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'.': 'I: a A.;..Ui 1 r, i It' STj : J si T - - -: c 4 fit -jXi-y ( BY-C. & C. ZARLEY; : ! v: JOETETl LtilNOlS SEPTEMBER 1846.1; ,: ; tt. rtu; iv ? ,v yolume-4,-n UMBER-13; ftl r 0 M I. .TilE ' v JOLIET SIGNAL. Is ' publislicd every Tuetda morning on Chicago-street, Jolict, 111.; "; , Tehms.- Two .Dollars per annum pay aljle in advance, or 62,50 . if payment is delayed until the end of tho year, . . " " ... . i' n . ;.. KATRS OF ADVEriSIXG. .. . . 0c Squaro, 1 inscrtiori, . ., r6.1,0Q - Each additional ; -- ! . insertion, ' r. -6 months, 3 50 -.12 'months,'....;' : 'n'-- 5 00 Ordinary business cards per jahn.r. 3 00 ' No; advertisements; will he- inserted in this paper unless accompanied bythecash- or some person personally': known to the cditorsbecoming responsible for the same; i 0T"AI1 letters addressed to the editors must be Post-paid,- or they, will not . re ceive attention. -: ; i" ,; - ; . BUSINESS ; DI RECTOR Y. -. i , J O B P R I X TIN G :Z ... . J: .''F ALL KIXD?, V Executed ici'l Neatness aril Despatch, . :V AT THE OFFICE OF , TIJK- S!GNA L.;VV;-; : . JOHN COMSTOCK, , Dealer in Dy G tnds G-nrenei, Hardware, Crockery, liea.4y-m.ade Cll'angl &r.,' Opposite th. Kxrhang'llmftl', JolSef", Illinois. ' BO A RDM AN & BLODGL.TT. r ATTOB f.S .AND.COJNSl-XU'l.S AT LAW, ' - and soucifous ix'ci'iAXcr.ii : ' v'' (LiUlrf,!t Lake Cittnty, III) ' Will t.Wii I rn' Any profss.sfflnat lnin3Si whtrh iry' btt'e iitruterl ifl their charge i4 the eveotji J-4 tycjrfl circuit. IKiuoi?, ... , r - J,W.jAv BilARDMAN. . . ; . ( II. W. BI.omF.TT, ; (J EOr S M ITH ; t"H A WF Rd7 M. ., Wilmington Will CiUni'y, III. 1 .""' . . . Office at W.'Bak'erV.-V 1 R. F. BROWER, M. D."-' ' - OJice at IVoodruJf't D.vg Store JVuUonal Hotel Buildinz, , fVenl Joliet i DR. M. K; BROWNSON. ' ; ' ' ' i Joliet, III.) i-i- ; y , APnt for Sapp'ngtou's. Anti-Fever Pills. . : i , - ,.. Oii FeverB. ' . " ,v ;.- - i t Ameriraii , Anti-Fbri- fug VV.U. " "",'' ' ' 'frrtco of tin a!)8v-'$finfl each. ' ' ; QZ ' ( : . . J . B A RN ETT , . , . " f ATTORxt y asu Covxsifti.oa at-Law, i Wilmington, 111. : - ? : . ; Will ni nilso as ge lerai agent, iu piyiog, taxes, 'pun hu ng and 8 :liing lands, Ail coIIpc ti'iobto ifj(kd f h'm will be at eucled to.wi:' 'promptness and fiilelWy." S. W BOVVEN. u ! ' ATTORXRT AXD COUN3EM.OR AT LAW"' A tent lor the pnfinent of Taxes', redemption rf J.v Is, &-c.,4ii Will, Dupqga, La SalL? .Kvn i.all, and the adjoinirg connties. O ir.e nppnsit- tlie Exchange Hotel, Juliet. Ill . , ELISHA C. F1ELLOWS, ATrOR'EV.dc COUNSELLOR AT LAW, ; And Solicitor in Chancery, vvill regularly attend the courts in the counties" of Will, Du Page, Kendall, McIIenryi Grundy iind Iroquois.' Office 'and residence on East side -the river, Jolict, 111. : JAMES FrWlGHT, i . GiixfiKAb AoEST CrtSVEVAxrra. Axn Jijstici ,. 'Or tub Pkack. Napcrville, Du Page. ...... ; jl ; : .County, Illiucis. , . July 19.1811. . , ; ' - .'.':w. :.:" JACOb A. WHITEMAN, ATTOR.NEV Al COF.X8F.Ll.OR AT . I..VW'.:. J " AniY Counsellor in CliTiicary. (: r ,t , - : " id.ctlepnrl, Iroquois county. III. '"' ;" Arrangements have been made with GeiiV James Turney- and -S.-Wv UandalV Esqs., by w'iis'.i. the subvribi-r UJ uhtain.theif.assistane Whei:eer desired .by his client. I ; j .A av n item a n: C; C; VAN HORN , - -.n Attorney anr!' 1 Counsellor at fianVarxl iSo!icito : 'ira Chancery. Chelsea yWilT Co. 1H..,. , . - ' osoo urrLEr ' T'r Attorneys anil CounstHor? a J.ay an Solicit ors in Chancery " Ja'iet, III,' Office oii Clticago treet, one dooriti. tlr of the Exchaega Hotels ' UaiO-tGoau. ;u!;;.v,;W. 1:1.. I.itti. . t- , o. j.:c6rbin, m. dv ; : ; , ;;iaifiei(C,yiirco YiiGiu If. N. AlARSlf.T r q :Mrsr of e.-ery ariety of .CAhint furni ;m 1 Chair. Bluff Street, Juliet M. ; L s-- - AN ! El CU RTlSSr fc' -vre. Oflice on Chicago "strprf of II. iMiweN storej Juliet -IU l.. II. UTTLE'1 ' t ;.