Newspaper Page Text
That evening, as they sat ttither,--she
told him . every ihing,all,her feelings i tho't.
plan's, and .perforinance's; and he confided
;thal had slia - doiveylis path; 4 13ut•theirare
all removed / n*. eaTesti' said he. '. , We
• P..itew understand each othet;•We-shall.ouc: -
• ..teed. God will bless those who try and
-= truso . . . ..• . „---
„ And God did, prosper. '.thern;Cllienry
J-larriion is now one of the brightest--orna
ments ofhis professio,n•in the great state
-of New York. lie is alscione of the:nist
- testi rash! e men in private i feFrich= enough , -
to. gratify' both his refined tastes. and
- bcnevoleet.feeli,ngs—aml,his wife
. the cherished. object-othis-alfectionillis
,The same devoted and faithful !Ore, that
firsf.aivakened Ellen's spirit:to exertion,
had animated berlin-iteltdring the requisite
!she !if& perrfered, not as lint; as
pleasures. And - ,she often*allUdei - to her
• 'ilyfif'elrperimetits. in the' use of.'heiO - iO
~- . - ' to:gain tin independ,ent . support,
for s a theetti _p r e.v.ent_lierself,from,-,being-Jr
:harden =to her busban4is_ithe:period When
lter judgment was really exercised, her
initul enlightened to discern theitrioralre
-; lations ilf woman in lvmsocial and dames
: 'tic character, - andTlier . heart strengthened
to endure,,and - refined rto enjoy. the Tut
• • •
'.l have,' she ''remiirked . to a young
---- friend, who _was' abotrt , to. •be:..Married;
.neirer reiretted tha.Cl tt
Were,. resort.to huttan , making.. '1 he
.—rinttolotrare rich;-but should
.- 7 -;l4ty , tererse-octop-peverlnmenf for your
-- sel"e, brit"""Wive to asSist him. The ef
fort 'will nia•lie you better and. happier,
and the etl ct. on be like seeing a
ntittliow. on • thi2 - :cl-oud —lie, will, be certai►
i'iat thr‘"l'ii u
,liope alight on - his
iih_You wilt setut.e and 'court
' deuce , •
• Frostihe - Pennsfilbantaii. • .
•• . ,
' L - Ne r P b 1 isfi ing .—W Sre:of
those who do not.believelthht the elle'Sp-,
ne3s :and mollifilicity of tie%vSjiapers is
a.blessinj.; Other to the pubtie or the
_. publishers.. ....CoMpetition past-a_certatn_
~, --point in this - niatler; -as . jn-,.som.e Others
—th ..w.res, tOr i . nstance—i9-to result
. , not n the-prod'uction.of abetter article,
,-_,l)tyt _in _funds 1 tin e)the_co m mu nity . "with
• -one at a'less-price l , and_ot , an-- inferior
. nature; whil6 . life proilOterii_in ..their
anxiety to, recomemr themselves to fa- - ;
- -I#o,.:re, may - perhapS" — speceed in
do_wnyivals,, but pip -s,preLto jnfliqtj?_ro- . ,
TOrtionate i'njur'ies-Upon' their own iii
threats. • Were:newspapers less - Ounier.
_ _ .0 0i , ith ef wOuld.lof cou o rnyi.e profi
1461e—a g - repter amount
,61 . . talent:sand
- laboi: - could - be Concentrated on each, .
MuLthey: wouldi.atta in a degree-of i MI6-
.ence - , - uSefulness - : and respectability
• • ‘‘'.hfOlt is.now 6 . 14 of the question when
the establiShinerit l of_a_new paper is of
. frequent decurrenee;- . and when • they
rise tad fall sci-rapidlythat their appea
rance and disappearance — Fire' scarcely
-noted. • - • .-
The editor of the' Wheeling Times
has he foltowing attiele upon thissubjed
'Which. vividly portrays the Consequen
ces of 'yielding to the man a return
pense for newspaper publishing. • 4
should - be republithed on account of the
in_every paper _ in
'the country, for 'the benefit at least o
-thefising - generation: . -
, • '.'There is. a mania: for p_tibltshing
- ti - Ovspapers in'this world of• ours, that
is more fat,,al7 - than the - small pox, - the
e.tolera, or the yellow fever. Ninety
in a hundred meet their destruction in
it; yet as fast is One" , dies another tikes
ll'is" place, gilts. innoculated with the
.' writing fever, thinks of.gold and glory,, '
, 'worthless• - life, half fed, half! clothed,.
toils day and night, heart-sick and wea
ry; - the public slave; yet wielding an
engiFe- which,. properly restricted - . -
habitants - tremble:
.chile it is trammelled with poverty
anal do~~grd kith dune. So:situaredilt
'‘v ill, it must be,'llt the haekiif e
whippu-sutipur wh_Ohas money enough
. 11. e printer's-soul and bodj,_?-to- -
do. We move that 'he' printers g the
.1 13 oiled .Stat es ide--off : in halves; -and
*V. to see whichshall -go to: digging
`ll o etc.+ or prcki .
one_coal for a living.
It .would imprbro' the situation of both
halves - mightily. -We look upon every
' new paper tint is 'started, very much as
Ave . , do upon ever new murder that is
- committed. We think there is another
mart lost to ,every thing usefdl, lost to
• himself, Intit
' to - a•purcatot:v from which salt. cannot
-\Ve 111M - it . ..that .the, last laysT
of that man will he worse than_theiteatl
- aIL must _ line a mi_learn. We
have liecome a little hqytlerieti to the
huffiness; but if we had - life to go over'
i've.should rathev-adopt the trade
• of 64Itirig,•for•ininoows.Aih a pin hook,,
- 'than-that of..Pulitiphing . v-paper . in the
. . .
