The miners' journal, and Pottsville general advertiser. (Pottsville, Pa.) 1837-1869, April 14, 1838, Image 2

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    FOIL Tit 111111131111 . /11,NAL
.'“:. 'Tilt MOTHERS •L . LLABY.
...Shall I. welcome thee to austworld of ours.
My gentle.infant boy?
• Wherehoms Infest our air • eat flowers, •
'And grief exceeds our joy 1 , .
- Thou contest with the Sprin' ,itif thad,
WithiApril's sunny skielk '''."
When flow'rets deck the m ' nteht wild,
• "; Andibefsorip of birds
Shall ?bid thee wee the W a T i storm,
Sweep o'er the mountain' ht? •
•Or culthrhi valleys green iierns,
All Cubed in chiUy'ishitet . 1I ' i
• Thine elder brothers. one bi one,
Bound on in hope sod glee', •
But wintry blast and aummeea sun,
Have ne'er been fehiby thile.
Thine eyes re blue as the blesser, above,
Thy brow as the lily fair; il
' Thou art my last new link Grine.
To this dark world of catt
Sleep on! nor ope thy wondering eye,
For Muth) is thy rest; at
Thy 'Mother sings thy lullabi,
Thy cradle is her Ibrnsa i Y
'Tis hard to say *bee years roll on,
' How lone thy conch may be;
Perchance upon aomedeaert shore;
. • Beside thirsaging see -,.
Or in some distant solitude,li
• My darling child may roahn;
To taste the weary hunter's food,
Or share the Indian's home.
, ,„
-, But thou mayst rest in som'enreet isle;
Beneath the pa nt4 e treeTahade;'
' Wea
here apiclarea e, where season's smile,
And flow'reur a r fade.l
Or 'neatli , sc canoe, . .
• Thy lo y Wei!
Yet blissful may alumbets be.
Thou and thy chosen bride.
Yet even there, not sweeteraest ''"
Shall close thy peaceful eye;
Thy cradle is thy mother's press!,
she sings thy lullaby. ;
To the Editor of the Miners' JournaL
Me. B. BANZUN, V -
Dear Su— yo'b•'sbould Blink the following
lines worthy of inserting, yolk willmuch oblige a
friend 'by giving them a plane' • hi' your 'valuable
paper. •
"Twos early Spring, the Stars !inn held .
Their empire in therslt i
'And the sun had not yet ished
Their shining front onihigb.
I had strolled forth in enjoyment
Of the still and quiet scene,:
And listlessly bad laid nib down
Upon the dewy green.,l 1.
I threw me down on a !dear : Vet,
By the side of a streaullet clear,
When suddenly I chanceß to lee
Two figures standing near.:.
Arial figures light as joy,
They were not of thin isirth;
Although their converse from it
•Its ongin and birth. I. %
" 'Twits on a darksome.nighr says one,
.. I was flying sent by is3ealth.
Avalley, where the eartlrpour s out
A portion of its weak*
Quick music wafted on ifiy air.
" With joyous voices b u lnn. '
And! let me down fro my "tarry Right,
o r
And o'er inhovering t4
And all way joy and ha ' inner,
With not one cloud ibroin;
Those joyful faces haunt and still,
They're in my memory tins,.
13right.eyes and long dark lathes,
And dark and shining char'
The height of female loiteliness,
So exquisite was there.
And there to music', quick'ding notes.
There mov'd a joyful band.
So bright, so fair. I could have sworn
They came from' faytie land. . •
Enjoyment flnsh'd in eviry eye,
Breath'd out in every one;
And I turn'd away quite.sorrowingly,
When I saw that thejl were gone." -
The other spoke, "where was this sight,
That kept thyßoutin ibrall;"
"Twee at the llurhelorl4 party,
In Pxxusviss.sza. Baia."
The ranitily t Circle.
From the hew, Yirft Mirror.
! , •A WT SZA/401V.
A BILIK/I[l., or more beautiful sermon, is not to I
be' found, than •the foltaixiiig, from the pen of
Leigh Host;
Abele Ben Adhem (may hiX , ..tribe increase.)
Awoke 9ne night from a deep dream of peace,
And saw withinithe moonlikht of his 'nom,
Making it rich aiid like a hip in bloom,
An angel writiogS o in a booki.of gold ;
E.tceeding peace ad made'Ben Adhem bold,
And to the presence in the thorn he said.
