The press. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1857-1880, October 22, 1857, Image 1

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1 'iltAlLrmeir %EMU V ' •
Mhadatttgabocetbers ovitAit *hi Olth io* Timm Dor
, ..ItIO 4P.1R 4 in ?OiFtn°l* s• •
• **E Cl* ' •
ift9eoe . lOU he Viet tO 111106.4.7:
wittitorifigruil," "
Threello,htfi',"' - •{r r 443
firkc,p; 1. •
Teo flophoi.s. 1"• ,,
Twegt.T - PePlielf:". " (fo'oee eddreee),.i. 90 ' 00'
Twettplopiee, er,otee', ",,(to,,,,ldreee Of sadi
.1 40
;OF a' NtV'ko"pli-,okie oc,oivr, 1,111 1,40, AO
extra - W:4i fffelittet , et.of the 0,10: ,
11:1'40itoilitere ere oetelefted, to , ac t Apotero
Ihrtirsectir • , • •
4 ~.., •
044 wife;
K•er , . 4 4 r.
• ihmutiitureng or • •",
BRlTifili EITRRLING kinirAs *ft",
eriistioit,:2in piekiilseas
facte)4o " s .? )
Ootuifiiqiii pa, )44f1 I,eplendldatoollof,Sqwiat
:Waage*, of all the celebrated makere.
An jniAMOIPDS L :''''I` - ` j
Nectlieer, `.1164,, ,
014 ni:6o4
nmwhitiebf i trO
rqi.,94ofa,;ioooog work mac ett eft/ B rAs , -
-41.0111.: VOLD JEWELRY
beautiful 'ideortiblot of all+ tha hew iltyloo . oi 4 f4tllC
701614 '
`; i ItaiVioriailPirtkitteti;iiil4yl4lll4ji ,
't 1/14;;,tie.',_
,1, •
1ai110 1 0410 5 00 3 1 . 01,_
_KOS, *Al'o l Rli,
aleiciittatita *ad fdathle,CLuultS, of 110100 *Wei,
and at onperlot quality. " iwit4tw4wly
.. - BRIP.OSMIttOWEREVEItig. - 1t;
14.104 4 difO r filtnlind.t01401411Pli!
'C:4 4 1 4 :304 „qrkritlSSiAtillitit"'
" Lei s .65,iiktti: fa4tatllbilV*lplit' Propbasisfeekeldtt
Ardrineanfracks at PenfacobtOnorldli,fl will bane,
celverat..tbldepartment tintib the OW dayot,Novern
bee, JidsT,' d, tecirk fqr the ,noustraction. of
the tearing naafi dutliinfted to be emoted ati„Peasa- 1
rola, literati,' ageordink to' thriPlina and seeilltiiii4 l l
proparbil -by - the dirocned for the epnristant,'
copies of nbleh maybe seen at, this , Weed of the eettn.
ma/Windt of the Natilards at Porldinouth,Now tamp.
shire, Boston, New tort, Philadelphie,' Norfolk, and
Pomace*, mul at thellayrnoperintent. • ,
Tht proposelinntat baler furnishing all; the mete,
data Mad completing the work in famanner,matiefactorr
to thb person' xi:l6'meg be 'appoitited by, the,Navy Doz.
parturient to imperintandtbe same • end the department
reserves the right to reject Or fiecept flifY of, thd prope^
eats herein Welted, when it 'deems the interest of the
United Stake romtires. it. • • • '
Ninety per cent. of the atunant of work done and this
materials delivennkwill be prod for from, time fto time,
as the work "prozOpaps,,npon 01adies made, andhern
fled triby thehoperintendent on the part of the United
htates, and ton per tent. retained nntil' the completion
of the - generate' hid acteptanceof ,thework bj,ttie
said saperintendent end department, andboforfeitqd in
the event of non-fuhltinent. df the n 'crintract,l pr,favided
that no bin ihill be mel d Ter MI, shohnitless thaia Bra
thousand dollars.-- '
Emb prepaid tiaisiVe accompanied by s'iritten goer
. antes, signedbytwo rceponsfbio,penions i terlifiedto be
ao by a rialipsigtoft, posto.aster, nistrict' edge, - Or sone
ether OP nut StaimiAle ISSall fire thousand dellenctbat the bidder will.,;stiatt reqeiced,
if his ' proposetbeionepeek.enier 'lute a hentrimt and
bond trith proper lull sufficient; security hirltefilthful,
performanist." ,,
Bidders are invited to examine the plane and speefili- •
cations at the infidel; berein.heletementioned,' •
The prerticals moat be sealed' and..addrefine4 'tp *Li
department, hod plaint* endorsed "Propoials
iug Marine =Barracks at Pensacola,
The bidder Only whose offer May be accepted will be
notified, and Abe 'contract trill 'be forwarded 'Soon
thereafter as practicable which he will be required to
execute within tee days alter itarecolpt at the post/dace
named by him.
All the above work, Into be completed In all reaped*
accordingitd the plans,n4 specifications within twelve
monthsfrom an after tbedate of the contract, : .
'Shall TOMMY, , -
heeretary:of the Navy..
Duot , dsALB - kOR'RATiciNS FOR 18&B
0)1106 MARINO oosra
_n October 10, 11361
SEPARA,TABOAUD PROP OBALB;• will be received
at the office •TUBSDhIf ;the 10th, of November
next, et 4,e , clockit. M., forlarnishing. Retie= to .the
United ettatea hfeeine,Morps, it the. foleeng eatiors,,
for the yeir lB , bey T 114.1 , _
' Obirleatown, bfasechnetts; . "
Portsmouth, New Itsuipshirei;
Brooklyn, E i ond Islood, , ,New York;
' Philadelphia, Pennsylvania;
tieWrt, Deer Norfolk, Virgin's; i
- .Wertogton, plortdat ; And .1 •
Niud, pinging, District of.flehnubia:
*Each ration to consist of one pound and a quarter 'of
fresh beef, or three-quarter of * -pound of ,moss pork;
eighteen ounces of bread, made of beet euperdne
or beet superne dour, at the option of the Government;
and at tiactAnte' ‘ of,slx• pounds of good; coffee, twelve
pounds Of let New Orleans sugar eight grunts of best
whim hese, four quartlirtf, sing er, two Outs of,aalt,
four pendant good, fuel, brown soap, sod
half pounds goodhard dipped tallow candles, to one
kindred rations., • „,, 2., •
The beat required . eltall he" delivered .Ort the order ot,
the sonimendingiddeekOL.seeb.- station; either in bath
or hi the4ogie ratino Aerobe& mishit or the beat
,„ a ad Ojuf Pleo.l o ' f the ; Orme hike port to. be
.to• pr ior ".PerPorna,met the grooerlea be be. of the
beat quality-Or; ods uanid,. r All WOO lks ineneetton.
N.° bid WIP ItliteStectealese etatompanTakjoe
:ea pet' ,tivtAK*llehiet 44Nidesid
P,lntllieedmieditt , ftersee
r Weelswilonlaii i a.l
‘'• - ---Itaiztanuader.
the tele publishing thief tolvirtlimeet send
the paperotleinieg theigr,rt insertion dto this °See far .
examinallon, accompanied by OdUptiCatelOeettllt of the
eXpelletr;lit o'9 rate of VG cents for, 36tr.emiefirst +teem
lie, and pr„li cents per 000 eme_fopsli -subsequent in:,
settees, 1
The Nettialil Intelltgencer, Mari sad States, Well
ington, DI, P.; Argue, -Portland i Me.; Patriot; Cowed;
'N. EL; Gazette, yortsptontb; N. IN Yost and Courier,
Boston, Mies.; litudgeport fanner, !den.; Daily News
and Atlas; Bagte,llroOklyn, : y. ) ~trgne.,Pentt-.
sylvanlan,, - ,.and`Tresa„ Phi(adelphia, . Penn
s, Norfoal :
• Democrat , Pensacola
Yu, Courier and Orleaumn, a Most priestui, La;
publish thAshorp Akre time per 4reelt, until lOthlit”
ao 13-tdib and sat t Movie„ . ,
PROPOSALS Is Old ,:,EltEOTEig.G.' . ,
OUSTOet : at Perth 'Amite'', :Nair
Tiotteunir Dgrantetailw, •
- Wass morox, September Slat, 1561. I
PROPOSALS will be required at this Department uniii
the 25th Aty, of ,Nbreleberi 1 81. 11 at 1 2 0 ' 010 cb!
noon, for,* &instruction of the Cutest) House, Peet
Orden, andACourt 'teem, ,authorirAr to be, erected , at'
PRRTR-Altilolf, biew,Jeraey, according to the Went
and spaohliations peered at,this Depareat;- maid,
proposals labehither r the whale builXng, (wawa*e
for the dlffereglrinda of ; ,hilla of parcels muslin
every case 4tceompany each:l:ado:with the amount eleach
kind of work, and the total ,anteent carried out ,• the
Departmenkreserving ttio right to }e ject or accept the
proponent hereby, twrited,,or any pa ct thereof, when it
deems the,isterytfor tile , united tatee re, it; the
Deparhnerit also reserves this right to exclude the Ms
of any person orpersons whom thVe la inet nose to
believe will not kithfully"perfeim 'tlie contracts, or ,
which they- havw-attempted to Obtain by indirection;
and all bide when there shall be parties' in Interest who
do not join In the bidif,; . and all bids ll at upon trireatift:
tion are below a fairPrsen fairibii`wk:
Bida Wiltiset be receive& in gels; end §o nexitract
be awarded,',to a bidder value detail's ate filrelsh4the
Depirtmedt of thirprlieS differezittrindepiWork
'and materiais, - whkh _shall ,he subjbctio the rerisidri
of the Department, so that It may lidept the whhie or
part of the bid, sa the interest of ;the United' States
nay require. .4%,1, k , ' ' A 4 101 1 8
Ninety per dent. Mr
. amonn I e , wor , , atui
materials delivered. +recording . 10 ',.egottlitt , Prim , (said
amount to be lineertiint4 by an mumitte of an -agent of
the Departnient appointed forlhiti purpone,) will be
paid from time to time ,aar theater*, preirromee, and - ten
per cent.' 'retairtedliiitif the completion of the contract,.
and the aocoptance online work,, Ra., by,the agent
aforesaid, and be forfeited tif nOn•falatment
of contract,,-, 4
Contracts wilt 'tie "Warded oniitoreneter T buiidere and
meobanintrand the' Luigi/Meet thereof . , except by eon-.
sent of the Mara* bf the Tr,esaiiry, will bettiyarfeit.
