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boutdinectly on thewhale before he, spoke to Ccffiin;
and when he did speeds he cried in a loud and 'harsh
Seim, 'Come aft here, yea Catlin—shiver you! come
eitN.., But Coffin did net move quick enough for him;
and. Aikringing into the head, he caught up the boat
eteerer„,and, after throwing him headlong inty the
stern, spud the irons, and buried them up to the sock
ets in the, body of the whale. The wounded animal
gave one bound, and completely cleared the wave, fall
ing back 'kith a tremendous splash into the boiling
teethe then rsn a sheet distance to windward, and
hove p*lzeltyeed. hisjaws and Bakes in such a terrific
meiLkhr. andconiinued the eiertions so long. that the
boat cult' not ap roach trim. At length, ha lay atill
open thavrater, as if exhausted and worn out by the
- violente of his motions.
B this:time Swi had come up, and the sutrbeard
boat file ttot far behind..
The' twer Officers commenced the o n set:bat, before
tholliot--gtithillaart of the fish.. he began to run spin;
• he,diteet t Sussey's boat about two miles, directly to
windward", and then hove to, and commenced thrash
ing the • ayes with his flukes, and snapping his jaws
with inconceivable fury. The three boats kept a. rea
l:tort:lde distance until he got quiet again.
wetter hid he relaxed his exertions, than Mr. I
his beat up to him, and darted his
WIC°. He writcd a little, and sunk slowly under wa
ter, lamenzergeddirectly under Swain's boat with ex
panded jaws, In a moment, the boat was observed to
bqie doe mouth of the whale. his lower jaw towering
opeatte side, and his junk standing against the other.
. 4 s... ;itke. care, Mr. Swain!' cried the captain ,
paint.dee loud crash, and one scream of agony. an
nounced the cazastrope. The whale sunk, and blood,
knew* blood. crimsoned the wave!
First, Struituck was seen buffetting the red billow,
attaletruggling amid the pieces of the broken boat; then
the bowman came up, gasping for breath; and. after the
lapse of a few monteuts, Mr. Swain shot out of the wa
tegseveral feet, and then lay motionless on the water.
tiO.bloodeoeing from his temples. The remainder of
the boat's craw were never seen more.
Hussey add the captain haatened to due relief .of the
three survivors; hut suddenly the whalo presentedround
self between the boat and the sufferer'. 'Pull
the whale!' cried the captain. But that was not so ea
sily' done,for the enraged animal now assailed Mr.
Hosiejt's boat, -ands ere the danger could be avoided,
be seised the frail craft with his jaws, and groued it to
*Om& The principle part of the boat's crew jumped
estrerboani in good time, but Mr. Homey was observed
Waggling in dm water with blood gushing from his
nostrils, eyes, and ears. He turned his face towards
the ,captain —his eyes glared like a meteor—he
intuited out his hands, gave one loud yell, and sunk'
forever! His bowman was never seen after the des
atelier:id-the beet, but the remaining form were ta
ken intotbe captain's boat unhurt, with Mr. Swain.
his bowman, and Starbuck . The ship was about two
miles to Utev;arci. A. little breeze filled her sails, and
the oaptairt hoped to reach her in tinfoil with his des
oasis leas badly wounded, and faint (min loss of
Jeststatheswiterners had been taken io. and dis
posed to advamage, ogle arthe mon excluicned—
nrseiscornes the whale again!'
nit captain turned, and beheld the fierce animal
driiing• 'sadly at the boat.
- Ere be could give any direction, the whale struck
tlseboat with.bisjaw, dashed her all to pieces, and
kiiledtxvo men, viz: Inott and Gardner, the captain's
sow,- all the survivors of the bouts' crews aro lying
atthe mercy of the waves, on oars. pieces of the stove
boats, and whatever floating articles they can procure.
Ms.:Swain was placed on a slight raft, and assisted by
two Man. The day was far spent, and all bands ans.
ionsty waited the approach of the ship, when, to their
surprise and consternation, they saw that the ship was
lying with the maintopsail aback, and no attempt
made to pet her about.
'Oh Biddy! Biddy!' cried the captain. 'but for you,
we might he saved; now all hope is madness."
'Not so!' vied Swain's bowman. who wasa N antock-
et tad by the name of Joseph Bernard, 't so, sir,
to the shin, and show that uncempoop how
to:l*W to windward,'—liernard left the fregments of
boards and oars, and struck off tnwarcla the ship.
:Was!' said the captain, 'he will never reach the ship;
night is coming on, and we shal all perish.'
'Despair not,' said the suffering Swai n . 'Barnard
whet yet undertook anything withou sucess he will
reach the ship, but he has a long di,ta.noe to swim. and
night will set in before the ship reaches as.'
The ship continued lying aback. The silly wretch
who had' been entrusted with the ship did not possess
sufficient sagacity to put her abour, and eleven men
would evidently have perished, but for the intrepidity
ersaiesseph Bernard, who swam two miles, reached the
shy in safety, and put her ab.ut.
Ete the ship reached the tragical spot, four men had,
one by one, become exhausted. and yielded to their fate-
This remaining six were to
M ken on boar
ck d the ship. con-
silting of Captain Coffin, r. Starbu, Cape C
man: and two Nantucket boys.
'The Cape Cod man died in one
a b fter ow hisin re
turn to the ship. r. Swain was taken el a
very exhausted state; and the other survivors were
*nicely able to work the ship.
THE CASE OF MURDER AND ARSON.