"What writest thou?" Thelision nailed its head,
And with a look;4nade of ekll sweet accord,
Answered, "The 4thies of khan, . who .love the
• Lord:"
I to
"And is mine one 7. , said A n. Nay ; not so,"
Replied the angel. Abou ke are low:
But cheerly suit : and sai —."I pray thee, then,
Write me as one that loves;. ia fellow-men."
The angel wrote and vanished. The next night
'll came again, with a great weakening light.
And showed the names Wiiptil lovii of God, bad
blest; I
And. lo! Ben Adbein's inimq led all the rest!
.. x
•. ,
BELIEF ass T ali DrITIE.
• 'E
There is nothing more Ariel than to attempt
to cast a glance among the clouds and .mists
which hide the broken extremity of the celebra
ted bridge of Myrna. Yet, when every day brings
us- nigher that terminatioll one would almost
think our views should beoUrne. clearer. Alas !
it is not so : there is k a curtiiin to be withdrawn,
a veil .to be rent, before vie shall see things as
they milk , are. There artifew, I trust, who die.
• believe the etistence-o! a ; tray, - 1 doubt it;
- at anilines- anti in -all mood any single individ
ual aver ,adopted that hi deous creed, though
some have professed it.ib the belief of a
Deity, that of the immorta lty of the soul and of
the state of frigate rewards:end 'punishments, is
indissolubly linked. More are not to know
of ;lust neither are 'we p ibited from all at
;.tempts, however vain, to otce the solemn, sa.
tired gloom. The expressi ' used in Scriptur e are, are, doubtless, metaphors for penal fires and
heavenly melody are onlY/iapplicabki to being.
• endowed with corporeal se nies I and, at least till
- the period of the rosurreetidh, the spirits of-men,
whither entering into the perfeetion• of the just,
or committed to the regions ofpuniehment, are•
act connected with,bodies?l Neither is' ft to be
pc ppooed that' the glori Red bw . pes which shall
Anise in tie last diy , will be capablisof the same
gross indulgences with wltich outs are now so.
laced. That the' idea of tMihomet's paradise
is inconsistent with the \ pok w.
ily of our heenly
35. Hariisonl
least corporeal 9t .
and as thetype: of .
peace and perfect happiness.
An a
poor idea of Deity, and the aide which
are destined fort be mak tfset.'whit tin
on ly adopt the . ofan sternal concert
--a neveren y odie I rather sup.
pose this should understood seme ceenesimers
from the Highest, some duty tojnischar with
the applarnefetsatisied. , ths.
Deny,,, who hienselffinsat t let support% to feel love
and et dew i ti; - the heVoia ., lieliaiPadied WWI
wastrels, should delegate a itortlem , of those
puma, 1, for one, cannot contour altogether so
wrong a conjecture.. We poi ,14 1 then,fmot-reali. ,
ty in Miltons !intonate machinety of thainglii•
. saints. or genii of kingdoms, Nay,. 'we
wohltapproach to the Cutholitib idea gibs em
ploit Meet ofsainta, though.:withpot eppecatehing
the alaordity of saintavorship!eibich degrades
thair.teligibu. There would be. we must ow
pate:lietheet employments, difficultir 'to over
, land rotations lobe mot, for all tibia
"atelestial Wigs employed wduld bar certain.
'' - prime petters. I cannot hilt) ciw,nieg.,that
a eof active! _ benevolence iti Mae consistent
with my ideas; than an derail pt:touisic: But
it is all speculation, and it 14 , i:treble to gores
what 'lee shad do, u nless we d asceitein the,
Neatly di ffi cult previous questiiM,, what we us
to be. But there is a God, and a just dod—a
judgeinent and a future life—aid all who ow '
so ranch, let them act accordmito the faith that
Is, in them. I would not of Course, limit the
range of my genii to this condited earth. There
ie the universe, with ad its &tidier extent of
weirldft.—Diory of Sir * Weiter coat. • ,
Experience—word so lightly iised, so little un
derstood L ExperienceirrinYstalfibusapirit: whose
result is felt toy all, who's nathre is described
by none. The father wafts life son of your ap--
preach. and sometimes looks to yen as his off
spring's v nure, and his own eimsolation.. We
bear of you in the nursery-4 bear of you in
the world—we hear of you irk books; but who
has recognised yat until be Was your subject,
and who has discovered the object of so touch
&M, until he has kissed your chain? To gain
you is the work of .AL and the: curse of all, you
are at the same time accessary to oar happiness,
and desu uctive of felicty ; youl are the saviour
of all things and the destroyer. of all things; our
beit s firiend and our bitterest enemy ; for you teach
us troth, and that troth iis...-dUspair. To wake
from, your bright hopes, and feel that all is vani
ty—to be roused from your crafty ptans,tind
know that all is
,worthless, is • bitter, but sure
destiny. Escape is impossible ; for despair is
the price of conviction. How, many centuries
have fled, since Solomon, in This cedar-palaces,
sung the vanity of roan! Though his harp yes
gulden, and his throne of ivory; his feelings were
not less keen, and his conviction not less com
plete. How many sages of All nations, have.