:. .We.publiSh witirmore. than ordinary
feelings of, pain and apprehension. the
account'. of :the 'Rev..; Mr. 'Lovejoy's
murder. It .will likitifftetilt_to_!!trammel
up the consequetices" of his assassination.
The outrages heretofore ;committed- upon.
the personand press of this individual;
had awakened much :publi s easibility.--.-
HiSwidider*,. Will. now exalkk a deep and
• getierataensation, Speedy jUstice must tie
visited open' the Murderers, tir this Re
,- ~public will be convulsed to its, centre.--
albicky• , • • • •
' .IZepoiVlfor the . c.,,States Gitiette: -
' 14noisatroct Nov.. 24 1837:
Agrarianism has this day seen Nebo,
signally rebuked, after orteof..the.Y:•arin.
est conte.sts-that-has:yet been witnessed
in•thiaccinxentiOn. Thifiltiende laf4ie
principles, have nobly .trbirrOetl.:Ra•
dicalism hacheen fairly, beaten. 49.0'16;
lid- the-battle- grotAtdit - - - e - Onimeneed
it'no.ivilesVeeding and prostrate!
• In Ole 4 '.eurse ofithettebate principles
Were - . - ri -- i : oweil Nieto-lb:0116er, Whiey• - we
had fondly believed' were Confined
'tile - iiiiii - erils irnd peitilential atmosphere
hayth ~,./tirriesTgon. 'e - by,floated atom n (I
told Ta m rifa ny: 7 . :, We dreamed net, that
Fanny ; Wright fied•such . beldidiacipleei•
Iha t Sla m,Ba n.g.& Co r bad such intrepid=
alliesemong th",'asseroltied wisdom,' of
the key . ..stone State; .`very.: 'Oyer - of
Ptibite justice, every one -who,desired-lo„
se - etheltitegr.ty the . commonwealth,
Will be gratified:to earn that the eonnert- . .
i lA, ,
iiiin.by a Note-of 5 -to 41, has : declared_
that contracts ,ahall..be - Theld inviolable - ,'
and that charters Shall not bra torn, and
scattered"lo, : the. wind:4.'o heaven, '
- This- meriting Mr. , _ Fuller ,• presented
the folloWingt. • ' • :-. • - ,:...
IResoked, .. Thlt- oo roettiber of this
convention, who, holds : . stock in an .
hank Within this commonwealtn,. shall
be deemed' an
,impartial voter on aoy
luestionin'Which the immediate inte - = -
reit ;if such delegate shall •be 'involved;
by any-totistiiutional,.proVisien, either
' restrieting.or4egulatirig'suchbank insti
tution... • .. -: . ', . . . ~ . •
h . Resa/yed,•. hat the • Auditor general
be - requsted - to ' niah-this--eoovention
witli a list. cirretate ent, containing the
names of „all 'persons tiolding stock in
the bank called the United States Bank,.
chartered. the-eighteenth - day of-Febru
ary, A.- •
D, 1531. ,
-Which:were laid on.-the - table; -,- • ~
- 111r...Seett. submitted -the folloiving,:'
`Whereas, - lit 'the . - coarse of the-pro
ceedings of the- 20th - instant; vvhen the
yeasend'ita,ys. were_ called upon Abe re
solution embodying - veryirriportant
p - ri nciples,' a elarg,e 'lumber-Cr& ment
hers of the convention-, at4hartime in .
their Sealsoleclibed voting—aridivhere
-a,a.7-su ell -- at - toursei - if -- p ers i s te d: lc ; - w ill,
,of this convention=-therefore
he it: - r. • ..--/ ~- ' - •-'>,
Itese/vetl; -- :Tifat - a -- eommitte:.be ap
:pointed to enqUireand - report what the
convenlion should do, in similar cases;
to assert, its dignity and secure the.eort
tioned-performante-of-its dulies.-----;- - .--ze - --
. • Laid- , on the table. , -
being the fUrthei 61isideration of the
seeond - resolution submitted by Mr.
/ Meredith, came next in order.
ed his' remarks in support Of his amend %
ment. Sir, said he, what are the corpo
rate privileges usually given. If yon
give. not property, you 'give the power
to - acquire property, wlochls - inTeffect
the . s e ams: Mr.P."..:=here.:reattiom of
the,decisions-of-Chief-Justice - Marshall,'
in - corroboratioW of his • position,' that
the framers of the federal constitutionin
teoded to restrict the Legislatures of the
States frominvalitlatingcontracts affect;
ting private - property.-?, .He . also: read
from the• essays of Thomas Paine, G rin
government, %,'iiorr) t . ctinsidered one
of the best authorities on popular govern
mentalthough, be confessed, that on
_the _stMect of_ religien Lor—morals, _he
should - Lie the last authoritytoWhicir he
would refer. That-author had said
that it was despotic for a republic to, as
',sumo the right of violating-a cohtract
lie - a - govern - inept of - jiiitTe - E. - - - = - 6 - o — eontri•
will. He inferred fromall thefauthori—
ties which he could find, that thc Leg-
'stature, was restrained, both by our own
constitutions of t,lje United States ; from
repealing charteri of incorporations. •
h,-in-order-to-rn . eet=t he
views of the gentleman from Northamp
ton, and inhopes:•that lie . .would with •
draw his amendment, would_ =Wily
his resolution: • •
Thd resolution as modified reads es
, . < l;lesolveid, That kis the sense of, this
Convention that i'charter'"ilalrgranted
under - an - act - Of, Asstalubly to a bank'or
other private'corpuration, ill, when acl
cepte.d, a contract with_the parties to
whom the grant is made; dnd if such
charter be suddenly granted, or sObse
quently 'misused, it may be avoided .. .by
due 'course of law, and, not otherwisdr
unless, in pursuance of a power expressly
reserved in the cliarter itself. I
Mr. Porter, conc_eiving that his views
were follyisely.erga by the modification,
withdrew his amendment.-
-Mr. Earle moved to amend the modi ,
fled resolution, by adding to the end
thereof the followingt
And when is. may be found by poster.