-.,:' Attc .... ; ' ' . 1 v " 'i ' ' crney at Law, and So)icitr 'n Chanreiy.wP nd the Courts regularly' ' tu' rthi -iJoiintteii Willi Kendall, (5tu ly;and Iroojoia.- -Oiliest in fllwros C.' 11. t-n. iy tn. l.t.'. . 'r;t '- : J ' C.'U: Vlbb? reVpcctfu!ly roifers his fervii et tohe -.Ladies and tJsiulciiiin f JolietaiH vicin yiit Satjicai aiil ilschanical Dentistrv; TeMj inserted on pivots Qr gol.d. plate or' he iust cea-B-jabl tenni'. ; Decayed teeth' filled" 'with-' fine gnil ori ' foil, thus rendering thenr pevfectly aoand .'' (.M JtAtlic paste used by : particular xt-r;-ir st A ; Tftttar f ihqvoU from teeta.withoii; rinf the cuaiueU'. IIi insirvments ; f r ps'ract'm tertd and fiPg4, are.ofiha most approved kind'"'- O.fice opposite the Eagle Tavern where he inaj be. fotiA.1 at alt lm'ji?r ., ".."TI . '.:T. ." .', . ," .. -i . : ,'-., :i. i n . . ... ji A.A:34U ' . V JL .,4- ' . 1 Easferhda 'aoI)omes'fic!mah u'a M.yrc km ? CVncTcks Icri-ty .S'e,-: VJtiV ,KJJS :.m-y v -.-';'- From th Kcuburypoti Ilrrald: . 'OCR COUSTRlf, BIGIIT OR WEC.'C.r - BjnoX. GECRCE XirXT. V Our country i right or'wroni W ' ' U hat manly heart can doubt , That thus should swell Ihe patriot sotig, . "u . IU,t Ule. PiriOl Sfl(IUI..h; ; Belbut the foe arrayed . , ; . : .1 : .And W r's .wild trumpet blown , Cold were his beart who has, not made - His rountry s cause his own. Though faction rule the halls : V ..''; Where -jipble iboughts have swayed, ;. One sacred voice forever calls , 1;. , " The patriot's heart And blade! , : He "at his country's name, . ) Feels every pulse beat htgh. , ... :" . Wreaths round her glory. all his fame, ' f. And'loves or.her to die! ',. ' -i :" , . ' ' i t-' ' T ' ' t j " ' '. ---- - ; ' - AVhereer he rflag unrolled ' Voos tlie saluting .brecscf . fl f-.f, Flings o'er the plain its starry fold," .. .'. Or flaats on stormy seas- V ... , All dearest ,thiugs are there, All tliat makes life divine, i ; Home, faith, the brave, the true the fair, ; Cling to the flaming sign. , . Oh, is this thought : a dream? -j No ! by the gallajtt dead, ' Who sleep by hill, aiid plain and stream Or deep in ocean'sbed! By every sacred name, 4 - By every glorious song, By all we know and love of fame, i "Our Country right or wri ng!" The .Rio Grande correspondent of the NV Orleans Jetrersoniau thus notices somi of the jrominent characterisiics of the Mexicans. " '- " 1 ' -'". - ,I te IMsicans have;a' great fondness for card playing and seem to care but lit. tie about time or place, they: spread their blankets on the road side, pr on the , bank of the river or in thsir huts.; whenever, a Sanie;cani l,eh . I watched their games upon sereral'cccasions, and a dime was '. kigkest bet I saw made. I visited the Cathedral two Sabbaths since in a funer. al procession, and whi o waiting - at the door for the appearance of the ptiest, was drawn by curiostiy to a little opeu room on the inside of the main building, and, to my Surprise saw,' t wo ;;Meiicans . with their blanket .spread, dimes laying out, and deal ing cards aVif time's last . note might, be be struck befure the game was ended. N'ow, sir, could you imagine men white or black, so lost to all feelings of humanity, as to sit iii the vestibule of the sanctuary of God, while its bell was tolling funeral notes, and thus violate every, sacred thought which' dwells hi man's bospmi. I am" willing to aJmit these 'are of the low-' or order of Mexican-i, arid , yet, sir, these lower orders" as, termed epnstitutc three-fourths of the population. What a commentary uon the government! c-i.One other question can woman in her purit be expected where such men live? .Where. th? example of a mother? , The virtue of a sister?i ;The confidence of a wife? None? all are