since the monarch of Jerusaleth, echoed his sad
philosophy yet the vain bubble still glitters, and
WI! allures, and must forever,. The genealogy
of experience is brief; for experience is the
child of action. We canno( learn men from
books, not can we form, frein written descrip
tions, a more accurate idea of the movements of
the human heart, than we canof the movements
of nature. A man ma i read all his life: and
form no conception of the rush wif a mountain
torrent, or the waving of a retest of pines in a ,
storm ; and a man tray 'stud in his closet the
heart of his fellow creatth , ft filmset, int have no
idea of the. power of ambition; or thp strength of
revenge. It is when we hi* acted ourselves,
and have seen others acting ;iit it when we have
labouredourselves mina the influence of our pas•
pions: and have seen others labouring ; it is when
our great hopes have been attitinedi or have been
balked ; it is when, after having the human heart
revealed to us, we have the first opportunity to
think ; it is then, if we can think, that the whole
truth lights upon us; it is then that we ask of
ourselves, wbethet it be wide to endure such
anxiety of ihind, such agitation of spirit, such
hamowing of the soul, to gain what may cease to
interest to-morrow. or for which. at the best, a
few year. of enjoyment can alone be afforded ;
it is then that we waken to the hollowness of all
human things; it is then that the sayings of
sages, and the warnings of prophets, afe ex•
plained and understood; it is then that we gain
For such a 'man worldly prudence is transfig
ured into the highest spiritual duty •,:uw
generous is self interest in tilM whose t rue ` -
is all that, is good and hopeful In all, ages
The following letter from a bride to the
editor of a Idassachuaetta paper,. coo•
tains some truth es well as humor :
Sin—l herewith send's bit of wedding
cake. I am in a. very ;bad humor, las
sure you which you know ought not to
be the case, the very day one is married.
It is not at my husband though, dear good
man he is. Oh !. I was vexed beyond en
durance last evening. That vile practste!
Would you believe ill—:An hundred and
fifty kisses, of all sorts in(' sizes; fair and
foul, from' old and young, fro* male and
female! Fough ! could any bride endure
that and p her te. , -pec,l Such cargoes
of Snuff! Such showers of tobacco spittle!
6uch fumes of tobacco 4moke„! No ,poo! .
man covered with venni)) wits ever more
Arench,ed. If this fashien of the whole
company kissing the bride must befollow
ed, in she name of all thiit's decent, let the
gmndaddies burn out their pipes before
they all to poke then 4 under your very
law. And those whose throats en at
best snmeny sepulc.hres,4 would advise be
fore they go to wedding,!;to fill their pock
ets with cloves, cinnaMen, or coriander
seed, and • commence chewing at least, an
ounce before the marnage ceremony be
- Only think of a poor reatUrti standing
. up au hour and a half all tie blessed knot
was,tied, only to be oo hed and slobbered
over by all the masculiite gender in the
neighborhood I Only think of a delicate,
Modest female, standingi i like a target, the
object of the lipshots d a large corps
.ol militia; and.then I thought I sho uld have
dropped.dovin)with fittigtte• i I verily believe
. I used in ounce of luirishcwn to keep me
&um fainting. But we:oil as I weal could
not to gain the world, 4lp koco laughin
sometimes. at the; gireer i i spectacle • a
made. And you Would bated laughed too -
if you-. had been :-there. f Only . imagine, i
• • ; 4 , e•i 151:
141. prtals. jag, 1 - 9f7PrAl PP lb*
his reedy fur a smack; and then aine eider
another, -th eir into -, my very
te si P i lkrt a x „tyhi :
to appear a ttld nt. But 11111
AgeM bilhOd , a -*of imillindithslllo7.biaj
nanavrall4 - : tenet venturing up
toll* iiait—radvancinrai hules—then
larbaclramong die reecho—you slight bif
hold tharpikr lien heitt beatingaiehr.
bly, corning feF!vard lilt a coati* step,
skipping itumekimes tbougb fear,,tar.slip
ping behind thecorporatiimPtif arena broad
'backed 'fellow labead.t Having advanced
Within a farktir ao, *on 'tnight 'see bhp as
if afraid bit etairrage mould fail 'bi,de/aY,
dart .forward • from behind his ,ehelter;
snatch a kiss, and' be off in the twinkling
-of an eye. - BAt alas! lidicrous silt may
appear, my poor cheek bad to suffer iu COD
sequence of it, and 'oven now bears the
mark inflicted on it willingly by Simon
Ilnaggietoot h.
