Newspaper Page Text
IYom•lht Yot:hVournatqr Clod. of l'hursdayl..l
-- ' Six-diays Later.i.rocaa Elaritgoe.
•.- By the pad- -et ship Ner - flr -- Atnerica,:_;
• . Capt. Ifoxic; - ve l liar . e - received London
, 'and Liverpool paper s both to Oct. 18111.
- inclusive. Alley
.bring .a report that
' • the city of Con - stant.ine••was ° captured
. .. by the-French
. on the Bth.
.. - :•-•--- 1- --s - rn - frionf- - Oeti•-1.4i i -Vt.ai - usa.- --P-141C.ra1.,
- -!'Gar. pAmaxmost TO -7. atlstiAtik..o - rAii;
,-....:___ 1 7)4
~, 'QC 2.' • •
•. ~ "Tlie w brigades of Nemours an Vre;"
1e,e1,• with the eeigo.artillery,. have taken .
up 'a position at Alio . marabout •of .Ben
- ... Tamtam,•on the left bank of the Oued
.- - Zenati: Gen: • Rulbicre," With .tvtriii•pf
'.' - the Othet brigades . an ii _ the ,greater„part
~• .of the convoy, had grossed the Raz el-
'bar. I intend - to-morrow'fo proceed
'-- ' aiTer is-Meheri, within seveirleagues
"'"'' -of Constantine~-_- We haye encountred
-rib enemy. •, e Bay
.left his campat
1/azel-Akha and retired" 'to
lvgitre. `diStant from hi capital.
--The 'health of 114r•toy is-good.' • _
...- - Zondon ; 0et..18.---A report prevail
- ed . on the Paris Boum . on Monday
that Constantine had been actually eni•
• • tcred by the : French !in 'the.pth instant,
-sbut, it • was not, generally 'credited..- -
. Tithes.-..-. . ..
-'- .Postscript,-L-Our . correspondence
who furnished: , the - materials' for .the
preceding, Summary [not h.erecopied;
'Eds.- - J.-:C..] received subsequently the
LlloWitigintelligettee: -- - - . - • , . •
, ' "Lorpron.l'uesdayning Oclo_•!,
; .- c.ber 17.---A report hasbeen current; that .
_...atriong - the -- pure:bases-of stock l byLwhich - :
'the - late rise Was produced wera.some
to a large extent for the - account of the',
-Bank of--England;kut to \this .runnour,
the cleare - stevidence of the fact..'
_,The.failure_of the _ highly respectable
_known• this morning...
Thil - hOuse ie of more than inilfa
standing; ao_d the respedtedprin,
..cipal is stated to be more than 80 years
ofage. The failure - is said to .be for
• about R1.00i000,-apd to have been taus
..ed principally by_ipecu lationa in taliciw.
- ':The.prices of the British.funds solte
whactleetincd to-day, which is.attribut-.
large r dually : o f money
-than the jobber's were prepared to, take.
..___This, -- howev_eri - ha'S had but little effe_ ct
`eaafi~ which was to
be clitaitTelrreadily at a low'rate-of
•tereste: • The'closinx prices are---Con`
tp.?is fn - r money . ;• - .92kre fi.;.ditto for ac
to 2 - ;*.ixclicqUer bills, t<Os.
to 525.,.- and Lndia Bonds "525, 545..
Sattirday - Oct.
adyicesrecei'ved from the United States
--4---,-to-the-th.ult.,-haV4...gi_yen muchA tis±-_
faction in_the city, as_they'shoiv t a a
return to a more healthy conditl n of
. things in mercantile affairs ha d been
, ethibited.• The Americans continue
to give sterling pfoofs that they are de
-----sitecurcliministring—as-sfrealty-a s — pu ti 8 i•-
ble the debt due - by them in 'this7coun
' try. . .-- . - ~ - •
- packet. isctich has
come in this week has
. ahout 10,0004,
in sovereigns •and dollars, in .freight,
and, the London .ship Gladiator, which
left, tont days before, the arrival of
Which , off Portsmouth w.as 'received . in
the City yeaterday. evening', has about
150,000 dollars on .board• in gold and '
Llsinitiform, -0 , ;:t. IS,, 0 o'clock, A
• M.—='•on the .9th thegates of Valencia
were closed, on account of the approach
of 1000 Carlisle. Esperanza, after en
tering. Chltra,_proceecled in "á" southern.
direetion, pursued by 1,200 of Bull's
column. Boreo'had airived at Segbrhe
with 1,500 men.
How shall uie manifeefour Joy?---W e
s like (says-the Phil.—Herald,) the sugges
tion of "4 Whig" it: some of the N. Y.
, papers, who suggests that the money the
Whigs propose to spend i_u_powder,Akc-,
be given to theAteor, that they may
also "have reason tdTejoice on account of
the recent:Whig triumphs. But we will
_,give a Whig's own words, and content
ourselves. — with calling attention to this
proposition.. He says: •
ig If, the Almighty has, in - a measure,
freed ns from the yoke of terror, - "a_ what
way can we inore publicly show our grati
tude to Him; than by aiding the poor and"
destitute, many of whom within the pait
year,have been'reduced from comparative'
ease and comfort, to abject poverty and .
`want, by- the ruinous course pursued b
those - in - poweinsteasii , therefor_e, of
,of expending money in cerebrating our.
signal victory in • the usual manner, I
would propose ths(t.,. the amount to be thtis
expended should be apprcoriated to char
itable purposes; iod would suggest the
•propriety of calling t 4 meeting immediate
committee for /each-war-A-We
appointed to obtain sabscriptions for the
poor of the
,cityp thui giving unto all
the privilege L , of manifesting the grat
itude to,God,by contributing to this good
and benevolent purpose.