.0111 r readers are already in possession of the princi-
Pigakteils of this case. A young gentlemen by the
mane of Mesch called on the Coroner yesterdhalf- ay, and
interrinea him that. on Sunday int,tning, at past
title o'clock,he, in company with t wo"'irther young men,
came through Broome street, from the Bowery to
Broadway, and when on the corner
oof Broadway an h d
Broome street, they heard the cry f der. Ted-
immediately ran down, and found that the cry procee
from the house of Leitzer, 466 oa
two men in dway. Th
went aud found the' w a nd
room trerrelling. The woman was e ndeavoring to
keep ow:of the men from going out. She appeared to
beintoricated. The young man went out and found d
fin, who refused to interfere, saying that he ha
no right to enter the house. He then returned to the
house, bathe was ejected by the twr men, and the door
was flurtened so that they could not get in.
Hponsscertaining these facts, the Coroner applied
toJustice 51tusell, and officers Kellinger and Barber
were despatched for it man named Karl H. Koh!rausch,
whom they brought in during the aft..rnoon. It appears
Chet Leiner mu:mooted business at 466 Broadway. in
the name Kohlntwch, and that an insurance for $6OO
had recently been ohtained on the contents of the shop.
Kelslrausch was, after midnight on Saturday night, at
'porter house, No. 534 Pearl street, playing dominoes
with Leitter. and accornpaniedltim home to 466 Broad
way. These circumstances inducede th de s aand im
prisonment of Kohlrausch, as party to horrible
outra ge ,—Nett York Situ.
A FATSIER MURDEV.EI) BY HIS SON.-011
o n ta e the ay
week, a fearful tragedy occurred at Westbrook. on
Conoccticut river. A letter to the New Haven Cour
ier states that Mr. John Stannard, jr.. a wealthy and
highly respectable farmer in that town, about fifty years
of age, who has a wife tind two children. was
ezely shot while at the supper table, by his
The family were thus occupied, when Alpheus Sten
nis:v.l, &trout 24 years nfoge, went into his chamber som
what abruptly, and, as he sulvequently appeared, load
ed his gun. John, they ounger son, expressed some
apprehendous to the father, and said he was fearful
Alpheus was teiout to do sotnething wrong. perhaps
boot tome one. When be came down stairs with the
gun in his hand, John left the room. The father rose
from tha table and approached him with some mole
lattice' of s ur . mise, apparently fur the purpose of seizing
the weapon. Alpheus immediately levelled the
keuand Hugh father directly in the breast, this ball
passing comiag out at his back. Ho lived
until midnight, when he expired in excruciating agony.
The son seemed quite unconscious of the tragedy in
which he had been engaged, and although he has Dever
%Kota suspected of insanity, yet in this murderous act
bo bus exhibited such evidences of it. that he is to be
• ittsons*Woly ao the Retreat at Hartford.
suiPlnow father was an estimable man, and
00,111100111kitieb prompted th is murderous deed re.
• mow IMiwevutiOs mystery to all except Omnipotence.
- • 4.0 WOO WQOLEti GO9DS,
Tesktitig 1" s ices to prevent
Oleut aa doe &mallow* in &Mee
isecisonl spot* beim sveliaMPlA•4llMfore Mal
wejsplattitidesifike-,Pecoma m i
Milers AU aleieliptkoni ilkqedobl ui gaulls m i
ldiniebbi Xety ariAar, *nth soap, and es
dig *tide is tlaansad, imam*. it in cold waists )atit
iitt lfe vrini salmi up to al. •
FOR PRE& .
The- g is ummea signaks do follesurbsg sow4S NEPSAL DUSTING. gestielosa WWI 01:110101:0d la Cwassages 00 0001140 1 1 1 4,
1 . . 'b rg a an d Tee pee• with the friends of des cause in the ' stmotkOß
JAS. BUCHANAN, fitmormiththatee"edmitowadtditi:nort-ellilt b i lete r. y, Clay. ' ile°Delusi" 19-
vi. able meetingolfutttia friend; :f -Irelinti, eseemblesi, 'et and and oast their aid, eilll4lllllle fermi*
Subject cello decision of , Tempenumse Hall, on Tuesday evening lag. A few don disparate anonflatioae. or Ilse
THE moloc "Antims"" hoes ad" to &mi ll bletw m e attach' minutes alter 7 o'clock, the meeting wasaailleal to or. to title Awl:Wien, 'rig Messrs. A. Bake, James
----------------------------L------- tient to their ptinciples andiadhesioa to Hatt itT CLA.T. by ANDREW BURKE, E.q., President, of the tutsce May, Alder Brac.kwaridips, Luke TaafEe and Joint li,.
. eia The Whigs offer us no chance of co-operation, except station,—assisted by Capt. JA acs MAT and Dr. U. Cosgrove:
I)e oath) ,illorii llll 4 Vos •
t' on condition that we support the Ex-Grand Master. filcMsa.t., Vice Presidents, and Janus P. g am The following
named pereons came forward, joined
That trauma cannot do so with the least political acting as Stscreusry. • the AslloCleti3l:l, and contributed the respective sums
PHILLIPS sr. stetett, EDITOM AND ?Bora tsrotts. Consistency we think must be clearly evident to every. After the minutes of the last meeting bad been read
well balanced mind, even taking the extract of a let-set opposite their uatnes:
by uw" - Secretary, :11 r. Boost Reg rose and said, Th at' D aniel McGlene, Ireland, $l,OO
ter we give to day as a criterion by wt icl e t to
having, Most unexpectedly to himself, and altoget h er ! John Farrell'
of his Anntnasonry. • • • Thomas ItlcGiven, Kilkenny
unsolicited by him, been called to preside over the as- .