Some of the, gold „fellow, molt needs
buss me they revhoth Fides of my
facl—anirt!ow.f of said. my A hreath
• was a rose: in 1114e4ober. Sod-others , that it
, was as- fragrant as a load : of new made bay:l
Some 011ie old" felloW - With one ffiSt in
the giaiti,! ar;if the oibei' on the htink, - said
they. kissedsny
g raedmatber- inpuroth'7l,
er, and now I sur poseriberthink they have
the china: of gallant, exploits by
no=ting over me as though I was a mere
baby. - .
I pitied -my poor husband, poor man,
to be oblig6d tikstani r ro 400 k on as silly
as alool; • and- see his ,iiew narried x , wife
gaumed • over.' I belieye in my soul be
would haws knocked down a half dozen of
my persecutors, had 4 been left to the
guidance,oftp l epvi!jupo4lllcricd feelings,
insteidofitiemo restrained by the riles of
etiquZitc. But • Mr. Eilitor, after all my
suffering `ind vexations here,, I am alive,
and I pray heaken I never may be mimed
again, tilt the Custom of{ kissing the bride
by wholeiale is done as ay.
Yours, &c.
" Creation of Coin!"—The issue of
twenty millions of: irredeemable Gotern
ment*paper. - - 1 •
Retrerwkiieid.l- 1 -Raising Government
expenditures from $12,000,000 to 32,000,-
000 per minim r • 1
Reforms e4Girierhatltnt Patronage.—
Increasing the number l of office holders
and adding 20, per cent,' to their salary.
Mainiaini4 tile Hosiorifthe Country.
-.Kidnapping 1, dtans i under a flag o
Divorce of the Moneg Power: and the
Political Patetf.urreiniering all the
revenue of the Steil tolhe individual keep
ing of the .EstecutivinB arming the
President with power Ito break all the
Bank in the country.
Economy in Goverainent.—To get all
it can—spend all it gels—and runs the
cuuptry in 414 at Al/e l rsie , of SI.G I QQO,OOO
a quarter.
Metallic Cirrency.4Treasury tiotes.,
not redeemable in gold' silver, and not
receivable thet a ,autioritY that issues
Cheaper Exchanges.—For which we
pay 25 or 90 per cent. W l lien we once plod
half ofone percent r
Meer Currency.—fiank paper not re.
deemable in gold and ever--better than
that,.convertible on tlemi.nd.
'est Carr eee7.—Treasury paper—evi.
denee indebtedness, bbt• eeither receivable
by the . levees. 'convertible iota specie, or
redeemed in bank paper
• /Vl. Y. Courier.
A City of 4kormakesio.—The town of
o it
Lyno,lnasii. according. the last
contained a population 9,323, iockuding
men,,woiteo, end child o. The nutitber
of persons residing the engaged in the
manufacture of boots an shoes,. is stated
in a. late °lrwin! docum nt at 5,185, or
mare thanenet half of the entire popula.
Lion of the place. The none l production
of boots,
_is 2,220 pai ; and -of shoes,
2,543;923 paws. In .a d ition to themhoe.
trade proper, liQO petit:mil are engaged in
thelminufiictsure of leather. :
Agricuiturcle • necessary to :ithe prol..
perity .eif ie - pcivierful nation—indeed the.
cultivation of the soil, may be acrutidereel,
the fired great - amerce 'of bappiness ani
wealth. Masefareswes evill cloaely follow
and perhaps keep pace melt it. Trade and
Commerce ibt . iir cot onlibl tvitb it—and
it will alway s be found Jame a well culti
•sated country is 'necembrily 'great and
opulent. l y. 1 •
A Doak traisely.-k9e • learn that
IWO - 64d encennteivilti4 at Mill'
Poinfo* Ileaitississ.ppi„rin dal State, o f i
p r id er l a g, ••• , ors , !, 4,bere.wlei a fighti
I T ,
between Mr.. - . were, I lisyer si .and Mr.
