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wwwą Care of Fruit Trees. Ø 10th month,

OCTOBER, 18 44. § This month is esteemed by many as favorable for pruningo

as any of the pruning months. The spring and winter are A GENTLEMAN married a lady whose bro-MOON'S PH'S. Boston. N.York. Å Baltimore Ch'leston on Mer.
S regarded as the least favorable.

ther afterward married her husband's daugh

| ds.Th. m. Th. m. Eh. m. Khi m. h. m. S.
3 It should be generally understood that good, large, fair ter by a former wife. Each had a child, the Third Quarter.. 411 45m. 11 33mo 4 11 23 mo. 11 9 mo 111 49 30$
Sfruit cannot be had without the most diligent cultivation.- former a daughter, the latter a son. The New Moon .....11 6 40ev 6 28ev. 11 6 18 ev. 6 4 ev. 911 47 102

The ground should be carefully stirred around every fruit first lady is mother to her brother, and grand First Quarter ...18 10 32m. 10 20mo 18 10 10 mo. 9 56 mo 17 11 45 213
tree, and about an eighth part of a common bucket of good mother to her nephew; her little daughter is Full Moon .....261 0 21m. 0.9mo 25/11 59 av 11 45 av 125 11 44 8
compost placed about each tree this fall; and in view of niece to her sister, aunt to her cousin, sister
the great number of facts disclosed in relation to the effect to her uncle. The young man is brother to

1

Calendar for

Calendar for Calendar for 1 Calendar for Calendar for
of salt and saltpetre, we cannot withhold our belief that his father and mother, son to his sister, uncle Boston ; N York City:Baltmre : Charleston,
these articles in a limited quantity, should be constituents to his daughter, and brother to his uncle.
of this compost, together with alkaline substances. Every

His wife is sister to her fa

fe: NEW - ENGLAND, CONN, N. JER- VIRGINIA, 'N'TH CAROLINA farmer should give as much attention to his orchard as to

ther and mother, daugh- N.YORK STATE, SEY, PENNSYL- KENTUCKY TEN’SEE, GEO. the cultivation of his corn, or any other crop on the farm

ter to her sister, niece to her MICH. WISKON-VANIA, OHIO. AND I ALA.. MISSISS. for, by so doing, he will derive a greater profit from his

husband, &c. Odd family!

SAN & TOWA. IND; & ILL.
labor.

MISSOURI. & LOUISIANA.
We generally prune our trees the last of May, or during a

11.D Hw. 91.Hw.101.001 01.D Hw.
S the month of June; but if we fail of time to complete the

DAILY RECORD. frises/sets.rises. Bos, rises sets.rises. NY .rises sets. rises. rises sets. rises. Chn.
business, we do not hesitate to do it at any season of the
year. The excess of this year's growth we took off in Au-D L

.msh.mh.m. h. m. h.mh.m h. m. h. m. h.

mh.
mh. m. h.

mh.mh, m.h.m.
gust. After we had placed our manure about the tree, we buy

1 595 585 40 8 34 11 235 585 41 8 39 5 555 43 8 56 9 59 gave it a slight covering of loam to prevent waste from 20W

H Election in Maryland, 1844. 6 05 38

2 32 5 595 9 22 11 565 59 5 39 9 27 5 565 42 9 44 10 32 evaporation. One single tree thus carefully cultivated willO 3 Th

9 3 11 6

10 15 ev.3515 5915 38 10 19 5 57 10 36 11 11 3 produce more than six trees of the same kind left to take

tle of Germantowi

61 3 54 6

11 1 186 0 36 11 15 5 58 11 30 11 54
Scare of themselves.
keo sa 4 57 Brainard died, 1747. Tous

mor. 2 116 1 35 mor. 5 585 mor.ev.47
Most farmers in the country entirely neglect the cultiva- 6

(kansas, 1844. 6

11 3 296 25 33 0 15 5 595 0 271 25
tion of their orchards, and abandon their tree to the tender 7

Election in Georgia and Ar-6

1 13 4 536 31 1 16 6 05
mercies of insects, and to such slender support as they may x 8 Tul 6 bin Election in N. Jersey, Penn-6

196 015
derive from the unaided soil. What would become of their 9W|6 29 00 (sylvania and Ohio, 1844.6
other crops if treated in this way?
0 10 Th 6 523

4 33 10 19 6 7

33 6 25
Be assured, nothing pays better for the most careful and 0 11 Fri 7 15 The Bahamas discovered by 6 1015 45 10 596
diligent cultivation than fruit trees. Without it, you havex 12 Sa

