Newspaper Page Text
I a the clTirts to lie made by the great
Democracy c1" ihe United Slates for re es
tablishing the ascendency of their princi
ples ia the administration of the General
Government, I shall be placed, in many re
spects, by the station I have occupied and
the .known sentiments of the people in re
ference to the conduct becoming the position,
in which I stand, in the situation of an ob
server only. But it will not, I assure you.
be that of one iuditlerent to the result. I
can never, while 1 live, look on an uncon
cerned spectator where the great principle,
to the establishment of which I have devo
ted the lcst years of my li'e,aud Ine suc
cess of which, I aai assured, is essential to
the welfare of my country, are at issue, and
ity friends are strutting for their preserva
tion with the lern energies of men conscious
of the justice of their cause, and anhnated by
the full assurance of i'.s ultimate triumph.
I cannot close this communication with
out expressing my sincere acknowledgments
for the friendly expressions cf regard and
confidence conveyed in your letter, and as
suring you that they added much to the grati
fication I received from the h- norable testi
monial by which it was accompanied.
Respectf-iily your fiienJ and fcilow-ciii-zer.
M. VAN BUR EX.
MONEY AND BUSINESS MATTERS.
The Philadelphia Inquirer of the I7.snys
Yesterday was a dull day in out-door
transaction. Money 1 percent in a month.
Uuited Slates Bank 16. a 17; Girar' 2ft;
State Fives 71. The complaints are loud
and deep with tegard to the inaction of our
State Legislature. There is, says an after
noon contemporary, a constant and general
demnnd for Mnall notes, and for the imperfect
supply in circulation we are indebted to o;h
or States, end i;se any trash that may conn
to hand. It is the people ot limited means
and small business who feel the want of cur
rency most seveily, and ypt for the sulier
iiig miss nothing is done. This apathy is
unaccountable, and is by no means calcula
ted to increase the popular ty of the ni 'iii
bers who share it. We should be glad, in
common with most of our fellow citizens,
to have some explanation of the cause, from
those who are in the secrets of tiie Capitol.
Our New York friends are getrng into
sad confusion with, regard to their Bar.ks.
Most of tin? brokers refuse to purchase the
Red Back Notes, as 1 ite as Monday ;.nd
Tuesday thirteen of thesi Iusti'utions stop
ped payment, nomely;
Millers' Bank of Clyde; Farmers. B ank of
Seneca county: Ton-iwnnd.i Bank; X. Yoik
City Trust and LJ .nlung Co., fraud: Tenth
Ward Bank. N. Y.; "Chelsea Bank, do.;
Staten Island 15: nk, do ;Erie county Bank,
of Western N. Y., IIoclioctoi, Kormr"
and Mechanics'' Bank, Batavia; Bingh impton
The Albany Argus says:
On Ve.mesJ ay, the following -.vere thrown
out by the agents of t'.iis city, vu: Bank of
America, Bulla!., Merchants Exchange, ! .
And finally yesterday the explosion be
came general, and the agents threw out the
following: Mechanics Bink of Ba'Ial ;
United States do.; PiwEiiix do.; Bink of
Commerce do.; Bank of Brock port; Catta
raugus county Bank; Bank of Io,di; St.
The two latter banks it is supposed will
furnish their age nts with funds to go and
keep up their redemption in a saort time;
the officers and some of the stockholders of
the St. Lawrence Bank particularly, being
among tae most wealthy citizens ol rat. Law
The same pupcr states that the panic
burst so suddenly upon the Agencies of the
Associati ms,thst the fun 1 placed with them
were exhausted before they could arrange
to meet such an extraordinary demand.
Bv a singular, it not an inadmissible con
struction ot the law. by the late Comptroller
(Mr. Cooke) preference his been given in ,
the redeptions from t!ie dposite in his hands i
to tiijse who were the first to appear with j
The Couriorand Enquirer states that busi-
ness was never duller in that city than at ihe
present moment. It would seem then, that ,
our neighbours have very little to brag of. j
Twenty or thirty of their specie p ivinj :
Birikshave already been discredited, and
their condition is any ihing but enviable. If;
The Pennsylvania Legislature would only
give US small notes, we should hold ourselves .
in q lite as good a condition as those who
have been charging us with bankruptcy. j
The Bu.Talo Commercial says: j
Exchange continues to advance daily, and
at such a rate as amounts almost to prohibi-
tion. The rates on uncurrent to-day are as:
follows: Eastern 1 a2;Canida6; Oi.io, In-
dianna, Kentucky and Virginia, 8; Illinois
15; Michigan 20 per cent discount all around.