Ferguson, a ysician, burning with the
mortifistatien o Ilefeat r itineuretk rifle and
Mai Iteeera - tha l ,ilf aua Sereapon, a bro.';
diet. of Rivers' , ariavd himself - With an0..1
then rifle, souoft Fee . out; and after;
wounding Waves y eth a rifle shot,
rushed apori kim witle . pistol' and det t ,,
4 ixteedi'
spatched him at , t& mlie. Wda,not learn
whether any ju alga-bane
-bsesi . , iiicei , •. ja .uc on+ • mama 'Of :these
iskii titan,' 1064 .. it- - " . - ' •
thur "g- tellie ef i . •31"?'4*41/1
a u .f!! a,oleeee'
adl c rlgre tZroa r t gli egi " A ZT( Mat
IPoirpenySillchwe mote of ttwo thirds of
then inemblare priseet,.thwe rendering' the
same a lawosotorithmanding OW "asp of
Gov:Ritder.. The Itill'erie negeflied in
ihetlynkee'Cili tatitlbe:"ielaws
eAd tie hdl paw
Ara. stood an the, tioostrat to
80, is theArstinstance, end on theoterm
sideration; 49 "to . 24'„ the; lnitajetlti- being
two thirds of the Meeibent present:
From whence it appears that. 27 inembere
'were missing wiles last rote, seven ha,v,,
ing escaped. • In the Bereitei• We lben not
leaped hoer the` vote shied,' further: - than
tha t i the bill passed by the constitutional
majority. The upshot of the matter is
this, the people are -indebted to , the tine,
an't PraIMeg.II ( AMMs•pRPOIVY and
rebs`to; i ttputpaspAppe t this trill hese,
gentlemen hive. poilaranly-,.distitiggiabed
themselveti in such 4 Magner thal4the
.people can do no less than extinguish them.
This will be but a proper; return for their
4.ten . fil of eke OFenumied. *at's? or
`Cdaat-41'his. • akerork has been
perusing . wittily, 'an no* nearly
cornpletq a ,, it reflects great c • on the
enterpristwpirit of themoprietors the
Greenwood property; and:will form a -
liable and perrnaneut improvement our
bormigh. The new facilities it will efflux'
to the shipment of mat, liv fiarnishing ex
cellent landings, or wharves, and shorten.
ing the distance of rail koad transporta
tion are among the advantages, our coal
operators will derive from it, while we
trust the preprietora themselves Who have
etpended about ten thousand dellia'rs in the
pate' prise, will also reap 'their proper re
compense or reward.
Post Offitcliobbery, at New Castle.—
Mr. Jacob Thoma, formerly a Postmaster
at New Castle, a town in thie vicinity,
about four 'miles distant, has bee arrested
andchar e of and committed . to jail, om
ing been, while postmaster, guilty of the
bigh crime of embezzling letters from the
post office, and appropriating tb himself
their contents. While we look ',upon this.
crime as one of the moa heinousidescrip
tion; we cannot but t th e 1 circum.
stances df one who fo rmerly
merly Onjoyed a
xespectible character ano standing in so
ciety; having fallen under so revolting an
efcneition. The circtuiustances,,an they
have iidee' olmimunibited to r *, lie 'as fol
lows: Mr. Thoma occupied., a tavern in
New Castle, in which he kept the post
office. After having been dismissed from
the appointmeorby the department, pro.
bably for inattention to , he duties of the
office, it being worth only a few dollars a
year, alit nobody in the trace haying been
since found willing to accept it, he remo
ved from his old residence to another
house. A new family. then toqk posses.
sion of his old residence. This family, a
air; drfrr made.} 4iiv9retY; pCa.num
r o letters of various dates, secreted in
the stable of the premises, whichiiivere
concealed under the floor, most 'of which
had been opened and some were anopened;
tonere of these letters Were 1'6;14 to tinsel
contained- inelosures of i money which had
been abstracted from them; some were let.
ten which 'were stopped on their way, and
'others bad been directed to or deposited
in the post office at New Castle., Among
the letters were two. directed to Thema
bintselfrdeh front 'the,' P. o.'Department,
unopened: ' Among the letters •nie also
found his tavern license; We Wend to
say nothing respecting the probable guilt
or innocence of the accused; from the
foregoing facia our readers will draw their
own conclusiOns. Mr. Thorns hie recent
ly indulged in very intetnperatel habits,
and his negligence, nattention, and indo
lence are traits of charicter,, but too well
kneWn in this community . Jiis isputation
for integrity has never before been wee
tinned. We have not seem much of him
latterly, but we know that lie was once a
map of:mild ty,,4 knoge l toe r ilepo N t t pn, of
'idrierif '` GO tistelliginee and uncitesliona.
bkripte 'lnhitigyettbtet blemish or vice
,at t ibat t . e c wira habits of indolent:ow in
tamable, itlieltstre e x traordinary. -
, -t'! He
is frprie erfehy 'Uncle; 'and vittsor. some
;gine ,thti &War 'or a G orFoan Italie! lit Or
wigsbur ~: Ilk has ii,wlo and it *Nebel'
of ohitd! . ;dependent upon Itiwt for sup.