[Columbus, 1492.6

3.. 11 376
s.. 9 16

S.. 7 37
Sa very limited quantity of mean and worm-eaten fruit, not 13 F 80m 19th Sunday after Trinity. 16

6 15 mor. 6
6 20 9 446 91

40 8 20
3 half of it fit for the market or winter's use.
14 M 8 27 Election in s. Carolina, 1844.6 7 6 0 206

7 11 10 25 6 11 Do not let the young trees which you transplanted last 15 Tu

(toga, 1777.6

8 10 11 06 12 146

331 945
spring about your lots be browsed by your cattle; take 16W 9 6 1 Burgoyne defeated at Sara-6 165 9 8 1 456 14 16 9 14 11 566 13 9 18 6
good care of them and manure them well, and you will, 17 Th 9 28 13

13 10 16
15 10 21 mor.16 14

10 25 6 7 find your reward. 018 Fri 9 50 V St. Luke. (Yorktown, 1781.8 18

11 29.0 476 15 11 32 6 8 We recommend, then, far more diligent cultivation of 19 Sa 10 12 Cornwallis, surrendered at & 195 10

mor. 1 456 165 14 mor. 6 your orchards. These are some of the sources from which 2F

ww|20th Sunday after Trinity. 16

0 36 2 58 6 175 28 6 105 you are to derive the utmost money from the least labor. 21 M (10 H Battle of Trafalgar, 1805. 16

1 41 4 26 6 18 5 43 6 105 022 Tuii Battle of Red Bank, 1777.

| 2 44 5 426 195

2 45 6 115 171 2 47 23 W11 37

3 46 6 125 16 3 45 A CAUTIOUS JUDGE.-The late Chief Baron O'Grady, 021

5 dorady, 24 Th 11 58 r Fr. Macedonian taken by the 6 255

4 47 6 135 15 4 41 6 father of the gallant officer, (Lord Guillimore) aid-de-camp HD

5 50 10 486

48 8 12 6 225 466 145
3 to her Majesty, tried two most notorious fellows, at the

5 38 6 48
21
Carlow assizes, for highway robbery. To the astonish-041

8 Philadelphia settled, 1632. 16 rises. 11 246

es. 8 486 rises. 6 145 13 rises. 7 X 21st Sunday after Trinity. 5 44 12 06

536 155 12 ment of the court, as well as of the prisoners themselves, 084

6 9 8 ed: 28 M 13 20ů Sts. Simon and Jude. they were found not guilty! As they were being removed alm.

{6 31 4 57
6 23 ev.326

6 31 9 566 26,5 35 6 16 6 52 8
from the bar, the judge, in that manner so peculiarly his

029 Tu 13 400
1
16 324 55 7 11 1 46 2 1 581 7 17

7 22 6 17
0

7 39 9
own, addressing the jailor said, Mr. Murphy, you will

1030 W 59

13 59 John Adams born, 1735. 16 334 54 8 2 1 376 30 7 57 8 il greatly ease my mind, if you keep those two respectablen 2 stabies 31 Th|14 19

16 34 4 531 8 571 2 96 31 4 561 9 211 336 29 4 58 9 6.6 19 5 8 9 22 1093 gentlemen till seven or half past seven o'clock, for I meansi Sto set out for Dublin at five and I should like to have to LIGHT travels with the amazing velocity of 192,000 miles | ing the epithet of a 'near' man to a miser, replied that it least two hours' start of them.

in a second....Dr. Parr, on being asked the cause of apply- I probably meant one who would not give you a far-thing wwwwwwwwwww mainwinninunumurumununuwwwwwwwwww

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wwwwwwwwwwwwww wwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwww Clay and Calhoun.

11th month,

NOVEMBER, 18 44.
The retirement of Mr. Clay from public life touched a .
sympathetic cord in the public breast. The scene in the WANTS FOR THE YEAR 1844.- More indus- MOON'S PHASES. I Boston IN Varl Baltimore Waste
S Senate was one of exquisite feeling and deep grief, Ytry, and less idleness; more economy, and

ds.h.m. h.m. Jh. m. lh. m. P h. m. s.
An anecdote is told of the meeting of Mr. Clay and Mr. less extravagance; more honest men than Third Quarter..... 315 35 mol5 23 mol 5 13 mo.l.4 59 mol 11
5 Calhoun, after the former retired from the Senate, which drogues; more money than credit; more New Moon........104 52 mo 4 40 mol 4 30 mo. 4 16 mol 9/11
S shows that political strife, though it may for a while deadenshirts than ruffles; more morality than grog- I First Quarter...... 1618 47 ev 8 35 ev. 8 25 ev. 1 8 11 ev. 17/11 45 16S
3 the finer feelings of the heart, cannot destroy them, espe-shops; more mechanics than dandies, more Full Moon.........2416 58 ev 16 46 ev.1 6 36 ev. 1 6 22 ev. 125 11 47

cially in those hearts that can beat with generous and stocking yarn than street yarn; more stabi-
manly sensibilities. As Mr. Clay was passing toward the lity than excitability; more education than