gone-. No holy assotiations linger Around the fire.side,circ!e; .no altar, solids the perfume. oJC its holy incense. .. Dark picture! but true., . Tagain say there are exceptions, all are not sunken sb jowi -There are a fe w who belong to the so cab' led aristocracy, and have privileges 'denied the poof, . Among them you find educated gentlemen, rVieh of business, so proud that they, scarcely condescenJ .tq notice the poor around them. "Among . this class 1 saw a fow.ladies who were wcll .dressed and respectable" in Tappearancej but I -assure you the, number is very small. They say. here we must go to Vera Cruz; Mexi co, ice., to see the elite of societvv.Well sir it., must -be so. Under, any., ;sy stent where jlhe.Tewyrulc the rnany,, we must leek to see man as he is. found .here. their. seryitud3 s of the. ancient order.. A is indebted . to r B cne- hundred , dollars, which he is unable to pay. B. has him sold and becomes Jhe purchaser.- . A is al lowed from 4 to per. month for.his sor vice,; not spj shrewd jas his maste-V; at the end of 12 months he ,: finds 'himself more deeply , in debt than Avhen he- first com menced his servitude.; Some accident has happened a horse, or. cow,)r, other prop. erty has: leen injured, or.disappearec d, while in A s care, for which he is charge. able v Thus continues .a-perpetuabts!ave-r)y at, least until death J.eleases lh Ttc tim. tJJut Their cbildrcnafe raided up ip ignorancArid taught to feel, their, inkrb ority as servants,- and become an casy .servants thus procured and he-Id.-f j A certairi easterri king had a son -whom hewas instructed io keep confiiieJ in ' a dark roorr grtif he should" arrhe ''at the age of fiftecny if he would avoid thetmfiap pihessof having' him" blind for5 life.'-He obeyed the . direction. and ' at : the end ;if that time, by - degrce"s,-accustoming,,: his son to endure the light,- he brought' him fortbrc- Jle pointed out Jo htm' a 'varietv jf subjects, and among the test, showed - h iirrr the1 girls telling him they were i4dev ls:" : After a while,- be asked - the - hoy il ; vi hathc liked.best; to vhich the son; irino- cetitly TepliedThe 'u4etltj' ftease'm h best" si arsy'thing. : prey for a sagacious or rapacious neigh uor .or master. 'Auznq' large paniauons f have visited are cultivated- by Slaves tf 1 Woman kiilc'tt by htrncsbaiid at her cwii The -following' extraordinary case "oc curred "a short time since at Wurtemburjr; we find it related-Jri a late foreign jolir nafc -! . i" ; - f t'' -''-.i 'i-y'i'. -; ''; ' Adam GayringV a man sixty-four years of age, y of Itonest and upright dealings,' loved and respected by all who knew him, presented himself bri the 8th "tilt.1,1 be fore the authorities at Heidenheimi and staled calmly that he had , jUst' killed i hisr wife;-1 His declaration Was immediately taken, as follows: u:My -wife," he said, is ev. ery one kaows,"has been suffering for a long time from- tllness-and .'atrtimcs the pains she had to endure were such as to afTect her reason; she latterly gave op all hopes of recovery," and continually "repeat ed that not only was life a tor me nv' to hbr, but that she feared that if I died before her,, she would - be1 reduced to misery.- This morning' after we had read Together the 4th.cbipter of the Botjk5 -of Judge i (they were devout' people and read theHi ble every day; )she ietjuested me to drive a nail into Iter temple, aa Jaei did to Sise ra, as such a death seemed to her short and easy, and would put an end to her suf ferings; she said she forgave me before hand for the hct, of which she absolved me before God and mail. ; A;.nail, she said, would not cause a great hemorrhage, "and would make but a slight wound. , As soon as I am dead,' she added, 4ybu can c!o'$e the wound, put nie un a clean cap, aud no one will know anything at all abut it After