ity that a charter has ,been, halt ly and
unwisely,--grantediaml is Inconsistent
with 'thefights, the liberties Or the hap
piness of ihe people; - then the:common
wealth will havO an inalienable right to
alter, modify . or revoke, - such charter,
in such minuet as justice and the pub
lic good, may require, arid upon the
payment of such compensation, ifultY,
as the may justly and equita
bly claim. •
. . .
~_ Mr, - E. 'Said - the igenAleman. „ frit*
INlorthamptoTi.had goneinto an argument
to 91143 W -what the deeisiOns of the e l ating
. States. had been -40 he •
tlenied that the tiuestiun had ever been
directly broili *ern,
.or if it
hid, that dee , -.it would not
have any furci 'body;-to sitting
reform. thi tot
.:---- - Mr.--;Bitytt, of the — etititify - rii.istieTfo'
kpow , what was meant the rem:Natio.]
of' Mr. Meredith tis , ,rnodified„ by the.
words-„kinduly.g,ranted;'' - if the resolu
for: it. • .
•Nr.' Meredith followed.. The
man-inqUires-.•What-I meatf-hy , 'undul y .
granied,',.l . .nteatt, sir, sucks • grant as
maybe avoided by-;a : due- course of law-.-.
With -- ill the'-kindness WhiCh he:felt' for
the gentleman.from the county, lie•cnuld
not'consent to go. into_argantent witifilim
-upon the. question - or not— lieleft:birdfo
settle' thatzWith himself arid' his codstitu• -
erits. :The resolution; in answer to iwhat
the gentleman asks concerning it, refers
to, the patt - the present and the future, ...
. said that as 'the sdestion
had !liken so wide a•range, he :would take
the - liberty of saying - a - very few words'
upon the subject; principally in„tinsiker,ts
the ilvjg Ir man from - the. county, 111 r;•
, 'Brow `h, Who asks us,' sir, to givP. - hint in:
n - la.. W - 1,e11.. sir, iry should'
pretend to fib - this, • I w ould fist - teaCh•
hitn.,latiit - .1 should nest_ put / hint through
bilwOrtli, 1 Bbou'ld endeavour to 'impress
him with a respect..for the institutiiins4
his country. 1 would then 'put him into
Blackstone' combientSries, - and: so' j QII a*
But nfrerall this; what - - Woultl7it benefit
the gentleman - if heliad not nderstanding
enough to comptehentLit:k .113utlif-hp-was
iso estremely,desirous to. I art', why. Ilid,
beleare his•seaty -- e - Sfer - day - when the gen- -
tlemart :f)i)m Norilranipton •was so. ably.
enlightening . us?
Messrs. Keintand•Shellito folloWed, in
oppOiithin to the resolution,-, -- .•_ --M
-,'Whentlie_pre ithis,question 'Was called
...and upon the ' upstion, sfiall the -nisi', •
question be - t - IoW put?—the Yeas were ,50,:-
91 1 . 3i:44: - . ',. —. : .:. , .
On agreeing to r the., resol u don.. the :nays
and yeas were as follow - .. -,. • --.
• Y 'AS—Messfs. -,Agne ,:Aires,-Bahl
wirr. -- arm r 716
liilla.srailf Bid - dle.-Brown,
.01_ La caster,. _Chambers,'. Chandler, of
Chester Chandler, ofPhiladelpliiii,Cliatin.
cy,_app. - Clark - e t of Beaver, Clarke : of .
Dauphin., Cochrsii,• : SCAle, - ctli. --- Cii - iining...l
hilin, Denny, Dickey, Dickedon; Dunlop;
Fifrfelly., - FOrWard - ,, =Harris, - Hays, lien,l
. • rson,flf Al leglien y, Henderson; of Diu-
phi Raster, Hopkins; lloupt: Jenks,
Kerr, ktiniginachere - Lotig, Maclay,-1‘1"-
Call, , McDoyfel, IM'Siterry Meredith,
Merrill Merkel; - Montgi - nnety, Penny.
Rae kei - V - Pol Welt, "Pate foif 'IA ntaste - r;r.
Porter, of Istorthimpton, Pitrviance, Rei
earl, Rtfasefl, Saeger, Scott, Serrill, Sill,-
•Snivkly.. -.Thomas . Y. Weidnian young,
Ser,gaent, 1-Presiden t-59. .
NAYS.—Messrs. _Blinks.. Dunham,
Brown, of Northampton, - Brown, of Phil.
adelphia, Butler,Clarke of Indian - a, Cleav
inger, Crain, Crati;foritc'Curill,'Darrah,
Dillinger,Donagan, Donnell, Earle,Fletn7
ing, Foulkrod, Puller Gilmore; Hastings,
Hayhurst,.. High,. Hyde,lngerscill, K•eint . ,.
_Krebs; Ly_ons.T.Magee - il&Clthen . ,-fity . ers. -
Overfield, Read . ,- Hitter, Scheetz; Sellers,
Shelia°, Smith, Smyth, Stickel, Taggart,
White,-4 t. . -
~ .. .