Calendar for | Calendar for Calendar for Calendar for
door to leave the Senate Chamber, Mr. Calhoun met him ignorance: more laborers than loungers.... Boston; IN. York City; Baltmre ;| Charleston; 3
--they had not spoken to each other for five years; but

"I say, Jack, how do dem
they now simultaneously extended their hands and rushed -

taters turn out dis venr 7 NEW - ENGLAND, CONN. N. JER-VIRGINIA, IN'TH CAROLINA. Sto each other's arms: neither spoke, but both wept. At

"Well," Cuff, da am berry I N.YORK STATE, SEY, PENNSYL- KENTUCKY TEN'SEE, GEO.. length Mr. Clay said, on parting, “Give my best regards to

much like de long hair gém-I MICH. WISKON-I VANIA, OHIO, AND ALA., MISSISS.3 Mrs. Calhoun." How much more noble was this recon

men, all top, no bottom."
ciliation and parting, than if they had separated looking 0

SAN & 10WA. IND. & ILL. MISSOURI. & LOUISIANA. 3
S defiance at each other! They had almost spent their lives

0101. DH w..

OOLD Hw.OOLDO, OLD (Hw.3
together in Congress, and at various times stood shoulder to

DAILY RECORD. rises sets. rises.Bos. rises sets. rises. NY . rises sets rises. rises sets. rises. Chn. 3
S shoulder, animated by patriotism and emotions only of

S
serving their country. Time had passed over both, and the x

Th.mh.mih, m.sh, m.lh.mh.m/h.m.b. m.lh.m/h.m/b. m.lh.mh.m h, m.h.m. young had become old. One was about to retire, and both X 11 38 All Saints.

16 36 4 51 9 5 2 456 32 4 54 10 0ev. 96 30 4 57 10 36 20 7 10 17 10 453 must ere long "sleep the sleep that hath no waking." 2 14 57 All Souls.

16 374 50 10 56 3 256 34 53 10 59 0 4916 314 56 11 26 20 7 11 13 11 25 The retirement of the one would leave the other with no) 16220 Sunday after Trinity. 16 38 4 49 11 58

mor. 1 396 32 4 55|

6 mor.ev.15 company or rival of his younger days, and it told him em15 34 Elec. in Mich. & Mississ, 1844.6 394 48 mor.

1 2 436 334

0 11 1 19 Sphatically, that he too must soon follow. Thoughts like 5 Election in New York, 1844. 16.41 3 6 366 50 i 44 016 354

1 10 2 36 these soften the heart not wholly indurated, and cause the 6W 16 10 0 Jupiter south 8 36.

49 2 10 5 1216 364 fountains of generous feeling to gush forth-it came, and

16 434 4 3 19 8 53.6 48 3 19 6 176 374 the two distinguished rivals and antagonists under the in- & 8 Fri 16 46 2 Milton died, 1674. 16 454 43 4

47 4 30 7 936 38 4

2) 4 225
fluence of these sympathies were drawn together.

(heim died, 1832.6 464 42 5

5 44 75116 394 m 123d Sun. after Trin. Spurz-6 47

4 41 sets.. 11 146 & SPECIMENS OF FOREIGN TARIFFS.-The British Tariff 111

sets.. 8 3816 404

sets.. 7 36 Election in Mass. 1844. 16

40 5 48 12 0,6

5 54 9 246 Son Louisiana sugar is 270 per cent.; on molasses, 400 do.; 12 Tu 52 Election in Delaware, 1844.16 50 4 39 6 52 mor. 6 46 3 6 58 10 11 5 434

7 21 8 on American tobacco, 1200 do.; on our spirits from grain, 13 W 81 Montreal taken by Montgo-16 51

42 8 7 10 576 444
$ 2700 do.; on our wheat, 60 do.; on our sast beef, 80 do.; on 014 Th

8 281 9 33
v Carroll d. 1832. (mery, 1775.6

9 131 1 33 6 48
41 9 17 11 4616 454

35 10 22 our pork, 68 do.; on our bacon, 83 do.; on our timber, 9615 Fril18

10 23 2 226 40 10 26 mor. b6 46 4

10 4011 15
do; on our staves, 110 do.; &c. &c. &c. British duties on 161

(Riot, 1747.6 554 11 31 3 156 391 33 0 3916
sour most important agricultural staples-cotton excepted- 17

