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altuAiSot ettliotry icy
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st)iiaratatrestitair; Irstw yetg.
as D. 11 Ar, .r. 41,0 OXO BA
t,Bi li tkSciSetk i t t klet. of
41-Uttar; a 21.64.
41/ ) I PAS'ild Pr i Wt h eXted/
'year * lOW' WADI, Ds*
- "kb 141_ . - N166 . 1y0 tntri; tsitstiltu ,
Wapiti% UnlOXll:ikik *tit- I
t At**, Nigh= :',ll4,ltititipitlii Ofinipoir
: • *atm , * 11 74.1 1 4;41' 61 1 1 41 0 00 6 .-1-9 0 o rt•
61roiret prima. t ringe, Decrol.osl 0111.
UMW 11T.11144.10 '?9!Lreer ovisAN,
• fun* ukrrii • - tritu itlnta
t ,,, alamoreata a. Thltd]Odittpnr 32r0e,j#Ibth ,I
V'i l legnaltirAMP TariA/36RWAili
biang ttio z Lady Margo&
orAnuliet , s..thm *AO., by .1
• IC S kelton ' Moe 7,4at0.; 419th:
t 4 lannsamoipasternataAppiimiu metekimpflik
thnoriammaitsit Jouthl_3ltatipgton,,,_ -
," • br -40prAt SWWWItW.M.r. fßit 11
Hi If ,AStaxo doth. n,,Ptio•lo4l*
1100112 1 5 - 10/ Or, jaKRIDXN,? pF i the
math Rditiont- - t2 voicittmo.palbtk. title!
Mrs OF sty , , Shenittin madolulf
=list ,Iklitlext. clotht Pinion.); v.
was litimoroo NAB UPTlDllmntstal.
' *Or CHiiirita 011' 1n.14,40 Onitt A
intnniseetaltiteiLirittt 14,-iv' W-Noin'W
Phan, ha Portrait, 911 BtOVeat ifiemnputil Ude*,
64•11.1110 ri ne1oth7'PriainfT 03'4 9.
trijitg% `PlllalWaL WAS. 1ic414 4 . 14 1101., ^
By t : 441! )
A vitn't) icAlbast A•tca =lgo '11.014:40 .4
=ice`* , auito , Teniiir lireitiml y,.
10,11 rt 1,04 rttlensll/
t nv A so ;
"BAlutr 4aoo4 4
- , DRITIOICOTIBIANG Bay= MAIM;
Valor •oti tit* , nileat ' sx'd lid
• (*has Anil Stßaitirs :fee iikvitsa Multi
oplickidttl' stock of Anpfrlo!
• ' WatoltweptAithi alibratid f
,i-jOkiA,MALWA , „ .
8r 1 04444:4 4 4-iff
NATethitig***.} l 4, l o Pisafigna**,
'Pawkily ,of AXBIQNLwIiI boosodo ; rfolo
frig', lip rthOgy,:io ill peak mi11et0.44•4! , , •
7 * BR7II^4KI•DAVW•RY: , --- I
4'ibssusiN of *4
4:Owehr, site& 'OA X Sfo'ififiiivilit‘ill Chow,.
• 'Plexl,OoriO'ffirbonoli; *kit**
-140&•*•;&i , •
„ r '1061101& 448TODA;•#A68IIT13, ifirhißs, &e,
moo, Broom aell*.rigei 3 OLOOKlS, of rowed tittles,
sal et.nrimilgr 41101-1,- , , ' .aul,4ftwtcwl.v
o ,ll g PntriGNOT,. :t•
• ,• 0 04T 0 0Aiku,'
!demur, Poolajor.. ' ' Anne! iiaviajoal,
‘ " :1 OALOTBLVIt - 00.L"
j oid s 6:;lls4 utudiThrt Bd4.otd,
liajtorters of Mitehiesid - rine Ziidteity,Handheld ,
"-adihadd,r(tBhidi Tit Site,Vorka
sole siteittAid thd tee oft)harldd Walsh= or
ddwrsonse , filatldoldt-London. Timekeepers—all the
.4tVlada .i dig.s26o,l476/ and 11900,i •
,Witrafivi this lowest plod*.