long resistance (continued Gayring') I gave way to the wishes uf my wife.' J took a nail and began to drive it into her temple with a hammer,lt,t he i:ail wag !o. w.jak, and the point, instead of entei ing flattened itself on the bone. I then took a small drill, but was equally unsuccessful My; wife grew impatient,and it tjccsti dmp to kill her at once with ihe ham uarr Which I accordingly did by knocking i:i the skull. The body of my wife is at my5 house,: where you can cxamine. it at your,. leisure. The magistrate itiinieJiately proceeded to the house with . a . niedical man,, and Gayring under a strong- guards They found the body dressed,- upon the bed.: On the left temple there were two wounds, and the right side of the skull was knock ed in as low as the temple, i Beside the bed was a table, on which was a bible, the nail, drill, alii hammer allude'd to On the ground was a:basin of' " water, in which themurJercr, according to his own declaration, washed his hands before pre senting himself to the authorities? ; Gayring is now in irisoh;he is perfect! calm and 'con viitrced t hat he acteu well i'n fuISIing- tho wishes' of his' wife by putting an- end to , her" sufieringV ' S"onio Wiirt emburg papers state that' the inhabitants of the' village "of Gusseristadt, where" the murder was committed, lieft their work as soon a they heard of the 'murder,' and spent the day in the church,' fitsting and praying for the soul of the departed. , "' ' . ,- From ihe- Spirit of the.. Times. ; ,.f 1 TIcALPIN'S TRIP TO ClURLESTOWN, , BY THE AUTHOR OF C0U3IX SALLY DILLAR1) in the country of Rohsbn; in the State North Carolina, there' livd in times past a man by; the name t)f Brooks, who kept grocery for a number of years, and so had acquired most of the laild around bim. This was mostly pine b'arren'of small val ue, but nevertheless Brooks' was looked up to as a great land holder and big man in the , neighborhood, There 5 Was' One tract, however,' belonging to one Col. L mar, who lived in Charlesiowrti'that "jam in upon him sSs!roAf" and being withal better in quality than the avefage!!of his 4 own domain, that Brooks bad - long wish ed io add it to his other broad tic res. - Ac cordingly he looked around him ami em-' ployed, as he v x pressed it; ,;the smartest man in the neighborhderd'i to w'ait'orie1 Axgu3 Mc.Vlvix to go toCharlestovynand negotiate with'" Col; 1 La'marfor the par-" c hase of this also. 4 Being provided pret-' tvjwell With bread1' '-m'eaV arid a''bottleT6f paleface, which wcrc'st&wed awayT in a" pair of leather saddle ' bagsarid; like ' all other great Plenipb!entiarics:, being pro-" tided v with I suitable r instructions- Mac mounted a piriey-w-bbcls tackj (named Rd surn) arid hied h-'rii ofi (o Cbarle'stdwn;--. ITte road was rather longer than Brooks I harJ;suppose J, or his agent" was less expe Augus did not get back until "long the day had transpired," which -was fixed on Tor his "return;" Brooksm " the' mean time had g)l hiins'elf into nyefy' fufy-bf wnpauence. 'liei Kcpx nis xiyes nxea oa tbe Charlestown road he, vas crusty to wards his cujdthet"s harsh' tdwardsv fiis wife and and'f.hild"rej57ri43 scarcely eat or slept for seVeraHaV'an'tf Sight,' 'lor he had set his'wliblc qul' Upon 'buy ing the La, mar Iand.,Dne day however, Angus was descried slow! and . sadly wend ing - his way. rip the long stretch of sandy road that made. up : to k the groce ry r BrKk3.vent Cut to meet:hiiri; and;'without farther ccr emoriyhe accosted. himwi;:.--; yr'; ! VYcli Mac; havc'.yoo gotthesljind!':) ' iThe agent, in whose face; was- anything but sunshine replied- somewhat j gruffly that.t4he might let a body -get down - from hishorso before he put at him - with ques- j uon's oT business;'.' J .i t tyin v. iBuf Brduk was inia:. fever of adtiety j ini reptatjd tk-Uticn-j iil? d -a?