"It is. then, clear after giving him all the advantage . Hugh McGiven, "
ation of the &lauds of Ireland in this city, it was, I
of this extract, which is only given of the authority James NlcKelvy, Donegal,
ex acted of him, that be should on the pres- '
1 John McKelvy;
of the Advocate.that satin:mons cannot support. HENRY perha ps,ent . P
occasion, express what he understood to be the ob-
Cuts for the Presidency." jests of the auociation, and the means by which it was i ..
These tosses: may be salficienyto deter gernrine proposed to advance those objects. He stated that on I, Dennis Catgut.
Astimasons from supporting the agx-Grand Master," the occasion of their recent election of officers he was I Wm. B. McConlogue, '' but it is quite a dialog thing with the editor of the absent from the city; and it was net until his rot- I Jelin Coulehan, K ings Cu.,
I Eel Dunn,East Meath,
turn, some days after, that he first heard of the c o rn-' ]'•'• •
Gillette. Ile. it is. known, is a mason. lie attemp- omen ,. that bad been paii iiim. Immediate l y on its Francis Dunn,
led to become an antimasonic oracle without even being communicated to him, however, he had drawn up I M . Rattig*l4 Longford,
1 Thos. War d,"
renouncing his allegiance to the Lodge, and now that a note respectfully asking to be excused frnm the per- , . •
1 Arthur Tiernan, Latnm,
he has destroyed the antireasonic organization in this formauneofdutiesto which be was, perhapainadequatet t
I ' James Swords,Kings Co
declining an honor which be felt might far more I , rigs
county, why can he not go back to his old associates
Worthily have been conferred on mang other gentlemen
with much mutt consistency than ha could assume the friendly to the cause, and possessed of much more ex- I, Jas. i h lki m cL ,, a N r i en sn , u D i Deny,
editorial control of a paper that navocated the des- , penance and influeuce than he could boast of. Ho
P. fDeviin', Etown' n'
truction of a society of which be was a member? Since I yielded, however . , his o w 474, &selings and his own he concen. I
1 James Brady, Cavan,
his a.ntimasonic speculation bas failed, we think it very knee to the 3°.liettatiet gen tlemen, whom hem knew 1 Ewd. Lawlor, Kilkenny - ,
to feel a deep interest in,and a devote dattachment to,
natural that the editor of the Gamete should go back the interesting cause. in behalf of which the sympathy P. Delany, Tyrone,
to the Lodge, and we would not be surprised to hear I and aid of this conamenity are now invoked.
James Brannen, Monaghan,
P. Cahill. Kilkenny,
him commending himself to a renewal of its favors, Mr. Burke then briefly alluded to the history of Ire.
Francis Marron, Monaghan,
land, from the pe riod of the second Henry to the pros
by setting forth the effectual manner in which he broke e , , , • d ' tilt' Jas. Trainor. Cavan,
nt ume; watch he describe as an uninterrupte Istory
upthe tatimasortic party in Allegheny county. John MeGuirk Tyrone
of co:eineid wrong; of gross injustice,of black harbaity, - '
.--es---se.--e--------. M. Lawloi Kildare
of monstroas outrage,—alike disgraceful to civ ili zat ion, ' ,! ,_
BORST TO vosAva.—We learn from the Greene- nag
degradingto humanity, and insulting to religion. He James D° hu• kilrusu ,
burgh Argue of yogerdey that on last Monday night, 1 particularised and dwelt with much effect on severe James Polan, Down,
Jas. Di uarn, %Vest Meath.
Mr. Mat-ram Jaen, residing in that pl ac e, was ea of the more promine ea nt instance; olfainisalut,ndouertrattr and
c M. Ka ne, Jr. Derry,
shockingly burnt as to cause his death en the sobs k b e a t rbari r V i ; P
of h English erPt g t. ove a r g n a tn i n e s n t '. re H n e spoke of the e eadnes-- James McFerran, Antrim,
quest day. It seems that he had retired to bed at an tru Y ctioo, by the English, of her ancient and venerable E. Fitzsimmen T s. Carlow,
early hour, and about ten o'clock, got op and went 1 constitution,—of the suppression, by penal statutes, B.
Tioss ca .T3unn ii' Meath7
down stairs for the purpose, as is supposed, of warm- ,of her national language. of the desecration of her tern- ,
1 les of religion,of the effacement of her monuments of I M. "earYs
in; his feet, and while seated at the kinthen fire be P - P .Keenah "
I learning, of the foul treachery by her most , ,
was seized with some kind of a fit or spasm and fell , tinguished native chiefs were invited to the festive board B. Rafferty, Longford,
F. Lyons, "
into it. His situation was notknown to the inmates of and there brutally butchered, of the unjust confiscation
B. O'Callahan Donegal,
the house, omit too late to save his life. ?i.e. Jack of nearly the entire real estate ..,f the country, from the rs .. __ ,
native and lawful owners; and the gross violution of "anna McMeal,
was among the oldest inhabitants of that vicinity. P. Donnelly,T i yrone,
universally r ecegnized rights of conscience in matters „,
Attoenen.—The same paper says on Wednesday of religion. He alluded to the notorious fact, that the H • ...c
„ Elroy, errnanaugh,
evening last, a child about four ears of age, son of i last "rebellion" in Iceland, with all its consequent boi
H. Stafford, An trim,
William and Sarah Hererich, of that borough, was rocs, was by t h e .. En g lish . . .
