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YiDELrry ?O THE -"
COUDERSP9AI', 1s4:1 1,8;,4
- "1" . tio'frOciOi'is. of Pl4rriage ! '
The, l'rttiAnal Intelligences of ihic
inclititig . ,'Oritiains the •toffowing , " .lecal
item :• .
"The Criminal Court met yesterday
morning, pursuant to adjourntnent, and
seTeral small c,isc•s were disposedvtLf by
submiiiion. On Saturday last, a 'free
.George Gaines, was con
vi'ciec( of bigam - Ni_;. ,but yesterday, the
Budge4isch.irg,e4l ,v Gaines, on the grotißd
that the prior marriage wns v. void, one of
the ;purties' baVing beeu a Aa.ye, and
married' with'end, consent of the
- • I •
This - announcement is made in ajead
indand dignified American newspaper,
published in the metropolis of 04..).1.:-
•The fact is bad enough as stated, but
not .as litad as the reality. h the
the consent of the oacut•r. the marriage
would' have been void
not recognize the marriage .of slaves
under any circumstances ; and any man
of color, or white man diiposed tojmer-
Marty . ..with women of color, may . in, the
city of Washington have,as many wives
as Joe ',Smith or Brigham Young, pro
vided they are-all slaves.
-Ours is sometimes spoken of as a
christian country !,—National
Since the ,attention of the reader is
drawn to this subject, we
,m‘ty as well
show a little more fully how die peculiar
institution " corrupts the manners and
mom . of all connecte4 with it. The
following, from the Boston Common-
tvealth is respectfully submitted to the
ttention.of all defenders of Slavery
The marriage relationvf the laborers
of the South seem to give those who
claim them as property, a great deal of
trouble. The following advertisement,
which we find in a recent number of the
Chiirleston Mercury, gives us some idea
of the inconvenience to which slave
holders are su!jected by the absurdity of
their chattels having conjugal affeciion3 :
"Ftrty Dot.t.Ans REWARD.—Rana way
from the subscriber, at his residence in
Summerville, his negro fellow Winter;
be was purchased last Spring from the
Estate of VA! Pontoux—has a wife
near Vance's Perry, where he is sup
posed lo have done; he had when he
left a cut on one of his right toe:, made
by an axe. The said negro is Awn. 27
or 28 years of age, 5 leet 7 or 13 inches
high, and rather quick spoken. The
above reward,will be paid for proof to_
conviction of his having been harbored
by any r.'sponsible white person or free
person of color, or ten dollars if delivered
to me at my residence, or at Master of
Work House at Charleston. • .
It is probable that if Winter had not
had a wife at Vance's Ferry, he would
not, have run away and put his master
to all this trouble.
In the same paper and in juxtaposi•
Lion with the above, we find the follow
TWEN'TV-FIVE DOLLARS REWARD.=
Run away ;in Slay last, a mulatto girl
named Ceely. She is about 25 years of
age, rather short, thick lips,! bad teeth,
on her upper, lip near. th6•lnouth'is a
'small scar ; is well known by most of the
Policemen of the city. Slre• has been
seen repeatedly about town, and has a
husband named John, belonging to Mr.
- Burn. in SI. Philip st., near Radcliff,
and is no doubt harbored by him. Tne
abiwe reward will be paid for her appre
hension. Apply at. this office."
New,,in the name of common sense
and humanity, what right has Ceely: a
mere chattel—nothing but property—to
run away front her master and go to her
husband ? Then again... why should
Ceely's husband, John, harbor his own
There' certainly must be something
strong, or at least some deficiency, in
the statutes of South Carolina relative to
this subject. The slave laws 'have not
been carefully drawn, or else these things
would not occur. When the laws of
the State converted what God made as
tnen and women into personal prokrty,
by some oversight the blotting °A of the
• human affections and aspirations was
omitted. Hence all this difficulty about
naetvand women running away•tO their
wives and husbands. We would recnm
mend that at the next session of the
Legislature of South Carolina there be
an act passed to amend the creative' act
of. the Almighty by abolishing the hu
man affections in the hearts of all per
sons known as slavfi3. This is the only
• effectitil remedy . for this description of
The decline 9f literature. indicates the
:1 1 hivio'lieep pace
in their downward tenidency::- . .1 .. -'-• • '
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DE Y . 0,-T b TO s ;T a.E. rrtiN ti 1 fitgsvoF .- DEtirOeR.CT=•,.A.ND - T 11 ' E I SS - E~ ll INAYI6N" Ido AA L,.T Y, LIT En. f AT UItD,AN D N E IV S
• •-• )
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il C EiliißittiCh Oki& ifEETEIG.,
. • : , t: , - rl:e jj
CDPPEnsroftT , AFIT.