1 42 mor.
24th Sun. after Trin. Boston 6 56

mor] 1 3416
are intended to be prohibitory, and are so. The duties col-018

Erup.of Mount Etna, 1832. 18 571 3 lected in Europe on American tobacco, are thirty-five: 19

y's Treaty with England 6 5814 3 millions of dollars annually.equal to the average annual 20W

[signed, 1794.7 Sexpenditure of Mr. Van Buren's Administration; and 921

Fred. Cooke, tragedian,17 1 3 double of the annual appropriations of the 27th (Whig) 022 Fri 2018

(died, 1810.7 24 Congress, Surely, it is no more than fair to get something 23

Elbridge Gerry died, 1814.17 34 back for all this which foreigners get out of us at least 24

8 125th Sunday after Trinity. 7

s. 8 266 56 Shalf of what Europe gets on our tobacco, which would 925 M

Evacuation of N. Y. by thefi

811 38 7 14 13 9 216 574 amply support our Government under a Whig Adminis-0261

(British, 1783.77 57 ev.12 7 24 3 9 3636 584

36 76 42 tration.

027 W 21 15Great fire in Boston, 1676. l 84 28 6 51 O 477 34 33 6 5610 116 59 4 1 06 43 S. VANITY.-Mr. Kingsbury, of the Portland American, is : 28 Tb 21 26Dense fog at London, 1840. 1 94 27 7 48 1 267 44 32 7 52 10 44 1 043 1 566 44 4 52 8 10 9 "all fired” proud of his nose. He says

29 Fri 21 36 Cardinal Woolsey died, 1530.2 104 27 8 47 1 527 514 32 8 51 il 1617 24 3 8 546 44 52 9 € "Our nose is such a one as Napoleon would have liked : 930 Sa 121 461 5 St. Andrew.

1 114 271 9 471 2 28 7 64 32 9 50'11 521 34 3 9 536 4eli 52 10 ilio but unfortunately for him, he never had the honor of seeing

it. It is of the composite order, having all the beauties"JIM, how's your ma?" "Fat and strong: how's see me goin' errands and doin' chores about home like you 3 and none of the faults of the Roman, the aquiline, the yours?" "Feeble enough. I've got so that I can lick used to!”.... Lime water may be formed by putting lime Greek and the pug."

her now, and have every thing my own way. You don't (slacked) into a bottle and shaking it until it is dissolved. S wwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwww

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Honry Clay-an example.

onth,

DECEMBER, 1844. A near relative of Mr. Clay residing in his vicinity, who

31 days. 3 has been largely engaged in the purchase and manufacture A PUFF DIRECT.-A peddler, wishing to MOON'S PHASES. Boston. N.York Baltimore Ch'leston on Mer. of hemp for bagging and bale rope for the New Orleans, recommend his razors to the gaping crowd,

ds.h. m. Ởh, m. |h. m.

h. m.

h. m. S. 3
market, by the fall in value and the embarrassments of the thus addressed them; “Gentlemen, the ra- Third Quarter..... 2 9 24 ev 9 12ev. 9 2 ev. 8 48 ev. 1 11 49 283
3 times which have been felt with prodigious force for a year o zors I hold in my hand were made in a cave New Moon........ 9 3 29 ev 3 17ev. 3 7 ev. 2 53 ev. 911 52 503
past in the great South-western Emporium, was lately by the light of a diamond, in the province First Quarter......16 10 38m. 10 26mo 10 16 mo. 10 2 mo 17111 56 40
compelled to make an assignment of his property to trus- of Andalusia, in Spain. They are cut as Full Moon.........241 2 45 ey 2 33ev. 2 33 ev. 2 9 ev. 25'ev. 0 39
tees for the benefit of all his creditors. The whole amount quick as thought, and are as bright as the
3 of his liabilities was near $60,000, about one half of which morning star. Lay them under your pillow

Calendar for Calendar for Calendar for Calendar for
was due Mr. Clay for advances to enable the manufactu-at night, and you will find yourself clean Boston; N. York City: Baltmre ;) Charleston;
ing interest of Kentucky, with the hope of an improvements -

rer to prosecute his business, so advantageous to the farm-shaved in the morning." DE WITT.-One NEW-ENGLAND.ICONN. N. JER- VIRGINIA, IN'TH CAROLINA,
Sin the condition of things so that a suspension of the work .