- rtre of the _ , ,
Ruh proposal must I , aoacemianleab,y, 141 MM altar,
antes, trignoti by two' reeponsible pers ons (cartl)lo tO
Bo by the Celled Sista DietribC;Jodge_,
,or Attorney, of
the said Diatrict,), in the ,aue . r ti t for sbe,woole
work, or btabcittibnaktt • Amount it any part, that'
the bidder whhii ropiiredi prepoeal„be.
accepted, enter - into 'a Contract and bond, with proper,
and sulliciont eecurltlee for its faithful
Poem of - 10,ti4 flettioteet4 'required "wilt be
iiishost owippliotition'te the, Department:
Plane apeeillratibab,-
, n' *Ain dressiest he
ready on the latrif tforir, when they can Laden,
application to Rie;Olipartobint, ' ,
No bid foal' ei iantiderair noes's' it fatty complies,
ix all its cletnift, tyitloite rfpnfretnettlf ef, tap atfoer-,
-The prdpealsikistst,,
aivisa f d tsB' Sea of the' Tiewiti aad 044,
endorsed "PROPOSALS POR,,TR,S p$
ollWeOld'Alltiiilo,y Sind, Will be Pot Al'OlOalt
or,the last ilistsitstruid for rt#itlitt ante•
will% pi)ist„
-* '24•ih.44,41102k,',. :. IB S ,
the TieseiteY,!.
fkiffnininOilften *Own (1Oows,„ ,
, Woobingtoo 00.10 JUL
UALfiD Piioto4l.l3 wlano-seeolvotat thlo aloe
until 3 o'olma,polo, onSeitiey,the 16th of November,
len, ter iwyptyMsahe marine mope with the following
- Artioloo doling the &eel year eluting Setb Jane, 16b8,.
600 to NO oniform tape, complete. • '
1;000 to 2,ooolciathittpotepoocc , ..
t 3.,1 . 3( . 10 to 2,000 pa
,tents•leathic stoclds.
s t to 7,, / 7: 4 ,7 ' bir,:l 9 % 1.7,, tiOriplote, of
, chenalcilly tatstesi; °, 114 ' d) : ° 7 4° b 4
iso to 100 r
oorag /
,e , uniform 'Mhlte, ' '
maw' ~,,
' ,s s ;„mpoce,). ', -1, •,- -
. ' Ott to .100 nituleleaedbate, meet cloth, cochineal
• ' ' ' 411 e—to tam obootterlty tooted: .-
100 to ,' 20 , /palre 1031:06ttindestticip4 olflons o 6tmo ; '
, -4.,' .., . tette*. . s;' J , , --,
000 to 500it . kiat bruit centre strapo ' '
0 0 to ' '6O toditototed sathee.
1,000 to 2,000 hillti Ihteh fuelling. ',
' 1: 4 : i t : MO lg i e T t ettlr,te, • s ,ir
to IL
~ 600 to 804 =Wu t il Vjtrt 15 0 )
, 600 to VlNtkiMpilefte,, ~ gr Y :, 1
' ?AGO to 3,oofirpedre woollen mike, ,r,
64:10 to WA marble faiket 4si the el' th he '
. -- .' +` /,' blalti IttOtito IAI ' 4 ° I 'D - °IV Y
:-' •I r . tottoii • , sr Ytf, 421 4' fagitilltitilr
~ in tot 800 rettigilltilkitio. ,
,' 1)00 to 3 ; 600 Bonnet thlctel t•'s, , 's . , , ,
, Me to 1;000 Vilifil ithalen oituite pile tot..
' , 600 to I,oooitoottonjtaketa, t ---,,
•s 4 ' 00 t 6 ' 000 it'Ahl thoeireitt ebete, „" ' do . . .
,' iboa to 1,000 palm Canon Hormel drawers.
At 'ss. 00 inneleker Jacket", Doorbit obb phi
- ' ' , neal dye —to Do chemically tested,
c ii,tinier trtirl,ll:. , re: VII Zfikt 'l!f 1.94
"14 41;
,eimmiertecotor imams eotpey 10916Pfite 6r:ot . 0b ,
,dal it , ' 4 ' l ".., tAI •.r , f •,41 ..r7 - ; i 1„ •
be tuiderftoosl that the accepted biddiii IA ttc
~,utcoontootwistooks Oh
thenstrechiclog torte
liaitd at the time of ootetto Ito ' kid, it
•='`;',110,400544404466P 014
~ ,, , ,, , ,.-4140 svittwseeim ler ihi litolt, ot id pell'or'ibe'
•- S, !ill:Il i /teal onai l it mutt 14 bhp - tidily' eketohe
1-r,liiriiioagtoalefrtmliP2,l°,lolP i'll Irtielest i t i t :.
s'' horetetMegsiO the somPit'4l . ttie'Vei2P 4 ,l4 . o 4 l ,ft.,, do.
~Actatilii rawer um oviitmosu. ,,, - 6 , 'VT i
`' .., !r kr Aillittonnottwtresorrisito idemeltteer Agfa iti
A 4 - ekt"ittaila pavdllll4,l4tPantitl earned BZraAo4'slte
~-,- ' ,ot • ,4triket Unto* mil ~ , 0, ,, ,
'''''i' '. 0 4 4 1 to thatiatiortirittlie
- - K - . : * iedthetio in, D. 0.,,4011-6 upit.,
.'ilt SO • .Ai 7
;, ifjot "z"..4 : 3,61. Aid., .. ire ...iiviiit 44 ,
'ti.7 14t ' - illiajratimeetka. t 2 this ofibOrr,
-4.4?.4. - - - titts:44,ll=tul;t: Letbeeirtzl
Y, . ANC . „,,. ,i I,l9l4ketnalci,C *it' taibisti4 , (4 , l7)
' ''' `, - -41-:4, s; l'ft- - - 14 {14 ';1 - (;',: ' s.l° t thi l li t i r„)
r nio
'i '') '
VOL .1--7 No: 71.
' nog itt,P4l4lbCloll4l'
*pi ea d , bo u ene,of otefogere end ,others who may den
aloe to 'lift 'any of our piddle Inatitntirnl r we , publielv
the annexed Hat.
enanto 'Leona 61. inuaininte. , • " •
Academy of Iduele,: (00eratle,) corner , ot Booed and
d.oeuetetreept,„- , , ,
' Arch Ofreet,Thiltre, Arab; ab ove dth itreet. -„
'farlapeen'aGaideen Vbeetnnt, aboyd Tenth,
Theatre and Miens; Wahint, above Eighth.
• Sandford's Opera Waite kEthloplaill Eleventh, below
italatit Street Tlaietre, northinult earner Meth dud
Wolluti•, , .. 1 , , 0 ;: ; -
. • Thommur.!sYlo6llo4Vittit end Obeetlent.• • •
',..Thennee!eppera Hone°, Arch, below Beventb,
- AND 40.11/10VS..
Aadetiioy ACteeees,eoreer 'at ,Aroad and
George:streets: " " . 7 "
Aeadenii of Flioi Arta, eitestentint:eve Tenth': •
Artists' "and WAN,Pheetnot,-abdve Tenth.. -
• YtelWllllXnWituto, 10 ,80ellt Pienth street.' ‘.
:: AM1131 . 1,011018. r
Aliniltonse '
wee! elde otp ovre
ehitylklll, Oppeeltuth
street. ; • • •
- Alm4oteie , (e i rtindsii,' . Walnut 'street, abore'rhird.
'",teation for the Stsployment of poor Women, No.
202 erten:street:
'4 0 31} 101 ,(orii9tit.Obtldren, No.! M North Zanotti
street. -
,Christ °haat' Sfoenital,'l , lo. 8, l)lerry street.
Oily iloqpitil, bfineteentli n atteet,'near Coates,.
Olsiblon , s MINT/ street. ' ,
*liispensary, Fifth, below Otteetnnestieet. • •
'Female Society for Van:flatlet and Illnyloyment of the
Poor, ,110. 72 North. flArrenth street.
finardisas' or the i l'4or;offlee No, 88 i North, Beventh
kferman aoefitiffell, - No. 8 faiith` Helena!
„ name , for -Friendless , Obildreo, coturrt Twenty-third
end /frown streets.. • , • - ,•
IndkientWidows'and Single Womentsfloolsty, °hem;
614 finslBAtfilltWSPOOCti t • • tfi. kr,
'"1"1944 4 1114 ai t,PM A , OPT Seilatit ;0 4 4: -
.446st r,ie r 4 t, t e 4T hi flirß iu M- 6' 41i4 t,":k Tr,47 :10 4
Nortiotta INdponeory, No. i Spring Garden
Oiphitue Asylum; (o6fored,) Thirteenth. 'street, near
,Oild fillOWs!' ..
Fin4firsto.od 4.oa44l l ltreet.„
' : De. , do. "LE. coiner Itroad And Sprint elu
ded strbets.
Do. do.- Tooth and South streets.
• • • • -
DO. do. - Thltd luidProivn striode':
- pp. . do.. Ridge Road, Ixdow Wallsre,' •
Ponnaybri , opi 'llO 0 ip
041,14rp0t, between Righth
era Moth; "'` • • • I
; Pootivlionts ttiiilnstrucilon of the Blind,
corner Rece and Twenttiieth street. •
PeungYlvania E140,94ne-..4lleviatlng.tita Miseries of
Public Prisons, Sixth and Adolph' atneats:
Pennsylvania Tridning:School. tor Idiotic and Noble
alindad Ohildrau,iSchoat HbSab Lane,"Gartnantown :
(Moe No. 10'1941mA sleet.
Philadelphia Qrkhans , Asylum , northeast cot. F.iigh
teplith and (Merry' ' ' ' '
Preston Retreat, Hamilton, near Twentieth street..
Providence Societz,..prnee, below'Bixtn street.
• dqatheiti'DlstiedidtrY, Nil. 08 Shiken street.'
thdon Bottivolent deitoctadign,- N. , W.' corner of
Seventh and &monk streets. ' ''
. . . . . . .. ..
W,ill'ia 'tiepin'', Ike., between Eighteenth and Nine
teenth atteetti. ••• • , •• • , ~;
• R. lose h's Hoeiltal,„fltrard avenue, between • Sit
leant!' an Stateenth.
Spiiiii . ' Ileeptta"; Tont street; between Hunting
don and ph avenues. "- •• •
•' "' Philadel it fleabite' for Diteaseliet ' the Chest, S. W.
comer of keatnnt and; .sark etc, West • l'hiledelphia .'
- • i . „. . ; -111111.10 znantsoe.
' 01 4 0 M Roane, Cheetunt Iltreet, above South
• Haunt, Prialp,Rpolyank„ road, Oolow Wed. ,
I Olty ?ice* Yfesehour , Dock and 'lianas streets.
1 'City C kitroller'a Nide, Girard Bank, second story.
•'; OCRULlilltiOatlV of nny Praberty, ranee, Girard Bank,
• Wend liter'''. ' • ' -•'-'- • " .
Oity Traeuentir's Mate, (tiring Bank, second story. '
Tivita•Cloanutiseloneee.Offteei State House.
-.City Solleitotte Otto, Fifth, below Walnut. •
Ony Watering Continltteoo.o6oe, ikuthweat earner
CAS aid phestuut., , ,1. , . • - ,
' falvaibmit,Webe 'tfutii, '111[111011111: on illa ,flaiLayl•
. nnard *Sat ir.04.60• elemoiiiii,:boie imakiumt - ,
:, Howie of Industry, Catharine; 'bete lieVenthi ' '
Howie of India/thy, Seventh, abovelArek street. . •
' Rouse of Refuge, (white,' Parrish; between Twenty
'Fecund and Twenty bird street. . • ; ~ • ;• • •
_.' Home of Refuge, (colored ,) , Twenty - fourth , between
rarrbikand Poplitrotreeto,
Health Ofilee, Worrier of Sixth and BAMBOO.