ELECTION- AN DO iery
Amusing anneedote .. .i related in_ connec
tion with the late lection in this city,
which is- none the worse for being true.
An honest German, %din 'has resided in
the country long enough to become dis
,4ackson, Van Buren and
Co., was invited to attend' the meeting
at Harmony Hall- 7 the whin head guar=_
ter. of the fourth ward. .The German
mony has "not • recently prevailed—for
lave a siniek - ,' or as,some
.nessel_called it. a whoop, crack
ing at the.,satne time his whip, at'vrhich
they startedltf, at -the rate, i on a descend
ing_ grade, of fifteen-or-sixteen,- or-as-one
of the witnesses, who was seated on the
outside stated, twenty miles an hour.—
.Mr. Richard' Coe, who, With his lady,
Cht expressing her fears at the rapid'
rate they weregoing, put his head out of
, the - windoiv, -and. called to the driver to
Ann!. it he meant _to break their necks?
There were at this time, two other cars
belongini-th-differentlines, felhiwing the
%Vest Chester - Car. Either the admoni
. tion of Mr.- Coe, or •the -.appearance of
the testimony, did not clearly show
which, and whielt tiler:Wished toalie up
, before - theokher cars,got up, induced the
• • driverto apply the brake with suchlion , .
. Berkshire Cattle Shoutand that theca'. stopped_suddenly and in-:
The twenty-seventh . aneiversarepf_she•_stantancouqy,,ai-mtir.ll:soas - MrStiles,-
-Eerktihire - 1-oattle - V in . 9AF - iiiiiV . Fair, has a Witness stated, "as though ir had.been
,celebrated with_ the ae-7 1 - inn against a brick wan." and tipped up
"eh stomed Pittsfield. Thcran , it ap 7
niversary address -was-proniotineed by (-geared from, the evidence, wereall-pre-
The Hon. Jesse Buel, .of _Albany.. The cipitated into the forepart of the car,.and
Pittsteld . paper remarks;Of this' add fesa4_several: Of them mortar less .hurt._!._,The
plaintiff-Oecupicd, in. company with that it deserved the profound
.and no• se
veral others, a seat on the top .of the car,
wearied attentioniwith which it was re, ! and all of the were precipitated to the
sewed by the a_udience. Was.fiill of earth,' andi-thro wn-to the distanceof from
the practical:fruits - of his large •egi?e - twelve to twenty feet: Plaintiff-was a Ilea
rfrnte, arid will 'mii ;vy man,' and was holding on
,at the time.
What contributed most to the interest with one hand:. to the railing_on top; And
of the. o_ecasiod,ibo-wever.-was-t he-pie-±stieffitras - t - Three With which he; was
sense of the venerable. Elltanah Wat. ! thrown forward.• that- his last finge. On
anti, the founder of the society. Mr. khe kftinioduabove th'e second joint, was
WaiSon 4 rosicias at Pat. Kent,
on--the ; broke in two— , the finger, With . the •teA.,
dons' and ligaments,. drivity Out. from
Western shore or Lake Champlain N.
near the elbow, remainingin the ran.
,has been tinged• with the %,vhite tb
frosts : :of eighty wintersOnit he never- t plaintiff' himself" was thrciwn
theleits performed -the journey to Pitts Mr.
-- the" distance of several feet.—
tifirigfires, one Of pfaintiff's witness
field, .expressly tnattetid this anniver- sea,. was - _thrown Off. 'and-had two of
largo arid the part he 'took gave iriat hie .ribs-broke. - .Mr; - Chalkley Jeffries,
.!ititfaction:•-,Pouttori,„,„• another witness, waslnticli-injurtt4bt
p aceta •meeting—and in" he
Went. Waiching his opportunity to
makfaspeechhe-mounted the rostrum
and. began. •
Shentlemans, I-do' not believe dat de
members of Mr. Van Boren's_cabine_t_
the audience began to stare.]
shentletnens, Ivbelievedat de President
lab knave and fool born '," "Turn hint
out !" iv»a the instantaneous shout of the
loco foco Senators., and .tho . pooe- Ger
man was quite amazed: ' s aid be,
"I was invited to speak at de Harmony
HOW'. The crowd now :pressed uPon
him, and he was handed out of dom..
.t.i . 0.).i11i.mgv,4%,..,u.i.i14ti - ..,35*.w. - 1..0.0.,i....c..L,t: : 1c'.:
• .7P(;:. - iseser,ts_qf 4rabia..
PASS A..GE F.
- The fine. Ship Martin iluren/built
man er, Beittnn, 1ng..4
'ter. will leave, forth - el:team* of. Arabia;
wind and .weather permitting, on tbe,22d
tristit been laterYJove out ; her.
bottotirwell•-scrapek a-,tomplete ,
overhauling, and isifOne - , ortler fur the
voyago.the cruising, it issup'posed,Will
be'excollent, AS tlie:.whole Kitchen .Cabi. -
net-will 7 be op - zboard. Liico'FOco's - and:
all othersiliSsatisfied vvitli tlie - recent elec
tione, arelequeated to be on' board'early,
and to lake with them a' supply of the,
precis is metals, as hic.kOry.leaVes, called
shinplasters, will not pass current ilmonk.,
tWAiiibis. ••Ai.bankii and the credit sys.
tem are' afiknown,, in the Deserts, they
will not he able to• tradefon' " btirrowed .
capital;' and 011..11)33re to break... 'lt is
a-" perish' commerce—:-perish credit"
kirid,._of country; 'and it is-conaidered
'put passengers - in pOssesion
otfeets,lhat they maybe prepared. The
it.one time supposed,
woUld--have taken passage in her; but
since the,elettion lie littil declared for the
Whig Steamboat Constitution;, and - is-de
d that hisconsistentyshall quite
cvitli~--his interest. - Arrangeinenrs - Were
made to take-the Journal : on board, hut as
Lit—Won't—go,—there—is—room left for the
Gloli . & or the Evening Post. Applications
fim passage_ maybe made to. the,De_maCia-.
tic , Whigs,, at their — office - id. Masonic
the city of New York, where the
way, they do things. is a caution---or at
the. Dermitage oFthe.: Roar ov,= Linn:
I.N; I'. Mer. Adv.