-r itious, orrsome, bad luck bad Happened to im," or something' was the' matter that atter 'JtiSt 'J' "Shawj' rioAv;' Brook? don I press; tipori a lydy in this uncivil wayw. It is a long story.and I tn.ujst; have time' 'V.-i.-fi; i t. ..tu : i i ii . ..mi I roustururgeu, ana juac, sim pari ned bob "N.w, ;5 surely thought. brouksp 'he will tell maV :But - Mac wutsin-it qmte ready,.-.,:) . 'Brook's, says he, "have you any thin' to drinU;;' " - : -" -.' .'To be sure Ibave," said the other, arid ipimediately-had some of his best forth cohTmg.1 1 Having moistened his clay; Mae tobk'a seat and hts employer' ariother. 1 3lat; gave a prelimiuaryAheiii! . He then' turned suddenly, louud- to Brooks, looked htm straight in the eyes, and sia pped himi 6 u the thigh " ' ? ' . - ' : B rooks; " ; says he ; ' "word you' e ver i ii Charh'stow'n?" - 4 ' l;': . - Why; you know-1 never wai,w , e V.red the olher..-i-V .1 ''' ; - "Well, then, j Brooks,'! says- the- a gent; you ought to g; there.' 'iie. great, est place upon the face of the earth; They, have got houses theri on botlrsldvjs of the ine roau.iornve miles at a:i stretch and d n the horse track. ine who r ' rav through Brooks think. I met ,ftve: tbou sand people. in a minute, nnnnt n lr, would look at me. . Thv i,oW" i,,,.Cm03 mere oir; wheels. Brodks! I savv-'dn'e' with six horses hich.l ' V, si.; n ; i V l-s.V unver wun a lonrr Vx1.t t; i:i; Whirl Wind.-1 ibllowcd it down ihe Vb'arT m ti uni iriitii-r ii i k.' 21 tor u mile and ahalfan'a wheivitVoiped i looked and what dj you thiukj there was uoimng tint nut ne ia!e ;WiJmria ;. Well, Brooks I turned back up. the roa ), arid as. was riding along I gees a fine V Idokin char with iongcuily hair hanging dowri his back.and hu boou shiny as' th- face of an up.Cpuu:ry nigger! I called him into the '-ruddle of the road and asked him a civil :iestion- and a civil question; yoVr know, iirooksi calls for a civil ..answer alL over world.., I saysStrangr canyon tell me, where' Col. L tmar lives? and what do vou inirut, was the answer Go to h you i i VYv'b' Brooks, I knocked along tip and down, and abput, until at last I nad where Col." Lamar lived; I gets'; down ' arid bang away at the door. v Presently the door wa . opened by as pretty a fine spoken well dressed a woman as ever yu seed in your born days. Brooks, 'Silksl silks thar every day, Brooks! Says"irrsJ LarnAr, I presume, Madam, says I." I am M xs. La mar, sir, "Well .Madam," says I. "I have come ;iu mo way irom ixorui arojina to see Col. Lamar to see abon't buying ' a tract of land 4 from him that's up in our parts', "Then,", shex says, .VQ;!.,Lamlr bas rode, out 4 in tho .country .but. will be back shortly, Corne1 in, ,Sir" and yait a While. sFvc no doubt the Clo!oriel will soon returnand she had a smile tipon that pretty tace of he r's that reriiinded a .body ofa Spring. morning, Jr Well, ;Brooks, I hitched my horse, to a brass thing on the door, and walked in. "Wcll when I got In I sec-the floor all covered over with the nicest looking thing! nicer thin any patch work bed-quilt you ever seed in your life. Mrooks. , I was trying to edgo along round it, but presently I sees a big nigger Step ping right ov'er it. ' Thinks I if that nig ger can go it I can go it, too! 1 Sj right over it I goes and take. my seat right be-, for a pitcher which; at first I thought was a little min looking in at a widow. Well Brooks, the re I sot waiting and waiting for Col; Lamar, and at last; he didn't come but thdy began to bring in dinner.'