P. Campbell, Galway,
working about the fi re, in the absence of its mother and the t tierriebblidY of
. tit ed area and em s ' • R. E .Phillips, Pittsburgh, Ponn,a,
the purpose of affording a pretext for tins entire extol-
the rest of the family, when its clothes took fire, and ' • h of he ' I el' ent and the utter
1 guts ment .r nations pa P. Sheehy, Cork, Ireland,
A Re eider It
the surface of its body was literally burnt to a crisp pros tration of the lest vestige of her legislative riehts.
James P Ma y, r
before the flames could be distinguished. The little I ladependent of Ireland's ancient renown, of her .
early advancement in literature and the civilized arts,
sufferer lingered mail about five o'clock on the followsJoh Anderson,
e an the fact that she was the first of all the western na
ing (Thursday) morning, when its eyes were closed in
\ lions of Europe to adopt the tenets of,Christianityl— Jo n
s i Ferrnanaugh,
Wm . Fitzgerald, ' ra t s n' t e ifea h.
death. This is another awful warning to parents not 1 she possesses peculiar claims of a moffirn date, on the
to leave their little ones alone, under such circumstan- i sympathies of a civilized world. Notwithstanding all
Jen . Row e , ' t
the disadvantages of her situation, the long centuries • _ Queens,
which her liberties have been prostrated, and her rights James McLaughlin,
trampled on,she ha I vet pre-erniacittly dioiaguiahedher- Huvh Toner
Thos. Sword s,King s
self in many a varied. field. She lets given to marsh: a
David McGee D •
Matthew,—to patriotism nn Emmet, and to philoso-
M. ' d s ork .
ply a Boyle. To the pulpit she has given aE. iris me
and to the ham' Curran. She has given a Goldsmith T Dicks on; McCarthy,' M h '
James. . eat ,
to poetry, a Sheridan to eloquence, and a Grattan to pG ßus t le, Donegal,
statesmanship. And on every modern•battle field, P . ray, '1 eath,
A Burke, Pittsburgh,
when the banner of liberty has been unfurled. there lie •
James Martin, Dublin.
bleaching the bones of her sans, no matter how far ru-
M.o' Byrne, Roscommon,
from their island home.
The object of this association, as Mr. B understorxl 'Luke T ,
it, was to give utterance to a public expression of Am- , T. K N aaffe, 'Meath,
erican sympathy in behalf of a nation an wronged, yet ' • I • IcAvey, "
B t Mooney Doneg al ,
PO desercing—so oppressed, yet so worthy to be free: J .
to afford her e ncouragement in her righteous cause; and • • , Cork,
Denis Toner. Tyrone,
LO furnish her some pecuniary aid in the peaceful and
c onstitutional struggle she is making for the restoration
of those rights. which have been so long, but so un
justly. alienated from her.
Mr. B. then attempted to refute the objection urged
public sympath y and contributi ha on of private aid, were
an improper and unbecoming interference with the in
ternal affairs of' another nation, and a violation of the
s pirit of international law. In justification he quoted
front Rollin several instances in ancient history . , and re
ferred to the universal custom of modern nations. In
F.ngland and in France, public meetings were held,
public sympathy loudly expressed, and pecuniary nid
liberally contributed. in aid of Polaml and Grcere, in
their r espective stritg.cles against their oppressors. In-
deed from the very shores of England, rushed armed 1,
volunteers. when Lord Cochran raised the stand Ird of i
nrecian independence. Witness also the interference Loan 11EL r nu: PEUrtlf..—Fifteen counsellors sad
of France and EnOan.l in the internal affairs of Spain fifty-four attorneys were ad mii w r a to the Supreme Court
and Porous:O. and that of nearly the all nations of Eu
rope, in the controversy that existed between the Ye.-,
chit of Egypt and his master the Sultan.
But in whatever aspect it may be viewed by the na
tions of Europe, there can be no doubt as to the senti
ments of America. The groat doctrine of human lib
erty—the rights of man—is expressed so clearly, and
enforced so strongly in the "Declaration of Indepen
dence," that he can be no true American whose heart
does not prompt a warm and cordial response. The
very Congress that proclaimed that immortal instru
ment, adopted addresses to the people of France and
'lreland, invoking their sympathy and aid in behalf of
American freedom; and we all know how readily and
,enthusiastically that call was answered. On this sub
ject—the right of the American people to sympathise
with the oppressed and to denounce the oppressor—
the greatest and wisest of our Statesmen have clearly
and emphatically expressed their opinions. You have
the authority of Jackson and Clay, of Buchanan d
Tyler, of Johnson rind Van Buren, of GOV. Se ward, of
New York, Gov. Huyne, of S rad' Carolina, Gov- Por
ter, of Pennsylvania. and of many other scarce less il
lustrious names. Contest sech men with the con-' I
temptible demagogues, who, nanble properly to aPPre- I
state the liberty they possess themselves, are unwilling
to aid in the extension of its blessings to others.
Mr. B. said it would heunnecessery for hum to urge
upon Irishmen the peculiar claims their native country
had upon their exertions. The history Of the long past
as blended with their own personal experience, and the
scones of atrocities. too black for the page of history
—which tradition alone preserves—have doubtless
been gazed on by themselves with eyes too hot for tears.
Could they, on this occasion, be insensible to her
wrongs orindifferent to her sufferings, they would de
serve a doom worse than the Helot's degradation.—
No! he knew they would respond with prompt alacrity,
and overflowing enthusiasm.
It had been remarked by some superficial observer,
that the Irish were not deserving of freedom, because
they appeared on all occasions gay and che erful,: and
consequently inferring that they were insensible to their
own and their country's wrongs. But those who tho't I
so, little understood neither theirhistory or their char—
actee—the battle field. the scaffold and the dungeon ,
attest both the depth and sincerity of their devotion to I I
their country. A poet, who well understood the hu
heart, has conveyed some idea of their character 1
in that respect, in the following beautiful lines.