of the maxims of the great

I NYORK STATE, SEY, PENNSYL-I KENTUCKY TEN'SEE, GEO.,

De Witt was that "a man and of payment might be avoided.

should be careless of his life, MICH. WISKON The sale of the property took place, and as usual in such

VANIA, OHIO, AND ALA., MISSISS. cases attracted several hundred persons, and among them o

but careful of his health." SAN & 10wA. IND, & ILL. MISSOURI. & LOUISIANA. 3 3 many of the creditors. Mr. Clay then told them in sub

1. 1.D HW. OD Hw. 11 D O
stance that the assignment was for the benefit of all the

H w.
DAILY RECORD.

frises sets.rises. Bos.rses sets. rises. NY.rises sets. rises. rises sets. rises. Chn.
3 creditors, himself included-that the amount due him was
Şas large as all the other claims combined-that from the 8

h.mh.mh. m. h. m.lh.mh.mh.m.h, m.sh.mh.mh.m.h.m .mh, m.h.m. relationship in which he stood, it was probable some, and 1

SU Advent Sunday.

7 1214 26 10 49 3 617 74 31 10 52 ev.3017 44 35 10 536 471 52 10 5911 63 perhaps many of the creditors, had become such under the 2M up Battle of Austerlitz, 1805. 17 14 4 26 11 53 3 50 7 84 31 11 54 1 1417 54 35 11 55 6 4 1 5211 57 11 50 expectation that if difficulty occurred, he, Mr.Clay, would

17 15 4 26 mor. 4 39 7 94 31 mor. 2 317 64 35 mor. 6 471 52 mor.ey.39 protect them; but, although there was no ground what

1 16 4 26 0 59 5 41 7 10 4

5 41 7 10 4 31 0 59 3 517 64 35 0 596 49 1 52 0 57 1 41 Sever for asking him to do so, yet rather than that any man

8 6 537 11 4 31 2 7 4 1717 714 35 2 66 504 52 2 0 2 53 should think that he had the slightest ronson to complain

Buren born, 1782. Rhode i 184 20 8 0 7 12 4 311 3 17 5 2417 8 4 35 3 of him, and, in order farther, that every debt due to others 9

3 156 51 1 52 3 should be paid, he now released all interest under the as

Island takut, 1776.7 19 4 34 9 67 13 4 30 4 306 307 94 34 4 28 6 521 52 4 15 5 172d Sunday in Advent.

5 48 10 17 144 44 7 2517 10 4 35 5 406 52 1 52 5 256 signment until every dollar due to others was paid, and ify gl

- 24.2. Milton born, 1608.

sets.. 10 54 7 15 4 30 sets.. 8 1817 11 4 35 sets..6 53 4 52 sets.. 6 54 anything was left, he would take it. The sale was made-910 Tu the other creditors were all paid, and what little remained ulw

5 37 11 45 7 16 4 42 9 9 7 12 4 35 5 476 54 53 6 5 7 45 23 A Gay, the poet, died, 1782.

50 mor. 7 174 55 10 017 13 4 35 6 596 564 was all Mr. Clay got for his $25,000.

53 7 14 8 36 How different this from the ordinary course, when Mr. 912

0 367 184 8 810 49 7 13 4 35

53 8 23 9 25
Dr. Johnson died, 1784.

9 19 11 37 7 14 4 35 9 216 56 54 9 29 10 133
Clay, being the confidential creditor, would have been 9191

Washington died, 1799,

10 26 mor. 17 16 4 35 10 28 6 57 54 10 32 11 33 first paid, and in this case the only one paid, and who but it!

#3d Sunday in Advent. Henry Clay could be found, under such circumstances, to

5411 32 11 503

11 31 0 27 7 16 4 3611 316 574
16 M
Sreject the whole, or at any rate his share of the proceeds ? 919

Great fire in New York, 1835.

mor. 1 14 7 16 4 36 mor.16 5€

T Bolivar died, 1830.
But this is a fair specimen of “Harry of the West,” both 018 W

0 33 2 317 174
3 in public and private life. His country first, and himself 19

34 3 047 184
last-the interests of those men who without color of right

Louisiana purchased, 1803.3
St. Thomas. (laid, 1807.

5 12 7 1 4
were suspected of having relied upon him, were to be pre-al

8 4th Sun. in Adv. Embargo 7
ferred and his own postponed.

nNewton born, 1642.