- Thinks I to mvself, here's a,scrapcv. ;;but.l made up my mind to tell her jf she. axed, me, to; eat to tell her with a jjentecl how that I hmi no occasion to'eat.c But, brooks, she didnH axmeto eat she axed rrie if I'd b6 so good as to-carve tbat;tui key for -i her; and 6he did it with one of them lovely smiles ;that''makes:the Void streaksrun down the snialldf a feller's? backus 5?4Ceivi tainly, Madam," says I, and . walks,' tip M the table there' was. pa one ssidc of jthe (urkey a great knife -a's-Xig as a bowie knife and a fork with a -trigger to itUsn the other sid0.; UWeU I falls to. vvork And in the first effort I slashes. tho gravy about two yards over the whitest table, cloth 'you 6ver"cediin?yourt Ufe.iBrooksl WellU I felt Jbe hot stearu begin ? to gather; about . my cheeks and eyes.- Juut l.m not a mar. to liacfc out for trifles so I makes andther 9fiiri arid ih'i darhe J -"thiri took ' a flight and li it right in M rs; Lamar! lap! . Well you see, Brooks, then I was taken with a blindness afdtbe. iiexYi ed I waVupdu tne taA a kicking. "Well, bythfstime I Vegnnl'a Un6k oftiavigatirig So Lgoei aiit.anHn'itinfs Rosaiti, and pots Cr North Carolina!; Now, Brooks you dai'brammc! Jro'ybu?V. r - i ' i i ? 5-fri;::i r.':i v. ..lr.h-v.-yv llr-J 1 "Idea oFjS.TARVATiQN.U.is.saj that Queen yictdiiavvherT yet a. princesson beirig informed of the-' starviati:.i5ncfitln of the manufacturing population, etclairpf ed Uear mt?l- 4iow, toolish! what do they starvdfijr! I would cat bread and potatoes before f would 'starve!"1-' Thfs ttimighrof the hereditary monarch , is shared , rmiasi: iirabbv thenrlo rfn&f all -grades- .The Cries otrtne poor appear to them like a ,1 'nirlVrt,. t'l't'V: .V'J ! Onlvtwo hGndVeoTanrffiafLiwellfacJ bo c en x, ", eoyrts'rq rrtWrlcr during WfrsfA ?h So-h.rn yeaV?NAre lheyt'd:JoJI 9" ?tXCj thV tAi:(f. Th. -N. :1'k:ct iFramyhs frjAton.iAllas-Sli: ' Aa Carthqiraktrio; Boston an j Tiriui1y.L:i "Qtiite a'suiaVt Vhbek ?of an Earthquake was e x per i 6 fi ce Jj i h t fi ii ci ty,jaiill vYci i ritt j-j at- nutes paSrHvc;o,(f!dck'Teste UIU4U 'JIIC 3W tU UUISC1H.,. VC- KIC riot Vensible",c)f the sYock; or of; the"; ' rulrrii blinj hbise'whicb is'sauJ to have 'accom- pariied iU--' but many Vf our' friends have given us'tlieir; accounts? of the sehsatioril These accounts are so uniform; and cdriie from sojmhy concurring source5,i;iri. our city arid but'of ; itthat we;.ure;Iilut, aV lib', erty tbkdoubtu that bur'vicinity ' has-been visited b th:suncommon and ! cxtradrdp narj 'phenomenon of Nature.; It Avasverjr sehsiiily felt throughout our city';- and our adicesso far as we ifceived thetn yester day,' lead To thb'belief thai the c'onclussiq'n was; very extensive. Wc fervciitly 'hdpr that -this visitation of: Providence ' is eon fined to it slight -an4 very harmless upera-tionin"our-own vicimiy, aha that we nave not been niprejy; riiauSij sensible of the occurrence of an event which has brouiiht destructlorf audidcsolatiolv-'to otheW of our race,. .The extent of somo of the most terrible Earthquakes r- which have ever decufred has been' faf VHd'wide-spreadi Some of - thoie' ;wbich; have'cngufphed whole cities and provijices;in their. e fleets, have been. sensibly jfelt. front contitientto continent. " The occurrence of such an event, in our (jountry, is unusual" and cx traordinVry; thaV ive1 rahall awail' intellr ge ne'e fid; n distant 'quarters AvithVsbme anxiety,' tV.trt-.4! M.-oU,. '. The .Transcript of the last evening ; -: . .1 4--.it . v. . , es says the shock ;was. accompanied, by a rutnbliiig. sound' resembliri that caused by the passage' ofa' train'of railroad cars acros3.a short. bridge..; Tlre shock; -was so severe xvs to. shake houses,, .and even the furniture inside of them and ve have hearJ ' of' several ''p'ers6ns having been awakened by 'he 'shaking of -.