Prom, , lhe Philadelphia Oa:rifle.
i:611 - tit . a . a --. 6iiitilcuotts — t - iosition - - to-7
day, to the _ r following - report — of a trial
recently held in.this city. The plaintiff
in the case, called _on..us this.mornin-k,
and-we had /arr.Oportunity of inspecting
tbe - Marks of.his injuries.. His sufferings
at the time of the diSaster,_must ttaye .
been 11 - readful. His' finger Wa..s - drawn.
sutblenty.ancl_cntirely - -off t -takitt - t - withAt
fitiCOlaiitid:.siniiiiof-'- his arm, - itearly•
to the elbows--=The-effect-'of
tion tikthe jury; ia`'said _ to]iave ` beeti `.( iain~
ful in" the eitreme.
Had the damages been laid in-a hkgli- .
er sunlit is entirely' probable that a lar,
ger amount would have been . awarded.--:
warningAs stern one, - anli
we Italie one that will serve hereafter as
an - e ctent precedent, to the incu.catton
of .watchfulness and care. - • •
- 2NTIMEISTDIG 048 V. •
- Juin( E.Ass • •
WIRT CitiStin RAO.. ROAD COMPOi.
This came - oneforrrial — on MOnday, in
the District Court, before Judge Stroud:
The following are the names of the Jury:
Amon - Davis, Isaac 'Fusion,. John Weth•
erill, Jr., James Patterson, "Joseph Hen-
derson, Samuel Browning, Isaac Reeved,
Jordan, Jr ;, Chas. Woinwrigiit, Chas.
The Plaintiff, a respectable citizen of!
the Northern Libertiei, claimed dartila
ges fur, an injury received by...him, while
a passenger On . hoard 'the Company's
car. on its route from 'West Chester to
Phtl.adslphia, , on the Bth of November.
1854, and ~‘Vhich happened, as.plaulti
alleged., through - carelessness and'un
skilfulness of the, defendant's agent.
The y car was drawn - by••horees, and there
were some dozen passengers in all on
bOard. They • had ch anged__ horses ,at
Whitehall; the driver s uggested _ the fresh
.horses were-faster than the team they had
just_parted_ty.itlt„ = By,,war:ofAttartinp. ,
the plainti was the only • one,, as it ap•
peared. Aisttp.haOr?ught suit. 0,
was carried to i tbwn,and on his ay hOme
called 'on Dy(Parrish. —The Doctor, at=
ter exami)fing and dressing Iris wound,-
ordered his servant to take his carriage
and drive him lionie; isinring the un- ,
fortynate patient 'that his iturt,. was
wal very severe and dangerlilif. The
-D'Ocior—produceili—on—his. , -examination
the finger witli the •tendons attached,
which was in a perfect state of preserva:
Doctorlardtey, the familyphysi:"
clan of Mr. Evans, and who subsequentt
desert )e • tle great. su • iings,
tiff,-and his great' danger from lockjaw
hi stated plat the . - large large muscle extend ,
in); fro rivi he _wrist -u p c h a d - been - enfirely!
destroyed,. eonsequencefol- the-injury
'dime. to the tentlobt; thereby - the
was pliable to_ use .his fingers t7 .-
The Doctor exhibited a skeleton arm,.
explaininb► very-intelligibly; the charac
ter and nature o r the, injury
had - ceived. - Plaintiff had - been for two
ntobtits conthied to hit room, and fOr six
Months had been unable . to attend to'any•
business. : : . >
Thedeft`indatifi called but ittowitness
es, iyhOse statements the •mater?ally
vary the' ease as- represented by plain-•
,One of them, the agent
of the cars,and:at the time upon 'the car.
tltcitight' - they . were not going at
rate than eleven ortwelvelitiles an.hour,
at -the time it was stopped. • •
The cause, afte - r?a - tai:eful - review- -of
the testimony by his-honor the Jtidge, in'
his able Charge to,-theLjury, w,as submit-.
ted io them. The Jury retired, and In
about one hour, agreed upon their vet.-
diet, finding in ,favors! the plaintiff, and
gibing him ?THREE TtiO - USAND FIITH HU.
DRIED DOLLARS' damages. .
• :Coudisel fiir•Plaintiff--C.. P. Holcomb.
and 'Josiah - Randall. - . -
.'or, - llefendattts. 7 .—Gilliru, (who took
the.place of 'filr..Price,) and Green.
.Ariother - Letter from Jack
ALL -HAIL! THE TWO VOL.
LIES IS AFLOAT.
ON BOAItD. THE Two POICLIng.