ICappearirto me 'that the only rational.
course to be pursued at this tittle; to re
:liege the thousands in our City who arc
suffering for the cotforts of life.
• SUB - TREASt..7IIY., ' .
Varaturen is deterMinEd 'to adhere to
b ' Treasury scheme, which he intends
tp bin more fully s inhis next message.
The .'explanttiOns may ,be contained in
the l compass of a nut- shell: “Goldfortnc,
‘o , o4Paper. for Vou."--N. Y. Star. ,
(I.‘-lie--Van:liUren papers - are extensive
ly elecnialing . pleaseot article,enti
tied i4w to break-had ?UV -Tbey
coOld occupy - their colurims with,
Matter .more pertinent to theid-pecent,.
position. • We •will ;take the
paraphrase •it, adapting the words to
- itit-tyeir--sgse as well as the sentiment: -
'''' '' R oom. Van Dire —•
. This night I' shaltf esitOnterited i
Maine,. Rhode Island and North Car
olina may .have cast me off, btit New
.never abandthi lies' favorite
son. Tito-Empire State governi the
Union; 'and I, through my faithful sulk:
jecti, - Wright -and dambreleng and thew
subalterns, rule tlie'Etnpire State.. The
r!tsc)lly 'Federalists can never succeed in
flitting down rily Adini4stratioti so long
asoe.4T . co . Focos--4- i the'COnit cial-
City co "C.Taifit .
• - cr. Blair: •
How now:. , thou Knight of the •Rue •
Tul countenance? I have not seen . thce
wear so. dolvneast.a phiz since the elec
tion of Congressional -Printer.. What
are thy advices^ by the:mdining's
Is. Cam's, calculation. verified? .He is al-
• ways prudent, and_ we.dare Say the true
'nfajority exceeds-his estimate Steak,
thou ilf,rooking varlet.
Blair; my - liege., 'I - haven - 6 new's,ex
cept• from federal sou rees,, whieh claim
the city 'for ;the .Whigs •by 3200.. The
six th• ward is still true, though our vote
i•s diminished. The Whigs-were erowi.
ing Justify for their gains up the-river.
,speech - lelies.,yette_
pre•ssion. Sava your pleasantry 'Tor our
-rejoicing when., returns from . the Whole i
-State-are-in.----- '''' •
•Blair.. The river counties have chan . g
edcompletely-sinCe - yottr - elde - tiOti. That
Eitra'.CongreSs, has played the deuce
, have all gone.
Van. Kinderhood is safel. What was
_thdvote_in old .dolumbia?
Blair.. Your nativecounty 'lda forsak
en us,—Kindellook h - akturndd tail upon
you. - Our losses have-not
. been so great
as might have • been expected under the
management of the traitor conservatives.
I - have . fait It.ic....thesejederiti reports-for
-the- -first - --time:=- - - , A - Epresentimentilian.g:
ever me•thateur days are numbered, but
J will shut my dyes tolacts'ancrdiegame; -
against Tallmad.ge, Arlin will still swear
that we have
.the - "democrary ortturn:-
bere"under our -command:
.-•- . :
.111essever ninth papers; -litters, 1.7 c..
- Here - is later, intelligence,,, - ,What says
nur-cousin of the Albany . Argusr[Reitcls] -
"qln:a:dversp political tempest appears
to have swept tlie..State, though see
nothing discouraging in the returns. - It'
is-probable-the Whigs-have-cleetad-six : ,'
.eight Senatorsoii - lcrilfey will have 1
an isverwheliyang majority fn.the Asserti
-Mr-We-a re-b eaten - but no t - Vitrilulsh ed:" -
Blair.-My preserstiment•is more than
verified.—Van, we must improve • the
short time left ;us to the best' advantage,
—lip boldly., Piller'bnsparinglyand fea
. ther our nests completely with the money
- -Potsceale - din4 e a-the-5 bin -
plaster law Avail passed. We have the
name and must improve the gam. ,The
people have turned
,against us, and let
us-beggar_thim_in their_efforts. , to sup_
port the Government.
l'aq..-One - r hope rtmains. The-Whigs
flushed with victory will 'relax ef.
forts. We must wait the developmen.ts
of anotti4r long year, and still act in the
dark . .. If the • revolution be" "real,
sell out, at Itinclerhook, and go to Texas.
I am perplexed with a thousand conflict.
ing tifoughts. Let us call the councill
Oh, -Caliibteler,g,' where - . was th3i,aritFii :
szir;tic? _Thy. letter had , , raised:.a..h.undted
lifight hopes trli now are dOui)ly bit-
ter in the disappoinment. 7 -Exeunt. '
Remarkable Presenti,menl.--:Cii - 10 a.
the married. ladies - of Charleston-who
embarked in • th Houne , steamer,. - and
,had passed the summer: in. the
north, residedloi several months pre
vious to her departure , with. a relatiVe
irillas city. • On seiffareciatiions, while
sitting-alone in her room, - she related
to a number ofp 'sons - th - e - WIT,.:
- and to ft ieTids whi r
visited her, that she.
could not account_ for the remarkabte
'apnirations that almost daily .were con
jured up before her. Though at. work
in her..cliair and-awake, - she would con
stantly-4"e •Iter, feelings wrought up
almost .to,hysterics - by the sight elso.me
dreadful Shipwreck, the parting - of the
vessel into fragreentsand the , :dranrd - .
ing ofefosvitsof.peoPle,yineipally - W
family and 'friend's, engulfed in the an
gry - billOWs. 1 It would seem by . the
narrations, which have been made to ta;
-that though. little -dreaming then that)
wirer - was tu einaOcrtlre - t[wful realiza,
:tiekbfalfer herrid - imaginings, sh-o-fofe
saw with prophetic exactness : ` all • the
deta,ils_olhat dreadful . ¥ ti - wht ch_bas
drawn foitiT''tiVe" sympathy of everY .