"They are not dried, those tears unshed,
But flow hack to their fountain head,
And resting in their spring more pure,
Forever in its depths endure,
Unseen, unwept, hut uncongealed,
But cherished most, when least revealed."
Great enthusiasm prevailed during the delivery of I
Mr. Barker remarks, and he was repeatedly inter
rupted" by loud and continued cheers. ,
G. W. LAYNO, Esq. was then called for, who res
ponded in a very eloquent address, which, we regret
we have not space for at present. Mr. L. said that
persons had sought to dissuade him from exerting him
self in the cause, alleging that it was a mere Catholic I
question. He said he was brought up in the princi
ples of the Protestant faith, which he had always en
rained and professed, and as a Protestant he scorned,
from the heights of liberty, to look with a sectarian eye
on the rights of his fellowmen. It was no Catholic,
no sectarian questiont—it Was a question of human
freedom, of human rights. NIT. L. continued to address
the meeting for nearly half an hour, and concluded a
mid the lend applause of the meeting.
It having been announced that Col. RICHARD M.
laissson was expected in this city in the course of a
few weeks, no motion of Lake Taaffe, Req., tbeedicers
of the tweeting wereippointea a Committee to wait on
the. Col. ort his arrival - Sere, andrequestbim to address
the Association. The mention of Col. Johnson's name
was received by the meeting with, loud cheers.
On motion of Capt. James May, the following named
PITTSBURGH, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4• , I
POLITECAL TUXORS.—Every party is cursed. vrith a 1
class of beings who profess to be attached to its prin.
ciples, but whose sole object appears. to be to create
discord in the party, and to destroy the reputation of
all who loathe and despise the conduct of stela sneak
ing libellers. Many of these pests of parties fancy
that they are capable of writing for the public press.
and they consequently annoy the printers with the oilf
sprint of their stupid brains, which they wish to in-
ilia upon the commuaity.
The subjects onwblclt these political loafers employ
their talents are, of course, not such as will either im
prove orb., approved by a correct public taste, nor co i n
they be of any service to their party. Their subjects
are generally slander and misrepresentation of all who
have had the independence to denounce the pimps and
panders of malignant *factions, and if they succeed in
putting toget'ie.r half a column of the vilest personal
abuse, embodying the calumnies of unprincipled dem
agogues, and tibald abuse of the ruffians with whom
they associate, they have written, what they consider,
a "strong article," but what the decent portion of the
community will regard as the vulgar malice of &sneak
ing slanderer, too cowardly to avow the authorship of
of his low abuse, and COQ low in public estimation to
receive any credence with honorable men if known.
These creatures are incapable of having any differ- .
epee of opinion with their neighbors withnut making it
apersonal quarrel, and to gratify their malignant feel
ings they will not hesitate to violate the most sacred
principles of social intercourse with their fellows.—
They consider a difference in party policy a sufficient
ground for personal abuse, and those who differ with
them in these matters may be sure to find such of their
private affairs as may be known to these "strong wri
ters" laid before the public, embellished with all the
vile misrepresentations and commeuts that such crea
tures can invent. No recollection of former personal
or political frietulship, into which they wormed them
selves when theirirue characters were unknown, can
withhold them front theit natural inclination tedefame,
and, if in their power, to destroy those who dare to re
buke their baseness. Previous kindness and favors
but make them the more ferocious,and nothing appears
to give them greater satisfactiou than to calumniate
those who have treated their faults and failings with
forbearance. It is to be regretted that editure ever
permit such men to make their columns the medium
for pouring forth their low abuse, but when permis
sion is granted, the names of the slanderers should al
vrays be given, so that the community can judge of the
propriety of the persons who undertake to condemn
the conduct of their fellows.
We have had many applications from these puliti-
cal tumors to admit their anonymous abuse into nor co- '
lumns, hut where we knew the attacks to be unmerited.
we have rejected them or required the proper names
of the writers to be attached to the articleo. By pur
suing such a course we have incurred the displeasure of
many of them: A refusal to be responsible for their
personal abuse they considered a want of independ
ence, and we hare, from this cause, (to our great sat
' isfaction) lost thefriendship and svpport (! ) of many
T -str rt; wri:ori" are not prcaliar to anyone
party; they are the pests of all, and most of the politi
cal rancor and personal quarrels that occur in political
contests originates with them. The evils which follow
the meddling of these persons ran only be checked by
the press taking n firm stand, and either to reject their
calumnies orrthen they are permitted to assail their
fellow citizens to ic in under th-ir proper names.
THE PRESIDENT'S MEssi.ox.—lt will be seen by
the following "interesting correspondence," that one
of our cotemporaries has come to the determi
to heat all his neighbors with the next Message,
provided the foreman of the Madisonian will steal a
copy of the document fur him before it is delivered in
Congress. To get an advantage over all the other
offices by giving a person $2O, fur co mmitting a larceny,
may be a very honorable way of showing his smart- '
1 neve but if he will keep his promise not to issue the
stolen Message, until two or three hours after the re
\gular copies have been received, we do not think that
many will object to his enterprize, as every other office
in the city can have it set up and printed in that time.
We would like to know who Mr. is. that is to be
engaged to frank the purloined Message, as we would
represent to him that such a course would be unfait
to the other offices, and that the connexion of an
Honorable name in such a transaction, might not be
considered very creditable by his fellow citizens.
From the Madisonian.