Ltw ix the west. Gentlemen of the
Jury, said a lawyer, in defencn of his cli-j
ent, 1 say that magnanimous sua shines in
the heavens though you can't see it, kase its
behind a cloud; but vou know it, though I j In poetry, univer. -lly recog .is. d as the
can't prove it. So my client has a good case, most effective d-panment. we urv M.int to
though he can't prove it. Now, if you be- Sew ml. Il -nnns. Lin lm. II -vitt. and,
licve what I tell von about the sun; you are igoUtney, whose glorv it is to bate success
boun l by your Bible oath to believe what I , fully stemmed the torrent of demoralising in
te'l yon about my client's case; and if you fluenee poured forth in the works of Hvron
H.an't. whv then you call me a liar: and that 'and Moore. In civil history, we find Macau-
I'll be squataw'd if IU stand any how; and
63 if vou dont want to swear false and have
no trouble, vou had
better give us a ver-
Reverend John Newland Moffit, has been
appointed P. ofesior of Belles Lcttres in St.
it;!e' CoWfp.'' v
From the Uni:cl Stiles Gazette.
TIIE INFLUENCE OF WOMAN IN
THE FORMATION OF NAT
Extract Jrom Professor Frosfs Le.vture, at
the High School, on Monlay evening, Feb.
The knights of the middle ages, who re
sisted the inroads of Saracen valor.preserved
western Europe from Mahometanism, were
not less true to the duties of gallantry, than
tho-e of Christianity. They acknowledged
no less the influence of female lieautv. delica
cy. anJ virtue, than that of the religion of
the Cross. The knight, indeed, was ever
as ready to do battle or his lady love, as for
his religion. They were both sacred anil
honorable in. his view, ;md he counted it bet
ter to die in battle, than flinch in his de ence
of the one or the other.
W&, that live in a colder and more cal
culating age, may smile at what we call the
fantastic gallantry of those knights of the
olden time; but it was the salvation of Eu
rope. Had the followers of the Cid, or the
men nt firmo. who battled bv tn Fide ot
Charles Martel, at Tours, possessed one at
om less of this same fantastic iin.l enthusias
tic gallantry, western Europe would at this
moment be tinder the blightning dominion of
the crescent. Those "good knights an!
true"' had to fight every inh of ground; and
to nerve their arms to the combat, required
all the influence of their religion, aye, and of
their fantastic gallantry too. II id they been
one atom less devoted either to the divinities
of the church or the fireside, they i-oti'.l
never have resisted the force of S tracen v -or,
iuid Mahometan enthusiasm. Female
int1uen e on the Christi n Ini '! t was a fu!
counter poise for the lia'eful i'ltla-m re ! '
false enthusiasm i n th" turh.Mied foe. The
purer, loftier no'.le impulse, in f i.-t. prcvai'e.l.
: nd Europe was preserved Iran c n pe-t
-in 1 hum: nity from degradation.
Sit! v ibis was a grvat service . i!i
cause of bum m iin-nov.-ti.e! . d -no by the.
-Uiulv knights. II id they b ft us. wboar
descended limn tiiai no t,i. r .1 iin.- t.. . n
gratitude, this alo ir uoii'd ! q iic s. lfi-i II.
But they left us atio'lier leipest rut Irs.
valuable. Tiiv ir ins ni'ti d all sue e !
ing :ige "f rivi'iz : ioa. mii itiheri' ate'e ti!'"h
li in ;
oT.ier ci vil ns' ni
ces in bis e..n.li'i-.li, to ar.ls preventing the
best and noblest traits of liis el: ii arler.