5 28 9 537

7 17 i 20
Such specimens of high minded, honorable conduct, oc-99

Trety signed at Ghent, 1814. 7 30 6 19 10 387

14 8 2/7 2014

6 10 7 24
cur so rarely, that for the honor of mankind they should

25
be chronicled as set offs, so far as they go, against the

Christmas. Richmond

rises. 8 437 27
1 30 4 30 rise

rises. 17
St. Stephen. Theatre burnt, 7 31 5 41 11 5617

46 9 2017 40 5 507
drawbacks upon it we every day see happening about us, 19 Th
St. John. S 1811. 17 31 6 40 ev.337 37 6 44 9 5717

41 6 487
Sand especially in these degenerate days.

15 Innocents.

7 44 10 3017 22
161 1st Sunday after Christmas. 7 32

4511 27 24 42 8 467 45
FRANCIS I. being desirous to raise one of the most lear-> 23 12 11 The Sun in Perigee, or neai- 7 32

39 9 46 11 36 7 2 4 43 9 477 45 i 9 50 ed men of the age to the highest dignities of the church, 930 M 23 81

[est the Earth.7 324 34 10 48 2 497 27 4 4010 48 ev.13 7 2 4 44 10 497 45 2 10 48 10 43 asked him if he was of noble descent. “Your majesty," 3: Tu/23 4

17 324 35 11 54 3 277 27/4 41 11 53 0 5117 24 45111 527 515 3 11 48'il 23 answered the abbot, "there were three brothers in Noah's Sark, and I cannot tell positively from which I am de- SATIRE is a sort of glass, wherein a beholder generally dis- reason for that kind of reception it meets in the world, and scended.”

covers every body's face but his own: which is the chief that so very few of its victims are offended with its point. wwwwwww

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GOVERNMENT OF THE UNITED STATES.

(December 1st, 1843.)

EXECUTIVE--President and Cabinets JOHN TYLER, of Virginia, President.......

................... Salary $25,000 ŞABEL P. UPSHUR, of Virginia, Secretary of State................

6,000 JOHN C. SPENCER, of New-York, Secretary of the Treasury........

6,000 DAVID R. PORTER, of Pennsylvania, Secretary of War.......

6,000 DAVID HENSHAW, of Massachusetts, Secretary of the Navy........

6,000 JOHN NELSON, of Maryland, Attorney-General.......

6,000 SCHARLES A. WICKLIFFE, of Kentucky, Postmaster-General ....

6,0003 (There is now no Vice-President; John Tyler was elected to that office, but succeeded to the Presidency on Sthe death of Gen. HARRISON, April 4th, 1841, just thirty days after the Inauguration of the latter. In case of

the death or removal of Mr. Tyler, the Presidency next devolves on the President of the Senate, which station is Snow held by Hon. WILLIE P. MANGUM of North Carolina.)

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JUDICIARY--Supreme Court. ROGER B. TANEY, of Maryland, Chief Justice. Salary $5,000. JOSEPH STORY, of Mass... Associate Justice. | JAMES M: WAYNE, of Georgia, Associate Justice. SSMITH THOMPSON, of New York,

John M'KINLEY, of Alabama, JOHN M'LEAN, of Ohio,

WILLIAM CATRON, of Tennessee, HENRY BALDWIN, of Pennsylvania. "

I PETER V. DANIEL, of Virginia, (Salary of Associate Justices $4,500.)

Major-General of the Army--WINFIELD Scott, of New-Jersey,

XXVIIIth CONGRESS.
Assembled December 4, 1843: Expires March 3d, 1845.

....1847

SENATE. Hon. WILLIE P. MANGUM, of North Carolina, President. Members. Term cxpires. Members. Term expires. Members. Term expires. MAINE. DELAWARE.

TENNESSEE.

Ephraim 47 Richard H. Bayard......... 3 Geor

H. Foster............1845 m ans :.:.:..1849) Thomas Clayton.........

Spencer John Fairfield...........

Jarna gin........

KENTUCKY.
NEW-HAMPSHIRE.

MARYLAND..

James T. Morehead...........184 wi Woodbury........ 7 William D. Merrick...

John J. Crittenden............1849 Charles G. Atherton.......... 19 (Vacancy.) (Whig.)........

OHIO.
VERMONT.

VIRGINIA.

Benjamin Tappan........
Samuel S. Phelps..............1845 WILLIAM C.RIVES............1845 William Allen.......
William Upham.......
William S. Archer.......

INDIANA.
MASSACHUSETTS.

NORTH CAROLIN

Albert S. White........ Rufus Choare. ....1845 Willie P. Mangum.........

13:..1847 Edward A. Hannegan... Isaac C. Bater.................1847 William H. Haywood, Jr......1849

ILLINOIS.
RHODE ISLAND.