J. 13. Jonts, F.sq.
DEAR SIR: I had the honor of receivint , the ac
companying letter, and know of no better mode of dis
posing of it, than transmitting it to you, with the re
quest that you publish it in the columns of the Mad
isonian. Its publication can do no harm and may do
some good. It will, at least, deter others from mak
ing alike proposal.
Very respectfully, yours,
Foreman lifadisonian Office.
Pirvsattact. October 23, 1843.
DEAR SUL: In these times of competition and ri
valry In the family of the penny press, the duty im
peratively devolves upon •us to raise ourselves above
our neighb"rs. The Message of President Tyler will
be looked for with much anxiety by "the People." I
wish to publish'it in this city before all the other pa
pers; or a few hours after the other papers, in this city,
receive it. I will give you $2O if you will forward me
a copy of the Message after it is set up and corrected.
You can accomplish it without subjecting yourself to
any censure. My friend, Mr. ----, will frank the
document to the address "William Flinn, Editor Daily
Aurora, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania." I will speak to
Mr. about the muter before he leaves this
city for Washington. Understand me—l wish you to
forward the Mea'age before it is sent to the House--
when I receive it, I will not publish the Message
until it is road in Congress, and received in this place
by site otherpapers. I merely wish to enj y a m p
sure of beating them all--and be ready—
up and corrected, and issue it a few hours after it is
received by the other papers.
You will please let me know hamedietely-vvyour
To the FOREMAN
Of the - hiactisosian ()flee. Washington, D. C.
I address "Foreman" not knowing your name—not
knowing you to be the sa be Foreman when I left
Wash' agton. W. F.
The Wow Chester Republican very justly sconetbs:
'The Perawykranien says tbst there can be no doubt
that ,101. t pitaltaAa the Peesideratel choice of
ttosisyboebt, Wby, thee, we 'Would aelle, shod lie
vat Imerenbthe IPrissidentistchake Oche Paine Upon
what other candidate can the Democracy unit'
I an equally enceoreging prospect of manor
TROTTING ON THE KENDALL O.
The trotting twitches over the Kendall Course on
last Windiestl'tV, of orded very interesting sport to the
gentlemen of the turf. The Baltimore Republican
says the first race was between Fourth of July, rode
by G. Young: Rile, role by J. Whelpley; all Ajax,
rode by H. Woodruff. At the start, Rifle took the
lead, followed by Fourth of Jttly, ant Ajax some dis
tance in the rear, in this way they proceeded until both
Rifle and Fourth of July broke, when Ajax came up,
took the lead and kept it till within about 100 yards
of the stand, when he broke, and Ride barely. took
the heat. Time 5,12-
At the start Rifle was the favorite two to one, but
after this heat Ajax become the favorite.
Second heat.—Ria., welt the lea' at the start and
kept it until the race was woe. Suoa after smiting,
the other horses broke. Rifle made a wide gno, which
was never lessened until the last quarter, when Fourth
of July came up and followed close beside Rifle.—
Time 5,25. Purse slokl-2 mile heats, under the
Second Race.—Tni• rice excited more interest
than ti fir th tea's kn i.va to fame.—
The purse wis -.I h • a•s Toler the sa 1 lle..
The c p.11%.12"1 w !r_! Lily Sif t!k. tr •r,
rode by C. Bryant; Oeei la Chief, pacer, rode by A.
Coacklia. The Chief was the favorite at starting by
great ts Lis, and so coutineeti. At the start, Suffolk
rends and keeps at a respectable distance, until the
coming in a: the se._;ll , l toile, whoa the Chief canes
up beside her ladyship and gallants her to the stand
side and side, he then passes her, she endeavoring
to pass; nut he keeps his position just iu a:iv:Luce, un•
til the 361 qnarter, when the Lady breaks, a wide gap
is now made—another effort is male . to overtake
the Chief, which is partially succeisful; but when
within a short distance of the distance. stand, Lady
Sal Talk once in ire breaks up. and the Chief comes in
about three or four lengths ahead. Time 7,41. La
dy Suff . ilk was then withdrawn
Mit. Founs.sr.—A story 1•11.3 started in New York
by Mike Walsh, accusing Mr. Forrest of refusing aid
to the widow and family of his early friend, Leggett.
The slander was r epublished in many of the eastern pa
pers, and yesterday it appeared in some of the morn
ing papers of this city. By the following note from
Mrs. Leggett it will be sena that the story is a base
falsehood, as would be readily supposed by nn person
who knows any thing of the generous nature of the
"New York, Oct. 30th, 1343.
"Me nett FRIEND—I have seen with surprise and
astonishment, in the N. Y. Herald of to.4lay, an article
which pnrports to be an extract from a certain print
published in this city, and said to be edited by a Mr.
Walsh: and 1 have no hesitation in declaring every
charge contained therein, so far as regards yourself, to
be entirely false. Yours, &c.
P.m:tots CABAL.--The Journal of Commerce says
that Ex-Governor Davis, of Mass., has accepted the of
fice of Agent in this country, to verify the estimates
and statements on which was based the proposition
übmitted to the Done-holders. by Messrs. Oakly and
Ryan, for the purpose of obtaining an advance of $l,-
60,000, sufficient to complete and put in operation,
the Illinois and Michigan canal.