American bostiin., ..: • . • - __
••• . She frequently asked herTt iends.what
moraordinary is,_that.:They came to he
in open day, and when she was perfect
ly ...e a in the best - of health!--
_• few ..weeks after Ahe:new. steamer
lome began be talked of, and
diately; as if by. some, fatal
slkipersisted with her husband that this'
should be the 'vessel she wouldheme
The .name seemed tb possess'
charm in itself, that invited,those - who
were preparing 'to -eseapeour wj • ter
f0r.... the'.. baltnier4dries .of their of ii
SOUth. Her husband. had resolve to
defer his'return to a.later period, but
it was to; no purpOse. w The .lamettted
wife - Sedated bent on her'first-resolution
and thus perished the %vhccle.-:of. this in
teresting family- - -N,
.f . ..5i ar3,.1 . •
rair -.ESaillisl.T. Wrivall. , lo:__ 4410, laii'lp,9stition%
. . .
. :At . .a late Whig meeting held in T.
ton,- M ass.__on_the___l3_tit_ult. _the.. ; _l-ron:_
Francis Baynes delivered-an able speeo
_the . - •Uurreney; a cony.. of whi,ch was
•IFnislied hy.him for-
. publication, and
:occupies 'four closely printed nOlumns: i
'thti.T.a.unton Wh);g: Mr. 'Baynes, it may
be •ne.ellected, was. an
.able memo of
. 'tigress at the commen . ceinent of Gen.
Jackson's adminitration,or.p. short time;
- previous, 'and w-as. one of his must , CBI
-dent supporters..;' kin- subsequently re
'ceived a'diplomatic appointment to Blie•`-
'nos:Ayres, but sticaly ret.tirnetl,.--ann hay-.
ing - ;..become-thorcinghly disgusted Witl,
jacifionism, came-out from the natty:,
'His recent address at the Taunton •Whisg
Meeting was adtnirabh.., and-'-We- WiS l l-
much . thAt we - could iifforil space- o car ,
-ry:it entire. - The, folloWing passage af
fords one of the.best'illasvrations.of (he.
conduct of the-ptilitic4:quacks -- into
w inse --- VaTids the . people Br - stills- 9(mm:it
. 14Y..e. , ,,fa11en- v that We havp niet. with any 1
viliei•e ' The liatioti is in a . Cali' way of I
being bled to'•death, bechtise;torsooth
the present and late •eresidents have ex.-
pressed certain-sentt-iMuntsjand_tOpiin" •
ted themselves to certain 'measures...-..
New York Cons. Ado. '•• ' ; -
"The-distress of this country iS un
paralleled; it is not artifical; it is real..
j'rade is suspended—mantifactiitintTiT:
suspended; the working men are-without '
work-•therich men witheut money,-
credit is 'annihilated=-all . enterprise is
paralfzed.- We seem to be' transported
to , the bdrders of the Dead Sea, "where .
no verdue quickens; 'hp
takes - rota: - DiESOlattion is in our streets;
- , .-zpovery-is-at ouriire - side;;;- - •waiit stares
us in theifiton. - - •
. _ - - • . • _ -_., •
• - -• • _
. -• .
This is our condition now-iand 'such
as Bee n our dondi-tion'through the-sum
vandcs'bf—flfeNieeks.' . We were-called
lipon to exercise our patience. 4iindure
these evils' a . " .little_..lonker and' all. will
come right.—Tlie Presidear- has called
some scheme Which will once more set
the . whecls.of_business into motion, and
fe - Store
. nur former'prosiferity, -wa th e
consoling language of the hopeful" and
We waited-waited pitientlY 7 fOr - the
Meeting .of-Con gre arid-the-Message..
Under the pressure, of 'calamities: niost
diiii - serous, - therewas sea; cely an indica
tion a the popular di - s - Ciintent except at
44e_ballatlbox.--No-ptiblic meetings were
Idcb T bc,2¢.0.1.51 ezt.wa§_llo ti Is 04,
predecessor, pestered with petitions and
committees. The • people relied on hiS
wisdom' to devise a scheme to. rClieve
them from the evil's wriatli . lie had been so
instrumentalin producing. The-remedy.
is now proposed, and what isit?
..Tke . :Miiiintain, has indeed labored, aricl
heoukht forth a mouse.
When Di. Sangrado•waS calied to the
icentiate Seca his . extremity, he
seift-Ictr - -L - ascrege andvo rd
„take "six good
,porringers of blood, as
_The_ftr.sLeffo t-to-supply-the want . of per
spiration..— hen he said to the surgeon,
Master Mar ja Oinhez, return in three
hOurs and-t•-ke as mucli more-and re-
peat the.sam evat - trati - Curto-toorrow. It
is a gross error to think. that the blood
-is necessary-for the preseriation -of life
-a patient cannot 5 - e - GIO - Odeiltoo much.''.