SOUTH CAROLINA.

James Semple............
SWilliam Sprague .............1845 Daniel E. Huger................184 Sidney Breese....
James F. Simmons, ...
George McDuffie......

MISSOURI.
CONNECTICUT.

GEORGIA.

Thomas H. Benton....... bez W. Huntington ..... John M. Berrien.......

David R. Atcheson........
S John M. Niles............ ....1849 Walter T. Colquitt........

ARKANSAS.
NEW-YORK.

ALABAMA.

William S. Fulton....... Nathaniel P. Tallmadge......1845 William R. King..........

Ambrose H. Sevier....... ilas Wright.................... 19 Arthur P. Bagby..............

..1849)

MICHIGAN. - NEW JERSEY.

MISSISSIPPI.

Augustus S. Porter..... William L. Dayton...........145 John Henderson...............1845) William Woodbridge... Jacob W. Miller...............187 Robert J. Waller.....

1847 PENNSYLVANIA.

LOUISIANA.

Whigs, in Italics.. Daniel Sturgeon................1845 Alexander Barrow.............1847 Locos, in Roman... James Buchanan...............1849) Alorander Porter..............1849) Doubtful, Rives.

0 There is one vacancy to be filled, in Maryland, where a Whig is certain to be chosen. Messrs. $ Semple, of Illinois, and Atcheson, of Missouri, hold tempararily by appointment from the Governors or

those States, but will be elected by the Legislatures of these States, or succeeded by Senators of like politics. 3 wwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwó

1849

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MAINE.

SOUTH CAROLINA. 1 Joshua J. Herrick. 4 Freeman H. Morse, 11 James A. Black,

t 4 *John Campbell, $2 Robert P. Dunlap, 5 (no choice yet.).

2 Richard F. Simpson,t 5 Artemus Burt, 3 3. Luther Severance, 6 Hannibal Hamlin, 3 Joseph A. Woodward, t 6 *Isaac E. Holmes, 7 (no choice yet.)

7 *R. Barnwell Rhett. NEW-HAMPSHIRE.-(General Ticket.)

GEORGIA.- (General Ticket.) *Edmund Burke, Moses Norris, Jr.

*Edward J. Black,t Hugh A. Haralson, John P. Hale. *John R. Reding.

Absalom H. Chappell, Joseph H. Lumpkin, VERMONT.

(Vacancy..

Alexander H. Steph 1 Solomon Foot, 3 George P. Marsh

Howell Cobb,

William H. Stiles.
2 Jacob Collamer,
4 Paul Dillingham, Jr.

ALABAMA.
MASSACHUSETTŞ.

1 James Dellet,

4 *Winter W. Payne,t 1 * Robert C. Winthrop, 6 (no choice yet.)

2 James E. Belser, t. 5 *George S. Houston, 3.2 Daniel P. King. 7 (no choice yet.)

3 *Dixon H. Lewis, t . 6 *Reuben Chapman, 3 (no choice yet.) * 8 * John Quincy Adams,

7 Felix G. McConnell. 4 *William Parmenter, 9 Henry Williams,

MISSISSIPPI.-- (General Ticket.) 5 *Charles Hudson, 10 Joseph Grinnell.

*Jacob Thompson,

Robert W. Roberts, RHODE ISLAND.

William J. Hammet, Tilghman M. Tucker. 1 Henry Y. Cranston, 2 Elisha R. Potter.

LOUISIANA.
CONNECTICUT.

1 John Slidell,

3 * John B. Dawsont 1 Thomas H. Seymour, 3 George H. Catlin, t

3 Alcee Labranche, 4 Pierre E. Bossier. 2 John Stewart, ' 4 Samuel Simons.

- OHIO. NEW-YORK.

11 Alexander Duncan, 11 Jacob Brinkerhoff, 1 Selah B. Strong,

13 *John B. Weller, 18 Preston King,

12 Samuel F. Vinton, 2 Henry C. Murphy, 19 Orville Hungerford,

3 Robert C. Schenck, 13 Perley B. Johnson, 3 J. Phillips Phænir, 20 Samuel Beardsley,

4 Joseph Vance,

14 Alexander Harper, 4 William B. Maclay, 21 Jeremiah E. Carey,

5 Emery D. Potter, 15 Joseph Morris, 5 Moses G. Leonard, 22 Smith M. Purdy,

6 Henry St. John,

16 *James Mathews, 6 Hamilton Fish, 23 Orville Robinson,

? Joseph J. McDowell, 17 William C. McCauslen, 7 Joseph H. Anderson, 24 Horace Wheaton,