Haim or notreetlou; Huh Hill. ,
Marini' 'Hospital; HIV* Yeah raid, below South
orle °Moe 8. W. earner Piftb 'and 'Chestnut
'tre* i'Sat,tetittall;,Cloatell street,/ between Twenty
titet and twenty-eecond sheets. ,„
'NWT Yard, nit the Doiseueva, testier Front and Prime
Nettlystie ItibtitieS Gait W 0116; Idablen, below Front
!Tait °Zoe, No. 24T Dock street, Opposite the Ng
blegira.d, •1 ‘t •
Pont °Wet Kensington, Queen street,' belovrahaoka
inuon street; .•
• Peat, Gfrivet, 81)04, Gar den„twantvfourtli street and
Panniyletnis Avenue. , ,
• ••Fhilsde/als Niehaus., corner . third,, ;Walnut and
PhilsAelPhiaGeiWirlreiTsrentiettrind Ifariceir nice ;
88: &Tenth street, ,‘ , •'1 s.; , •
• Pennsylvania Institute for Deaf and Dumb, lima and
Fibs Streets, j. I f
.Fleases treaty Afonament, !Boob above Hamra
4,rot. • • , ,
;Publie' Nigh 'eninar 'and Green
'Patine Nornial ahool,ltergolant; shove Ninth. ;
Regorditife Ctifee,lfee. State flotive,esitinuit.
Stets Obeartnietetreet, between Mb' and B luth
•=: t. . , •
Ilitelitrag l / 2 04.0Aatelfoissee"ater Sixth street.
JV r i i , Pesilubminnar sr Ralf, Spring Carden
ni ;:-ThWast,lresPefege,l44l set, above Ntnth ,
itreat • -
United Statel 'hint' doruer of beki4toot ‘r;d l liiniier
United Bates Arsenal, firers Perri Road, near Itede
n4NsirittLyf Maio - lkilio n
t th ablaut'
',United States Army and Clothing Equipage, comer of
twelfth and Girard streetsi
United Mattel Quartermaster's - Offite, coiner of
twelfth ar4. Givevit stteeti, ,
,• • • '•'“ aot.Lvatts.' *•r• • .
, College of Phermsey, Zane street, above Seventh, '
',:iCeleetla Medical College; Melees streektiest of Wirth •
Opllege,,Sidge road and Collogelivenue..
gotaceopthlo Medical College, Filbert street, above
76ffersonMedlealcollesplAantts ctfootAndow fleorce.
politeebrde 9ollege, censer, *asked and West Penn
Ne eylvenls , l'edleal College, :Muth street, belovi'
,Afelllcal, College, glith streak, below
YeindirldisliOnVOollege, 229tiV
n ,id - ieei..
ffniresnity of Penraylrenisi fildtb street, between
Xarke6 ,Obsatnat, • . , „ ,
Thiltereity,Of Rrep.gediolpe . Popular toowiedge,
Pp. 68 krdB: street. „ ,
• Lei:untilor clones:
*nee ,
Thetrlet Oahe, `No. 24
putt etreet,belojr ,Obestogit.: - I • •
idi •
flown* Court,,of, Pponeyleanli, En and Oise/that
recdai, •-•-•
Ootctt of OonsmOn Indetrendencto
- n idatriet Ornorty Now: .1 and 2, cornet' of Blnlh and
Cheatoutstreete.. —. . , „ -
Conti Quarter See4ope, corner or Sixth sod Chest
attests. • ,
' liteurnome neerirriona. •
American Bonet labile/anon &MeV', tin: us Arch
American and Paraign Christian Vniort, No. 141, Chest
nut Meet.' ' .
Moneticaiik 'Sunday iota)] Union (new), No. 1122
Chestiat straet. •
4-Amerlosu yll66E6olety , ( new), No. 929 Ohs Omit.
Itenenist, Omen street, below O►ilowbtll street.
• Penney'vents and Philadelphla 41118,414:minty ; corner
LleventWand Wahint "treats.
Prssbjtsrlan• Board: ote• Piablleallon • (new), No. 821
Cheituit atoss t. •. • . ;: •
Proneyteriani • PtbJleatlon Mins°, No. 1894 Chestnut
stmt., • ;
Young lgents'ehrlithial Aisoolaiion; 162 Chestnut
; r . • ' .
tiotthont-Tooqg Men's Christian , Association, Ger
nsentoin Itcad And BiUfkltn ,
Phitideijihiri Bible, Tract, and Reriodical Pince ( S,
13,iitoektori'S);'No: OSS Arch street; first house below
street. north lido.
LothenutiPoblication Society, No. Id 2 Arch street,
;bolowitightli. - '
, ' euibt
- - -I ' " aIsII.,ROAD LINES. .. . , .
Pissa.iCestral le. le.—Depot, Blevonth and Market.
lAi M:, Mail Train for l'itbsbergh and the Meld. "
:11 10 64 f'; Y., Past Lino for Pittabiugh and the Welt.
2 P. M., for Harrisburg and Colunibli:-. . .
I,{1)13 P. M. Ascontonalitirrn Train tor Lam:artier; -'
!ILP. K., Kiwis Min fok Pittsburgh and the Welt.
Banding. Blitroart.-Depot; Broad and rob.'
7";66A. EL, Express Praia for Pottsvitle,.W,iillaineport,
i Bimini and tflagaraltalls. ' '
Lad P. M., as above (Eight Express Train.)
, ; -• New York Liars. - - -
1 41.:M.;tram Kensington, via Jersey Oily.
'll A. M . 3 frovsoamilen, Accommodation Train. - '
1 A., lit_ i from Camden, via JorseYolty, Mail.
10'1. MM ., frons,Wainnt street wharf, Via Jaraik, bur',
,wp i g. ;via °Madan and Amboy, *aprons. , -
g E. &Li via Camden, Accommodation Praia.- .
Alt ,nd.,, via OanMen and Jer*O.YOBY) Mail
')) P.,M " via C a mden an 4, /tallboy, Ace° nuntastion: . ' .
..... 1 COSlreetitog Limo, r
64„14,,,Yr0ne Wslaststreet wbarcit,r Oelvidere,ligaton,'
f Waterflap , *MOOD,
A. -::.
' tit '.
, OL•r tslo' Proshold, ~.. ~
~.L -- , ,
1:A.1E4.196 Wltinnt 11417;trom Walnut attest wkart, • '
4E. EL fqr Wresbold. ~ -,- „ , . ~, - , .., , . • .
240,, kit moof ifoli r , ifiat4„irenion, A.. '
a P:M,lfor, Minim, Bin lagton, node town; do.
4 P.4,,f0r gigaideali;gllrian, its., from Walnut street
.but ~ .. , . , ;,, , •
64,1(1;64.14601101V, ll ' iltiingon) kb.
~.. liallitnesell. "B.—Depot, inroad a w l pt b , ) ,
EA. 11.,10r lialtlmors,Hiltainton; Hew . Cutts, 6114-
. , , dietmen,Dovoroind Seaford ; „ , :
1 I. .fittirilliitirtlfihnircuti a.d Now thou..
•04, .... ~; for 1 ••••Icki? M r eW °ratio,' Middletown,.
' ... i I: o oyeroma award. . .6, . , . ,
Itlit i i , Torl'orryriliii Paal , Preigb.t. ... . . .
I. M. for Italtlainra and WilmE dg d n a,.
NOW nnilefiValein JR. 11,,...—pewt, vront and Willow..
8.11. c 4 toe Beilaq kat arm, Mauch Oknak, An..
,a,44 A. 4 fit" Doiratown•
~,socamsdation. r . ;
', P. ~ tor,Dethisissiti,
,i . ,srusi,, Manch ,Ohnnk, An..
:P.4II:IB"DPY/"l";lloitigkilkidatiori.. •, -, .; ~ .
1 :461P. ~ for Ordcdranziodation— i . •
Canc . & and • tishrir. " , ,B,—pise street Mis t: ,
TA4: : for"A tilitis tri 1.,' ~ • • •
104 A. ~ for Btaddirtideld i- = • ..
U. X:, fir Meier* eft?, • ' '
44 p; 1 1,11,, for Hottsurold. . • ' ' '
1. • , Poir Weinchestert ''' t ''''
I.4ilatitilL,k, '' " ' •
.1114 Wartehoster Bruise, - •
;p4 a 'Vytt e l t ods BB2 '*,., l B : ( o l t ilthAtegois.sisirtss ste.;,
1 1 8 81.0tod P, if, • • •, •
~,, 5 • ,
lase l'hiliuldpids I d s
IL - •
" ' WOftegOldair g p,.IC. 'i ' ' • '; ' • '
100i:ester Direst Dallicssi 'apse t 6 Reassikri, (rubes
sisiMiricet etreets
Diem mbrthreit Diietsrsib
Ettia Phdrelphia 6,. and 0 A: dd; 2,4, „,,a 8 P. Y.
,:P titan, Gm Erldg e, 'f' - 'and 11 A. M I O E 4
~ ' , 4 and 61 1 EL"
onAieny ' a teat itr i als t from Pitu . :o4 9 - 88 ,7 7 A. 88,
,- 1 1 4 1110lhiladelphia 6A. M. and 2.P. M. ~.
• 3., pannetton tegk Ai 111: and It P.*. ,
r, :
liirreinsulteirax ir litdrieteettit',oli. R.-Depo t, ' , EA
i. 4 1 4,6411 Ai IE - 440 6;4:16, 6.45,, niiiid 11.1.6 4 .. DI., t T 1 ~ tnr Horeistoieri•
,61.36. Ind AE. M. for E
); 90).i,10, , M6111404,111V ,A,O, 8, itnd 8 •
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ig,ftl A- . 1.... 616,11 ; A: ena$1)110,1000190
' millY , futi l PAts loir an teet. "
0 ,
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- A likMmEaVA o7 ooxtd/ llieltrieto4 But.
%de ;ii.' ,'AilikitagfriOli. ti .1 ~.,is ,+ • ' i ,
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' Publibation Ottleo of TIIN WP#4I.Y.,PIMS9, No. 417
Olurtniitltre6t,'Philidelphl4. , , , .
( 6,t Virtss
That Viscount . pAsx*: ought to be recalled
from the yice-royaity of India,
is admitted
upOn all, sides; That he will be recalled, is
extiemely doubtful: first, because ha . is a
nobleman and well connected , and next, be
cause, in such a ease as his, recall would in
dicate incompetency and involve . disgrace.