Wriditio owe ,
NOT -- •
•• • 1 ' OXLYSECILAIEIPOVABX,'
: • lye:- ! 01 faiwasarStrailgsbcivioltai;'- tip • stetai/
`" - -_assasstos hand and foetid* to the Trade,
.41.4 .11111: COMMUNION ssayiom BUTS,: MINS;
.PiTOWlthlr..oolll,ElB ~017,111 ,WAITSRS', HAS- -
1.... :#4 20 19. 4 TP4 13 1 KA'M lIPQOA I3 .19481
1,41)LBS; hi, he.
91I4fiii in dating on all Mods of metal. ee2-1i
-- , rtLyEu - ,
- IMLiktit 'WILSON & 110)114
ItANttiIaTURRAS . or SILvER WAKE,
4 I ONTABLI8IIED.1812,) • -
IKCORIIIIR YITrE (AD OMRU T 111111111111. ,
A lap wartment or - HILVRIIMAIA emu, dip
NalptiocOicumitatly on band, 0r,149415 to orter toppitab
: j soy,sattextriftestred.,
pill, ; lllszilag*ri;
1111511. • - - 0480-.48(407
oxis,c,vs,Tior lel7 o t aciliside,
itspr .118WIUMT,801, TKUT Oretit
: 4 • 1 10‘114. • ' • '
--F-Ihusams I..lorrsosit;‘ , ,"" 9 Wm. Ir. Dvsosn•
awn sai • I •
-11*BUT, iIICOMEIOVA , • !,
;11: , ./tEfftLllkkyr,, ,`
Street , oppodte..ike „
YAW* MOO.. .
We continue to keep trurpl••••• • Opt. clue Restart
, ~. w t th ,ev_ ery •torrt,tx ll ° 44 °; tit,JTegtrit t°' private,
We haikabio :lade itrtiogeinizite to 'servo Wow' iota.
aboiltons Buamat a aaritty of well-prepated .oold met
• ~- "l'ariaDishes, at plata to suit awl 'l4tiewer the Antigen'.
*knot the *,
Our Whist and ..Inpers are. apt aptpalaid,braity, to
; gni* eity. • - • p.;
, ,„ ,
( 1 43/1 3 1113tiVS'. RESTAATRANT,--VOl-
BONA cierese;Vigoili4, Fresh
'daimon, uhinint quo, uptnachignt,VitiOniimy,
conk, sad Core Oysters, vritEetviet igitinty Of GAME,
Wilt or domestic, lneeaiorw, checirToctle Shop: Ana
• .- .lfrospin thinert served up anxhe **tent' iadtioe,
tiIOHN OAMPSEritili IioadIi3OHESTNIIT 'Wet, op'
'• - setto the finde House—, .
LB.—No iMpsisce el-piliirtie“,i 6 e;epe r ed Ist the
:ProPrietor attind * Mill hiro 4stbliementlii. the
• t moat eamptiaitiOtniuteet:the?isekom, m i x w o g fa .
• ::•04.11,4c 9 mnfotioon - of,ithltritnti'dynci
• tr 4 - ~,, , 1 AAL
usPo• karmic* for Ladles towards Riittrettedtl
:111BRollirr — EWHOTELi"'" „
~itobr roam syritt i, *„ : f
/0 1, 0 11
- impair* 60li8il'i42100pow ==
~ ..'WlLLlAit_talflrM, o'l3 oar T 46111
Switea, andlslloartaytt AliskirAik,„
aGIOWANILREASTAXHANT -SOUTH-P.M* :wHINAT ,lislyrtYli p P• MID-
, ..0..i - 4t.3lloADoid e le a lltt , , , GoosiCi.rtairroti e4zo 1 3. 6 orth ? t1it,,,,1p2.