. "Sir, said' Gil -Bids to Dr; . Sangrado,
Itake heaven .to witness that I • follow
your meihoirwith the utmost -exattion,
yeti-nevertheless, -every-.one of my - pa!:
tients- leaves me in the lurch.- :It looks'
as - they tOok - a Opts - fire - in dying, Mere.'
ly to bring,.our practice into. discredit,
fice., • Why,Ttruly, child, (answered, lie,)
I . liaie - reason to make -pretty much the
same observat ion; • I - haVe ,not often . the
satisfaction of curing thos ,s ezwlio ha fa t i c l o i n n i to .
my hands, and if was not so- sure as I
_arii_of tlie_principlcs on whichkproceed,
Dihould think my remedies were perni
cious in,lmust-a.l.P4+e-ea• ~ 1.
._u_ntleri — ny care," "If you will take my
'advice, sir,_ said r, we will change. our
method, and give chemical Tireparations
-to-ou rpat ien ts,-th g-h-curiosi ty-p-theH
worst that can happen - will only be, that
they produce the.same effect that follows
our bleeding and warm'water." "I would'
willingly make that experiMent, he re
plied, provided it could, have no bad
,sequences;-butl halie a b . ob k,' in
Which I 'have-ext oiled thejtaeof_frequent
-bleedings and aqueous d rafts 4 and wOuldst
th - o - ti - go -7- atiirliave me . decry my Own,
work?". "Oh! yott are certainly in the
right, said I, you must not give your
enemies such a triumph over.you;. they
would say you .are at-last disabused,-and
therefore ruin your eeputaiion; perish
rather the nobility, -clergy, and people!
let us continue, in oar owarath!!!
. "We..went to w.ork, therefore, afresh,
says. Gil. 13145,.., and proceeded in such
1 e more widoWs and orphans than the
• e.s o the . bject are
rsays'Oe, gresident._They have
re eared, and unreserved
nouneed . to-rity,fellow citizen - S.? "I felt
it due-lo the peoPle to appiliellientilliS:
tittetly, that, is the event of my election',
LwouicLntit_be-able-to-co-operate in the
establishment of-a national' Bank." In
other words, the Preaislent-publiihed his
Tatter-to:SherrothWilliams! Let the pea
' pld_peristi,' rather; I" . tetlf — not
'own ot•ks!--b4ll 3 erish commerce-perish .
credit, - rather, s'ays -. Mr•.-) - leardsley- r pe'-
rish rathei the moneyed aristocracy, says
the Globe—qierish rather the Clergy,
says Abner Kneeland, and perish a whole
nation, says'ilie 'administration, rather,
than abandon "the.old path." ••• ; •
The Veins of commerce are . cut up and
the blood is pouring forth - in streams from
the p4tietit;-...0it is a gross error to think
that blood Is necessary for the preserva
tion of life," sari: Sangrado., "It may`
tie safely assutned that no motive of',con•
venience to the citizens requires the re
_t, eptioii of bank paper," - says the Presi
dent; and he, thinks that our credit was
so good, 'that.. like the
.sword of Fludi-
ras,-it ate into itaelfive were sick be
c use we were - - too healthy,. --therefore,
keep carsick, lest • by
getting ;yell we should become sick agaio.
he banks have 'broke; the manufactur.'
of - the President and his friends - 'far the
same reason that•inilticed,SangradV.s..p4-
tients to take t. 6 pleasure.ta dlingjf• name- .
ljr,.to bring_ their prattice into -discre
dit." . • - •
Ihalogue belefwn •the 'Secretary of the
Treasutttand a C4lternnte rit ' Creditor.
Are you the Secretary,of: the 'rrt‘isuri?
au.lii.'eount of work, t hat I have
onx.dollar:.a any. -3 want the gold . and
silver furit. • = •
• • • _
You 'cantiochave it.
ItaTl — Molon - 71 refu - se - to - pay - rneT d
you?. , ; • • •
Not at all--here • are pet bank notes,.
TrCasury drafes,_&c: • Take'yoti . rchoiCe.
But •hsve.yOu not advertised lately to
ay- gold-and-silver?: - --•
..- - .
Yes, to Congressmen-- - -but you are a.
ay -laborer; , • .. •
—So-rt-he---P-reSrident-ni-a • Ire • s a.Alistinction
bet Ween :the people : ; and Congressnien,.
- d - o - e* - Ikc? .. . • • , • . .
Yei, he does: 4 ------ •=.- :.• . -
. s .••• Ancl-ehls,. I su ppose; yoir eat demo•
crau, rep,ublicanism, equality, prOtecil
•_ing-thelpoor-against-the rieli!' . Br.e.--H-
The President 'hag ordered it--and
that's enough. '..• -- ' • . ~
. • Show the.llW for. it, will .yoti? , 1 ' ,-,
•. There is none. •
Whadis Mr., Van Buren aboiretbeliw?
••••. He's`Kresidentand that's enough; - •
' Yes! •it;.is enou gh - in the eyes of cariee!.
-holders-and -parasites - , fattening on the
"spoils"--while the' people are starving!
1 e nough? Will the• - people think it . enough?
I don ' t 'know. ' , . • .
~ Does Mr. Vanl3nrenhmk= the Work._
tOg men or " - .Tlfe.' country will snprnirViiTtn
in such . meas ures?.. . - • ' _
• Cer(ainlyat least hesaYs so. • • •
IVily should they? ...... __:.:.__..,.: -- -. •• -
- It is more Limo-I - can . tell: . • -.