This iiiiieritar.ee is nothing more h-m- .-s
than a delicate reverence fir the t'eimle e:
the hom age which man pays t u.. r.:::i as
the purer, gen'ler. lovelier beinj. Ti.is
ing. inacc irately t'-t ! ' .llantrv, w .s i 1 1-
klloWII. as I l ave ily lem.lked. t the
inei-nts. and ha no el'ei.ee aa. I.J b;r
i itian n ati 'tis .)' t'i- i ',ir tine.
n i romances to ti e r '': Y II V. r'.-'ai
tti(T. It is l.illiiit i-liN ' r
ncest es fell ,! " .
''iir s'ian knijbt'i. o I
ct and tl e r I' ! -" ', ,'
-nee. ai'd a "o-ils .a;
v.bicli can be ..lie e.l it,
argi;aient, .hat !' '
ert a ino-t .tpn', -i par
. g i.:i: i. aii tt a
.1r...j tcc-c'e-c "I
1 it . .
!l ! I 'ei.l Il.tlll-
tin best it... i-.
si; ...r t ot our ti. In
rl ol s..i-a :v r
ai.-i it.t iLllnet'ci- in
forming the charac'
If, constrained i the u .rrmv lai.it
edtothe present a l.h-.u n w ass
o t; .i If t!!l", Ue !. ib I.im! ibe s i .:.
II''- 1 1 ' I l!'OII 1'll'lV pi!!.! ! ..Ill .... I St .
ii. (lifted itii licit I! f'!e .l-.Aiv ton
ll-' '.Iiijbts of .!.. h"-w I at " 'be !
'11' ll'ie-S used t1 t-ii a,t anta ? His
b.ea Aid -'v extei -1 1
!i t'.cv ' I ii- - I ;
'. ! - .wet In' itlllil'-liCe.
.a tie- f-nd ! st -t.-.n.
to Ml I'l.'i
of ameliorating the coll fi- .il the hn nin
race? Hat e women, iu mi lerti ti up., I...
ouie the corruptors. or the b.-ne' ict..-s -.,.
j trac'icrs of luallilkitlil ? Ilite tbev I oaie
ostentatious of iheir power, an. I c.fi ions
in its exeicise, or have ibey ojier.tedin tb-
great Ctll-e of Inruail I nproieiiient llet-
Iv. gentlv, miobstrusitelv, hii-handing that
golden treasury ot inituence, mat u muir iv
applied to the best ot put p..-..? Hivetbey
I'eeii content with ibe wealih and I
wl.i-di gallant m-n h ive everbc-n re dy t lay
at 'I" ir feet, or have they exact, d the ore
enduring treasures of knowledge :.nd mir.ic
lion? In aiming, as some ..f the noblest ..f
theui have, at an ( quality with men. li ve
they sought an eq i dit v of external adv anta
ges, or an equality of int. l'ectti d endow
ments .-md moral iiotvei li-n they It ol
vindicated to themselves, in eiTl am rare in
s'ances. equal advantages ol e bie ti m. was
'be influence which tbev were thus en idled
to exert over national lit. r.a'ure pu c and
wlmleso ne, or was i rorrupt and debasing?
When they wielded the loltv s. epir.. , f jn
tellectual power, was it with a benighn or
To inquiries such as these, a most triumph-'
ant answer isreadv. Look at thai long,
and brilliant line of fe n iieau-h who have j
If ft to future ages nr. impensl, -.die legacy ot
literature, penetrated throughout with the
soiin.Wt and most bealthhil moral feeling. i
They h ive cause I their "mfl lence to be felr
in every department of le ir rig. and always j
with the most powe ful and si'utary elfeci.
'ley and Akin correcting the blunders and
supplying the deficiencies of Clarendon and
Hume. In literary history and rnttcim,
we see Madame de Steal absolutely emanci
pating the French nation from the absurd
restrictions of what they were pleased to
call the classical school, and infusing into
very department of the bullet letters, a
life and energy which renders the recent
productions of the French mind, compared
with the frigid formalities which preceded
then, like a living Apollo, alighting from the
heavens by the side of his marble statute.