~,...1 4. „. _./0,46,w; 1 till/r d. ; " 4 " 11 % 0 *r igli A .apert..7.l
- -0° - -4,- "4" ,, t41.0°!m veil- v4writiyqr• it ... , it.,Bo' 0.1109 :14
v"' - ' ' ''' r - ---\--- ri' ,, , , - *sr-J.4v', .4.. s ...old OfigOolor
' ',10017,0--Oorner 0 rwhl s • la i the U61t06
• - w ..,.,_. , _ • 2 , 4 ,, • BOl'biNti: Atily kilt of say d 6
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.m00, 1. * . .4.1‘..0 , 4,Ariuk5,..4 .7 is. Apries.Sest&l.t.:l Our
1-1 HAN e r-HOLHis „ t i z0.C.J04 mtaletto--60 401,..41005s sum) iu
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' ' ' •• ''''',!f; t'. '' ' , , §4S:II . ' j.. , ' r" "- `,4 bobttC4 *Pt Ytt 14. 1711 7 , ~, i'jlittAliat . _ i:lttto. ,,r .
~ e, .: -1 1' -- ' ; ' , ,- - 4 : . .. jr , l , ; ` : k::1 %.''' ' PZILIIWILS2SI27/.
ad: lc. ';‘.f.-.9 ;A. , Ali
~,. • . ~ ~ ,
iala,p, rmatl. ,,,. tair o . th it 4. N yffy ; -tre c .,„ pt,.r. ~,, i neul -1 4 ,,, ,, A dtir. 1., , w. -1,„ ,
~, , ~,,
,-;,- ,w - rants mad other Iltstse for oontrfiratb."'
Ilid IP, 5' ~V' MI
;1 •2 41 ' . ' ‘, !'''''',- -, " ' ' • •, - ~... .:_• ~, , , ..4 , ,,/ , i , , , 7 " [na , ,: b) e£.149 '1 R I“44,itte te Iwo, 4ei . . t. ........,,,
. • . : ', 6'4.34 .i- gm 0,4,..4_,,, _„
C. 01 ,1 - i - srrat
•1 ;4 , 144 • 41 4.4 •' 3
L fi;;'l t rat,
AP4riVtts.4, l lrM
tar kit Ilalf *Allatrirk
1/411Niratalailf•Ohale, idalagaar,ika /Mara
' ;_:Y4 ‘ .."/ I :iNYAtialtior in all
•e• • kit
to s:lter is the Oa.
- "Autszin fo so hell % as there
ItisSurd , -.lfet he' lea ler, salt* the,
11 1 W4 ' ,1, 4 t7R3 7 11 .
~ ;4 a l O*l l7 ' 10 1 0. Itt° M.
:-'`'o63/4f ", " 'BroteigiOrl. DARBY,
oollatititar of Still 2040,
Andolou Lut liroduati.. ay Of Imo fen OWSIS. • '
Norma iUllasa, Troy Ire Seminary-41altion free.
Minter TernatoniiietiiiiieSePteinber "
• Therohargat for Ultima and:hoirdi iodinate s ! all nil- -
cowries ponneetad_with'it, mach u roorent,
'fuel, ctrl. Is MISS' per-talanuni. u '
' , Marge Unmade:for , UMW: and the other ictrnatnentid
'branches - of female edacattoa. ,Where a ,fixed sum
preferred,s3so per annum (One-hilt pitiable:et - the
isommentiment wit tubl). will be'reeeleed; and for
It the pupil entitled to all the. advantuaa of the fuel
Petal' 'may enter tot adsyspetiod oitlier' term, and Me
reil L tih*K to pay only from the Melo Milittranee. '
The Institution Inulshes all risible , facilities ter
thoreigh' comae of usiftil and °rum Antal education.