` ---- A. - tidlili iiiiii - re thatflran tell too. Ohl
Ja - Ckson! Jackson!: is this the realizatiOn
of . •alfour gOlden.• dreams? - What have
we come tor. Are.,:we American oeßri
tisksub;eeti? -- - • - -' ' - -
. .. ,,
• •flis literally true, that the only gold
latterly seen trhs- paid by the • Secretary
or - the-Treasury-tb.mginbers of Congress_
--and - it is _true, that - it Avas'openly sold
by some-of-them-at a-premlum or 5 or ti
per : cent. to - broker's net;'.at hand for-the
- he, mechanic,
.1 40j, e 1:.;-. A h e-.,-soictie.rifille:-.7.141.19171--aflll-a.ll
whom distance from-the . capitolkpr--po--1
sition render 'comparatively° incapable
of -making their grievances known, arc
paid . io r rags! • Yet it N'as_itiot:fOr. mem
bers:of Congress, it was hot - for office
holders, merely, that the constitutional
currency, as :it is called, was established
'•=buLfor_all.,___lf,-__llie.n,. ,alLaliite do not: .
now receive it, r it is because Mr.--. V . -an
IfUrea_anclhis partizans—not cont at to
let.well alone--haie gone 'on lebm step
to step . in imp•rovement! until .the Con
stitutional currency is now_ altogetherin
the hands.orthe Executive Government.
The following aggiegato list-of "aristo
cratic monopolies," granted by the-Legis
lature of rennsylvania,:sinceAlte4_ear
1776, is taken from the report' furnished by
the Secretary 'of the' Commonwealth • to'
the Reform Convention ; by s‘rhich it ap
pears that the corporation of- boroughs,
literary institutions; charitable societies;
St.c. ; including bridge and turnpilio com
panies, are after all, the spectres and
"monopolies" that haunt the, slumbers
and shockrthe nervous system of the Lo
co Focos so lamentably. The turnpike l
companie,.a a / r-e i much the most numerous.-
There are''''4 , lB';of these "Corporations," -
that arg..-suckh)g_the_life=blood,- cif -the--
liberties of the people, by monopolizing
al the travel;—and at the same time they
have monopolized the money - of the steck
lolders_tiisuch_a_degree, that nine-tenths
of them have been obliged to cut their
acquaintance to keep out of jail. A dan
gerous thing these Monopolies are; espe
cially when they empty the pockets of
the rich,, and only benefit the , public,
iwhlcli is_antl-has--beetrAlterrelie with
three-fifths of the corporaticms • that have
rbeen - grarttett;-und-lie--remaining,portion_
have _done More to stimulate enterprise
and 'advance the great interests - of the
Commonwealth, that all the efforts of the
public spirited individuals put together,
But read the lists
Banking Institutions, • 78
Borough,townships 8t dis,corparationsl 52
'Bridge C0mpanie5,..............,- ' , 102
- Caital - autHsTavaigation-companies,
Chamber of Commerce • l
' Charitable Societies,
Coal, and .Navigation CompaP7l
Hotel Company, • -
Liteiary Institutions, •
Loan ComPanies; •
Nay iga tion , & anifroad COM pany,
Navigation, Railroad & coal companies 2
Rail.,Rod Companies, - 78
Railroad and Coal Company,
Railway 4(1 Dock Company,
Religious Societies, ..
Road Companies, -
Water .Companies, S ' 4
Scentific Associations, •
Societies for the promotion of the Arts,. 3
Miscellaneous, • 13
FINANCES ;,OF •THE COMMON-.
. The following aggregatestatetnent•of
the finances of the ,State; - ivill be read
with , - gratification by the friends - of the
Commtthwehlth. It_ is`taltien from, 0/
Report. of 'the
_Auditpl4 - leneral, ror he.
.financial year,.cOmMencing the Ist lay
of---Narenniteri 836, - and enifing.the....• Ist,
of OPtobe6, 1837.
- - ' • - RECEIPTS, • r -- ;
Linds and Land Office toes 573,1141 07
,• „ '11,700..00•,
Auction Dt.ttirs,.. ... „ " 76,87.7 22
- Dividends , mr•Bank . Stoch,„ '1? - 0,963 00
Dividends oit Turnpike stock '13;164 70
Dividends on Bridge and Na-. - - -- -
viglitiop Block t ' . ... -' . 32,246- 5Q
tax.Lon-Bank-Dividends, ;117,869 .37-
'Favern.LicenseS, - 50,7.79 2:3
Retailer's Licenses, , , - 6%155 20
Hattler'“c' Pedlees,Litenseri - 30..13 . 35'
Tin - Sc, Cinck PedlerS licences 313• 00
Collateral...lnheritance Tate r -I:1:7;065-02
-P:anipitlet' , • . . ' . 240 . 93
- State - Maps; ---- - - . :. • •'""" 71 - 25
- - 1.- - -Ci r - --
and Levies, . • 50,533 . 17
Tax-on Persopal Property 4 24,039 70
_C an alian &It ai Iway_Tplls
on Tank: Char- . - -
Stirplus Itevenue , of lithe
United Slates; . 2,867;514 78
Interests on. Deposits, •• g 22,662 30
Tax on Writs, Bcc. • 25,680 91
Tax on. Certain Offices 907. 92
Pickinson College Lands, .. 1,621 . . 63
and-Eiempt Fines, _ 22 80
tak- on Coal.CompanieS,
Fees of the -Secretary of
Fees' of the. Auditor' Gene
ral's Office, --
' • . •i 86,069,276 45
on.lst Nov. 1826,
Commission of the Inter
nal -klund, • -52,772,719 71
Expenses of Governtnent - 71,630 95
Turnpikes, bridges, &c. 36,739 28
' • 22,451 01
Pensions and _gratuities94,9ls 69
Eduaatton, 668,732 22
1 - merest-on-Loans, -109,.635 27
- Eactern-Penitentiary,.____ 13,562 75'
Western Penitentiary, . --- 16,71 - 15t1T0'
House_of Refuge, "•..,‘ • 5,000 ,. 00
Co - n - ye_y_ing Convicts, " , 809 37 -
Conveying Fugitives, • • - .684 06
Geologisal, Survey, - . .6,500_00
State Library, ' 2,048. 00
Defence of the State, • - SO 00
Convcnton to. propose
amendments to -the
- 84,173940 26
Balance in the Treasury,
the Ist-Nov. 1337. '2,220,155 74,,
If the present state of the. Treasury.laver e-contrist ccd=with 4 -N — vtiiHbva - s - w
t h el. present Aministratithi came into
po.wer, it would furnish an argunient in
favor of the Measures and policy of Gov.