.Tunitsnsy ri t :RNocn : it, at„tike,,equq
one o'clock .the people _began toil:mein !
The Brass. Pantl.,tlk
ptiorsed rnopti t eiceljent music
entrnrice Qpn,kt . liFetipg.
c,alled . . to order. by, J. §? Esq.
'Thereupon 'Bop. t ßsytAx.. ,was
elected President,, Ø.W.C. Juts.-Juts.- and Hon. S. RQ3 , :Vice ,Presidents, and T.
B. Tirtstt and P A ALLEN S'ecretaries.
After tae organization was perfected,
music by the Band and
settled. - • • ”,,,
A- Committee of, six m i ,draf;
Lions. was_appoinied bi - ,:the r fAttir 7 r-as
follows : 1. S. Mann, C. W. Eilii, t ,and
o.outlersport t . Rey ( R.
..§IIIWOO ,of Tidgd . S.ADavey of Bradford
- and G. St. Smith of ,b,i'Kenn...
upon. addressed "the. meeting tn a most
interestino- and - effective manner for
nearly,an hour, Which elicited frerioent
- music by theß
B, ev. Ri,
Stilwell, of Tioga, was called..upon, ;who
read a short but interesting aiad.instract
ive address. Music by
Band. The meeting then adjoacna to
meet at half past seven o'clock.:.
The law doe's
EVENING Sessior. •
Meeting called to order , by Ron. S.
Ross. Vice President. Prayer by, Rev.
S. D. MORRIS, of M'Kean. Music by
the Choir, . - T.
Mr. N'icuotsosi being called upon,
addressed the. meeting with -great earn
estness and (Vice.
.At : the close, of his
address, music by the Band'and Choir.
The C'omtuittee on Resolutions being
called upon, reported the 'following, as
agreed to by a majority of said Com
WHEREAS, The cause of Temperance
recommends itself to the reason of: min';
in that community where it. obtains, do
mestic peace, prosperity, and happiness '
ire promoted, and the great interests of
mankind 'more dispassionately cortiill;
erett; and. whereas, the dissemination of
Temperance principles more- generally
among us is necessary to secure a com
plete triumph of the cause in this State,
in the enactment and enforcemeni Of a
prohibitory law. Therefore,' I. • -
1. Resolved. That we pledge our
selves to renewed effort to inculcate
Temperance principles.. I I
2. Resolved, That the timelbas com e
when no person can be found who does
prof-ss to• be in favor of the TeMperance
cause, the only question being how that
cause is to bu promoted.
tlesn7r.—lleye to the
athtytgverof7noral suas ion
hence we have met together to-day to
have the living speaker preach the Gos
pel of Temperance, and present in all
their different phases the arguments and
facts which appeal to the jedgment in
favor of abstaining entirely - from the use
of intoxicating drinks ; • -
4. Resolved. That it -is the duty of
every person. to ,avoi . d. temptation.;, so•it
is a like duty to remove temptatien.from
others ; aria hence, alter we 'have con
vinced the judgment - that the''‘'ae- of
strong drink as a beverage is the sure,
road to- pauperism, misery,' and Arinne,
we have done but half our duty to the
unforturette whose appetites. are stron ge r
than their reason-- till wahava'batiiihed
from society the insidious poison. that
charms but to destroy. '''•
5. Resolved, That tills . work - can 'Only
be accomplished by convincing the peo
ple. of its _necessity, and then by repel
ing those laws which sustain mid up
hold the traffic in intoxicating.'drinks„
and enacting in their stead a law 'which
shall entirely prohibit said trainer and
hence we deem it the•duty• of` every
friend of Temperance to vote forme 'nian
for a legislative office who isnotan open
and avaw.ed. • friend of' the 'removal of
temptation to drunkennestc'by, the pas
sage-of n prohibitory liquor law, •
• 0:-Resolved,- That -those; legislators
who have been'elected--with referencaio
the-enactment of prohibitory laws - and
have neglected to 'make them, are not
deserving the ,support of a free' people..