In the department of the natural and the ex
act sciences, there are Herschelt. and Soin
ervi'ie, and Man et; in moral fiction, Edge
worth, Howitt, the Sedgewicks, and Leslie,
and a host of others, whom the time would
fail me but to enumerate. Last, but not
least, in ihe most interesting and important
of all ihe departments of leorning, divine
theology, and practical devotion, there is one
name iri itself .i host. There was one wo
man who, up to the time of her lamented
death, exerted a more potent influence on
the m -Tal and religious character of British
and through the British, of American litera
ture, than was ever exercised by any oiher
author. The haughty aristocracy ot lung
land, who left Ch itterton to perish, hardly
tolerated Johnson, and superciliously patron
ized Southey and Scott, while they expatria
ted Byron, bowed to the commanding influ
ence of "eniii". hallowW hv religion, in the
character and writings of Manual, More.
The works of th.t author alone may chal
lenge comparison w ith those of any other of
my age. with respect to the powei Uiey nave
exerted in ameli-.ra'ing the national taste
ind. in fact, the national character. The
iher female writers of the present age have
aolily ontiibuted their respective contin
gents to the same great cause, and the result
'ias tieen n remarkable as it is gratifying.
It i nothing le s t'.aa a e.ei.rve'e "-f" oi i-
'IOT1 til' li'e-t:r -. Mil t.l Jl-l'-'li" t-S'e t! I
f.-li-i ' in hi oiv i iitf "a o r - . v' ' i
leer i! i' If
- i: hi line.-, I be l'i ve- v l ' 1
'V'iv ts i: tail not oii'v open
ir-J, bit even III" s!iit-st
ipp'oac i I
: i o i.;i- ! I in-.'irige. is no I -tiger
d "1 a '-o ? It U because, ia the
,t... fi. M
f g o
f ' n It s b:itc taken up t
e in ,'ar,.s v- mai" tf a
Ve ; I'll-. I Ijcellti 'i.saess
,s w.'ll as t!i-' -al -ti-.
i:.'l i Mice f wouiatl
We I ave Jotig been tistonished at the a pa
wiiicli xistsamoni the
an I planter in reliti m to the paramount
t . i i.
wii't,r'iii i tii'i i ii i'.
matter.-! deep n-piise and profound regret
tint s . much caile.s-nt -s and inattention
m 1'ii'e -sjed on a'l ban Is upon a qnett n of
l.-ince; why is it ii,:,t we ,or an.i cneiiMi mem. we poi-soii uic spuiiL-s
t. i li:i:.. ... ..,,u!of our own invigorati-m. piosperitv, and cut
i -iil'ti. at eln'iitioii. rattle . n
t ... , oT the success ot our own enjoyments. Do
m .-ne. .v onl.l wj Jft t t) ) ()) wjt) ,riltltlKip w,en we taunt
'i. t Ii
v tlltr r- s'MI and I'T-
r a rock tig'.t? Wi'h the
y , xi 1
. r !
I . a 1 1 -
i : !. t a
. . I t!..
.-. o t
.. I t
tl n 1.
, it tl
U t tta
! u'a . i
r iti'fioi n (acts are on
I .T.es .. ll
gte it r i.-'tl.'
ca i e trti I
I i n. T " r.
et the e-t
if races in Arabia, tet the b st
'.est Lb iod tire there. The
t..ck of Ivi-gbilid and Amerira
d'o .. ..f ihe ( .,o'.hltl A':.-
:it- no rices in New England.
Ivig'aad horse are Worth I o il
lift V '"a bund e.l per rent, more than S utli
ern le. s.-s. The ti .r-es from the plough,
d at. d lie. stage, each, ot gin. in New
England, wou'd bring under the hammer far
higher pi ices in racing sections ot the Coun
try than iheirown horses. Racing only im
proves the breed f race h irses. I was
to d in Vermont, by the stage drivers, th:.t
the be-t h-.tse were brought from Vermont
anJ New II unpsliit-e the Oreen Mountain
horses are the best in ihe country, forsyme
tt v. stren-'tli. fleetnes and endurance. Yet
there is no racing in New England. Rac-j
in", then, is snrelv n'l essential to making
goo l hores.