Rimer that would reach "every taxpayer
in the. Commonwealth in language that
At-thatall wOliFufdergtald — ine-t he-
Treas ry was empty; the-people • were
burthgned with .a heavy state tax; 'the
publl works were out of repair, and
immense - delits.wer&owing. Now there
are no state-takes; few,' if any" debts ow
ing; the public works are in good order;
and there is upwards of TWO
Treasury. Sucai_are the
of a FARMER GOVERNOR.
Tip - city - of - Nashville - was - illuminated .
.on nesd ay, la s t,:in_honoe_of_the_Wh ig
Triumph in New. York. _The roar of
hunticeid—canong was '.hitrilly sufficient
to express the joy of - the - Whigs . on the
T' th , 111 -
_'hey- had-also; - an illumination and fi
ring'ofc,lhnons at Louisville on Wednes
day last: The editor of the . Journal.. is
full of light and glory on , the occasion.--
To-pight . there will probably be no less
that one hundred brilliant illuminations
' the United States. Nearly the Whole .
of • 'the - . Earth's , Western Hemisiphere
will . look like a conflagration. What
will:the inhabitants of the moon thipk?—
Lou. 'Jour. -,
The great illumination is to take !Hue
city this evening; commencing at
6 o'clock and. continuing till 9, during
vthjch time a hundred guns Olt "wake
the Slumbering echoes' of the clouds."-- , .
Every Whig house will 43f coarse
.4 a ball . ;-and we trust that flue
entice, both ladiesand_gentle
-I%een; will walk forth • to . enjoi• the glorlei
1 9f the scene, and listen • to :the stirring
sounds,.will go out "like a thUndej4oll
upon the banner of the winll„°•.;—.M . .,
'Whigs .oftauisvillei. if' You haveo.iiY
noise in:YouJet - irecitne. forth: to night. -
keep it not imprisoned at thii time of
[general•joy. Let every man hurrah upon .
his Own hook, and; if any of his neighbors
have a cold let him hurrah for them.-,4b..
Gen: HAttuiso'ilrefriendelii - Penniy,
mania-are-warm in his favor: Our.Opin
ilon is, that .he
. is now; *decidedly,- the
atrongeit man in the- United States.:--
1 ;1f he were taken up at once, united upon
cordiallp 7 qing his,claims presSed with
zeal, and discretion; he wouldreaciv.the
White tlouse atWashington, borne on.
by-.--the full tide of approbation. Gen
liikanisoN is evidently.a faVor4e :with
the . people:--and - .-he is, moreever; -*)
honest, consistent ftepukliCatt
andria Gar eiic. •
5 2 4,799 55
• 6;394,076 00
' 4 4 1,739 67
, • Harrisburg eclebrgtion . . '
)lOn Saturday week the New - York Ve..-
dry .was: enthusiastically celebrated ar- , 1
larrisburg. . One-hundred s and fift en
guns were fired. A public- dinner, hit cl
edby a very numerous company and ma
ny disiinguialtect men, - was served at:A.l 7 ,
ter's . l •Tiptielcanoeliall.' The ioasts.were
numerous and : - spWted;', hnd .Gen. lIAR
-111'30N-re—c-eiViil 241 Sdrhe of the sentil
c l it
ments . are ver sigidficant; Wsorry
.Tre have:only . om for-the followingi.:
• 'By .I, F. ' x t :Esq ; .Vf.ce President.—
WILLIAN:I - liENRY; - I-PARRISON, - 4
firm patriot, and. an enlightened.. States-.
tiaan;:- , --ilm_fteerrieb'of . Penfisylvaiiia will
.rear .d. his services by giving him a:tpa:
jority of twenty thousand votes at :the
PreSidential election in 1840.' - •.•
I 8y..-;J: Dickey, &cf.:Vide President,.
RITNEII: Thefarmer,of ish
i ton connty—the handsome manner in
which he cultivates,and improves those.
etitt interests - of Pennsylvania--her sys
tem..of edUcation, and infirm/ Imi*ove4
?rants,' entitle him lb receive'therteli - liar.
st—the.grathtt - dr f --- a ---- f - re - e
a triumphant .
By N. P: Hobert", _Esq. Auditor Gene:
- taLofr_Pennsylvwnia.—WlYl: - E'.llA - 11R1 7 . - .
SON-and-the Presidential contest of 1840:
- Union and harinony of action, among all
The friends of constitution liberty and the
supremacy of the laws.