• ; JFO. S..MANN,
• SILVESTER DAVEY,
. R. L. STawtht.,
G. M. SMITH ' "; 1 .
Committee on Resolutions.
On motion to adopt, the minority- of
the Committee . offered the following as ,
a substitute for the sth resolution of; the
majority report : - • • • • .. -"
, 'The undersigned, a- - minority' the
'Committee appointed - to prepare resole
(ions (or this meeting, regrerthat they
have been unable to agree with -the ma
jority in every particular ;=yet they have
consented to all the resolutions except
the sth, which they regret was offered.
We would:have all' parties composed;of
avoiding • all - party . , issues; we Would
leaven -thertrhold• mpaittl”with
viext.'!we Yetotrittiendlhe fadotitioii of the
following in lieu of the sth resOltition:of
the majority • . ,
Veseiltd,' l ,ll3atllivi'Tiffilieritici more,
• - —" -• • ,• • nerti
scotier•t.ngilolvv; PiYidrElt.'"ClOtTHllt PA': .m.a - y - -6 18 4.
; , 3.1" • - -•,•- . 0 ' •-•-•
ment is-.a4 aPPV. II tg .no,,or : Mc!?
bat it 6 the tirtiol; farriiiy of ' . ltl-
bra 'e ery F itt grid-uiFsects . ;
is the tluty;i6f,'each•itictividautltolne his
tgrnoti,infiasncejtvith . the party,or - ismt
to syhich he. belongs, Lo driye„attalcoholic
the'country... . . .
—This substitupl. was ad vocatid by re,
~ . .
nanrks,of, 47, Esq., J.,.5. MA9O
followealn - it
being called upon, spOke — against the
substitution; Lilo Mn - Rosco,
- On.motion, the report of
wai laid' °mike. ,table. and :the; majority
report adopted urianinibusiv,:-.,, , .
:the) 13ondolifted; which the
following- resoltitiori was adopted'::'
..;;Resolved,:. 'That • ai:an expression of
-opr appreciation of- the dahiirs anion uus
'nfithe.Gmnd Scribe' .117. W.. Nicholson..bf
IThiladelphiii,:we.tenderbitn the ,thanks
of thia,Conventtori: :
Music,.by . the:Phoir.
_ Resolved; 'Phat,the . .procevdifigs, of
this ,Convention be !published .irr • Nil in
, thetpripens of this And AV..Kvin counties,
and in . the Crystal Fountain.;
• ''S.O.BIESKE BOSSY. Priset.,
F.- A. Au.r.sii• r
The Erie Gazelle hronicles the de;
feat of the'Detnocratic party in Connec
The course of the Whig party:ii
onward::* A eorioiis - yiumgh . awaits it
We are not able to disCbver; in the
present condition.of-the Whig party, as
such, anything very flattering for .the
future. That the position of the Na 7
tinnal Adttinistration 'on the Nebraska
bill, is destroyitvg . the 'Democratic party
in the free States, is nriost 'certain ; but
it is •equally certain that if this results
in benefit to the Whig party, it will not
be . as at present organized. 1 As a Na
tronat party; they are disorganized; by
the very question •which is making head
way against the party in - power,- and
which,. with its collateral sissues, ° form
the orily real live querstions - now agitating .
thb ceuntily. - Let the Whig party - in
T6, l assembte in • Convention with its
Claytons. and Badgers,.. and other•duvo
tees of Slavery, and go - before the country
on the stale issues- of ether days, and it
.will meet with a defeat more overwhelm
ing than that of 1852.
In New Hampshire and Connectitut.
they . have 'acted wt.+.
+w•CSC (lead issues, and ucted
to the living present,• fraternizing in
good faith with the advance guard in
the cause of human freedom ; and, work
ing thus in' harmony,' a glorious victory
- was the result. And.it was not claimed
as a Whirr, .but as a triumph of the
friends of freedom.- A similar move
,inent, made in good' faith;••couid carry
every free Side ih the ; and con
sign the lords'of •the with. their
•nervile followers, to-their proper; piSee.
•But let the Wh:e •patty attempt to con
swam-ate .this work lila 'spirit of exclu
siv'eness,' and 'so fai'ati they-ate con
cerned, it will prove 'a- signal failure.
;In sorite•of the State this 'prediction ivill
be reaimed-at the approaching elections.
One•vol these will be:; our own ' State. .