„port; 'who, oftourse;tnust pertieitiate
li r
..i / is
lri th e iequeirces of his guilt r ' Wor t
trine, which ever it may - turn ' t to be.
TheCrillits. in qtrestion; htitelettee ' one off'
great ennrmity, and the offender whoever
he may,beotheitidk he )brikigtit 0 punish/
'neut.,- , , : • -1
1 ,
' • , ,*ton imthe Policy of Notion
.Goreignitent.—h is said that he'ehan
ges. in : Public opinion, indicate .bp the
reciotwi,eitions have wrought . e. ,
change of policy in - the - Genera l Govern,.
-meet with respect to the Ba ~ in Mr...
Heer of Ohio,- a zealous Vinl Remy.
i f
'rnan,'a frw'rlapi since tdrfered's 'l n circit
'On the sifijc:cvishich ; jilt be .to, nil in an
other coluoirk,a4gingoritio.bei ii duty or
the Gnierninent to sustain 1, • Banks,
`xinte wluch a- letter has been a fel* by
ttia'Sicfetari of the, Treasui? 10 tittr,
Seers in Nor York, 16 bc:Comniu icited, (0 1
4iw" y_l!.
440 Making
inquiries and propositions on the subject.
From all of which we gather this fact that
&trans-Buren and his advise*. are - now
takiret the back track and n !ringer re ;
l eflignieti'lliiiilei r mire maxim s " Let the
people mind,their own -businais and the
'Government will ,attend to theire"—"Let
all connections between the Government
iti/ankaitadietilar-•"--- - ----
The until t ita,,t,htznat i tte? willng to ta ke
any troci,.(nrenntetn office. • ~
. 4:I
34 ' We adver:tillje'oei bull to i: s e, letter _of
.N.,:::11*,041, - ,Esql. :to - the ,11 . n w
ititemez., -.The-040a -of ni s ei llei ill to
to-discuss•thettuestion whether he Blinks
ihrield reautne specie - piiyinen "to MO
t4t,- ; The ',Oro rts of the'writer [have been
&riotd, Ji,lai 'gated, to sec re to the
leouetry ihebentifittof e soundi currency, banish/runt dreulationerrery thing
but the:remoter ltrititeld'aind,beted always
convertible into them,, axia l to this curren
cy weobotdcl ,return theftratimoment it
can be done permanently . '1 The condition
of the Bank of thirUnited States is shown
to be such; that it can regime kitony mo
ment; but this'inititution akeis common'
cause with the other•banks, and the Abe
-1 racter and prosperity of the' country-are
identified with the banking system. ,
'The writer first inquired into the causes
of the suspenidoei an d ahem) them tole
the Specie Oircelar, which forbade the
receipt' of-any thing but geld and silver at
the land offices; the mismanagetient of the
deposites, which scattered th In tti , lhe
frontiers; the clamor nutted by ',the execu
tive against bank notes, which alarmed
the people for their safety an caused a
run upon the banks for specie°, .and that
none of these causes have ceased, but, in
fact, have sicquired"teb , fold force. - -
Secondly, He shows that thecredit sys
tem of the United States and ill exclusive
metallic.systom,*re now WO in the field
face to face with each other,,and that one
or the other must fall. • If ibe banks re
sume, he say and are able by'sacrificing
the community to continue a few months,
it will be conclusively employed at the
next elections, to show that the schemes
of the executive are not as destructive as
they will prove. hereafter. But if they
resume,- and again' are compehed to sus
pend, the executive will rejoice at this
new triumph, and they will fall in the
midst of a universal outcry against their
witakimes.' If they rcsurne; (one of two
things will happen, their noted will not be
received -by the government,or they will
be received. Tithe) , are not received, the
government, to the. extent of the revenue,
will force the heiders of the items to draw
,specie from the hanks to be deposited with
the co lectors of the revenues for the dif
'formica between-the revenue; and - the ex
pease', the -government will udfue treasury
notes to be sad, for bank notes, and con
verted' into specie, and as the disburse
ments are made at points on the frontiers,
remote from the places of hehection,vit
will not reiurpeti to the banks issuing it
except 64+,4110u:4y. But if the notes are
received, they will not as forrnerly be de
posited in thefldinks and &two out again
tWitrile entei'into the circulerfon, leaving
I the public creditor his choice pf specie or
notes, but-they will be left in i speciet de
pcsdte With- the receivers. When warrant's
are drawn on, them receivers, they will
call ce i theberdte ffiVspe. i te l pay the fa
vored -publ ic creditor, selecting, of course,
the bank on which they willidraw, actor-. 1
ding to its servility or opposition to the
i 1
I executive. ,
Thirdly, The writer strciw i a that the
disorders of the currency li too deep for
superficial remedies, and Ott Congress
elope can apply, the adequetd .Relief. ,
FOrthly, The situation of the banks at
the hist resumption and now,' is compared.