" . — /?ockaway;
To tliiEilitOis-orgie E.26l:e3s*
I ihatik-for - seri - ding - me the paper
regularly: but I haint had_ time to Write
to you for sometime. ' •
-I believe - .myJast letter telyd you about
tons, but Lam not sartie,_ • - ,- •
I have . noWthe satisfaction* to tellsoti,
tlte - k- 4 Two :Ponies" is alto ' and 'this id
nigh !pow the way it kum ab t• ~ '
__Some weeks ago-4h licit . * I ter-frOrw
Uncle JoShita - , - telling meito kee isharp
look_outo.a.the,Aides.aion-gAbou tthe - .lYe - 4'
ginning of November neat,-.that they
ha.cl'. a plagyilligh ..one..down:-'there--in-
Maine, and shortly before that there . was
•a consiclerab.le:of a rise in - Rhode Island;
and it .would sartinly be • the dame all
along chore. .And according to his..ital
kalation there.yould be a red rouser long
by 'York I State somewhere from-the first
to the middle of thiemonth—and that if
:lever expected to git the "Two Pollies"
off, this-Avas the time to keep a sharp
look , out,for . C . 9ngress had done nothing
•tci help at the list session, and might not
at the next. And sure enuf, on the fithi_.
-}est-at-sunrise; - ' it-liegi - tijo - iise, and ev. -
ery knowing tide keprgoing a leetle be
yond the lait one; and by sundown of the.
Bth—'the glorious dlh of •Arovember'...the
Two - Ponied - begun to,lift out of - the' and'
and roll—and to rights up shtrcgriftialf.
even keel, and swung off - to. her , anker,
which Itad been run out into deep water.
The next morning the f6lks begun to .
gather - along shore. and every 'livin crit
tur who could g-it off, .all'come on.board,
and Sich a time as we had there for a
-spell,rL-kalkalate - haint - b - een7ieekfora
many a day on - board-a vessel, sound.as
ever in her,hull, but wantingsplag, sails
dud 'rigging. My old ftiend Zekel !Bige
low, was among the visiting, and nothing'
would do bUt he nanst_deliver.an_arldress
reTtli - Crolks-.and he is, you know a Om•
plete hand at thatati r cl so tip he got on
the windlass,and did pore it
_out . there for
about half an hour, most awful. He stood
like a teapot,ne-arm-a-kimbo - and - toth - -
er.spouting—And sich a stream ! there,
was no gettin by it.. -He thanked - ivery
hay and every thirig, that:had any hand
in_giltin_t he Tvio,Y9 . l.lle_s_olLsbOre.__He
sed the same causes would lift more folks
out of the mud than we have . had any no
tion Ona.c.for that.the Two'llollies was not
the; . .,only-object.-that -had been run. on.
shore . by the wickedneis,
rance and selfishness-of ssine folka. l and
when he tome . to speafi of them folks, &
tell how and•whVon - all this trouble had
been - brought on the country. entirely by
their wickedness, their. ignorance and
-wiffulnembe . jeArtook — his tiwill tubi - iind
emptied the whole scrape rin't right over
em. 1 urfer-initny born'days heatn the
. lik• ••. • ; • -
- .7 Arter..ihls addix o ta , was offer, •we -all
'gave three times tAree good hearty cheers
and the Two Pollies, she rolled.froni-side
to side, like a good natured laugher, - first
,one scupper in and then tothete just as
.though.she was takin parein.the fun, fk
which shehad a right to do:
The Two Ponies. as . I •-said afore, 'is
sound in her ; hull, jand-all her •ground
tackle 'is as good as ever t -but she wants
refittin, and as yet r i ant : leetlepuziled to
know which, port , to earry . liel' to , for an
outfit.. 40 . me,think she ought to be rig
tion of- riggers 'is to meet in New' York
on the 27th of 'this monthOo-fix upon a
plan for riggin vessels genuratly. This
heinsihe case I dont . know but it is-bes t
to• take the Ttici[Pollies to N.-Yorkrand
let-them:all take-a look at her and then
decides — l . must
- -say I 'saint got much
coafidenee, in _ any o'new Kg," specially if
it has any thing like. an 4 .i eiperiment"
about knoW aboutit ts, the-Two
Pollies waka clipper in her day,.and with
-,dierig she- hadt and ingest I am, sarting
111051 zur 2C4‘9 1 1'0.1;1C -EXPRESS
that :a chatige will be beat, - I wont give
my consent. .As *the Two Ponies was
never abandoned•to the underwriters_by
the owners, who are all of „them of th -
..clontgittf up thp• ihipttioi.iler,:there wont
:be any trouble on that score: but more or
this in my next: . • •-
about the late elections:—..
*hat itt natur haigot , into folks! What
his - -beeotne-of-othe - party?" now
Want ! ,I have heard tell of
"knocking' folks into. them iddte::,of:-nezt
• Weelittt :if the neiti*t got is only half
'truei-you•vifont find some.folks' for a , good
, :man , • At•:.v- , ttcy-41 - 44.5"' -
starts," (as t.liefsay'don , ) in Georgia,)
neve heart) on' alore... - Why, it seems
to me them
_\Vhig h av e /coed out,
eyinple4tly, arid not left etinf.
feivieed; •--- , •
•11 hear tell rib - are going, iti - liiVe a •jol•
lifiCatiOn on' this matter - on'
. the 22d inst.
I must gli the 'wo Tallies up to town_
by thaltinne:if_pessible,- and nilte a hand:
init;.but I hope it will, lie Mie-.,0f ihat
knit! that Will'do more good than 00ii.-Q
Now I'll_iell you-what-my notion 19 about
it r and , ,mbatkfor one nfean•to do],,- l,mean
to make a kalkalation .of, What It- would
cost .to illuriainate the biggest Ruse of
Chad "ape), in the 'I Would,
'instead of spentliaAlsis money in this
way, -fist lay it by-till the comes;
and either take it/Myself, Or'give.it to a,
ward committee, :to'bu•y•. wood or coal
for such families as by inislortun are suf'
feria. and 'destitute. I would 'multe =tip:
I distinction of Harty, but wheit - ite therr
_were found Suffern'. wornen anticiiiiileess,.