Here they'itte finder the.fead?rship of a I
set of Conservative fogies in Philadeki
l'phin, , Whose .sympathies• de not extend
jibeynnd the - Schuylkill, and do not . of ,
course t urideritandrdthe:: feelings • which
actuate the masses in the rural dictrictse
'When a man was ofT , recl' as candidate
for. Governor. who would have. rallied
'the friends of progress in his stippoit,
these. fogy..editors sought and secured
his defeat with the delegates .of the
party, because, forsooth, it was charged
upon. him. that he', had ,not supported
Henry Clay 'in. talfl 'this was• the
t` head and frontof, ,
hin offending ;" but
being made the tent of orthodpxy,
.decided that, he was unworthy a
Whig-. - nutninSti?n.,, 'And placing the
selection. of, their, Candibate upon 'this
test, theylave 'Made 'the pla,t(ottp,too
narrow' for any but straiaht'oul 'Whigs
io stand upon It.
is purdtied;drat, will'folfow send Wit
beconies the. ruling_elerr t ietikin th;e,Coan
sels of the,,Whig_ ..,party, of the cofflltilt
the' Gazelle' ,find its Protaisegi
i - '56 o '"
nous Ipurnp , pr ye a p
• . .1 • .
POWER - OP THE Penst.—Every -city
and'toin in NIIW 1-lampshife: ~ vhere a
. is published.' elected oppo
sition tnern . hers to the Legislature, either
in' wholeor in'part; electing-in all sixty
opposition to seven administration,
This fact -ShowS conclusively , that the
people of this tountry, , when' informed
. of political iniquity, Will condemn it.
'Had' there been • a little "snore timefor
inforMation to- reach the heck towns of
New - befeie- the' election,
thenrworikl eVes hard 11 beiti avesttge
ofuthe. NebniSlit - :Adttitniitrtstiad party
left‘therti.z4Boilbh. Cciiiittiontoealth;": ,
Ihe Whig Party:
,Case* for .SyinpaPiy,' ,
'belonging to I\li:;lllChardtriyle t iparl,e
'He 'had 'beep' tlct4W-inetriti'ier' fort-Rime
' ,, Virifare,_kallel,d cpon to' announce
almost daily; the , ?pas. pf this species of
prop , erty r ..'.flic cprirmunity
and iidiuity :ha w hin'the . lriii dye
rhombi", atist'aih6d a loi.iiirover: - $3 . 1),(160
'of'skive property by .he nicl of atiolitithi
jets. and !are. now large artockholdersdn
ihisliriut,of_property ctorth of Mason&
x'cn's line,. would ask if .w
uf itbolitiimists were loser's in - nay
kind. o. ,prOperty, would they sit so
quie..ky, arid not - Call, fur
prers'thrit ?" It , lsrtiute thrit.the
'§otith action. - t'or
lieairhce Ir4t6 i cea - sed . to ; ' be ii ifitue
tkvßiitton;' SI st ttll
•:::1. This is: a - case- - •which..shOws the
:whist: of., religions r instruction .among
.slaves.„Huie they,,, reed, f , Biller?
Flavf tey =read the,Cuestittstion,? 'Ao
they. not' Icndiv the , wiclied'ness Of:run
ninglawaY from their rinisteri 2 "A copy
of Dr. Spring's - First .Things!' might
be abridged for circulation South,—a
plaltutim edition. The Tract Society
and the' Sunda'y School Union issue
plieritation . Olit ions' of dther 'works, why
not of:this? At; any rate, aisoon 'as the
yebraska mutter has, been seukd by that
sober second thought oft.he North which
the . Jottrisal.of commerce was confident
would soon reverse the oppurenf,
Lotion of the North, tight not -the
SpUihern Aids o.Ciety" . .to send a misSion
ury to Norfolk and neighborhood ?
— 2. Southern families / in theit surniner
residence at the North, deleetate Us pith
assurances of .the fondriess of theirslaves.
they Would:scorn AbertY; if offered
4to them ! The abstraction_ is only 6: for
white folks.. Are the slaves about Nor
folk of a different, breed ?
3. As n remedy for: this peripaietie
tendency of ,their contented slaves, we
would suggest to our,noble brothers of
the South, disunion. That would Ore
every thing'. They could • then 'keep
their slaves sn much 'better, or get them
lin much easier.