• , iAlter it huirpension foe! nearly -three
years, Congress applied id* its power to
induce, to persuade. and to tiain the Banks
in their efforts to resume. They passed
thesesolutioopf 180, authcirizing the re
ceipi of the 'notes - Of speqie palling Banks.
But this shine was insufficiebt; and at. the
Seine time they,established the Bank of the
P sited-Sated, with a capita ' of thirty-five ,
millions. , That Dank dallel l a,Convention
of Vtatri'llinks, 'and agreedi Oat' it they
would resume specie paynients, it Would—
!. Asitemea p their debts tothe Govern
ment of.thi Untied States. ~; - - •
2. Discount-knthote whos had payments
to make ter - the - Government , - ,ittewhule a
mount of their Minds'; and iii addition °
. 3. Discount to those not inclehted to the
Goveronient„two millions -in New York,
two millione in Philaclelphi , one and - - a
half mil.lietilti Baltimore, an hall a million'
in Richiecie‘tind ; 1
4. WORM , itistein the retiuming Banks
io r cit!letlte'l, h ireS6Oplionliroeglit them into
ilifrintilty.i.`. ,3 4.,--.-„, - - 1 ;
.. ,, t The , Dittkifitt•the - same time imported,
..- 4 .-4 1 1, 1 10--Aillore Jilin ialf a mdlinn,
the sunt-Ail seven:, main:Ors nf specie;-and
two , 'Menthe iffer`thec s sesumption its, .diii- I
COW timecheit twenty millie e. Compere
With this statement our conditiorrnow. 1
7. Thlfol..q Government egtecel to receive
for*hlfliete the notes of thefitink !gale
I.TiffiedNiatelt:---, now all Ban4iLdeii mere-'
fuded• hod 4w: credited. , The dlthe Gyiverri
ment- endeilvored to Sustain o theßanks-=
'new itfrittitiniiktei: destroy: t f etip.-
. :Then
it:egaliliatelk - la new end hi orotis Bank
-cegitiditsii 0 .refusee, to create a' stew " Bank, and seeks to cripple those in'exis-.
terice. Therkitre had tiro ,hundred and
sixty - Bots=liii?#we iitivit.rnearly , Mine
.1 11 tridtcW71 • • fl.
.. ~ :Th , i..--` ,'... t-
l iege
ro nJ
) t oil
t T
u i
g2r-1 , - 1
,In shot' what reliance 'bare the Bank s
with the; t xeoutive host le to them ?—.
What prtit ction like that of the late Bank
of the this ed States have; they to austaia
them? N, ne whatever.
Fifthly, The state of thl country beet,
'hibitedio masterly style by the writer,
and the t e policy shown to be gentle
remedies': 1 Sixthly,-The question of a re.
taumptiod i the Month of May is,dieenstred,
and sboW to 'be an unfit. period: And,'
'Seventh! . New York is shown to be in a
false. i' ',
obliged by ibe existing law
to do whit
1 1 )n
she feels to be ,wrong. In can.
elusion, th writer-says: !,..
i "On t whole, the course which in my
judgemen ~ the Banks ought to pursue, is
simply thi : .
"The ' anks should remain exactly e
they arc! , preparing to iesume, but not
yeti resrg.
"The !weld begin, as the Bank of Eng.
land, d ig], j under similar ciicumstances, by
paying la small notes, so es to restore
coin to' the minor channels of circulation
—but n make any general resumption
until the ascertain what course the Gov.
ernment ill pursue, employing in the
meanti a their whole power to forward
the cro .
Thankili . uld do an short what the Ameri•
can Ar chd at New Orleans, stand fast
,to .market . The American
' behind 6- it cotton bales until the enemy
hasielt t - country." .-- -
hutch some considerable sensation
icernext of t recent gonspirsey
rabbitry pf i citizen of Schuylkill
cef F--:--by the lieUink band of
"thick tee wtio . poison the moral
of our borough.and outruko the bet. •
of the good and rittoope in this corn.