-iheir beds. ;This shock -seems tt have extended in al most every direciion, and we bear pf- its having been felt., in,. almost every place within 50 or 60 miles of us.' At Jamaica Plains a chimrie'y was shaken down; ' in IForcester the f door-bells of" two houses were rung. -. In Braintree Denham, Con cord, and various other: pjaces we . here of its being felt." i 1 he Traveller says: "TTre have heard from Cambridge, Newton, Lynn, Nahant, Salem, Beverly; W istboro, and Worces ter and in these places the houses were shaken, windows and doors rattled, bells were", ruug, and .the lumbering ' vi;rc waked up ;The yib'ratuihi do'not'appear to have been preceeded7 or-atterideJ -by that rumbling sound which usually accom pahies. earthquakes.. -.;,T.he.. sound,, as .jit appeared to us, was more like that pro duced by tkeVudderi violent Ynotloris of a person ' iti 'an "?ajbining1"Vo'oh:;or-' in the chattiber ' ovei0 "bead." - SorA(v -say'-1 the re were two or three. successive, shocks; but; ; to us, it rather appeared ike.',ono. coutin. ual jar, or shock, pfconsiderable violence. The magne'tic 'intensity aftne4' Observa toryat Cambridgdvaal gfeatly; disturb ed by the shock.? The vibrations appear ed to be in a direction North, and South, and. to have continued fora second.or two. We shall look with interest for npws Ifrdrii South Amencajl Ayhich will probably Vririg us the intelligence ofa severe earthquake in that section of thejworld," the effects of wbich.we have slightly felt." , j ,(S ,r , ; ... . TJie editor of the; Ne wburyport fisra? In his paper of yesterday mornings says: I "A smart shock of 'an "earthquake,' ac companied Avith., muck1 tremor,. andr'a rumblingnoies, of 10 or 15 seconds" du- raldrivas felt ih.this" Tov7ilii4mdrnirig arpreciselyS o'clock' f-- - A. dorrespoaderil 'lof:' the:! JotinnaX hM Beverly write as fbllovys:-:., '';tLixn I Mr. Slcepen'Wd had ,a heavy earth quake; this m6rii1ngat'B'everTy,,aSout L 3 b'cloki'-'If was telt.lri efprf part of town. My bedhook andit m;n led as;tlioxrgh ; a dozen railroad?, train severe passing over the. roof of my house.'' ,v ...,. ; i. Was,. it A.EATHavKE? A.t. five minutes betore 5y this TriornmgV.a Ticavy hois"e and 'shakifig" VaY h.carcl and folt by a hurnherbfbOtr citizen'. -c-Il v'a'sbf longer duration than could bavftiifeeri produced by a connom; or arr ex plosion ofa powder lmiSprittgficd'Republiedht Zblfu A i - r -.it-it- - t. -y ..:Tf f Nf.ver satisfied. Nobody is satis fiedinthiAvorldTI hian, he regrets it'tsoot' largorVIf he finds a';?un)f money,.,Jbej.searchcs; the spot for rnore.;, If he .is-electedto me high office; he wishes for a better one' Jf he" 'U rich "'and wants ' for Nothing, he' sMveifrVwa.t'j 'Sitiiv is.'nereT satisfiecbTT al sv' .. j J The SEA-SriT-Tie Salem Keg- '. 1 'ru,,.. . w.wt lie leasurely examined tor the space "oi 1 . t x v ten minutes a. he lav reposing, in, U)e wa i . .....!' r.fn.ici ji! : 1842. went inti nneration. - isjcxrstatea tuauiuu:" "Kv","'"'"" -- - - - - - , . , be mWr,for5the.s.:a3on:was in .Salem goods was nearly .exhausted. v. At be taVbdrf It telUtSe story tW, 'same period, also, the currency of. ho saw v was. the heritable sea '6erpent,and hoth iii e 1 30" ? -v U is ' atte nt ion ' wa s'firs t attracted be tbe disturbance ofthe waters which; wej e so much agibited asto 'rock . the boat voilently. " Soon after tho humps appeared,' a ad about sixty feet of the length of his snake.ship Mvere displayed for - full t en minute 1 s v.-tea" tie ixr gster- slowly sunk and disappeared--- ' 9:' 2 9 rv 4 xFroia an Oregon Emtera :f'"Wo' "collate the following aagrapbd from a letter of Mr; "Job Bcrdsx; to Mrl Jr-W. Beck, of this neighborhood.'-'Mri rvrir March lat. San gamo Journal? r 'Iiil give you a- short description of this county,its productions, &c- ' First Tho land here is as rich as any in Illinois. It for exceeds any thing. I; had - expected, and produces wellthat.is wheat," oats potatoes; 6ccs It. is net so good for corn', the nights are too coM; but 40 ' bushels have often been raised to the acrei " ' .V'j'hc timber is principally -red, "white and yellow fir; it resembles pine at. a "dis-: tancet though the wood is very unlike it--It is very tall, splits well, and we get from? eight to twelve rail; cuts - ft cm- the "treei I", '"a .In the mountains Ihe timber is very large. 