History, 1838–1856, volume C-1 [2 November 1838–31 July 1842]

  • Source Note
  • Historical Introduction
Page 4 [addenda]
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Addenda • 5 July 1842
<July 5. 1842> The following was also passed: <The following was also passed:>
An Ordinance in relation to writs of habeas corpus.
Sec. 1. Be it, and it is hereby ordained by the City Council of , that no Citizen of this shall be taken out of the by any writs without the privilege of investigation before the Municipal Court, and the benefit of a writ of Habeas Corpus, as granted in the seventeenth section of the Charter of this . Be it understood that this ordinance is enacted for the protection of the Citizens of this , that they may in all cases have the right of Trial in this , and not be subjected to illegal process by their enemies.
Joseph Smith, Mayor.
Passed July 5th. 1842
. Recorder (see page 1355)
Addenda • 16 July 1842
<July 16. 1842> The following is the Phrenological Chart of Elder , the President of the Quorum of the “Twelve”— of whom Elder , whose Chart was given in last week’s Wasp, was also a Member.
A Phrenological Chart by A. Crane. M.D. Professor of Phrenology.
Propensities
Amativeness— 7. F. very partial to the opposite sex; generally reciprocated by them.
Philoprogenitiveness. 10. L. strong parental affection, great solicitude for their happiness.
Inhabitiveness— 9 L love of homestead very strong, extremely fond of early reminiscences of birth place &c.
Adhesiveness— 10 L unalterable affection when once fixed; enduring all things for their sakes.
Combativeness— 7 F great powers of exertion and sustaining, under opposition and difficulties.
Destructiveness— 5 M ability to control the passions; and is not disposed to extreme measures.
Secretiveness— 7 F proper reserve; prudent expression of feeling, without bluntness or deceitfulness.
Acquisitiveness— 5 M freeness to spend money; love of it chiefly for its uses and what it will buy.
Alimentiveness— 6 F a good appetite, but not excessive; partiality for a variety of rich hearty dishes.
Vitativeness— 6 M or S indifference to life; views the approach of death without fear.
Feelings
Cautiousness— 7 F provision against prospective dangers and ills, without hesitation or irresolution.
Approbativeness— 8 F or M decent regard for popularity, fame, praise, and a good name.
Self esteem— 7 F self confidence and complacency, without much pride or conceit.
Concentrativeness— 8 F can dwell on a subject without fatigue, and control the imagination.
Sentiments
Benevolence— 11 VL an overflowing of kind, humane and tender feelings
Veneration— 10 L worship of the Supreme being; reverence.
Firmness— 10 L stability and decision of character and purpose.
Conscientiousness— 10 L high regard for duty, integrity, moral principle, justice, obligation, truth— &c—
Hope— 8 F reasonable hopes, a fine flow of spirits; anticipation of what is to be realized.
Marvellousness— 7 F openness to conviction without blind credulity; tolerably good degree of faith.
Imitation— 7 F a disposition and respectable ability to imitate, but not to mimic, or to act out.
Prepossession— 11 VL strong adherence to preconceived opinions; very strong prejudices &c.
Ideality— 8 F refinement without a sickly delicacy; some love of poetry without poetic talent—
Perceptives
Admonition— 5 S or V. S. indifference about the affairs of others, and not disposed to give advice. &c
Constructiveness— 8 F respectable ingenuity without uncommon skill, fact, or facility in making. &c [p. 4 [addenda]]
Addenda • 5 July 1842
July 5. 1842 The following was also passed:
An Ordinance in relation to writs of habeas corpus.
Sec. 1. Be it, and it is hereby ordained by the City Council of , that no Citizen of this shall be taken out of the by any writs without the privilege of investigation before the Municipal Court, and the benefit of a writ of Habeas Corpus, as granted in the seventeenth section of the Charter of this . Be it understood that this ordinance is enacted for the protection of the Citizens of this , that they may in all cases have the right of Trial in this , and not be subjected to illegal process by their enemies.
Joseph Smith, Mayor.
Passed July 5th. 1842
. Recorder (see page 1355)
Addenda • 16 July 1842
July 16. 1842 The following is the Phrenological Chart of Elder , the President of the Quorum of the “Twelve”— of whom Elder , whose Chart was given in last week’s Wasp, was also a Member.
A Phrenological Chart by A. Crane. M.D. Professor of Phrenology.
Propensities
Amativeness— 7. F. very partial to the opposite sex; generally reciprocated by them.
Philoprogenitiveness. 10. L. strong parental affection, great solicitude for their happiness.
Inhabitiveness— 9 L love of homestead very strong, extremely fond of early reminiscences of birth place &c.
Adhesiveness— 10 L unalterable affection when once fixed; enduring all things for their sakes.
Combativeness— 7 F great powers of exertion and sustaining, under opposition and difficulties.
Destructiveness— 5 M ability to control the passions; and is not disposed to extreme measures.
Secretiveness— 7 F proper reserve; prudent expression of feeling, without bluntness or deceitfulness.
Acquisitiveness— 5 M freeness to spend money; love of it chiefly for its uses and what it will buy.
Alimentiveness— 6 F a good appetite, but not excessive; partiality for a variety of rich hearty dishes.
Vitativeness— 6 M or S indifference to life; views the approach of death without fear.
Feelings
Cautiousness— 7 F provision against prospective dangers and ills, without hesitation or irresolution.
Approbativeness— 8 F or M decent regard for popularity, fame, praise, and a good name.
Self esteem— 7 F self confidence and complacency, without much pride or conceit.
Concentrativeness— 8 F can dwell on a subject without fatigue, and control the imagination.
Sentiments
Benevolence— 11 VL an overflowing of kind, humane and tender feelings
Veneration— 10 L worship of the Supreme being; reverence.
Firmness— 10 L stability and decision of character and purpose.
Conscientiousness— 10 L high regard for duty, integrity, moral principle, justice, obligation, truth— &c—
Hope— 8 F reasonable hopes, a fine flow of spirits; anticipation of what is to be realized.
Marvellousness— 7 F openness to conviction without blind credulity; tolerably good degree of faith.
Imitation— 7 F a disposition and respectable ability to imitate, but not to mimic, or to act out.
Prepossession— 11 VL strong adherence to preconceived opinions; very strong prejudices &c.
Ideality— 8 F refinement without a sickly delicacy; some love of poetry without poetic talent—
Perceptives
Admonition— 5 S or V. S. indifference about the affairs of others, and not disposed to give advice. &c
Constructiveness— 8 F respectable ingenuity without uncommon skill, fact, or facility in making. &c [p. 4 [addenda]]
Page 4 [addenda]