, -
If it be said that Lord ELLENBOROOOII was
recalled from India and still figures in public
life, as a disgraced man could not 'do,
we . reply by referring to facts. Lord
Em.mmonouon, in truth, was an active
nod ' very successful Viceroy of India,
highly distinguished as a politician before ho
accepted that lace; an eloquent man, too,
and, above all, with some previous knowledge
of India, having been Indian minister (Presi
dent of the Board of Control) in Pain.',, first
Administration, in 1834—'5, and subsequently
re-appointed in, September, .1841 - . Within
seven weeks of his resuming 'this, office, lie
was; made GovermarLGeneral of India, (Oeto
heti 30,) and at a very critical period, the
Briiish having been expelled from Cahn) at
:that time. ,It was Ander Lord ELLEN nonoiam's
gov'erninent that the Affglians were wholly
defeated, and, Cabul recovered; that Door MA^
HO ED and AKDAR Klux (his son) were subdued
intn'obedience; that Seindo was conquered and
annexed; that (in 1843) Lord ELLENBOROIsaII
received the thanks of both houses of Perim
nient. But, by that curious arrangement, the
chatter of the East India Company, the Di
rectors, who have the power of appointing a
Viceroy, subject to
,Die confirmation of the
Crown, have the absolute right to recall him
without any reason assigned, and aetually,dfd
, I
recall Lord ELLENDOROuau, because he had
treated them as mercantile speculators who
aimed chiefly at receiving a good per-centage
on their cotnmereial shares in the East India
CoMpany, out'of the labor and the poVerty of
the Ilindooo. So far from being disgraced by
thattrecall, early in 1844 Lord Ettstmonouon
was 1 honored; for Sir ROBERT PEEL, who
judged soverely,of public,men, raised him, on
his return, from a, staple };crony, the, lewest
,rink in the•peerage, to an'Oarldotn, which is
the third highest. ' '
.. . .
' ' This coo of Lord ELLENHOROIgaea was the
only one inwbich a' Governor-General ever
was recalletlfrontlndia. In 1776, the British
Government. desired the recall of WARREN
Maims, but had not the power to do so, un
der the Regulating' Act of 1773, which per
mit* it only to be done on an address from
the test India Company to the Crown. The
Proylrietord of India stock were appealed to,
! the ithole influence of the Government was
thrown into the 'Scale against ILtinsnas, but
the'i lotion for . his recall was negatived by a
made ity of over one hundred. A conditional
resignation, which iLtsintos had sent to Eng
land,';!to be used by his agentunder certain eir
cumatancee'which bad not occurred, was taken
as an actual resignation, and eagerly accepted by
the Rest India Directors, who nominated a new
Governor-General. BM, when this news reached
Maims, at Calcutta, he refused submitting to
be superseded, declaring that his,agent had ex
ceeqd his instructions, and appealing to the
judges of the Supreme Court, who decided that
be bad not resigned, and therefore could not be
supeiseded. Ifewrisas actually remained in
°Rico nine years after this, not having retired
until 4he sprieg of 1785,and, in the interim-
diatel time, having brought the Malwatta,
French, and Carnatie wars to an honorable
The recall of' Lord CANNING CAR scarcely be
suggested by the PALMERsToN Administration,
which appointed him, nor is it likely that the
East ndia Directors, whose policy (or rather
impolicy) ho has, been carrying out, will dis
miss him. It chief rests with himself frankly
to adinit his own incompetency, and, virtually
confessing that ho is unequal to the exigencies
of the time and the events, tender his own
resignation, and thus make a vacancy for a
better man. This, we believe, is what Lord
CANNINO will not do, for it is a ruling principle,
with Mediocrity to have an overweening con
ceit of its own limited capacity and powers,
and fancy itself great where others find it only
contemptible. Lord °ARNIM] is precisely the
man r i ot likely to show the world that be pos
sessea the cardinal virtue of Resignation. ~
' Lord CANNING had three qualifications for
the high office he now holds, to which he was
appointed hi July, 1855, at the age of forty
three': First, his father; GEorton Comma,
the orator and statesman, had been the inti
mate friend of Lord PALVERSTON from the en.
it:artae of the latter into aloe snore than half a
century ago Secondly; Lord CANNINO is first
cousin, to' the Present Duke of gortleoid, a
nobleman connected by blood , with massy of
the hdute noblesse of Eiglancl. Lastly, Lord
'amino happens to be a pauper peer, to whOm
the emoluments of the Indian Viceroyalty (me
t' timated at some £50,000 a yeae) were very
t necessary. ,„
GEORON' CANNING, the 'father, (who was
Prime Minister, of England, at his death, in
August 18270 was a political adventurer of
great ability, brought forward 'in public life
by Witus,it PITT,, and .so ' fortunate as to
marry an exemplary woman, with a fortune of
over 4100,000. Her sister married the, late
Duke of PORTLAND. 'Cranium held high office
during the greater part of his life,' but
the salaries' of Cabinet Ministers in Eng
land, considerable 'as they arc, rarely
cover the additional expenses Involved
by official' station,. and, In addition, CAN.
also bad many and costly contests for the p ar
litimontary ' reprefientatiou 'of Liverpool, by
which his Means were so ,much reduced that,
to recruit his fortune, be had accepted the
Ocivernor-Generalahip of India, in' 1822, 'mid
was on the eve of quitting England, when, on
the suicide of Lord 018TRRREd0u, he became
Poreigh Minister, but, actually the acting, as
Lord Lrysavon then was the ostensible
bead of the Government. On t his deatk r a
peerago.was conferred upon his widow, with a
large pension, to both of which (and to little
mare), her' ion, the present Viscount, sue.
needed, on her death, in 1:837.„
Educated at Oxford, Where he graduated
with honors in classics and. mathematics, at the
age of 21, the younger OANNING, ateepted by
Whig and' Tory as it 'sort of legacy from his
father, (who mud balanced. his politics by com
mencing life as a Tory, andl ending it as a
and successively held 'the ces foreign'
,Illider-aeOretary, £1,600; chief, cominissionet
,of woods and forests; 42,00, tt ittlyoittinfiatiir7
general, 42,504 a:Year. All through; fl•iim
first ebtry into Oftlee, , in 1841, the great point
uppsid/0.4 ryas; s not his fitness for public btud
noes, bp( the .fftness of Merativt q and increasing
, I
salaries for him. So with hie ittst'aimobitmept, ,
five years' lioltling of "which usually would
endblehini to, live with Oriental , luxury, , he-•
sides realizing from. £lOO,OOO to £150,000, In
addition to a pension of '£5,000 a-year, sonpr
rally granted by tike East India Companyr-of
which, the Into Viscount HARVINGE, and the
present Marquis of Darmouste, were the latest'
The allegbd incompetency of Lord Costriti
appears to be admitted and lamented upon all
sides. , His great fault has been, that he turned
the deafest of deal ears to all AIM tutini,Wanr:
legs which he received respecting the n progress
of that disaffection, which so sadly and so
tragically broke out, in Bengal, into open and
bloody rebellion. Lord 'CANNING 9111, RR . it
were, within the crater of a volcano,' and
heeded not the rumbling of the raging eud,
confined tire beneath him, nor the sulphurous
fumes and vapors which.aroso all aromidlint
It would seem, abet; that—with'the bestpes-' ;
5i1316 intentions, we are Persuaded; for his pvl-,
vat°, character and conduct have, over , boon
exemplary—Lord CANNING rather encouraged ,
'certain attempts at proselytism which were
mean in a manner calculatett, if , : pot , „In- .
entleth, to wound tho feelings and shock the
religious prejudices of • the Hindoos. The
main cause of, the Sepoy insurrection, no
doubt, IS 'to be traced back to the systematic
bad lgoVetilinetit of Ilindostan, by, the East
India Company. The renewed charter of 1858,
Sta!tuto 16 antlll, Viet., c. 95,) continuos the
'paynhent, out of the Writer/al revAilnea
of st dividend of 101; per cent. per anoint) on
the existing capital stock of the Company—a
rate iof interest exactly three times as cinch as
is yielded by usual investm'ents In Consols. To
meet this payment and the expenseit of govern
ing i lmditt, the net revenun wrung from that
country, rich itself but with a poor population,
i5',£20,000,000 a year.
\Ye repeat that it is scarcely probable that
Lord CANNINQ will have the public brand of in
conipetency set upon him by recall, which
would be dismissal. Ho may be recom
mended voluntarily to quit a post he does not
occupy to public advantage ; but he is a plod
ding man, not likely to take the hint. ..
The report of his recall appears only in one
London paper, which certainly would not
have news of such importance earlier lion
the ' , Tinley, which, to a large extent, enjoys the
confidence of the Ministry, Mr. Lowe, one of
its editors, being himself a member of the Ad
ministration. In all probability, this report
has' arisen out of the statement respecting
Lord Cmounn's recent Quarrel with Sir Conn
C.kmrev,m. and Lent Iltem, which the inven
tive' genius of Le Pays recently put' forth, to
startle the Parisians.
Vor 7h . v Preaa
Chester eo., pa., Oat. 19, 11157'.
The last mail frinn India brings intelligence of
significant import. The mutinies upoq the Bom
bay bide are widely extending, and the fearful re
sult pf a general defection, so long anticipated and
anxiously deprecated, hes, probably ere tide,
been accomplished. The Europeans having been
long! forewarned, will be in a .measure pre
pared for tho worst, and a reasonable hope
exisfe that the, native vengeance and barbarities
practised by the. northern insurgents, may bait)
no lounterpart in the South. At Madras, the
army has also exhibited Sufficient evidence of
loyalty and treason 'to their salt. There to an In.
expl cable difficulty in attempting to comprehend
or explain the contradictory and apparently futile
movilmeuts of General IlLovelook in his endeavor to
l'el,iolre the garrison of Lucknow. Three separate
efforts have resulted in failure! On tho third at
temiit, the report says: "lie loft Cfortipore
August 4th, and after reaching Lucknow, was
obliged to return, which he did on' the
nth! The ,distance front Cawnporo to Luok
now 1 is about sixty miles, and has bean
travelled by the writer in three easy marches.
The country is an open plain without strategical
impediment, and the cloven days lost in the demon.
stratlon of General 'Lovelock shows that hie com
missariat arrangements were motet fault. The only
inference to be drawn is that Havelock 'ti force is in•
competent to raise the siege of the insurgents against
Lucknow, and consequently no measure of safety for
tho garrison can be accomplished without considera
ble ieinforeements to Gen. Havelock's little army
Indeed, the fact is admitted that the safety of
his troops at Cawnpara is seriously compromised !