4„ As to the question
Boston and New Bedford, Wliat,they
would do,' if like nfffici ion ?
ii-e•Shvfl.not anticipate the answer which
those cities Will, of course, make. We
only express an ()Pinion, that New Eng
land, and the. North -generally, is very
apt; 'when. ;in irauble:
,to appeal 14 the
farm, thh Work-shoo,: itn.d to,
ana not to trie
tr..", This is the difference
between the North and the South.
Aarbaris i m ROurning.-
At the execution at'Pittsburg on Fri-.
.day, the,Siteriff employed a professional
;hangman, said to be, notorious George
Alberti,_forMerlY of Philadelphiaand
,in ! Baltimore. The same
.man W said - to have been the executioner
i ef Arthur Spring, and :one: or :two : other
victuals of the laW. -; When engage - 41n
the work of. his despicable' profession,
• this monster disguises himself in a. style
that would be absurd, if it were not for
I.the circumstances of the scene, which
make it absolutely' revolting. At Pitt's
burg on. Friday, he . wore 'a white shirt
I and white, pantalOpos, the latter held .up
by a, red scarf around his waist. Pis
.face_ was painted a hideous red ; long,
false, red hair. fell in matted eurlS,over
. shoulders, while huge black whis
kers' covered the lower'prtrt of his Luce.
The 'brute that 'insulted humanity by
appearing in.thisherrible dress,•behavgd
with corresponding •'heartlessness . on the
scaffold, And in binding thedprisoner and
removing his fetters,'was so 'rough - arid
violent 'that OW Sheri* was compelled to,
take the task, out of his hands. His
conduct, up.to.the, ti'meof the prisoner's
death struggles, was equally brutal, : and
it so shoc ked the witnesses of the execu
tion that they were: disprised`-te lay
. hands ~ on Evening
. This 4,lbegi is the, same despicable
wretch w ho
,was, a year or two ago,
convicterot kidnapping,' by' a Philadel
phia: coart; iehtented to the State Frisian,
and then pardoned by his sympathizing
and political friend, Governor BIGLER,
at the solicitation, of their neutral friends,
the Philadelphia representative's of the
slave intereit, before aity'' considerable
portion of his time. had been served out.
He has also figured as a standing wit
ness, or in some other capacity equally
honorable, in most, o fproceedings
under the Fugitive Slave act t h at , have.
been, had in-Philadelphia or. vicinity.'
- 'The various, branches of ~businessin
,so, nearly Atm's- I
gous in,tbeir natures, and: reggire t auch
similar • traits, . 0c,.. character , for .a
discharge of,. their, duties, that ~.we.:: are
foreed.to admit. that this „raiserable
upon ; humanity appears to have been
peculiarly ; fortunate,„tbus . !•(ar, - rin,,ttie
ganization. If we next year liear:ef,the
capture of a pirate that answers to his
description ) it wilLbe- no evidence ,thnt
.k r9 wina ;R ore that
jiFacj , ,yp,sis better tliari .hansip . g,
alipirrgvor evenfalse tt.•eisrma for the
Ocirernt - ri4rit.—pnondaga Geizetti;
'. r '
Williamspori - aod Elmira' Railroad
Deeming some.;information in regard
to this,re . ad.wonld be of interest, Lo our
4a . cleiri, we .have .obtainctd from A. S.
Pre'sidenief the cOMpany,
some facia - in • IC.grird 'to it. - About
.miles:of, the:rails are now laid down at
.01 . e Aciktttl .(or,l,Williamsport) end-of the
road ; and on it arl.p)aced two locorno,
Lives, twenty five freight. cars, nne,,pas
'iengerland o - rie' mail car. The're 'are
laid a 6 ihis.eiid about eleven miles of the.
;track: The -iron .isa on., the ground to
Sinisbt,to.Troy,., The balance of the : iren
ledvthe other end of the; railroad, and
at the works in Danville. The ties nre
uli tlistributed,'•and'es soon as the frost
mill allaw,The track will-lie laid down'in
thje:syartest, : possible time.: ;It,is speak.
ittg Aitue when
say it will. a}l
he completed liy the. . rust July -, . The
-company hcve dt this'i;itcl' thirty freight
, car, now on the ItacL The Other freight
,cars.,-.for 'furnishing the road are being
made at Corning.
are being constructed at the shop of Mr:
Rutter, in this village; and if any .;one
Wishes to see meat cars as can be
:found on any road; in• this 'Country, let
him call and .see those ° now being fiti- .
_ished atMr. R.!sestablishment..