If Gov. Davis reports in favor of the accuracy of
he estimates, &c., the foreignbond-holders are to ad
vance 124 per cent. on the amount of their stock,
forthwith, to secure the progress of operations on the
canal, till the meeting of the legislature. If, when
this body convenes, a disposition is manifested to make
some provision, within the ability of the state, to pay
any part of the accruing interest on the debt, by the
i mposition of a tax therefor, then the advance will be
continued till the foreign holders have paid up thei
qu o ta, amounting to about $1,200,000 of the $l,BOO,-
Editor Daily Aurora
rr ir tioNaor,Enwlans made another attempt to
escape from the N.Y. State Prism, but was detected
and severely punisbed ,
Eir The shoeusaker who ran away with u young
girl from Wilmiagt" Del., a few days since, has been
arrested and twilight back with his companion in the
flight. It is said be ban * wife and several children.
gar Two ezpensive rail road Wages. between
Stxing6eld sackaackseaville. Inv Wire liestrara by
Sega few days sia“.01016•01 try dedp.
rip The ediusr lithe Ch sewn (SW) N•wa
has been raising cora thisyear et the 'swot 81 bush
els par acre.
t." There is no wi.low so utterly widowed in her
circumstances 113 she who has a drunken husband—
sin orphan so perfectly destitute aslte who has a druriii
ANOTHER RAILROAD OF 1111FORT•NCE.-•--The New
Yorkers now propose a railroad from Newborzh,on the
North River, et ossing the Delaware at the Water Gap ,
to Pitt3ton, on the Susioehauna. The states of New
fork, New Jersey and Pennsylvania }rive given char
ters for the road It would he 137 mile' ia length.—
' It is calculated that it would coat $1,500,003, and
t ii Id a nett profit. of $200,000.
r:FTwo new banks, on the free banking principle,
nrcto be established in Buffalo, N. Y., next spring.—
One of them will be owned by H. B. Gibson, at pres
ent Cashier of the Ontario Bank, and the other by A.
D. ratibu, Cashier of tha State Bank at Albany.
PLOUGHING UP A RAILROAD
We learn form the Adrian, (Mich.) Watchtower,
that the citizens along the line of the road below Bliss
field, assembled by general invitation, one day this
week, tore up about fifteen yards of the track, built fen
ces and piled un the rubbish, ploughed ur the soil, and
as we are informed s:,wed the same in wheat. The
mails, in consequence, have been very it egular lately,
being brought through from this place to Toledo on a
wa : .n.
AN UPRIGHT JUDGE.
"I do not think." says a late English writer on law,
"that there is in nature a more glorious, heavenly sight
than an tiprieht, patient, knowing jnd! e sitting in
judgment. If God ever made man after his own image,
I think he must have made him in that character."
Ace ED car.—Jarnas Seals while on a gunning ex
cursion in Delaware county on Saturday, received the
contents of his abdomen. At the time of its discharge
he was attempting to knock an off with its butt end.—
He was taken to the Hospital, dangerously wounded.
U. S. 'Gazette.
We put the foregoing to the "Learned Blacksmith"
or any Philadelphia lawyer in christendom, if he can
tell what has happenedin Delaware county lately, the
Delphic Oracle was a fool to him. The types some
times in the Gazette office, like the boy at school, must
"whistle themselves." Balt. Sun.
Dustuno to THE Sourn.—Two persons fought a
duel near the swamp on Monday last. They will not
be immortalized by having their names published as
heroes and men of honor. The day is gone by when
a man could strut by with a certain notoriety, and be
gamed on as the lien of the day, bettause he bad been
engaged in "an affair of honor," (as it is called in con
ventional parlance,) or had, perhaps, murdered (for
that is the proper term) his fellow man. These mat
ters are becoming supremely ridiculous, and so they are
considered by all right thinking men.
New Orleans Tropic.
P 813513 AZEUVAL OF DMLIOACIES,
AT 140, LIBERTY STREET.
cucncx ercxxxs. Walnut Ketchup,
Gerkins, Tomato do,
Mangoes, Sarsaparilla Syrup,
Pieceling, Lemon do,
Cauliflower, Olive Oil,
French Beans, India Currie Powder,
Walnuts, Italian Maccaroni,
Oniony, Italian Vermicelli,
Mixed Pickles. Capers, (French,)
RICH SAUCES. Prunes,
' John Bull's Sauce, Hitter Almonds,
Harvey's do, French Curranu,
Reading do, Prepared Cocoa,
Cavice do, Jamaica Ginger,
India Soy, Dried Cherries.
Essence of Anchovies. Oranges, &c, &c.
Just received and for sale by LLOYD
n No. 140, Liberty street
fIOSHEN CHEESE, a fine article, just received
U 1 and fire sale by LLOYD & CO.,
140, Liberty street.
ZANTE CURRANTS, new and ftesh,jost
and far sale by LLOYD & CO.,
140, Liberty street.
4 rim TEN INCHES WATER IN THE CHANNEL
'Daily Beaver Packets.
Little Ben, Mason, St. Louis, •
• Bridgevrater, Clark, Wheeling, • •
Delia. Bowman, Brownsville,
Lancaster, her, Cincinnati, •
Bedfast, Smith. Wheeling. - •
?dingo Chiet, Devenney, Wheeling.
'Daily Beaver Packets
*Cutter, Gray, Cin.
Fulton. FOrsyth, St. Louis.
Della, Bowman, Brownsville. -
*Neptune, De Camp, St. Louis.
Zanesville, Duval, Cin.
All beats marked thus['] are provided witis
Evans' Safety Guard, to prevetit. the Explosion difkonlir
For New Orleans and Apalschkaa.
jr i ligita
m HE nevi and snlystaackalogeenee
.L BOSTON, ROLAND, Milliiti. Win
leave for the above and intermediate
landings, no SA.TI3RDLI, 4th instant, at 10 o'clock, A.
M. For freight or passage apply on board, or to
M'The Boston is furnished with Evans' Safety
Guard to prevent the explosion of Boilers.
St. Peter's Church at Rome.