The ;garrison of Locknow, said to be about one
thouiand souls, principally women and children,
antle to have been abandoned to the mercy
of tea insurgents ! The accounts admit that
the population of Bengal have displayed a re•
hornet's spirit : of this there is strong evidence in
the Mutiny et hum Dam. This station is the head
qua4ers of the artillery of the Bengal division;
!he position is six miles from Calcutta, or seven
from; Port William, and lies half way from the
city to Barrackpore. Tho last-mentioned place is
'the obantonmente of the Presidency division, and
the alto of the Governor-General's
Tho troops here were disarmed in the early part
of the rebellion. There is no longer a doubt but
that !the whole Bengal Presidency division, in
cluding the northwest provinces, are in a state
Of eon rebellion, and the population through
out hievast extent are in arms against their
former rulers, 'The population, of the northwest
provinces habitually bear arms, and if Central
India is, es they say, encircling quiet, the reason
of such pacific condition may be found in the
fact, that every man, capable of bearing arms,'
has gono to concentrate upon Delhi, or Agra, or
some' ther point d'appiti, of the insurgents. With
out a!donbt, there are at this moment half a mil.
lion of men in arms, prepared and determined on
resistance and plunder ! It is not to bo supposed I
the European system of discipline or titeties h ill be I
preseived by the insurgents, at least for field ope-
' rations. They will divide into innumerable hordes
of ettialrY and bodies of horse artillery, the ma
nagement of which they well understand, and
avoid a general battle. They will necessarily
practise the , guerilla system, and such sys
tem will be attended with a result similar,' it
shot pantile', with the Spanish guerilla operations
agaiqst the Preneh.• The climate will fight for
Omni and fatigue and disease will destroy their
enemies faster than war. ,The country must enfer
from their depredations; the annual revenue, of
twenty-one millions sterling, will be lost to the
' English, at least for the period of two years,
undei the most successful view of affairs UM-.
I mately, a famine will ensue, killing million's ef
the' unhappy people,. The question will arise,
' 'wheter ,India, at least the Bengal Presi
,deie ,divisions , will be worth , the cost of
conq est, if it can, be achieved; and, indeed,
whe4or India, connected with England, like her
former Amerioan colonies, by a commercial treaty,
'Would not he infinitely more valuable to the com
i merce of Groat Britain, than the recsonqutst of
the country under the existing circumstances and
Mare prospects? An'unexplained fatality hos in
dict(' the British Government to send an army to
Delh(from Calcutta, marching a numerous body
of green troops nine hundred (relies through a
trOpitial and deadly climate, in place of sending
them; p the Indus, the course of which river is
the historical highway of armies and caravans to
ward rho north of India, at least sines the days of
Alexander. But I reserve this eutdeet for future
disots4slon. ~ Yours, sincerely,
TIIE AlLANTlo.—Newfouudlund papers deny
the atement that the land telegraph portion of
the Atlantic telegraph is abandoned, or likely to
be abandoned. Indeed, a considerable outlay has
Just been made in alterations and repairs, and
thereris competent authority for the statement that
therenie namely any line on this side of the Atlan
tic which is so substantially built or works with
Veal; facility. The greatest trouble last winter
was ott the Cape Breton suction of the line ; amid we
bare beard It recommended to lift the present sub
matiz4o cable and extend it to Prince Edward
mend, avoiding Cape Breton and Nova Scotia alto
gether; and, in view of the early laying down of
he Atlantic cable, this seems a suggestion worthy
of consideration, as It would enable the New York,
Newfoundland, and London Telegraph Company to
carry - Abair communication all through undor their
own supervision and control.
A few days ago a dosporitte shooting affray
oocuriml at the ...Jackson railroad depot, at New
Orleans, between Win. J. Logan, proprietor of the
Pelican collet, home, and James IL Wingfield.
After both the 'emnbatants had dieolutrged ovary
barrel of their 'revolvers, Logan fell to the ground
wounded In four places—in the arm, in the lower
part of thelog, in the side, and lathe nook. Wing
field was unharmed. i3everal persons at the depot
made narrow escapes. The chief of pollee had a
buttoh allot from his coat, another man was shot in
the oalf of tho log, and another in the heel by the
'flying balls. The skirt of lyingfield'e coat was per
foratdd by three bullets. Logan's recovery is
— rett,Wortblugton, a St. Louis wombat/
died do che;i2th
Lyiteb Law In Pennsylvania—Great Excite
, ment In Clearfield County. .
. .
ipqresponaeneeer The Press.l
CLustietatx, Oet. Id, 1857.
104,sisually qufet town has been the scone of ono
Of the wildest excitements ever known. Until to
dayi ledge Lynch was unknown to us, save by
ropitation, but we have had such an exhibition of
bid power as should satisfy every law-abiding eith •
rant For some years pant berseatealing has ha
chue so frequent in our community as to render it
*Mee for our [union' to leave their horses at all
eapOsed, and the groat number taken left no room
tu,dpubt that an organised gang wore in our midst
elged in the bushman. A strong fooling of in
dik alien was abroad throughout the county, and
the law having no terrors for them, many people
entertained the opieloii that stern necessity do.
)branded that Mere should ho a terrible example
bade of some to intimidate the rest, and perhaps
'Oekik up the gang. Some weeks ago, a young
ntail named' Robert Warden, was lodged in our
Al,;eharged with this offence, and at the time of
lii! IlVeat Many were in fevor,of rising above the
.4.1 t. land haulting hint at once ; but good counsels
painisqled a and nothing of the kind was attempted,
00 4titatight of the lath instant this young' man
;It , tti /s
jail, and made an unsuccessful attempt to
tiik With 'him a horse belonging to the sheriff.
On he following night the sheriff's office was
br4ets into, it IC generally believed, by the sense
man and some money taken therefrom, and
anOther horse stolen from this immediate neigh
borhimd. Pursuit was at once made, and the same
man stunted in possession of the borne. When
the um' of his arrest and approach reached here, '
the, populace wore excited to madness. Several
hundred persons congregated in the diamond of
our own, awaiting the arrival of the prisoner,
.with i ropea prepared, determined to execute him
'Witliput the preliminaries of judge and jury. As
the, ;wagon containing him drove up, it was sur
rater by the crowd, already blinded by passion,
the- risonor seized and preparations inado for hie
inmllnliate execution. By this time the excite
-10814 was fearful ; the awful cry of "hang him,"
" hahg him," resounded upon all sides, while,
tillthp of our eitiiens, whose judgments had not
heths l blinded by passion, interposed to preserve
(Wet and shield'the culprit from the fury of tho
motel . After a protracted struggle, the populace
yielded to reason, and agreed to leave the prisoner
in flie hands, of the officers, provided be made a
fall confession and revealed the names of the mem
liersief the gang, which lie willingly agreed to do,
andad once gave a statement of their manner of
prom (lure, their names, and all the secrets co -
neotttd with them. ills statement implicates
elgh otbOrs, three of whom have been arrested,
and ho officers" aro in pursuit of the ethers. b'ytur
toms,,of oin outbreak were visible when one of thorn
orought in, but were soon quieted by the efforts
e authorities. This evening affairs are more
i, yet many fool as though they should not
'allowed Warden to be rescued. Woo to tho
sinducilty thief taken in the act of stealing a
i in Clearfield county '
was 1
of tL I
Lava l
inpondoaco of The Press]
BAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 19,1853
, Democracy of California were delighted to
'that 'you had once mere de termiued to publish
oeratio paper that would reflect the princi
plesf f the Democracy of the Union. " Tux Mien"
WM well patronised hero, and when your paper
coin to hand you may expect a large list of aut.
seri rs. We were greatly disappointed in not re.
g the first number of Tun Poen per the last
atm or.
'Whave just passed through an exeiting oleo
in which the Democracy were triumphant.
Oro efforts were made to destroy the harmony of
our pry, all the isms having been combined to
deft t hs. Notwithstanding this, John B. Weller
Irallitleeted by a large majority over both opposing
candidates. California is Democratic to the core.
By their vote in favor of paying the State debt the
Demoecacychave preserved the integrity of the
State` by anstaining the in vfolabllitrof State cre
dits` wititleir the debt was contracted constitution
ally Or foot:
California Morals are deeidedly in the ascendant
—aepnvietion has actually been made. The feels
ate ea fellows : Gladivin, Ilugg, ik, CO. were largely
engaged in the provision and grocery jobbing
trade; heir credit stood high, Gladwin being
knoWn to be a man of property. One bright
morning Front street was thrown into an excite
ment,i-11., H , h Co. hail failed for some $300,000
The Sheriff took possession of their store, and it was
illseorireil that they had confessed judgment in
favor of their friends, hail issued executions, and
mined on their Own stock. This was done without
the tnowledgo of the creditors, In whose favor
thesa levies were made. Wm. T. Coleman & Co.
corncooed a suit for fraud, and it jury brought. in
a ve diet against Oladwin, Rugg, Si Co., branding
Ahem as swindlers. They will now have to pay
thelridebts or be imprisoned. They belonged to
the retreat and best. Thus do the mighty fell.
The most absorbing topic of the day is the Mint
illsol4sures. The lato molter and refiner, Col. Ila
razthy, on retiring from office, was unable to 110-
couni for $180,500 deficiency in hia accounts with
the treasurer of the mint. This created a tremen
dous s psoltement. ril. Harazthy, being a leading
and 'lopular icon, has many friends who aro loth
to be iove him dishonest. The theory suggested by
the late matter and refiner meets with but little
favor with the public and scientific men, and but
few arsons can be found who credit the suggestion
of D I. 11, "that the gold wont up the chimney;"
alth gh some of the officers of the Mint hero
ewerlUD:belief that, the gold might have been
lost u the chimney, their friendship for the colonel
and confidence in his honesty misleading theta into
the *lief in a theory that is opposed to all scientific
Miklos this, another defalcation was soon dis
covered through the energy of , the present super
intenll eine A titan by the name of Bien, employed
in t o eoiners' department, was detected in em
bezzling gold, and confessed to the crime. A grand
jury 'Tao immediately empannolled and a true bill
fount . This was followed by yet another. One of
the assistant assayers of the Mint was, through the
y , .,0f" the saperinteudent, detected in deposit.
smelted gold in the Mint, to be coined in the
of his friend, Mr. 11. Blum. This bed been
on for two years, large amounts of gold being
AA in this irregular way. Szabo could not
ias not accounted for We gold—his pica for
,iiiiunting Is, if he did so be might ereminate
.if. This Seeds assayed his own gold, thus
pg any valve OIL it he pleased. This matter
II being investigated by the grand jury. Yes
terda the United Staten grand jury mule a pre.
sent ent against. Colonel Ilarazthy, for embezzling
$l5O, 00 of bullion, the property of the United
Statell, whilst ho was refiner and molter in the
Unittid States Branch Mint in tithe city. It is re
ported, and generally believed, that the grand jury
will forrot out more frauds in the Mint.
04 fact is singular. It is patent that the em
ployees of the Mint were poor when they entered
o stablishinent;but have since managed to re
alize minus out of small salaries. Harazthy ac
know edges himself to be worth considerable over
100,0 0 dollars. Bien issaid to be worth over 30,000
i l a
delta . Szabo is richer than Mon. Singular good
forts e seems to have followed in the wake of even
ash Me employment in the United Statesßrench
Mint The ilovernment should, without delay,
appoibt a commission to fully Investigate the Mint
affairs, with wirier' to send for persons and papers,
and administer oaths. But for the untiring ener
gy of the Superintendent of the Mint, C. 11. Hemp
sted, iiii., then frauds might have been concealed ;
now ho has won golden opinions from friends and
foes. Szabo was an applieant for the office of molter
and refiner, to mend cot. Huntley, all the offi
cers of the Mint having joined in bis recommenda
tions Di the President. .
Thi lion. D. C. Broderick is preparing to leave
us for his duties in the United States Senate.
Buchanan will And in him a eteadfast supporter. It
is said and believed here that Dr. Owin and D. C.