By. John. Taylor, Esq. Surveyor Gene :
ral of Permsylvania.:4—Gen.,W. IL-HAR
RISON:, Nominated by a Convention, in
which . the people of this State were fully_
represented in, 'December., 1 - 8.15--Up.'
wards of 87,000 Pennsylvanians voted
for-him at-the late Presidential Election •
—the strength of his popularity, added
'State upon State to the cause - of the "con.;
stitution and : the• laws," and place - - - that
cause on_the Aide of_ ttium
the--people cannot nosy-be e forced to de
" By .t. A. Fishier, Secretary.Eicitisive
Party Names and Party Organliation:
T creatures res f .mercenary
purposes—the 'invention of derinagogues
and political aspiritits, for the advance-.
mint of their own sordid, personal inter
ests: 'Tis unworthy of freemen to be
contending for exclusivee - porty names and
porty.'Organization;. when the exigencies
oLthe whole co untry demand the onion,
herirlany--anil'concert-in-action; of all - who
arc the sincere friends of sound principles.
and the speedy restoration -of those mea--
surtsovhich the.true interestS,'Rrosperity
and .happiness sor4he whole People so ur-.
- gently - clernand;, -- 7 • • -
' D. Krause; - Esq. Seer,etary. : -.Gen.
IL HARRISON: Ills 'nomination is
not staked on the -decision of postponed
National Conventions.--The 'Democracy.
of numheys'is Tallying on his - name.,_and
will _ first rebuke insidious. treason, ;nd
finally defeat alt IfoStile comfiinati,ons
against his election. .
By g. T. McDowell, Esq.=—The Credit
Its fiinaiTfailureTwai — fully - realized,-when
Martiri3ran BUren - attenipted to 'sustain
himself on the borro . wed capital of General
.• By Dr. E: Veazey.—;-The AtitiMason . s .
and • Whigs:, Natural allies in the • great
causepf_the.T.onstitution-and - lawa.- - May
tiie - brilliant — victories — latelrirelitevecl by
them in New York and elsewhere, excite
the closest union.and the most persever . ,,
ing exertions in further carrying out the
measures of. reform : 7- •-• .
liy,Henry li. §trong,;Esq,Gen.• W.
.H; HA Rill SONeileiaght--out-by..the
force of public opinion as a candidate for
the P. residency, in opposition to the efforts
of politicians, in the lattefpart of the 'can
vass of 1836. His popularity broke the
spell of federal invincibility, and laid the
foundation of that series of aplendid.
_mocratic triumphs i n -1837, one ' , of• which ,
we no.w celebrate.- - He wants-no-new no- 1 ,
- minationOn - ortler krobtain - the - t - Irirty - elet -, 1
tOral votes in Penbsylvania by. 30,000
majority; Naticinal Conventions_and_Con,
_to the 'contrary not
Jln important Declaration. ---Sir Wal
ter Scott - said, sefiatisly, in his-atitoliiogra
phyt-lthrough—eiriry part of my literary
career I have felt pinched and hampered
by my own ignorance.' What a world of
thought in these few lines, and how im
povant do they'seam vrherk we learn that
he who occupies
temple - of consecrated by the a
chievements of an intellett unequalled in
Splendour, has placed an acknowledgment
of regret on record, tliat he was hampered
by ignorlice. WhyPthe student tires of
his,task, let him remember what the great
authOr regretted—and while he feels that
although he may never match the 'eagle
flight of the Wizard of the North; he can
learn a lesson of lnimility as to the extent
-of-hia-khowledge, and receive au:impulse
to persevere. -
. . . ...... •
—Tice — aliproaching- session-of-Congress
will open with bright prospects for he
opposition.. They will meet full, of h tie
atltl joy, and promise.. The questin - vith
them already is—What will Mr.. V n Bo
ren do? Will he persevere - in t e Sub 4.
Treasury scheme and the other con etym..
ed measures of the Adniinistration? It is
00011, . He 'will most probably reiter-
Me -his'•own .i•pinioni, and again profess
to acquiesc - ein the will of the people.. But,
after all, whacia- tolchange the "experi
ment but a change,o the experitifiliters?"
Thank Heaven at last-=at last.. the PEO
PLE aro rising to the reseue.—PENO.
,unkci are coming. to the rescue::-And
again -the oliFfashioned Republican spirit
it'.'. - ..e1f.--and alb_ is hope beto're'
../lfissrs#ppi c i ,rops , ---tV letter from-
Paulclinsissippi; says - : '‘cropS ofl l
,areWahundant with us, and
Cotton very_gpod=-,though this 'region
bas not a sufficiency of open land yet to
cultivate that :article as extensively as
other parts : of the State: We'llaiieqidi.l
health the past - season, Antos( equal to .
the Virginia Mountains.
- WIVES.—'To be
sure—to be stfre,:tsaicl a frien.d . of mine
to: me . the other day, 'Mrs, Serrolt---,1
.should go to.,see all, the. member . a of
Clinttli.: — She is the Minister's •
'Why sn, Madam?—=•.oll Whyeertain- :
ly she ought to ,go. There hi Sri. ,
1011 in Zigzag kite, and Mr.s.: Up
the street and Mrs. Mapilegle that
livesjUst a mile or so'l.ournf town, and ..
all the folks up our. Way.. She ciughtte!
visit us, fo r she is our Minister's wife..."