Tlf Ihtiihr wt.v Forever. A ladv
Indiana recentlv d ited letter "in lied." to
her lover in Mississippi. The following is
an extract from the warm hearted girl's love
etter:H)li. von marrygoLI vou hollyhork;
yoll tulip yon rabbage. toil sweet
owl come and contfirt yo-o .l-stiessed. your
sorrow smitten, dying, ib-i.t ('ir -liiie. Oi,
in V ilear Henry .how I do ..ve your big grey
A Missisippi Rink.il is remarked in a
Southern piper, with a capital of fifteen mil
lions, reports eight millions of vn-irnifiiile
mfunx. The State Rank of Indiana, with a
capital of a little over two and a half mil
lions, h is itiHiwri hible $nsp'nM. and lost
debts to the amount of nearly or quite three
mill ions. Vi'liana Fugle.
(loon W.A In the Albany Advertiser
..f Saturday, We find ihe lollowing:
Gen. J. Johnson, of Kings county, offered
a resolution in the House yesterday, direct
ing the construction of a platform near the
Speaker's rhair, from which every member
desirous of speaking, must address the House.
This, if we mistake not, is the plan pursued
in the French Chamber of Deputies, and
would doubtles be attended with the one
cood effect ol stopping the small talk which
sometimes consumes so much of the time of
CCRRECT SENTI alENTS.
In loking over some extracts a day or
two ago, we found the following. It is a
part of a speech delivered by the Hon. B.
Hardin, of Kentucky, on the trial of Judge
Wilkinson and others for murder. Judge W.
had sneeringly alluded to the profession of Ked
dhig which was that of tailor, which was the
immediate cause of the affray; Mr. Hardin
renlies to that allusion as follows:
There is. I fear a principle growing up
ininnitni immira to our re no li! ir an instil -
tions a principle of classification favorable
to aristocratic distinctions. We have our
bankers, 1 1 wyers and doctors arrogating one
rank in society; the statesmen, heads of
i i n: .:i .u- r I
oeii.aiamen's, anil niu':iais wmrii uui mo-:
chanics and those who toil by the sweat of,
their brow to produce our riches, are cast'
into the shade; and knowing as they do,
that such an attempt, however noiseless it is;
made, still exists palpably, is it any wonder
that they should be so sensitive to every
whisper that is breathed to mam the invidi
ous distinction t An apparently unimpor
tant word mojr-wronnH deeper than rough
language. Call a man a knave, and he may
forget it; hut call him a fool and he will
never forgive you. Call a young lady a co
quette, and she may pardon you; but tell
her she is ugly, and she will never abide you
the longest day she lives. Telia tailor he
is a botch, and he may not een get angry
with you; but sneer at him about his goose
oi l bi profession, and von insult him, though
w ti Is m t'iemelves ire liai'iiiiess. It is
illusion ii i tri-jii
wun-h have exist -
ed. 'Mat carries me inis in ol in-mil on Its !
.1, :. ,a ... .., a,..,.,iv.. r-.nil
hit toeVeisli iiaef demiikari.uidr.iwn bvlPhi:irus,om house from 1832 to
i 'if i oU 1 oid arrogant between themselves
ami t iose who live by the sweat of their
tiitnv; tietw-en ihe comp ir alivelv idle, who
live iut t cotisii'iie, and the industrious
whow'otk imt to produce; between the
drotn-s of tae tii.e an I tl.e laborim bees.