Brodeirlek are on good terms, and that our delega
tion will work together as a unit on all matters
that Concern California.
By next mail I will advise you of all that trans
pires n the Mint affaire., Lwow/ire.
Ing r
1111 M
.Thi3 overntnent has started the
word I telegram" for telegraphic despatch. A news
papal correspondent dismisses the propriety there
of, and writes: "An epigram, a diagram, a mono
gram i and an anagram; but an autograph, a litho
graph, :a photograph, and a telegraph. What is
the principle + 'When the compound denotes the
oharaister of the writing, it takes grata: when it
denotes the means, it takes graph. In the ease of
a telegraphic message, the means of transmission
are indicated. Therefore, the proper word . is a
te/egr'apit. Do not be misled by the government
tolegram'—an illustration of the proverb that a
little learning is a dangerous thing."
Wi E. Read, a blind man, educated at the
Statoi Institution at Indianapolis, living near
Rising Sun, has oonstruotedt a six-octave piano
forte, ;which he intends onhi:biting at the county
f a i r new t week. A pinup made by a blind man!
It will ho worth cooing, arid it ought to be an in
structive lesson to the mechanics with eyes, par
tiouts4iy thoeo who have berm so negligent ae not
to have specimens of their 'handicraft on exhibi
tion at this fair.
There appeats to be a great wife manufac
tory in Indian °milord, Mats. 'Ryan the weaving
room of the Ward laths, In •whlrh an average of
eighty persons are employed, one hundred and
thirty-seven Ode have be en married within two
Correspondence of The Yrou.)
MOUNTAINS OF VIM/MA, 00E. /1, 1857.
By accident, Some three or four numbers of your
paper have fallen into us hands. They give the
public a satisfactory assurance that you will make
good the promise of your Prospectus to establish a
that-class Joanna In Philadelphia. I needed no
such assurance, nor did any other person' familiar
with your character as a writer and &journalist.
Evory one rrho road the Lancaster Intelligenrer,
or the Philadelphia Pe»usylvanie a, or the Wash
ington Union, while under your control, will read•
ily take, without an endorser, your promise Missile
a paper worthy of the State in which it is publish
ed, and of the party of which it is un organ.
Could I tender you a more acceptable compli
I will not attempt a definition of " a first-aloes
journal," further than to. declare my unwilling
ness to inimit to such a deeignationthe , preten
alone of any of the "freedom-shrieking organs
with which you' ere brought in daily collision.
'Some of them have doubtless earned the repute.
tion which they enjoy tie enterprising nesoc
paporo. Undeniably , they possess the facilities of
publishing to the world the Most remarkable debut*
of the ctayain anticipation ottheir oreurrenre.
lint no journal devoted to higher-law Abolitionians,
even though It may distance the lightnlng in the
trammel/Won of" lintellikohtm; tun • be , 'allowed a
positipu alnong the, most prominent, ir) the estima
tion of the reflecting patriots of this' Union—a
conservative, tuitional sentiment being, in their
estimation, indispensable to the constitution of a
first-class American journal.,
The Conservative Democrats of the free States
are entitled to the confidence and gratitude of
the friends of the Constitution, everywhere. Per
secuted and defamed at home, and (stearige to say)
by a portlou of thb people also, they have yet fear
lessly followed the path of duty, as marked out by
an enlightened patriotism, till they haro reached
and fortified themselves in a position which defies
assaults from all quarters. They surely have
cause for patriotic exultation, in the approval of
their principles by the American people, us illus
trated in the elevation to the presidency of your
own diettinguished favorite. and in the election to I
the notional Congress of .11 majority of his political
friends. In the groat contest, wnieli has resulted so
auspiciously to them and to the best interests of the'
country, their " press"—l mean the conservative
press of the free Stator—bus acted a prondoent
part • the most important part, I have no doubt,
within the range of its circulation and influence,
for in all the political battles now fought in every
portion of this Union, the press hag to ho chiefly
relied on for both offensive till(' defensive opera
tion. In an engagement its position is every
where in the field—in the foremost attacking
column and in the roar-guard, in the centre and
the right nod left wing of the army ; at every prac
ticable point, •in a word, where foes are to be
fought or friends defended. In former political
contesta, and particularly the thrilling one through
• whieb the National Democracy have on recently
passed iu triumph, the conservative press of your
own State has nobly performed its duty. It ham
but to put forth tho same amount of °porgy and
enthusiasm in the election now nearly at hand, to
insure the uttiir rout and annihilation of Aboli
tionism and Know-Nothingism eombined.
Upon all practical issues of notional concern
there is an entire coincidence of sentiment between
the Northern and Southern Democracy. Taking
your journal, 'fug Parse, as an exponent of
Northern sentiment, I may say, without hesita
tion, that we are as united in principle as we aro
harmonious in action in presidential elections.
This remark may bo made as to all question+, not
oven excepting the overshadowing ono of slavery ;
for In behalf of the "peculiar institution" we
claim nothing that Tut: Purls would withheld
from us, inasmuch as that claim is limited to our
eighty under the Constitution, the bond entered
into by our fathers, the Nortberu and Southern
patriots of the Revolution, seventy years ago, i
which bond must necessarily remain n full force
and virtue during the continuance of the Union.
Nor does there seem to be any difference between
its with regard to the characteristic differences of
the white and negro races; Tile PREPS agreeing
entirely with us as to the physical, mental, social,
and moral inferiority of the negro, and proving,
also, that the Abolitionists hold the rains opinion, if
wo are to take them by their worke rather than by
their words. And here I may rouvirk, in passing,
that events beyond the control of any Abolition
Society, or of any political organization, are forcing
the world, against its will, to the still farther col
elusion that the negro, under even the most fever
abbe circumstances, is ineapablo of seltgovern
mont. It is quite certain that came of the zealous I
colonizationists of former years are now convinced
of the folly of attempting to build a great Re
public out of African materiel. Tha Colonization:
Society, you will understand, was a Virginia idea,
originating with Mr. Jefferson, not long after the
Revolution, and warmly approved by Marshall,
Madison, Monroe, and. the other distinguished
Virginians, generally, without regard to party or
soot. It Is needless to assure the reader that the
colonization project originated In motives of the
purest philanthropy. It was deemed by its ou
tliers as the most practicable experiment for testing
the capacity of the negro for self-government.
They thought that in Attics, the land of his race, he
would enjoy the fairest opportunity to make some
thing of himself, after haviogbeen Belong under the
training of the white man; and they awaited there
ault of the experiment with anxiety and hope. There'
could not boa 'solution of the problem during thelife
time of the chief projectors of the scheme. Some of
them lived tong enough, however, to see an
bition of Imes incapacity for role in other quar- I
tors. They lived to see, or to be familiar with,
the history of negroes without a master, in Hayti
and Jamaica—the history of Africans who, under',
the discipline of slavery, arose far above the stature
of their ancestor,' in their native land, and who,
after acquiring freedom, " advanced backward,"
with a rapid step towards cannibalism. At first,
the government or Liberia was under the control
and direction of the Colonization Society, and at
that time the most sanguine anticipations were
indulged in with regard to the future destiny of
Africa. But what is the proapeetsince the negroes
aro left to take cure of themselves?
The latest report is to the effect that they are
seriously threatened with (amino, not because of
any providential visitation, but in consequence of
the laziness of the negroes! And this report
comes not from enemies of Libetia, but from mis
sionaries now in that country, who have perilled
their lives in this enterprise, to make a great Re
public out of it. One of these missionaries writes,
that though but little labor is required to secure
the fruits of the earth in unexampled abundance,
yet the danger of starvation is imminent, owing to
the general repuguauce to labor on the part of the
Liberians With this information Waco us, taken
in connection with our knowledge of the fact, that
freedom from labor is the negro idea of liberty
and indeendence, we cannot bo sanguine of
the establishment of a Republic, -or of a
respectable Government of any kind, by Afri
cans. Should our strong-groundod apprehensions
be realized, and the Republic of Liberia expert-
°nee the fate of all other negro efforts at self-govern
ment, the freedom-shrieking Abolitionist will find
tho way of the transgressor harder than ever. Ifs
will find it impossible to convince any respectable
member of intelligent people, even of his own par
ty, that the white man of the South has deprived
the black man of the priceless blessings of liberty,
and of elevation in the scale of nations, intended
far him. by his Creator.
The oppusitionjournala of this region would make
you believe that the Administration is daily losing
the confidence of the people of the South. In this
theyahow about stomach candor as they did last year
in assuring their readers that Fillmore was infinite
ly etronger than Buchanan, as a. presidential candi
date, and that the latter was hound in honor mind'
good faith to give way, to prevent the success of Fre
mont. So far, at any rate, as Virginia is concern
ed, I can assure you that Buchanan has lost nothing
niece his election, Virginia was the foremost State in
bringing him into the field as a candidate, and sire
will not abandon him "without a why or where
fore." As yet, she eves in his Administration a
great deal to approve, and but little to condemn. So
far as the "vexed question" of Kansas is concerned,
the instructions to Walkor, as officially made
known, meet the very general approval of our
people, and the entire action of the Administra
tion has beau fa strict accordanees with those
Instructions, and with the principle of the
Kansas bill. It would indeed appear to be
somewhat difficult for a Virginian to find a color
able pretext for assailing a line of policy which
has so horrified the abolition clergy of New Eng
land, as to call forth front them a " protest in the
name of Clod and the country. ( Vi,lr letter Pro
fessor Silliman and others to President Buchanan.)
Tho Democratic sentiment of Virginia in regard
to Walker may be stated in few words. From his
antecedents—his long residence in the South ; his
ten years' service in the Senate as a Southern Re
presentative; his zealous and efficient advocacy
of the annexation of Texas and of every other
important Southern measure; hie acknowledged in
'Memo In the Cabinet of Mr. Polk, a Southern Pre
sident; "anti last, though not least," the zeal with
which lee was uroed by Southern men for the
Governorship of Ransas—wo thought an appoint
ment had been made in deference to the South
when we saw the announcement of Walker's
nomination to the office. We did not approve
of his speeches, es reported shortly after his ar
rival in Kansas, as they placed bins in advance of
his instructions, and ins position not proper for him
to occupy as Governor of the Territory. Whether
or not he was misreported in the first instance, it
must be confessed that his - official acts have been
unexceptionable in our view; and the endorsement
of his course by the conservative men of the
Territory, and the violent opposition to it by the
Abolitionists of the James Lane school, most sa
tisfy ue of the propriety of Governor Walker's
retention in office.
A totter-writer for ono of tho Northern papers
recently stated that several of the Virginia 'nem.
bets of Congress go the full length of Mr. Keitt,
of South Carolina, in opposition to Walker and the
Administration, as defined in his recent letter from
White Sulphur Springs. This, I have no doubt, is
a mistake, as the sequel will prove. The members
of Congress from this State are all Democrats, and
will, I am sure, support the Administration. But
I give, my opinion not on the strength of what I
have beard the members say, but upon what I
know the people of Virginia expect and demand of
them. The people of Virginia aro unmistakably
in favor of the Union and of the Administration
that upholds it, and their members of Con
gress aro not likely, therefore, to take ground
a' mast oithor. Ono of the Roman Satirists
tolls of an actress who, upon finding herself hiss
ed by every body present, with more than
womanly confidence in her own dramatic power,
declared that she felt a perfect contempt /or tke
rest of the audience. If any Congressman of this
State feels a contempt for the Union and Admin
istration sentiments of the rest of the people 01
his district, he will hardly express it, or act it
out on the national boards at Washington.