Ther - e I would go' in and make-an illtimi-'
nation in their .stoves and, fire places,
this is' the kind . ol Illitmination_l _hope_
everNlood Whig will go'for, and take
-my-mbrd for it, it 104 bring blessings_ oft
the cause and-tkeparly, - This course will
be rank' poison - to the.leadin - Dintimue.v
of-the Loco Foco partf-411ey are tle'
chapi that tell., the ignorant butlitineSS- -
poory_that the Whigs .:are.. I heir___very
worst enemies; and some believe is ---•::
, • • ' 1
-when it is' welljnown::- , and none.know
it better than' these Loco Foco leaders',
especially - the Buffalo' tribe—that-is is a i
~,rank lie;-There-are-no people itrtliemitte - ,
world more - charitable tharAthe Ameri•
can__people...- I-know it 7-tantl,who-dayes
: it? Lei_ ans---maicgo,--_abroad.-7:attil .
thesicoine,licirne. awl theti_hear_whatihe
says about it c.. • Well, then, ii' this is so,
who is it:.gives liberally of the kaits of
his industry—the man 'iv ho - has i sOme-
Illiti - Air lire man who .has nothin?— and.
yet we, hear some. of These , Loco Foco
dimigogues,' iv Ito . - are too - id ie . :, to - work
for, an honest livin, , talkie
-the - lgribranrand rlie_wickecl; - and taint
em to jine__in. the-.cry-'of dowaLMit-h-the
rich; and: tryin c .iii fact, _to'inalie,--it-ap,.._
Treara - sitvin•anrmativ'ta - have More With
his industry and virtue; than, they bsive
.with their idleness. and, wickedness. I
dont_like.to-__trust- myself iirmritiu - inore
on'This-matter, as danderalwars b
gins - gins- rih Or cPt.
- __Bilt-abciat this jollification talked on, I
dont. ''s'ee. that; better could be done - than
the plan I prop_oiTe,-_-and; I- hope-- some.
chin-as.. nigh -likeit as possible will be
adOpted • hosiever, I dont knesv_but we
must 1 fiomething by way of markin
this electio • umd instead of an illuinina
tion, let abf gun tell the story from ev
ery hill top, 76 times —" Slant, !Jung"—
from the sea shore to the lakes antrback
agin-"and I call on My •friend Prentiss,
of the "Louisville Joeytial!', away over its
Old •Kentucky, to charter•that ere big
thundertclotoil_he---promised - a - spell ago,
- to - let - off ayetiCreiti - Fieriittittr hope every
State tv . i • l take. its own time in jinin in, tel
with._ his victory, till it comes round
through Old Virginny, and let the last
ciirarille ; big guni lie heard on the day
'when Congress gits together. jest to tell
- the folks there dint the wind ,has shifted,
and its high time to tack ship. •
And as regards rettirnin tl'nics for
blessings received, the
,Goterrn r.b.sts ap ,
painted a day for a general th a iksgivin
all over She State; and if any ot;b ) will.
read tffat 1 • - ,piostiamcilion',: - tioW he will
see that - the Governor must-had a - notion
that in addition to good crops and good
beallit, good sound constitutional princi
ples would - be - esrablisliedand tioWll7lll - •
A lies_e,ainlLivorlli..b_ein gililaillsfuLfor,-theti.
we must be ungratefill. .Atid. as
is .appinted by -the Governor,. let us all,
as Our_gOod old fathers did befOre us, go
to church,,atid have a good's:ern:ion, and
jine - injhelervices of - praise and ilianls-•
giving, and ,then Caine home. and gie the
family-together; add' invite in .as mat
ny as there is ramitifor, and who-halm'
.got_nti_family;_and-ir_thee_e_be , an y_plink--
ins in creation.," hope they wont be neg
lected; and I hope no man -crP-the ratp
grit will, on dial' day,- fail. , to top .off it
thanksgivin.dintier with ginutite• punkin
.poorest , nelghbor,liaa one ; t00.. 1 some
how feel sure thin,gs 'go right MlienTlititi
kin pies ate respqCted.• --Our pious and - .
patriotic fathers patrodittql theta--..and
no two things; in my mind; seent to hinge
so stitto, and havelmng together so long,
as Patriotism - and PUNKINS, ''
• Your Irkend - and - obiA servant; •
- ,T7 DOWNING; 11";ajor.
-A-SUB-TREASURY OPER AtION. ---
Yesterday, Nov. 2d, in the year of our
Lord one thousand eight , hundred 4r thir
ty seven, and in ihe &it year of the-Pre
sidency of MARIDi 1., in the ddminion
of the U. States of America, we had a
Aub-treasury operation here, in Cincinna
ti, which"we narrate, in illustration of.thre
regular Operation of the Sub -Treasury
system, now in Circe. In the . U. States, .
and propOsed to be-eatablistied by favir.
draft. from the Treasurer of the U.
States, in favor of the Surveyor Getteral
Of the U. S. for Ohio, -Indiana, Wiscon
sin, etc . on ape Receiver of Public-Mo..
net's at Qincinnati, yos•presentedlor . pay.
mot. for-the sum Of thirteen thousand
dollars, The Re'ceiver. as in duty bound,
paid Crvertthe.amount at his Sub ' -Treasury
office. From this - Sub-TreaSury office the
specid was Conveyed ari office where
about a. Millio,n of dollars of specie biss
been purchased; since - Nei_ last •ande - x•
ported to Philad rphia I •
Hy PHILLIPS & vicittEir.
