-respect. No indirect glance was 'phael (Mr. Van Buren speaks low Dutch,) to consent Bisible; nor did any one drcend from her high panel to be introduced to the “accomplished and lovely level to pay the slightest attention to the subBelix Mrs. . Eaton," Mrs. Huygens had several ject of the feast. The hero of New Orleans per best daughters, and if they would have sustained was conquered, nay, vanquished, by the irreand is Bellona in the dance, and the mother had kepi/sistible power of that * still small voice" which El pas ber in countenance at súpper, Mr. Van Buren conscious virtue alone can speak.”
was assured that the members of the cabinet,
Signs are multiplying! Indications of the
We find the following renunciation of the for forcing upon an American society, a woman
Regency Collar, in the last Dutchess Republi. whom 'American ladies would not associate
From the Dutchess Republican.
Mr Ranney-Sir:-Having noticed in the ground, avoiding the advances' of Bellona and Telegraph and Observer, of the 15ti inst, a call her associates, until supper was announced, by the central Committee, for a county mecta when Mrs. Huygens was informed by Baron ing to be holden at T. Northrops on the 8th Kredener, that Mr. Eaton would conduct her to of September ensuing, to which call my name the table. She declined and remonstrated;
is affixed as one of the members of saiu Com. but in the meanttme Mr. Eaton advanced to of: mittee, it becomes necessary for me to state, fer bis arm. She at first objected, but to re
that, for good and satisfactory reasons, I have lieve him from his embarrassment, walked with long since resolved to have nothing to do with him to the table, where she found airs. Eaton the Regency party of this County or Sate; beseated at the bead, beside an empty chair for lieving the leaders of said party are composed herself
. Mrs. Huygens had no alternative but of men whose sole object is to control the poto become an instrument of the contemptible litical affairs of the country in such a manner as intrigue, or decline taking supper; she close will
accomplish their own individual and' selfish the latter, and taking hold of her husband's purposes, without consulting the wishes and arm, withdrew from the room.
This was the opinions of a large majority of the party to offence for which General Jackson afterwards which they belong, they having adopted the threatened to send ber husband home.
unsound principle of using their friends and “The next scene in the drama was a grand the people, (as a remuneration for managing dinner, given in the east room of the palace, the political alluirs of the State,) without trouba where it was arranged that Mr. Vaughan was
ling them to think for theniselves- therefore to conduct Mrs. Eaton to the table, and place
no longer wish to be considered as belonging "her at the side of the President, who took care, to the Regency party, having always esteemed by his marked atientions, to admonish all pre- the right of acting in conformity with my own sent, (about eighty, including the principal of. opinion, an invaluable privilege. ficers of the government and their ladies,) that
JOSEPH D. HUNT Mrs. Eaton was one of his favorites, and that he
Leedsville, Aug. 20, 1832. expected her to be treated as such in all places. Dinner being over, the company retired to the The Truvelling Cabinet. One of the strongcoffee room, to indulge the exhilirațing conver est objections urged against the last administrasation which wine and good company usually ex- tion was, the neglect of public business for the cite. But all would not do--nothing could move purpose, as was charged, of operating on the the inflexible ladies. Never did the calm ard elections. What do we now see! The President elevated dignity and independence which vir-himself travelling all the way to Nasiville, as
the electioneering agent of John H. Eaton, **Justice should be done to Baron Krudener: whom he desires to put into the Senate, over he expressed great regret ut having been drawn the bead of Mr. Grundy, not that he expecte a into this affair."
more earnest or efficient support from the fa.
the power to do so, is maintained at the ex The Kentucky elections have resulted in the
THE PROSPECT BEFORE US.
We invite the attention of our readers to the
But this is not the most interesting aspect of will find that the slice, which John Bull is so de. this table. It will be seen that a change of sirous to take from Maine, affords the only com-.
2675 in New York, which gave 20 votes, munication between Halifax and Quebec, dur
204 in Louisiana, which gave ing the winter season, and he will be at no loss
3956 in Kentucky, which gave 14 votes, for the reason why Great Britain has manifest
2101 in Ohio, which gare 16 votes, ed so much solicitude to acquire it. Let the
2693 in Indiana, which gave 5 votes, carious reader look into Moore's life of Fitzge-being 11,629 popular votes, would have deductrald, and he will there find some interesting ed 60 electorul votes from those given to Gen. facis in connexion with this question. But, Jackson; which, added to the 83 votes given deeply as General Jackson is committed, and to Mr. Adams, would have elected Mr. Adams solicitous as the British Government is on that the President by a majority of 25 electoral account, to secure his re-election, we are very
votes. slow to credit the report relative to the contri
This aspect of the election of 1828, hås not bution which it is said John Bull has made in been duly estimated by those who have taught Gen. Jackson's behalf. We have heard the Gen. Jackson to believe that his “popularity, wbole story related with much minuteness, and can bear every thing." the names of respectable persons are vouched
Let us apply this exhibit to the prospect befor, but we must believe there is some mis- fore us, in the consideration of the chances for take. It may be that Mr. Vaughn, in his let- defeating the re-election of Gen. Jackson. In ters to Mr. Bankhead, has expressed the soli- doing this, we will present the States which citude of the British Government to secure the may be considered as decided. re-election of Gen. Jackson, because we know that he united with Mr. Van Buren in playing
7 upon the old Hero's weak point, by flattering
New Hampshire attentions to Mrs. Eaton. So skilful a diplo
7 matist did not make such sacrifices without an
14 object; and that object we now know to be the
42 New Jersey
8 Quebec, during the winter.
3 The subscriptions for our extra Telegraph Maryland
7 meet our most sanguiné expectation. Many of Virginia
North Carolina 15
15 list of subscribers to the extra number of your
137 If we are correct in this estimate of the relative State or parties, it would appear that of I the 288 electoral votes, 84 may be set down as
certain for General Jackson, 67 as certainly op Extract of a letter to the Editor, dated,
YORK, Penn., Aug. 27, 1832.