And to w'ncii ptay, is tae country, in its
s't..igtli. pr,t.... i y . .in I wealth, indebted
I ' I t- eilll.ig p iblCtlVenes-? To which
f -r her nergt,e.iterpiie. protection, genu
ine p.itriotts u and celerity in national or
mu iif i.al ti nes of dan err Go to bin s
vil e when a portion ol the city is enveloped
in tl imes. and ymi w ill see a ihous.md me
ch uiics rushing into the .levoui ing elements
lor the nrutection of property, while the
lawyer and tin judge.and the haiihgty aris-
I tocrat walk about as spectators with their
! h-in.ls in their packets. Sir, the mechanics
I compose tne iiiovuil; powrr umi muui nui-
' kin1' machine unon whose industry we all
; and fatten. Their labors are the wealth
(f the country, and when we cease to hon-
tliem with epitiiets which they esteem de-rogat-'iv
.and insulting. Are we to treat
'l eui thus in the b il. yon d iy ol peace, and
when the thuiidt r!..ud of war gathers
aroun I our curse, with a monstrous pusil-
ai'in.itv fling ourselves into their arms as our
only hope .in. I rescue? Has not the history
of our country l:own. and will it not show
again, that wt:en the storm of war ravages
our coasts, our s ilety i to lie found abuie
in the strong sinew and ready arm of our
laboring population? Where then are your
bowie knife and pistol gentry, your duellist
and despisers ol the man who lives by the
sweat of his brow? Sir. they will 've found
cowering and lurking where they may snulf
tie battle at ir off. :.n I bide their once lofty
beads in ign tdte s.letv."
TO DAY AND TO MORROW.
To day m m lives in pleasure, wealth p i le
'I'.-tuoi row poor, of life itsell th-nied.
Todav lays plans of many yeais to come;
To morrow inks into the silent tomb.
To-day his food is dressed in dainty forms;
To-morrow is himself a feast for worms.
To-day he's clad in gaudy rich array;
To-morrow shrouded for a bed of clay.
To-dav enjoys his halls built to his mind;
To-morrow in a coffin is confined.
To-day he floats on honor, lofty wave;
To-morrow leaves his title for a grave.
t . a ... i.: . ... .i.r.l
I lo-.l.l lll ii-.iiiit-iii , i.it; " 1 .i.". t
! To morrow loathsome lo the eves of all.
To day he has delusive dreams of I eiven;
To-iiirrow cries too late to lie forgiven.
To-day he lives in hope as light as air;
To morrow dies in anguish and despair.
A Schf. mer - A gentle piece of female hu
manity vcleped Oreen by courtesy Miss
C rren del i vereil an i a t ion or more proper! V
speakin'.'.a stump speech.at Augusta, Maine,
on the Foirth of July last. The concluding
remarks hirnish a sample of "real grit:"
If I shall have been so happy as to have
gained the approbation of those for whose
sake 1 haveso far departed from the strict
limit which nnrient prejudices have so long
precribe( lo our ex. I h ill be amply paid
"for all the sneers of witlings ami loots.
(Cheers) I have been onlv desirous o win
ning the approving uniles of the nobler sex
for mv sentiments, not for myself; and I
say unto you lords of creation, as yon call
yourselves, if you doubt mv sincerity I pro
claim it here in the face ofa!l.gusta,now as
sembled around me and you may believe me
or not, just ns you please that there is not
one among yon, Tom Dick or Harry, that
I would give a brass thimble to call "husband"
Dr. Martin has been removed from the of
fice of chief Clerk of the state department.
and a son of the becretary appointed in his
AMOUNT OF APPROPRIATIONS. .
Made at the Second Session of the Twenty.
Partial suport of Govemmcat of (Con- -
cress) A412 0QT1
For Civil and Diplomatic expenses 8,030 000
For the Navy
For the Army
For Fortifications '
For the Military Academy
- Pinole. J S
' . p . . "W
For the ndian Department
For destitue Kick t poos, removal of
Swan Creek& Black River Indian 220Q
For survey of North Eastern Boun
I For Lunatics in District of Columbia 3,000
n r ,. , . ,
For refunding duties on French
sn'p A '
For Atery, S..ltirs, & Co.
For Pr,va'e (not pensions)
Amount of definite and specified
ppropriations 21,606, 103
In addition to the above, claims '
ar to be examined, and the '.'
amount found due to be paid, viz: . ,
Claim of the Corporation of
the city of Mobile.
Claim of Clements, Bryan &
Clerks on Chickasaw treaty bu
siness. Officers of the customs, arrears
of compensation for 1 839.