8 John I. Van Metre, 18 *Ezra Dean, .. * 8 *Richard D. Davis, 25 George Rathbun,

19 Elias Florence, 19 Daniel R. Tilden, 9 *James G. Clinton, t. 26 Amasa Dana,

110 Heman A. Moore, 20 * Joshua R. Giddings, 10 Jeremiah Russeh, 27 Byram Green,

21 Henry R. Brinkerhoff. 311 Zadock Pratt, 28 Thomas J. Patterson,

KENTUCKY. S 12 David L. Seymour, 29 Charles H. Carroll, 1 *Linn Boyd,

6 * John White, $ 13 * Daniel D. Barnard, 30 William S. Hubbell, 2 * Willis Green,

7 William P. Thomasson, S 14 Charles Rogers, 31 Asher Tyler,

3 Henry Grider, - 8 * Garret Davis, 15 Lemuel Stetson, 32 William A. Moseley, 4 George A. Caldwell, 9 Richard French 16 Cheselden Ellis, 33 Albert Smith,

5 James Stone,

10 Joseph W. Tibbatts. 317 Charles S. Benton, 34 Washington Hunt.

TENNESSEE.
NEW-JERSEY.

1 Andrew Johnson, 6 *Aaron V. Brown, 1 Lucius Q. C. Elmer, Isaac G. Farlee,

2 William T. Senter, 7 David W. Dickinson, 2 George Sykes,

. 4 Littleton Kirkpatrick, 3 Julius W. Blackwell, 8 Joseph H. Peyton, "5 William Wright.

4 Alvan Cullom, . 9 *Cave Johnson, PENNSYLVANIA.

5 George W. Jones, 10 John B. Ashe, 1 Edward J. Morris, 13 Henry Frick,

11 * Milton Brown. 2 * Joseph R. Ingersoll, 14 Alexander Ramsey.

INDIANA. 3 John T. Smith, 15 Henry Nes,

1 Robert Dale Owen, 6 John W. Davis, 3 4 *Charles J. Ingersoll, 16 James Black,

2 Thomas J. Henley, 7 Joseph A. Wright, $ 5 Jacob S. Yost, 17 * James Irvin, 3 Thomas Smith,

8 John Pettit, 36 Michael H. Jenks, 18 Andrew Stewart, , 4 Caleb B. Smith, 9 Samuel C. Sample,

aham R. McIlvaine, 19 Henry D. Foster, 5 William J. Brown, 10 * Andrew Kennedy 8 * Jeremiah Brown, 20 John Dickey, 9 John Ritter,

ILLINOIS. 21 William Wilkins,

1 Robert Smith,

4 John Wentworti, 310 Richard Brodhead, Jr. 22 Samuel Hays,

2 John A. McClernand, 5 Stephen A. Douglass, 11 *Benjamin A. Bidlack, 23 Charles M. Reed,

3 Orlando B. Ficklin, Joseph P. Hote, S 12 * Almon H. Read, 24 Joseph Buffington.

7 John J. Hardin. DELAWARE.

MISSOURI.-(General Ticket.)
* George B. Rodney.

Gustavus M. Bower, James . Hughes,
MARYLAND.

James B. Bowlin, John Jameson,
(Not yet Districted.] *

James H. Relfe.

ARKANSAS.

*Edward A. Cross.
6
VIRGINIA.

· MICHIGAN.
2 1 Archibald Atkinson 8 Willoughby Neroton. 11 Robert McClelland, 2 Lucius Lyon,
3 2 George C. Dromgoole, 9 Samuel Chilton,

3 James B. Hunt. 3 *Walter Coles, t. 10 William Lucas,

Territories : 4 *Edmund W. Hubard, 11 William Taylor, 5 *Thomas W. Gilm 12 Augustus A. Chapman,

FLORID 4.... David Levy.

WISCONSIN.... Henry Dodge.
6 *John W. Jones, 13 *George W. Hopkins,
*HENRY A. WISE, .14 * George W. Summers,

JOWA.... Augustus C. Dodge.
** 15 *Lewis Steenrod.
NORTH CAROLINĄ.....

* Members of the last House. * 1 Thomas L. Clingman, 5 *Romulus M. Saunders,t! + Said to be Calhoun men.

2 Daniel M. Barringer, 6 *James J. McKay.
3 David S. Reid,
*

| Whigs in Italics, 69-the residue (140) elected as Los 7 *John R. J. Daniel, 4 * Edmund Deberry, 8 *Arch'd H. Arrington, t/co-Focos. 25 of the latter said to be Calhoun men, and 9 * Kenneth Rayner.

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