Titesd4; jlrovepiber OS; -11837,_
The People's Cantlidales•.
VOR iRESI ENT. •
trallaxtUlo exce. a. algal
'Democratic Antimnsonie Cam ,
didale 'Or Governor,
6 , '`l) 37; m*ll2,s-41:0d
• . The flanking_System•--.- -• . -
• , It is'a fact, perhapsmot- zeit'erally known,
portion, at least; of the.stuialy democracy:of thoe -
.country,. that -the banking systeni-.:aow attOtitpt.;
ed -to be. made obiloxious.to public opinion; for
- party purposes=-lii I its Origin in Itepublics.!- , -
Banks have alWays beeh favorites - with them:
They find' . no - flior _in
. despotic governments.; •
The system had its beginning sivrar back as the
eleventh century, When certatii free toy - Main tho .
Sotthof4U - rope; although surrounded by
ry and ecclesiastical despotism, granted banks to
the People ; whose voice was heard and reipeat•
cd in their mimicipal corporationi.... Prom thence '-
. system cre2t, into , the
. 11epubliC of Venice
where a bank was established; wnicit ierved for
many - years aS a• model fur until it •
was plundered - - tonleon=l3 n aparte.''-Titts
neat bank - we•find establisheilln - theltepublic of
llolland. - Who bas-not heard of- the banks of •
A - Mste - rilant and of Ilitinlsurg?—tlte-latterclaim._
i lig. a portion of its celebrity_kumite_fitctof its__
having-also been_plundered by he Same •
ble• teritiblican. -'We may -also ask, who has Mot
_heatal of-the bank of-England? 191 t lrese - countries - •
possessed free institutions,
.and static, inteli:
gife'liiivs to its neighbour and promoted to a o• •
digious extent, commerce andllte arts. And wl ti
in the meantime, wai the condition of France and_ •.'
Spain end - Germany! Covered' with the mantle '
of~espatism~lhcy=~refe't9itlrOnt`frafi~:+, - d'ifb s.
I bit ited commerce, Maim' enterprise, .and a poor ,
and degrade , ' population., Millions, were lquan• •
tiered in those countries, in_ the-construction-of- -•-
monastic buildings and palaces, and no aripropria.
lions.' for the comfort and convenience_ of the. _
people. It is owing 'mainly to the genius and
talentirofMr. O'Connell, combined witli an un•
conquerable love ofliberty, and surpassing devo•
tion to the true Interest's of his countrymen, that
the system has been established in Ifeland, where '
more benefit has been conferred upon the people, ,
through the agency of batiks, by aiding and as. •
koverninent? The condition of all classes, bo . tii •
laboring; agrictiltural commercial and manufac.
taring has been greatly iirip - iy6Ted7rso much so, •
that every 'one who fin's recently witnessed this
changes whicir:bave takca.plaee, for the settee. : ,
in that' unfortunate Country, speak of them with
astonishment, and idl concur -in-tracing them to
a spirit of industry which has groWn up with the •
cfeda Sysfem .
A well organized system of banking, must in
the , very nature of .the - system; be of incalcels(ble
: benefit to.4iny Country. No dispassionate man
can .withhold his ineed of praise to the i system.
o it existed some years ago, •:when limited as to „‘,:
tlie of banks and•their issues t when the
-whole-system-vias.-controlled - ond - leept - in - eheek --
and in a healthy condition, through the mild and
. parental ituperVision or the mothet bank. , We
cannot do without' it. MI our habits end assoeis ' •
tiona do-incorporated-With-it,liat-thersystem - •
is not wily' esii•iwial to us, but ,is.abiolutely ne.
cessary. With very little capital, comparatively
speaking, and a spirit of enterprise which knows .
_no limits„bantichave become indispensable—two--
sticks ofwood will -never make a . good fire. So
are mere'metallic currency-your gold and oilier;
it will MA anower as a durrency.
due proportion Of bank paper. and a. cureenak is
created infinitely better Mari it metallic one. It
render's the- fireside more racial, warmer. mores
cheetfUl and comfortable. -- Let pi bevYareilti -
the mean time ; of Benton'; poker. Me his been
poking et the fire an much. that it it nearly gone
out. It moist be taken out of his hand& Pidgins.
ous medicines should-- tieVer be trusted with
'quacks. -- flut .the thing is-done. The'pokeria
.gone. The. people have wreatsd it from him s
so say the election returns from Maine to Georgia,
from the sea board to toe --Rocky mountaimi. -
iiritifce advantage of the present occasion, to
say that Pennsylvania owes'a large deist of grasi..
tude to Governor MTN Ell, for the firmness with
which - he; resisted and - checked the lianking
mania; for the wisdom and foresight by which,
Mider thetuidance of an ;all-wise proiidenee, he
was-..enabled to reject the memsnoth improve.
ment hill; and for refusing; under the sutme,in.. -
_convene theYegistattire; In order to
sustain the banks in the istisgerriiod of specie pay.
ments.' i lle ha's, as it was oWerved recently hs
Congress, put them on their good behaviour..We
have no hesitation in sayirrg. that nothing Short of
a re.ehetfon to the office, which he has thus far ,
filled with so much. credit t'o himself—ml with
so'much benefit to ihiri age, will paythiidebt s
and that we alit:Milan join in ha PaYmenr
unkiiinstius.: The field
There ShoUldle epo'
should be Pit - ikrto'hilti.
'BUTLO.NEI-111LL AND A MILLI.
. 41 .16: TOGETHER.
Mix it with a