, . ;
This mid not
‘ ciply 'gives us access to
' the' flourishing village's "of Canton_ and
Troy, but passei through the richest and
most extensive . depositsof .iron ore any
where in Pennsylvania. Extensive works
are alfead,y, erected, and ; others are being
'erected' along this road, for the manu
'fitcture' of iron. As' 'the coal - and iron
-are found 'in the same bills, no section of
the country offers better facilities for the
manufacture of iron, than that throng')
which this road - passes. A number or
rolling mills and nail factories are al-,
ready in operatiorf;' and as soon as this
'road is opened, We can -hardly estimate
the business that will be done in those ,
branches of iron manufacture. At the
same time this road will be , opened. the
Catawissi will be, in connection with the
Little" Schuylkill and Readingthus
forming a direct train from Philadelphia
_Niagara Falls, "(through in °fifteen
hours,) by the commencement .of, th.e
traveling season. Ai, this route to the
be the most . direCt from Phila.:
we• may safely 1 ,
laiculate that.the immense summer rush
of iMsorlers from the Quaker City and I
'the Soitth, will avail theinselves.of this
route. This will, in addition, be the
Only outlet by railroad for the thickly
-settled' valleys of the Susquehanna west I T
of Harrisburg. The completion of the
Susquehanna road, now far under Way,•
also connect us With Baltimore—
bringing us; in fact, nearar,to Baltimore ;
than tp New-York by railroad. That
road - probably; r not be completed
-.until another season; but during , this.'
season'ple connection will be made by ,:
paCket; boats - between Milton and the
'moral lollhe Juniata, a distance of about
:forty' rUilei;alTording a pleasant relief to
trav,lers. • .; •• • ••
-;; Thus we are about to be cpnected: !
with the large and b'eautiful ;vrtra l ,ges of .
Williainsport, Jersey Shore,Lock Haven. , ;
;Al igen; Lawisburg,,Muncv, Bloomsburg,' ;
Catawissa,= Sunbury, NorthumberlandJ
•and numerous smaller towns in the'il
valley of the Susquehanna. 'These'
have , hitherto been. entirely locked in I
frdm any great thoroughfare. Notwith-11
standing this, they are all large villages,!:
averaging not far .from two thousand, l
iithabitants: each. !'Our citizens knoW
Wetl what travel 'such - towns aflortt for
railroads; and what increased trade and; I
advarunges -railroads bring to towns.l l
We have no doubt but that the Williams
port and Elmira ,railroad will be one of
the best paying roads in the Stake, and
will greatly add to the business interests!
of *Elmira and every-town throw:l "ty' hiChi
I:passes.—,..Elmita (N. Y.) Republican.
i hiotimeiii ilennsylvani.
The Independent, Free Soil, and 'a
portion' of they Whig press of Pennsyl
vania. itre'''urg,ing 'the forrnaiiiiti' an
opposition State ticket, - which will unite
all ail elements of opposition to the
Administration party. It is generally
conc.eded that • the ticket •no,ntinated by,
, ca,rindt be, elected. Judge
Pollock' cannot • einribine the 'elerneacof
'the oppOitionl - '
The Lancaiter , Whig seems'thvalte
:to.thai...imior.ance• of this couese, and
advises theA,upport of. Judge
,mO,T, A s an independept candidate, and
the' liitlctrawal of Tudge :Por..r.ocK 'for
Grivernoi.' . ' The . COridersport Peoples
'Jourrial favors Judge WiLmol, Gtoitog
,man as a
,Reform, ,Anti-Nebmka candidate,
The 'Pittsburgh Dispatch,,_ tak"ea- the
dame view of the matter. It is hoped
that wise &tinkle wilt titivetirirr the
Keystone State. .
If all the State Refoi'm - rilid
hiadlen totes can bei•united on one ticket,
a . glotious"vriumph' ) iiWalts - them'-nest
;, whilftPo. the nther.lantifif-theit
strvngt,h, : ,is fritt e red away 1 :90 sev_grski
eertain . a9cl, disgrtlefOicirs
r ea CW. overtake -r
title in pt:' to rf.so sdil ate
ganiz ition by weans of thfiAtitioge As.
ka sentiint•nt prevailing in the North
will prove a signal .failure.,,ancrihnhit . a
heavy . blow. on the anti-slavery cp.gsg
itself.—Cleveland "'An der.