- el:nonionic* am we bare been
them tem the I babbling tongue of
[nettling in this Port. A gentleman
file, viitited JO% I - place on business
inca, and halipgi in his possession i
- imountof v , most of which,
Other bottom( or belonged to the
No the mesh es.f the banditti who
• r 'rooms of parlpublic butanes, was
.ped of every) debar! After the an.
tim had bee coMpletely denuded of
one of the y
. II took his watch on
to be worth . , and advanced him
filch he was , ° *fierwards fleeced :
spair the deihided victim thee pro.
e, at an el:l4moms discount, some
. eri which be black in his hands, at
cdr, which, hi:metier, the scoundrels
•' and sagacity stdheient to
at they dare not iltteml7 their
belie 4 to be e plain abilonvai
fso much of .his infalimos
Our to
from the
county n
ter teelio
able . to
rumor, a
froai Pot ,
some day
consideta l
we learn,l
public, fe y
his mone
MN, - of,
Driven 14
posed to
public vo n
a county
had con,
as. has come to tbn light of, dad
f Pottsville who we undersign
111200; of thn lost money. ,
. int,Wedseajlay last, with thi
pirosecnthig the 'banditti, and
yad a lawyer to conduct the pi
fact coming 'to the ears of tin
lamed their: guilty fears, an
considerable ambition amors
d importinities were emplo.
rem his purpose, Which wader!
uccessful..l Mr. took
D9LLA.Rfi, - aod consented
.er pursuit of thei nifarious am
r whO have thus swiedl
ranger, of scometbin like ONE
; me otinstalted jcistice—in
d morals and irOred and con
ion—in the name of all that
us, we conjure the citizens
use from that rnexcusable, d
. which wraps io shameful
bhc mind on thi* fearful cu
you by 1115,affeetion you bei
and cliiiikeu— by _that just
e conventional misses of rociety= 7 by
rmo . rale—your hatred of injustice, and
f awake tO the staitlingseali•
-subject! Athena of leagued ROB.
PLUN DERERSI infest your, boroUgh
a and merciless, in theitdepredatuell.
. pucanooraast in feudal times : - Thy
Jaws—that are, impotent in t err
trample underfo4 the sacred le!
ty , by PLUNDERING. and SWI .
ir l
.. ,Oeililourner among yolk !
l' saPPiDt thel*thilla Of virtue and in.
o every ranidtoition of society, the
ildew and apes of rack
1 . INFIDELITY:I They ate.robbing
, • • goring the children and steeping in
!•ditiod , many;a4in, who others'
c ornament* . ety, endeared t her
; mato l in,fitilda and generatioo 1
're is not erdra n; it lads far snort
3i )
illy! , 11:1 PUBLIC Pll4loN—cobeen•
p ly
_ifirjectiAl labile Ppudon; could sweep
iflowin 'Sod from onr • midst, this
. ff .-
elfish., re lee, who are ruining many
of luso!
• . Fn. vind
II no long•
iating an.
lest hand • whip,
ked through the world."
are one word to say to du
burg. Thefts are two or
here these baaditii rendes
11,.fifig *repo* Ware from
In.every ho
L e meals
!ninon we I
of Barri
I c ,hgoireo •
ck pinEii
hence •
hce no
tve Veld
e conluete.
Oa P.a •
e -stratig 14
1.. ad that
we wilt
t cutherity
the UST
F;ig Ttio I
, Unclad':
Publlei—the,:enwary strut.
nowledge o,their dieser,.
war n`. that imperious
E or • Aimee, requires at
a 0 the names of thole
'mee with robbery sad
less th 'Sasser of the “bisa
ck, ittrl the hellish este
lie iielotieres that, yin
rreiti t , We are informed
I that tias VARA PANIC Skint
tan. slinging its prsprisiors ,
;AND) DOLLARS: 1 . sod
z 0 101 - IX)I.LA SS, mak.W
111 ID 11l
py the fbregeiOg from the 11e•
Oteltigentjer, and add the falai ing
' intliv4ual ieferred to, an hap
etrippedi of hilt money, IV a l S P .
igb Conataide of the Borough of
end C' , r of the Borough
l'axes He ad been previous
ed it:l,th *fee o Gambling, but
quence o apparent reform be
- ,
ing bee,
and Sch
ly addi .
in. CO
Let immediate action be
be tommersced—let•the
)usiice be outstretched,
._ •
ration inf its injured honor,
be Oalled i ;pon to ,detail
diareputab scenes. Let