What of that? . said 1 ., 'ls.she the Pastor, :
of the chtireit? limisure I had. no part—
in her election. ' It will be. time to ill
'upon lier..for . pastoral yisip; - .WhettiVe
elect iter . co. - -pastor . andLgiVe
mistake not our 'Minister had
:Id wife. whedlie settled among us, .and,.
therefore. we ,eould 'not Haire ,included
- the . .servidesl.of his-rwife_
services of-his bhildren • add servants:
- But surely — she might, conic_ and see.a
hodyorice 'in while—every. month„ or
so,'-replied - trty reasimableTtiend. And
* ' "eeeniti-of=fer-crwtraffairs hi
- thetithe?" 'Why I don't know
but she. ought' to visit us: if nut, pray;
you and every liody, else ought to do..
Mind•yourown business; and lea tithprot
alone.'. , • •
• After things had geme thus far t' . lyp
.broposeil takitig up buriblp to 'see ft '
could get any light' - .
from'the vvord,..and..the testimony.'---;•' --.
My credulous - - friend :had. taken it for ..
granted- tliot the Scriptitres were very. •
.explicit . on the-point„and fumbled over
from Genesis to Revelations to find U ,
pass'age that tduched it.. But.alLin,vain. ---
N l / 4 7- 6j:l-ed - tV- - . - ea re . fully 1 Ti tir. ,- 3. 1,-7 - ;': in •
which.--thu-4dallification.s-of—a:Minister_ - . : ,„
.a rel a 14dowri.; .baialas - ,__welbtind_.n . oth.;__,_
ing-about his-Wifei mccePtrtlioi he must
, be 'the husbandrof one - wife.' kix,:b4t
here is' soliaelhing, said_.,Shn,!_about di.a.-
con's vVives'.--They must .visit us.'—s .
i6rt:l)le rage for visiting' thought L. ---y;
llowevelil asked herlo read the piissagez -:
'Even so .must tlicir wiyes, lie grave ;
not slanderers, 'sober,: faithful :.in all
things. ‘Slie--freely confessed - that it , •
did not prove that dekc - cla"s wives.ought,....
tb7v.isitall over the place l I then - took :
- occasion to - inform . her lhatAhci.PasSagd
vvhfdi ,she - bad read is thought by thd
best expositors to refer not to any body's •
.vife; -- but - to-the female - teKhers which .
the customs - of - those - times reUdered _rm.: - 1 '
-cessary in the Church. ...
rread:tp her a paragraph from Mack , -
n!ght,'s Commentary'on - the:platei from
which she seemed very well perivatipct_
that -out translators has;,c_somewliat
the Greek word ‘Wic;es'-4ns - t - dad of 'to-
males' as it should be; and insetting tho
pd-pittifytO tha -
the chapter Si instructions to 70 .
iblcrs,~ Deaco s, and Arne& teacher's;
and kiat,;he •ays nothing: about their
wives. • „
'There is lerie general .directiopA r i •
:Titus (chapte' 2,4, .s,) ° :to deliver to
women in geneyl that is highly impor
tant. Wi!t you read it.', Teach young
women to be sober, 'to love their' .hus-; .
.bands. and their children, leeepas. at
hbnic,, good, Sze. that the word of God
be not against •
others,,he learrito.bept4 - -,
wandeying abobt-from house
and not Only idle., but. tattlers also and
busy-bodies; speaking things which
they ought not.',
-- 'My friend 'confessed she had been in '
i -her censures. She vowed that her_
onduct _should - hereafter- be•:clifferent;
abil - thelirim whieli she had •wasteA in •
idle complaints and- T murfnuring—should
henceforth be employed. •in praying-for ;
•a blessingupon the labors of her minis=
ter; Such a course she 'observed, will
be more 'Profitable th . both of us. We
parted on good terms deeply .eonvineed
that she is the best iirife, who , in' the . • .._
circle - Which Providence,has called her,
exhibits •a. pattern s )
order mid etianomy: _Si elm a- person .
I will be . pure to 'ho r religion by make
ing thelhome of her husband - and ehil •
dren, a happy, a peaceful, and cherish- .
_ell-retreat. . , ,
'Let its go and take tea with ow. min-
ister this evening; it,is .Sunday, and we
shall find him at home,' said my worthy
- friend as she was passing out ofthe doori
Oh. no, L.--replied,--tlet--the—Sabbath' be
sacred to rest. • Let - him - have at least
one day in which lie will be exposed to'
no intrusion: "__Wearied - with the ser- -
r_Vice of the day let him - tetire linmole - st- ,
ed to the tranquility and. repbse of
.Own -hOme--and.:/fireside. When •yout
leave church this afternoon, corne,hoMO
with. me Zas the distance is great to your - -
house,) and we, wilt pass the time in.-
such conversation--.as•s all not - unfit tie
for the closingservices-o this hilly diy. l .
Oia ilse - Pthine.-=-the eholerti-
Italy:hits`this season causes) the,.travell
ing.Pnglish towccumulate north of the
Alps. The' Rhin---has swarmed %Vitt!'
the concourse. Steamboats hare been ,
greatly multiplied in number, yet they
are now scarcely spacious _and , numer
ous enough-to-convey . the-tourist .from
all parts of the worlifvho after loving
visited Belgium, go.tup the ,Rhine and
'hat again. The year 1831 . has hither.:
to been considered remarkable because
30,000 traiellere • %fere, conycy,ed' by
by the steambe s ats-in - Unit year,.`
hose - tvlie have travelled upon the same
route this year haVe estimated at 1.50,,,
the Tinnegee Obsereci':