Tho money pressure, from which the trading
classes of the North and West are suffering so
severely, is felt also in the commercial circles of
Virginia, and tho panic and alarm have extended
to all interests among us A terrible pressure was
predicted, by some or our sagacious ones, many
months ago, and all of them knew it was at their
very door when they beard of Its appearance to
your oily; so true ie it that in the chain of ott'
national commerce, tta in the chain of nature,
Whatever link you etrike,
Tooth or ten thousandth, severs it
The chain of commerce will undoubtedly be se
vered whenever the link of confidence is stricken
from it.
I have not, as yet, beard of any important fail
urea in Virginia,. and the general impression seem
to be that our merchants and traders, with few ex
ceptions, will be able to " weather the gale." The
banks at Richmond, Petersburg,;Lynotiburg, Nor
folk, and some other points of less importance,
were paying out specie the last I heard from
them and the hope is that they may be able
to hold out to the end of the chapter. They have,
however, a strong temptation to atop cash pay
ments; the legal penalty against suspension being
a dead letter on our statute book, and the same
institutions having cooped, a golden hatvest by
likO delinquencies in former ...years I need not
explain to you how or why it Is that there is vir
tually no law against surammion id Virginia. • You
knob that in most of the States the law in the
mad to A forfeiture of charter, and that the penalty
is enferrea , in every initanco by an act of Assem
bly legalising the suspension. ;
Virginia does not differ from bar dieter States
either in the law against bank delinquency or in
the itoode of executing it, and hence yon May pledge
you boner that If all her banks shout? srtspoud , m
the 'present crisis, en accommodating Legislature
will , come at Once to their relief. A great deal
Might bb written on this sabjeotof grOat pirsetical
condom to Qv pelvic.; but ; I will not, a‘M to the.
lenith of this lotter y already too long, I fear, for
the interest 'or 'plitienee of the readers of "Tut:
I twill writo you . again
..whati the spirit mares
A qua of Lymeh Law In Teanessee—Murder,
Robbery, llangitta. ic e .
Tim Memphis papers hare the following story :
Cumberland mountain, has been the occasion of no
Milt excitement, Irma &fit to hut, in that region
of c9untry. There are many features connected
with this affair of a painfully thrilling character,
and !more than usually novel. Iturtil be recol
lected that the body of the deceased was found a
little off this road, boar a point called the erase of
the toads, in an advanced stage of decompoiltion.
The, body of his horse was also found, near by,
mingling its dust in common with his ill-fated
master with the dust of the earth. The men had
beet inhumanly murdered, and the honey to Pee -
Vent ( his neighing., bad been carefully mauled and
tied to a tree ' where ha starved to death.
The body of the deceased was recognised as that
of w
an named Beget, who had ;been in the habit
of eking annual its to that country, and who
was generally believed to be a dealer in counterfeit
inont.y. It was ascertained beyond a doubt that
the ileceased, in company with two other men.
epo24 the night at the house or Baker, as he passed
through, though Baker denied at first all knoW•
ledge of suck a man. Baker was arrested and
brought to trial. Ono of the travellini companions
of the deceased comes forward and diverges the
plotrieh resulted in his death It was known to
Bak r tl,st Puget hail a considerable amount of
, money, as well as a supply of counterfeit.
At convenient time, previous to his departure
in ho morning, Ba ker concocts a plan with 1
the , two companions of deceased to murder
and I rob him, the witness averring that he
obje ted and was forced to acquiesee.• Baker told
deco sod, as he prepared to depart, that he would
buy lot of counterfeit money from him, but he
woo have to go to some of his neighbors to pro
curel the means, and would meet him at the cross
road . The deceased agreed to watt, and did wait.
leak r came, and the parties repaired to a occluded
Ow adjoining the mad, and deceased bat upon a
log, ad was Counting out the money, when witness,
who -copied a position near them, heard a blow,
and urned away to avoid the scene. Subsequently
Bak r and his companion told him that the work
wasotte, and Induced him to accept one hundred
doll 13 of the spoils,
T ro were other Circumstancea which were est
rule Ito fasten the guilt on Baker: One was the
findi gof a knife gear the body, the binds of which
fatted the wound, and which was proven to have
beenfliaker'a, and indeed has his name scratched
upo4the handle. . . .
B ter was found guilty in the Circuit Court, and
appopled. Ile was brought to this city on Saturday
lasttruni la now to jail here. • •
P `.vises to his removal great apprehensions of
an a , ompt to rescue him were entertained, and the
jail as regularly guarded. The Spatta Times of
the .th gives the following account of a counter
mov mont, resulting, no ; doubt, from this ounce
hen. oh :
0 ~ town was the scene of t most intends excite
ment on this day (Friday) by the arrival of some
two . undred and fifty armed men from the sur
roun ing counties, (principally from Orerton,) for
the impose of executing summary punishment
upo Jerry Raker.. About UM o'clock the armed
men, came pouring into town, with rides, shot
genii, pistols, and other weapons, and by twelve
o'clook the town presented a Nene of eonfuslon
and itxcitement such as has never been witnessed
in tto State since its foundation. The streets
and public square were thronged most densely,
and there seemed to be As settled determina
tion in the crowd to execute Baker at . all
ha: yds, and the rope was
. purchised and fixed to
ali bof a tree near dioxin. At twelve o'clock
the roved moved towards the jail, when court ad.
jour ed. and Judge Goodall and most of the bar re
paired to thejail porch, where they met the vast
mulOtude. Col. E. L. Gardenhire first addressed
.the Assembled crowd in a very impressive and elo
quent speech in behalf of law and order, in which
he beseeched his old friends and associates of his
youth, amongst whom he bad been reared, to stay
their hand of vengeance. His speech was well re.
calved, and must have had a powerful, effect upon
the populace, in quelling the deep-seated feeling
of vengeance Judge J. L. Goodall next appeared,
and gave the crowd a most impressive speech, re
pletFith sentiments for law and order, and to
the red institutions of ourcountry.
T o gallant J. W. McHenry, Esq., of Overteni
county, was called for and appeared before the
audience, and gave them a speech of half an hour,
in which ho appealed to the citizens, in words elo
quent and sublime, to observe law and order ' and
to stay the band of mob law, as they loved their
country, their homes, and the laws of their country
IVo 'cannot do justice to the speakers upon this
cccailion, who are entitled to the lasting gratitude
of their countrymen for staying the band of mob
law in our midst.
. - .
The speaking over, the citizens dispersed in
quiet, and Baker was immediately hurned off to
It. is due to state that it was supposed that
Bellies friends intended to release him, which
caused the excitement.
The Charge! against Colonel Sumner—Nlcara
gea Affairs., &c
[Frei the N. Y Times.]
Wistuttarest, Oct. 19 —I am now able to give
you some further particulars in relation to the
court Inertial recently ordered to convene for the
of trying certain charges against Colonel
E. VI Sumner. The charges are preferred by Ma.
jar Dens, assistant inspector-general, and origina
ted tis follows :
Before Colonel Sumner and his cavalry left Fort
Leavenworth for the expedition against the Choy
etthell. General Smith ordered the inspection of the
regiment, and charged Major Deas with that duty
—a young and inexperienced officer, who probably
never saw a cavalry regiment paraded before.
Military men will understand the outrage, if not
studied insult, intended to be inflicted on Colonel
Sumner, an old cavalry officer, by subjecting his
command to inspection under such circumstances.
Colonel 8. undoubtedly felt indignant at the out
rage, lint he is too strict a disciplinarian to have
given expression to his sentiments.
By, the Army Regulations, when an inferior in
rank inspects the command of his superior, the
latter is not required to be upon the ground at the
inspection. In this case Cal. S. was present, and
sent his adjutant. to inform the inspector-general
that the regiment was ready for him—whereupon
the latter went through the inspection. Major
Deus was undoubtedly provoked by the personal
and official coldness with which Col. Sumner
treated him, and so made complaint of his conduct
to General Smith. Out of this a correspondence
ensued, in which, as Deas charges, Col. Sumner
knowingly misstated an official fact; and upon
that ground preferred the charge of "conduct
unbecoming an tater and a gentleman "
This is a serious charge, involving the cashiering
of an officer, if substantiated; but nobody here
wbo knows Cal Sumner believes for a moment that
it can be sustained. Major Deas presented the
charge first to General Scott, who, knowing the
circumstances already, would not even read them.
Persevering in his efforts, ho then preferred them
before lien. Smith, who ordered the investigation.
Of course, if Major Deas fails to make out his CM,
we may expect that the tables will be turned upon
himself Col. S. is a cavalry officer of twenty-five
years' service; Major Dens is comparatively new in
military affairs, having boon appointed from civil
There is reason to suppose that at the time when
Joseph L. White gave for publication the statement
that Yrissari Ina been received, and the treaty
which ho desired agreed to by the cabinet, be bad
reason to fully suppose that the thing would be
done that very day ; but be knows better now.
It never wasfintended to recognise the present Go
vernment of Nicaragua—of that I am well satis
As I have said before, the President is waiting
for an opportunity to recognise a Government to be
founded there by Gen. 'Walker, who enieeted to
have been off for Central Americus again at an ear
lier date than this.
General Walker's plan is, Who is able to reach a
rendezvous with anything like the force he antici
pated a few weeks ago, to make an attack first
upon Costa Rica, anticipating an cosy victory,
obtaining valuable spoils situ maw of prosecuting
his enterprise, at the saute time that he retaliates
the late Costa Aim movements against him in
Nicaragua and subdues Lis must formidable enemy.
The convention of Western railroad dele
gates' in session at Cleveland, adjourned ou Friday
night, after two days and a half of consultation
and action. The measures recommended by the
committee, referring to the running of trains,
freight and passenger tariffs, the employment of
Eastern agencies, free-passers, .10., were generally
appointed to confer with the
with some slight modifications .. A corn-
The final action of
the con; ention gives to any Western company the
t liCs tr t e c te' r d n o'f r t a e ilro w ad iu elpanies.
right to open or -retain' an office in' New York,
Boston, Philadelphia, or Baltimore, for the sale of
tickets, until such time as satisfactory and just
arrangetuenta can be' made with the Eastern com
panies for the transaction of their passenger busi
ness, it being agreed that no runner, bill-poster,
or solicitor Shari be employed.
In 1887, when the business world was con
vulsed in its centre, under the effects of a monetary
crisis, this country imported from abroad, during
the year, oversight million dollars' worth of broad
lituffs. 1u 1851, when wejsre experiencing syrup
toms of a similar revulsion, we hare a surplus of
upweirds of thirty millions value pf breadstuff's for
export The differenee is decidedly encouraging.