SIR: I have seen with pleasure, that you in-
the presidential election. I have got 10 sub-
a number more before long. Anti-masonry
will do well in this state. Ritner will be elect-
Maryland, three votes. Baltimore city and
county have been considered as decidedly for
wbich we have
no doubt would prevail in the
South Carolina cannot vote for either Jack
We do not beliere that her
Louisiana. - It will be seen that 964 votes
more would have given the electoral vote of
Kentucky. A change of 3957 votes would
Kentucky, to the Editor, dated
During the time that the question of the
, Judge for Governor Wolfe, but against Jackson. This Buckner was conspicuous in support of the influence in the State, we are induced to be- doctrine which has been shown to have been lieve, will not be less than fifteen to twenty unpopular in Congress, and was so in this State thousand votes. We are, therefore, confident at the time. This act of Jurige B.'s has been that the vote of the State will be given against brought to bear upon the election. He has General Jackson, unless. Governor Wolle is been for a long period a Presbyterian; an uno elected by a majority of above thirty thousand popular sect with the anti religionists univet
, votes over Mr. Ritner. Whereas, as we have sally. This
, I thought, was a reason assigned before stated; the friends of Governor Wolfe, by his friends, (for we are always ready, with are in great alarm, and many of the best inform- an excuse of some kind, when we fail in any, ed despair of his re-election. We, therefore, favorite project;) but I have heard friends of set down Pennsylvania as decidedly opposed to Mr. Clay say, that they had voted for Breathit Jackson.
and Morehead; that they could not vote for
But we know too much
DANVILLE, Aug. 21, 1852.
Judge Buckner for those reasons. I have even
ELECTION IN 1828.
"It is supposed that Breathitt's majority is
Whole Whole Majiy Maj'y majority over both. Breathitt and Taylor, will
vote for for be greater than that.",
for for Jack. Adams.
6,846 unless the opposition becomés unkled, it will N. Hampshire 10,922 24, 124 3,202 be carried for Gen. Jackson. We place it,
Vermont 8,835 24,364 16,011 however, among the opposition States.
23,818 Indiana.—This State voted for General Jack
Rhode Island 821 2,754)
1,933 It is claimed by the friends of Mr. Clay. New York Connecticut 4,448 13,838
9,390 We are inclined to the opinion that the vote New Jersey
140,763 135,413 5,550 will not be changed, although we believe that
1,810 proper exertions to enlighten the public mind Pennsylvania 101,652 50,848 50,804 could redeem it from its vassalage to the couli
Delaware tion. The western people are too proud to be
Maryland 24,565 25,527
962 sold as slaves; and satisfy the people of Indi
Virginia 26,752 12,101| 14,651
N. Carolina ana ihat there is a corrupt bargain to transfer
57,857) 13,918 23,939
S. Carolina them to Mr. Van Buren; and they will break
Georgia 19,362 642 18.720
13,384 1,934 11,450
Mississippi 6,772 1,581
Louisiana 4,605 4,078 527 made; the materials for opposition have not Kentucky
44,193 2,240| 41,953 been put in agitation, and we believe that it is ohio
39,084 31,172 7,912
67,597). 63,396 4,201
Indiana 22,237| 17,052 25,185
9,560 4,659 4,901
Missouri 8,272 3,400 4,872
643,096 507,412 199,656 63,972 * Vermont,
The Globe has done us the favor to notice
lour address to the public, and says, “if Mr.' Pennsylvania, 30
Clay were elected, Mr. Calhoun is well aware Delaware, 3
that it would instantly establish the southern Maryland, 7
league which is looked to by him as the only Virginia,
hope of ever again attaining political power.” North Carolina,
We are satisfied that this declaration of the South Carolina, 11
Globe, the political vane by which the purpoGeorgia,
ses of Mr. Van Buren are to be interpreted, de. Alabama,
serves the consideration of every southern man, Mississippi,
It is nothing more nor less than this : If Mr. Louisiana, 5
Clay is elected the South will become united ; Tennessee,
the tariff will be satisfactorily adjusted ; and Kentucky, 15
that being the only impediment in his way, Mr. Ohio, 21
Callioun will again attain political power. But, Indiana,
if Gen. Jackson is elected, he will so use his Illinois,
"power and patronage" as to divide the south, Missouri,
prevent an adjustment of the tariff, and defeat
Mr. Calhoun, by appointing Mr. Van Buren his 185 91
successor. This is the only fair interpretation of
which the remark of tlae Globe is susceptible. * Since the above was prepared for the What is the relation which these four promi.. press, we have received the Illinois papers, nent individuals bear towards each other? Mr. from which we learn that arrangements are Clay has staked his fortunes upon his American ticket; and we do not despair of Illinois.
being mace to bring out a strong opposition System; Mr. Calhoun has decidedly taken the
opposite side, and recommends to ihe soutb to