Arrears due to clerks of Bos-
i'"n c"''"m '"",se frn,n 1832 to
salary to clerKs i riuiadei-
These may lake, in the aggregate
r rom winch d '.Iuct the sum ap
propriated fr the post office
I ep-.rtn:ent. which is to be
paid from the revenue of the
Leaving t be provided from the
common Treasury, exclusive
of the tl.e redemption of Tieas
ury notes, and sundry standing
appropriations, such as 20.
000 annually for arming the
militia, and other annual char
Si 7,94 3,575
It was the remark of a Roman Consul, in
an early period of that celebrated republic,
that rich cheese was generally full of mag
gots! Boston Post.
As -C;Eir became the master of the Ro
nv n people," so (it was the remaik of a
beautiful English writer.) io tluise who eat
Welsh rarebits May their thousands and tens
f thousands, and vet prate of humanity and
gaze at the statutes of the elder Brutus and
ind the Curtii and Decii. Send them to the
wilds of Scyihi.i or Scandinavia. iNtu
We understand that the Right Rev. Bishop
Doane. of New Jersey, has been invited at
the suggestion ol Queen Victoria, to visit
England for the purpose of preaching the
consecration sermon, at the opening of the
Queen's new rhapel. Her Majesty has, as
usual, show n her good taste in this selection.
UNDER tl.i- name, a ne wwklj paper habeen
riimmeucr.l ill lljrtfor.l, t'nn , la be continued
... Ion; a. thr public will u-tin it.
We he rhn-en f.r the nHiue of onr journal rath-
era p.wtiral one a.l Mranef nionih to thiwe who
air hur.e.1 in il.ii.ceoot anil luines; bill to the tababi
l.m ol' Ine rlrai upper ait, a fannliar nmv, hi
nii. int. Ihe lirarW of wrue who ele ouM die f
fiici'titr. Stranse, n!o. In a cls whote coaditioB
we propose to ili.cuM namely, the intnatet of on
fnctmie, to whom the plraant light of heanea comet
but rl.lom to cheer their laboriutit tatk.
We ile-ifo, aUu, to touch on the banking fj'teoi,
and portray mme of it eoormitiet hitherto iafleceo!
lo pat alino.t in tiloner. We nmt let in a little,
light npon the inoitern dynasties and ttudy their ini
quities by Ihe blase ot the "Si.!ita.M initead of
tallow candle and corporation ws. Will the pee
plenever know their tijhl, and knowing dare main
tain tliemt Thii what we want to find oot; a ad
for Ihe purpose of a free and fair dirutioo of th
Taunt, we iue these prnpo.al lo the bold and free
who have the heart to reaton the matter with a,
and to all indeed who aie not afraid of ge tiojbarnt
with a "Sum "
The 'SuNatAM" will be a political, bot not par
tisan paper, and will .bed ucl light a may ba fi
rm nt, on prinri.le and roea.nrea of public policy,
without reference to ect, or partial, or indiidoalt.
The caniea which hae produced uch fearful ioa
qualiliri in the social condition will be fearlessly ex
amined and dicused. We hall not fail to aik of
the bloated aristocracy of the laud and in a manner
too that shall be heard Who and what made jon
more wealthy, and as a con-eanenre, more powerful,
than the score. or perhaps hundred, of poor men, wo
men, and children, who toil but to Use, and lite but
In toil for your acfraudiiemeaO Ww reeoanisa in
Ihe whule human family a common brolheihnorl
"Are we not children of one Father" and with the
immortal Ji rriasos. "we hae sworn po I1"
of Cod, eternal hostility to esery form of tyranny
orr Ihe naiad f man
If the di.cus.ion of whatever may tend to IB
cial, moral, or political elef alion of IA 'V.J""
to Ihe utter destruction of eery specie of Pn''j
enjiyed by Me ft, will make onr paf alaable
and interestine to the many, il win ne ,
not, we shall find our reward ia the reieetioo that
wa haveaot aeRlected our doty ia beliaii or P
ed a ad dowa trodden humanity.
The uSvMIM, i published erT iiruay.
25 cent, a .ingle copy for three nwntha, Fo
tera, or other., who will forward a. 91
fire copie $2, elevea copie, lor toe "
HOODS for sale by . ,.r
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