NOTICK TO ,COlbEtitalPeleDlafTfi e
Oorraspoudenta for Plan" will plow home to
Mind the roles :
item eomumnication must be accompanied by the
name of the writer.
_ln order to insure ecertetreen to
the typography, but One aide of a sheet &mat be
written upon.
We shall be greatly obliged to gentlemen in Pesutsyl-
Tanis and other Butes for eantributfara giving the cur
rent news of the day is their lartienlax Realities, the
11/10212the of the ettrronzttling sonar], the ineresse of
population, and any information that will be interesting
to the general ree4ee
Caiitain Edrrett, of the'ship Sultana, which
arrived at NOW O r leans on the 10th, from New
York, reports that on the 22d alt., at 9.30 A. M.,
in lat. 34.50,. long. 73.21, paned the corpse of a
man dressed in a black frock coat and pants, with
a gutta-percha life-preserrer around him. The
chip passed rt . short -distance to leeward of the
Corpse, whilst' appeared as it it bad been in the
water a long time. At 10 A. M. passed three morn
to leeward, one of whom was dressed in black
clothing., and the others in light. At the same time
saw a piece of spar, apparently part eta steamers
mast, with one horn of the crosstrees attached,
near which was a tin life-preserrer and an iron
bound barrel.
In a letter received from California, it is
stated that the south:el of the wageu-road ander the
superintendence of Mr. John Kirk was progressing
finely. On or about the 10th ultimo the expedition
was within one hundred and fifty ranee of the east
ern terminus of that section. Several of the per
sons oonnerted with the expedition give rather an
unfavorable oceount of the country between Honey
lake and Humboldt river. It dues not come up to
the p re s entations respecting it ; water and gnus
notbeing plentiful. Before now, it is suppeeed,
the Mire expedition beins returned to the itdrting
Sin , and that the entire work is finished.
The brass foundry, of S. H. Litchfield &
C 0..,, on Lewliatreet, Bast Boiton, was destroyed by
fire to the 19th ' inst. Also, a large dwelling
liosse„Mjeiatittg it, occupied ' y Irish families.
Setae wpod and coal in the store were also burnt_
The total loss is about $12,000, and Messrs. Litch
field are insured in the Hope and Market offices
In New York, for about $5,000. A fire at NJ. 3
Bra ttle street, Boston, on the 20th, destroyed the
property of A' Webster and J. J. Johnson, both
confectioners, to the amount of $5,000 The two
uppSr stories of _ the building webs destroyed -
damage about $2,009.
The Norfolk .Rrgits learns that Alexander
Galt, the artist, has completed the facial pnrtion
of the Statue of Jefferson, oniered by that State.
It now only remains to adopt a becoming costume
to ocimplete the statue, which will be ready for
shipment next yeas. , Ha is clam Superintending
the pork on the statue of Clay, ordered by the
ladies of Virginia, to be executed by Hart, who
is &Maned in London. Mr. Galt's statue of Rut
ledge, executed for the United States Government,
trill reach this country next month.
The last device for "raising the wind" is
that ;of salting wool to make it weigh heavy, and
thus defraud the Foram/ser. The inventiou, ac
cording to the he Roy Rrystblicax. belongs so a
small-souled farmer, living a few miles south of
thaeplace Salt costs less than two cents a pound,
and Mciol from forty-five to fifty cents. There is
loom: hing gained in the mixture!
T .e'Legtalature of Missouri is now holding
its a journed semion. The new Governor is to be
inaugurated ; the revenue system remodelled; a
new lipportionceent of representation made : and
lee. ation in reference to the financial crisis is also
ex fed. The completion of the several line. of
MI V is considered amongst the most important
subj cts of the SeliioD.
Tse bud new handkerchief used by the
fastibmables in Paris is a small square of cambric
bordered with a ETICCe101:1 of lace insertions and
becne, each edged by a narrow lace; the ' , lace
which finishes the handkerchief trout be wile—
sere al inches deep The round handkerchief,
rich. embroidered, is also in rogue in the gay
capi .. .
of a•
man, named Duncan McDougal, 34 years
died in New York last week, from hating
'wed his false teeth. A post-mortem exam'-
, resaltod is finding in the stomach two std.
teeth, and the gold plate upon which they
n set. It is supposed they slipped down
teat in the night time, while asleep.
Boston, the other day, a locomotive Was
etttally switched of the track, that it dg
lied the !wasp of Mr. Book and Mn. goblet.
Mrs. Book was in her kiteherL with her little.
chi! , when the accident occurred, but she seised
her 'tile one and essayed into the cellar un
h ed.
T e United States Northwestern Boundary
s i
com ission wes, at the last dates , on 'the shore of
Bain a, Almon Bay, east of Point Roberts, near the
fortnintliduranel, hoping anon to start into the
lute or. The English commieioa AM waiting the
arri al of its surveying party, when it also would
Tim Dallas (Texas) Herald has adricea from
theour men who were reported killed. The
Her Id says : " Since the reported killing of
Re Evan I
a an, Wigfall, Eva, et a!, the former has
been, cinietlylolding his courts, and the latter has
beeOn a visit tO .New Orleans. Wigan is not ac-'
wan for yet, but will doubtless tarn up.
T e operations along the entire line of the
l ed
Lebanon Valley Railroad, we understand. have
beerianspendal, in txmsequence of the financial
embasnxtracente of the company. The workmen
Ire all unable to obtain their pay, which, in some
easel, amounts to considerable.
Diniel W. King, a respectable citizen of
&Mild, Connecticat,lll3 pleaded guilty of a ch,zge
of forgery, and is sentenced to the State prison
for a term of sizyears. Ilia father, a man of ten
aidetlable wealth, died of grief soon after his son's
acre t.
,Albright -looking young mulatto, says an
exchange, passed through Oswego on the under
ground railroad on Saturday, and is now doubtless
"safe in the arms of the British lion." He was
the cioacisman o, his Excellency Sonny A. Wise,
of Vlrginia.
Titey have caught a queer fish down at New
Lontion. . it le about four feet long—has a eon
entrains Oa from the back of the head to within an
inch)of its tail, which is pointed and sharp as a
needle. The old fishermen never had anything
like !t .
J n Siegling, Jr., a young and talented
me er of theSharleston (S. C.) bar, died on Sun
day est. David C. Sletas, a young and active
merchant of Charleston. died on the same day.
S4ninel O. Cole, a coach trimmer, lately
frowLaneaster, Pa., committed suicide at an early
hour;on Sunday morning, in Charleston, by blowing
his brains out with a pistol.
P l ieeident Buchanan moved his household
on onday, from his recent summer sojourning
place--the United States Military Asylum—and
his family are therefore installed for the season at
the Executive Mansion.
A ittrong-minded lady of Lowell, Mrs. Young,
has mitered her severe protest, like Miss Harriet
Hunt, of Boston, against women's payment of
taxes without the right of representation. But the
tax Collector took the money, neverthelesa
Ilk Democrats of Portland, we learn, are
expecting Judge Curtis's place to be filled, either
by James O'Donnell, Esq., or Hon. Nathan Clif
ford,,both very distinguished members of the Cum
berlind bar. .
04er two thousand girls employed in the
ohm business, in New York, have been discharged
from i employment by the breakage, stoppage, or
wan , of money of the persons who employed them.
M. J. P. C. Hyde, of Newton, Mass., has
already manufactured five hundred gallons of good
niolaes from the Chinese sugar-cane, and his mill
still fontinues in operation.
l e
T o brothers Smith, proprietors of a splen
did aeh orchard near Sacramento, California,
have it is said, realized between $60,000 and $70,000
this ear from the sate of peaches.
J n Murphy, Hugh Riley, and Dennis Sul
lira three garroters , have been convicted in the
New York Sessions, and each sentenced to ten
yearg imprisonment.
Inc Verdiersville, Orange county, Vs., a
littlel girl, deaf and dumb and puny, has lately
had the typhoid fever, and when she recovered,
her s nisch and hearing wero restored.
• The inauguration of Governor Harris, of
Tennessee, will take place on the lot of Novem
ber next.
Ahoy was lately murdered in a field near
Nottingham Forest, England, merely to rob him of
his t4ots.
Eltven bodies have been recovered from the
ruin.s ; of the late disastrous fire in Chicago, and it is
expeat.ed that others will be found.
Gen. Harney, 11. S. A. and Major Pleason.
ton, of his staff, arrived in 6E' Louis on the fdth.
A groat lire at St. Petersburg, lately, de
stroyd 170 vessels, laden with produce.
It his stated that ten slaves escaped from
Norfalk on Monday.
A Oretnen's parade will take place at Rich
mond'? Va., 29th inst.
The Time for Heroism.
Fortunes that bare stood the shock of many de
cades are now falling with a crash, like trees
when!the forest bows before the hurricane. Men
who supposed themselves safe from all the changes
and revulsions that visit the monetary world find
themselves penniless and helpless Women who
have keen bred to luxury, and have never known
a want which money could gratify, are thrown into
circuMstances where they must work with their
own hands, dismiss their servants, and submit to
the closest retrenchment and economy. In emer
genc4s like these, what shall bo done? 8•1 3 ,01
therei be weeping, and whining, and dodging
Or shall there bo a true heroism. thing above all
these dif f iculties. trampling them under foot, and
setting the face toward a new success
MS adversity that reveals the good and tho
great in human character. A man who can Net)
the accumulation of many years stripped from
hi m , and, without sinking before the di-hearten
ing vision, can gird up his loins and roll up' the
sleeves upon his hermit Mini for another struggle
with fortune, fo a hero--a true man—one who de
serves well of his kind. And a woman who re
ceiveS adversity with fortitude, and id ra igh ta ay
bends. to her circumstances, relinquishing emu
forts, i with a cheerful heart, that her husband's
hand tanned provide for her. at the :nine time
sustaining him, encouraging him, and helping
him, pis a heroine—one of the genuine .tamp—a
heroine to love, to be proud of. to hle,s pith the
homage of intellect and heart.
These times will prove that there is something
better than wealth in the world. and thiat,h the
lesson he costly, it is one which loom:11)y of Os n e ed
to learn. Honer is better than wealth; let it keep
it unshilned, and sooner part with every cent than
with Self-respect and a good name. A firm. brato
heart is better than wealth, for it can min a for
tune when wealth has Sown. Lou e is hotter than
wealth—love that laughs :It .lisa,ter and isirerty,
that clings to andeetuforts thos e nhetu gold has for
saken and grows brighter 33 the object n: it- dt votion
is stripped of other good. Religion is better
wealth—religion that lifts the fufferer into a i i ik e
and sublime recognition of ti prie. iden ial handle the
world's disturbed affairs, puts a finger-to the lip
of complaint, and elevates the eyes ia a firm and
unwavering trust- heroism is better than ti eat ta
—heroism that snblimates and ennobles the heart
that wealth has made timid and tivan, and stimu
lates to deeds of Kieritiec, endurance, and :l e e
ment that glorify our humanity. and redeem the
charaeler 01 a money-serving rare We can Late
slid keep all of these if we hale net atn,th,r
" red , '—Spriazifelel Repaid/eon.