The Principals are &added by mere than twenty Pre. ,
footmen and ',feathers.; , , < ,
Datenslve contactor Lectures * are manually delivered
by Profesiore oil Oheitibdry, Natural Philosophy,eel°.
ayrotearly, Astronomy, landlelocuttou: • - • - -
blelAstitution te famished with A valneide bibraty
an extensive Philosophical Amaral*, a well - se lected'
cabinet of Minerals and Shells, amd Maps, Charts,
.filolass, and Mediate: •
every facility Is. afforded for the .shoroulth study,sf
the French lankittie: The Brenda teachers reside In
the family, - And adapt their systemof drurtrietton'to the
'se of the language to converaation.
DIPLOMAS are awarded to yotusr ladles who have
......,examinntions the comae of
iniglish studies, with I.atin or one • of tbs. modern
lausramms. OSllTlpltietTiteto those who him com
pleted the'partiel course. " "
lefts papilist readveddato the feamity of the Ptincl
u,lLisNe ovary arrangement, Ja, made ,for their
piqued •dttPil en, end the improvement of their man
liana ?Ind Nist - L'iMt , They oectfr prtirate' rocena;twe in.
eriell,' - the rooms uf AI female teachers and , that of ati
experienced nurse being ,uneng those Of. the young'
=The 'Outage's of this Instftutimi v3iolt of
the aboonunodatti *plea of more ,tham Wit , years
of Its orrecard progree c .,
PiAlCular infiirthatllm May
latrAbtoinimt ,1 and =pration - to the Prinsl Willardt Tr yo N, pht, , ,Tohn 8.
?Y 'Relikilla for di) , otiarter fp., the
hittoductorygclass Of lingUah studies.' Theteare lead,
GPaMmar, Arithmetic, Rut!.
mods of 'Geography, Geography fpr beOthers, aid
Geology for beginners. ,
'' , 4er.&ll'sitdoaticlass ST , per quirtor, Thlildoltides
,14,b}cl,consqfgt10 the 63 #1 1 11 1 STO cßufle
• • I, ItESTERei. •
' " Matti afidllAbdider °flow* ,„,
- • ZOltif7). - •'
,IK-t D,l3llllAma,- „ WO:flakohrced,
/Mimi O. HiarU w as st ow ,
Ju Eleboofiloren, Sobs,then Edwards, lloll. , Warren,• ,t , • eubmur olowisk,
,JohnA. ery7pld, , „ .14A.
174 ' o • is
Qt. ';B2'. JAKES IRE ..LESS,
' l am
"' Al' 5 I sn M
ug% aolloopieit. ir+3* .
,_ _ ,r • r ,-... r , 8,146,mit,ea50v0i. ,,. .
Theori Ann on will r begin on TWAIDA:I",, ileyir
- ii-iiiizonbiri , ini_ibe iibtiisia •it ilia 'Boa swill' .it IL
.ROONSR,S. W. enener BIOME. And. OtiREITNIM eie
'' ) C ` t1 "1 61.. 1 4, 94,1#1.1,Vii,0t ifelmlbill, zalt4-
4100::;: ~... - ~. '-- -
. , ,
IVITING SO N
obi& BitIITAIT L AWB 1113 PO2Ol l l B.
LEOTIJUS; &a. ,
Yaah Student hat Indleithud 'lnstruction traps netnpe
tent and - ettentive -Washers, 'under' The th.madithe
..,,Ivrtntht;ttr,i.... 0 otuthi7 has 0)211 41 of
the Welting De;argent.
' Plane cell and see Opealmena and get a Catalogue, of
, cct-y .
WEST PHILADELPHIA. • ,
Na konalnargyhateror tamare like aperste
.4koo,dtumk.of siitottfil ezionalve awd t#prough. "to.
ir" 8 10 4 ortwin . **To =pro. gni; under
; *wino yomitir, of age Into tangly. mire !of
wt)l44euraerkirit, or Co W.
NOrrity,XlifOr of thU'P;spor ) Ultima ions or wards are
, ado. ottobOrs Of ifs iony;'. - esl4-N
14AVANA - OIGARts- .