The (Mack Warrior Cases •- ,71
The Notv Orleans. Crescent,:efter art
examination of the documents, in. the
rase of the Blank' Warrior - , comes tolhe
-1.,-That the seizure and confiscntioa
of the Black Warrior were,. untie!. th'
port reguliatiddi of Havana,. lege( el;
: .;. „.,
2.' That Captain - Bailloble,'
signees, Tyng, & Co., and ourflonsulo
admit the fact that it was legal..,
:T hat they only in.realitycenie7aied.
thatthey should be, let oft ,
they were', ignorant' of .the law,and
guage ; 2nd, because they had , one el?
More ; 3rd, because they 'had 'no
tions of fraud.
4. That to this the Spaniard Tepliei;
it was your business to know our.reg
ulations, that you might comply with
them ; besides, we furnished you "with
theta in Eaglish., 2.-" We never sari,
laws ; and if you have befdre,
been Violatieg therm; it was .vf Moth our
knowledge." 3. We have, no' laWs
that are; guided by men's intentional •
We can only consider their acts."
.5. That the British. steamers , bay!'
always submitted to precisely what was
required of the Black Warrior.
6. That while the language'and the
statements of Bullock, Tyng, and our
consul have been violentand denuncia
tory, they have been holding' to the
Cuban authorities only the language af
apology and supplibation. Thus
were at once encouraging the Bpadiard
to persist in his course, and exciting our
government and people to peke war
upon hint for that course. s
7. That the owners, by subtnitting:to
take back their ship and cargo, confessed
that they had done wrong in abandoning
8.. That they. have since still further
given up their whole case, bp . a factiow
brought - to tighi: that they have ad
dressed a petition to the Queen s supplt.
eating her to remit, as of her grace, the
fine of $6OOO itnposed - on them. .
CoLemnos. Ohio, April 2,185 U
Messrs. Edilori :—lt may not . bib
uninteresting(, to your readers, among
whom are many patients and " warn}-
personal friends of Harriet IC. Tient,
M. D., 'to hear something - of her brief
visit to this place. •
. had, en her way homeward front
Washington, taken Cleveland . in her
route, and been strongly solicited by her
friend Mrs. Severance.' irho 'web ap
pointed at the• State :Woman's Rights
Convention, last spring. one or a ecrmrnit•
tee to present petition and a memorial
to the Legislature, asking, equality for
'women, to take the
_place 'of err ithsent
member of that Conimittee, and.ricc6hi=
piny her to this place. Regarding it
as - a duty under all the circtimstnnees of
the case, she came accordingly, atittwiit
.present at the presentation of,the;petir
lions and the arcoMptinyieg memer,iAto
Being afterwards 'requested bY'' t6ift
whose acquiintance she had here formed
'—among them a gentlettnialy..phyei6lo
of the Senate—to deliver .a lecture °pop
women as physicians, and the. 2ed Tres
byterian Church 'having :146n Obtaiiiiii
for that purpose, she gave,' on the eireiti
lug -of March 2.4tb i an - able and most
acceptable free' lecture, .to an andieace
of the mostreppectful• and earnest Oar-
aster.' As remarked afterward's bf ,l it.
member of the profereielt; who buret
tended, the lecture was • entirely4rite
from .vitnperation and _bitternesst.A.t
was a clignified.plealer the a . drnisimßf
woman inte_.nedi9l life and - praettcB;
its propriety. necessity 'and,'" dislialiiffiY
being urgently 'et`fortYL ' ' r
• Her-reception wasin every wargig
ifying to herself, and her influenWilerid
ficial to oil who met-or heard her.—
Among other 'encouraging results; a
prominent Professore( the Starlihg, wed;
ical College assured 'her that their' insti
tution should hereafter be open to *omen
equally with man. ' A•Elceirstri.l
• A LOVING WIFE. , --Therer 15 :MP esti
mating the love ~ of a true wife., The
•woman, Ellen Nolen, who jumped fnttm
a window and severely injured) herself
in 'trying to escape .from busbaruirwho
%%li beating-her, is .doistg very' Wait-vat
the : Hospital. Shsrefusea very decided
ly to enter any complaint againkt.., ter
husband, and irtiplared the officer'acklo
arrest:hint; ris ho' Would not -1116 , 6'f:teen
guilty of the: outrage if•he'had'itht Win
drunk.-.-Rory,this poor •wcurutnymetst
love her sot of a husb and !
from prosecuting him in of bis
' N. 4T:-
- ratirl •- • rfttri
Harriet K. !nal in Ohio