1 1 have-seen plenty ot ttIen lect through and I am in tonne J by a respectable man; that be measured a tree u few days ago; that Wis 18 ieet : through and at least 200 feet high.to the first branches : There' are pines of all sorts, white cak, . black oakafah," Iinn,i'yew-r tree,'. maple,; with, many other-kinds .of which I - have not learned the names.1 a it ; . '.. -V. We had no snow here last winter r to lay one hourv : .The grass was green alt winter,, and .the xattle fatter- than I "ever scon - stall fed 'cattle: in ' Illinois. .The grass is fine ait the present time. - -Vl have just returned from a two week exploring trip.: I found a beautiful country, and have concluded to settle on the head. of.Y am. Hill Iliver. 1 .It is about 20 or SO' miles from the Ocean; six - miles from a lgood .' 'Sa!mhn! fifheryr ;acd abcut fitly miles Irom I wahty plains, where we now 'arevv f ; -i"' f .-.!-; ' " - UVV got to the Dalles on the 27th Sep tember, and there took boat and "came' to Liunton, on.the Wallamette.-. We vventl to-the Twality Plains to- winter.. : Fromr" the 15th November to the 15th February, ; I think it rained one-fourth of : the - time., Thc.weatWr was warm ' and afterwards pleasant The stiawberries were in bloom on the lOih of, February, v 'The peach-trees (2 1th March.) 'are. now: dropping their bloom.-- We have all kinds of fowls' here, geese-, brants,- vulture, die. .- We have. also ail kinds of fiih, oysters, clams, i i&c -comaa only found in salt-water; Em- tgrants have located ;from,Pugetsr Spuadi Burden-, who -war an void citizen, left Sangamon county for i Oregon; in the orinir of '45 It is dated -' on : the - 24th t(.4ijvarJj of 100 miles up the Wallamat- fe.'h.'s Mrs. Burden,,. who; has, been in a? low state of health, for eight years past, has fully recovered and; is now in. the; . enjoyment of good health. " - . -J y-A .Hear- The old . Soldiers. Nevr On leans and Tippecanoe on Banking. Givef the working classes an honest government: freedom from Monbpq ies, , and priviliged classes; hard money, not paper currency, , for, their labor, and all. will be F welL-j Jackson's last icordsto the American peo-. Plc.j .-,. r.;, -S-ii ! .liU one' of the greatest humbugs ever ; attempted to be imposed on : a' people, that there is hot Specie enough in the World to answer 'tt!l the necessary ; wants of tho irommunity. Shutout Irom'cjrculation all J paper, arid Wpecie" will flow in upon us as the tide. Andrew Jackson. ---: .rj ---''-'v. f Hence thc reserved nghtsof the State contained no "pow-cr to charter banks, wUh-"" " power to issui bills of credit. 1 ask wKat ", i' a bank bill but a bill of c red ittfA .lire w ' " i l am not a bank- Sna nee in my life . I was, and then ti.ey cheated me wutot -every dollar I placed in their hands.-tri.-fiurrison's Dayton Speech - ' - - 1 . r. : .' ' .' ft'nn v3 Uich.iiond Euqui.er. : ; j D-.Tii?VoiJ iand'tis Sew,. Tariff.-,. - The Protectionists refer to tho unvary ing amount of the imports during, the last two or three years; as one ofthe triampb.. anteflects of the Jariff,'. of -.1942. .This inigbt J)o conceded, had circumstances '. continued the samo for .a se ries of years. J?or several years prior lo tho passage lofi the law, the tiinancial aft'airs ofthe coun iry had been a; confused state. rThe ex-, travagant speculations, induced by ; the expansions otthe Banks, had broken up, and contxactions.had naturally ensued-r-This result had confined the imports to. iarrov limits, and when the , Tarifl of-- the stock ot umDroveu biivc.vi .' 7' . .r , ' c t iJiad the-beneht .. ot s-.:c.t a re 1 " - i ! i! v!