ALARGE PAINTING cf this splendid Temple
will be exhibited for a short time at Insets's
Lotto Roost, corner of Fourth and Market streets. Of
this Picture, Bishop England gave the highest m n le.
glum in the Catholic Miscellany, 30th January, Is3lll.
It is on its way to New Orleans, together with 50 otber
paintings, which are now open to the public.
Admittance 25 cents; tickets fur the season 50 oenng
children half price. COOKE.
Open daily from 9 A. M till 4 P. M. and ids*
from 6 till 9 in the evening.
N. 13. The Rev. Clercy of all denominations ars
respectfully invited, free of charge. 023..
THE subscribers res pectfully inform their friends
and the public that they have commenced dm
WHOLESALE GROCERY AND PRODUCE
• - -
At No. 20, Wood street, two doors from the corner ef
Front street, under the firm of W. J. HOWARD & CO.
where they will be prepared to supply all those who:
may favor them with their orders, with groeeriee
Pittsburgh manufactured articles, on terms which can
not fail to give satisfaction.
WM. J. HOWARD,
ort of I)ftzsbursi).
by Skeble and MitckeU, GosteralB
Boat Agents. Water street.
HAT AND CAP 111L9N117PACTORY,
Na. 13, Fifth street, between Market and
Wood, and corner of Sixth and Grant sta.
T S. H. WALKER feel grateful to the
lia public for the liberal patronage bestow
ed upon - there, and beg leave to state that they are now
manufacturing and have constantly on hand a very alt
perior article in Benner, Russia, Neutria, and every
other description of Hata. Also, a variety of cloth,
sealett and fur caps:, all of which will be sold at the ve
ry• lowest prices. As no part of their manufacttue ht
done by machinery, Lathy the best workmen by band,
they can recommend with confidence their Hata. as be
ing Alperin and mace stumble than those generally of
feted to the public. Merchants and storekeepers can
be 'implied upon equally as low terms as in tbe East
...int Markets 1.3. H. WALKER.
VALUABLE HEAL ESTATE.
THE undersigned will offer at PUBLIC SALE.or
Lease, on Saturday the 18th of November next,
at 10 o'clock, A. M.. that valuable property. on the
' , oath side of the Monongahela river, opposite this city,
lately laid off in lots, embracing between 20 and 30
acres of ground. •
This is well known to be the most advantageous lo
cation for manufacturing purposes i n the vicinity of our
great manufacturing city, having an extensive front on
the river, and extending back to Coal Hill, celebrated
for the quality ofits coa over any other. and in which
immediate vicinity and extending back are inexhausti
ble mines; railways from which can be run directly in
to works on this property, as is now done in the neigh
borhood. There are also several strata of coal beneath
the surface on the property, which will be valuable_ in
time, by the use of shafts, one of which is ascertained
to be 12 to 15 feet in thick: ess.
A portion of the property being elevated above the
proper level, and the clay being of the best quality for
brick making, can be used very advaotageously in iitt
Its advantageous location for Manufacturing and
Building. the Slack Water Navigation of the Monon
gahela, its being nearly opposite the mouth of the Penn
sylvania Canal, and affording every facility for the re
ception of materials by river, at all seasons when navi•
gable at any other point in the vicinity of the city;
its proximity and connexion with which, as will be
the case by a bridge so soon a, it becomes occupied,
altogether render it, in every point of view, one of the
most desirable locations for investment and improve-
Notwithstanding the number of estensivg Works
which have been erected within the past few years,
manufactures have never flourished more successfully
than at present; the yearly increroing extentof our city,
the immense emigration to the West, and its unequal
led rapid settlement, which our city must ever, as it
now does, most advantageously supply with matmfats.
tares, will yearly increase the * demand, and great rola
our character as a manufacturing place, when were
view the great increase in our number and extent of our
manufactures within the past few years, we meat come
shier itin its infancy, as the great manufacturing and
commercial point it is destined to become.
In addition to the man ufacturineoflron,Nails, Glase r
Engines and Machinery, Cotton Yarns, 4-c., which are
operated advantageously here. we require in this region.
manufactories of Cotton Goods, as the immense quanth
ties of these articles yearly brought from the East for
this, and Western and Southern markets evince, the
profits to the different bands generally through which
they pass between the manufacturer and the western
merchant, would satisfy a manufacturer; in addition
there is the carriage west to east of the materials, and,
east to west of the manufactured articles, besides insur
ance, time, &c., offering every inducement to compan
ies of our own cr Eastern Capitalists beyond compen-
Applications have been made fora number of wan
past for locations on this property fur Manufacturing
and Building purposes, and it has been laid off into lota
containing nearly an acre on the river, for the former,
and 24 by 100 feet for the latter purpose, fronting on
50 feet streets and 211 feet alleys.
I t will be sold in a body, (exclusive of a few lots) Or
portions will be sold together to suit the views of Ladle
viduals or companies wishing to purchase, or otherwise.
I separately in lots. Scme lots may be exchanged for
buildings on this property, or for a farm.
The terms will be de perfectly easy, only a midi
portion required dun an the remainder in a termef
years, payable annually or otherwise.
Is. is not desired to dispose of the property under the
i • late and still existing depression of real estate, except
1 for its fair value, but from the frequent applications for
its purchase, and the inducements offered at present fee
improvements, every article and expense connected
therewith being so low, it is considered the present
possession for these pm poses by persons or campanile' a
of wealth, wonld be so advantagecnis to them, together
with the terms on which it is offered, that induces the
offer of sale at this time. NEVILLE B. CRAIG
Committee of Mrs. Sidney Grew