4 • lolgare, . .P0010(08,
; Osbemea Salami.;
Mods, - .1 . 41ter,
Coloso, ' " 00nverdisatee,
'; ' • Toney 14001 - ' Mau Amerle - ano,
—0,000 4 Mora fOnbans, A 0.,,
In yi,%, 14 and 140 ozea, 4.141100 siad van;
1106,11 itors'ead constantly riloolp& s mi for sale low,
-; ' • ; 0
A. haadsome wort•
below Setaid, seoopd 'story
VSGARO, CABANAS ANDARTACkAS
'- 1 1? 138GAREIA choice froiee t heo ; O s
bra on Wird brig "Ne f_ ja t ff,ARS's TRIZ;
gAy A ns, and for oat l ow , _
1 walnut stroet, below Beall 7
Mow) &Wad g •
alttotneas` at tam.
REMOV4I 4 .. LAY & . Tcgas, ATTOR
neys-st-Lrar.y.:hile rAmoveil the i r LAW OFWIOII
from ti 0,1828, oppoelte ll:dependenceßrim,
.N.y.; 4101:1Ta, I/PTA ISTILVLET, bolmi••rilne
AtnMt ; ' : .400-1104/114
-TA WI 8 S. WE L ATTORNEY IT
ILA LAW-410:24M EiTItIRT, NORRISTOWN; Pa.,'
will Stand with punstiality, and to best ,of his
shinty, to all halloo's entrusted to his airs.
riIiANIEL DOUGHERTY, ATTORNEY
.•AV AT LAW i Southeast Opener at ISICHITH and
OUST Streets, Philadelphia.
m YER STRGUSE; ATTORNEY' AT
IL JAW. ONNTRI sheet, Pottenrllle, . Pa. lUs4y
,tirt Slroot Bates.
Urge easoTtboont of • •
WASS to ,WATEDN'S
PacILADJELPIIIA . MANUFACTIT,R)D
• v/trur DOOR S,
!or Dinka and Stored.
'dtqoal to say now ho tom
' LRO,N D'OQE,S, S MIITTERS, &a „
0o:oe t 470.1 as tor Mier establishment la the
Noltid Stator, by
gvAtifs & WATSON
Sollik Retirriritiegt, ,
mass erfs voke GALL, y • ,• sule-tf.
"'"- AostiviaitttssCsrnif ,
, tlrd -'SEE
: 0 A 9 01M 100 int heir -the 1108/10T of Patillyll2ol,
irbera Aur now ODAAIng 3tiU it now ingsnorilitul.
Dar AtorAILMOTily AND AND-TOR il,ts_XV of
' ll'4° ' • • •
ai ,, ...‘ireauXtaivre Ileatirs hrrotolgn ilod A ol
ride ILUitbitAILW OVIIARY; Nos. 28, 'A au s.r.
North MYTH Street, Seat elle atom Ootimoroo
, - sul-tt
CHARLES TETE; oommISSION MEE
CHANT Al' AN HAVANA INHAXOI
(5., 1 1.14 8 WOlAtliffAtt sw4d stAnT• Al4-1T
WYEIt'-"BEEIP•10: 01i /OrTcp'
:y„.. f .s WAWA. YABLtSJtB#WD otontraaresat
To i i„d or a g i g o rrs noon pe*parat pare-hue for
pkvetroo-0 of the oew.oroe. - renneyiveore
,410110ePOrt lOrmerei byMneling manlike to ott
44dr o u can, it ticeei,oeeprtehe the price eit which
we are 'heyth i li f Portito,wl.44s *les, by which to
voined 4:4,0y,;041 . 1111, j 14= z 1ir 0 ty mott,
Lltofthi WOW` atiNifiti' ' ak 'etigd4 ~.' 1 1 .""*- . ; -
1111.1.6 4 4,01'Inijkif dlifttedilii . itlititMOl
~/ . : * AN tuotoffromosonsii. 1 'fr
t 00 „, A144 26 t 041 ° 4 V (o.Pfcilktioil woo of Bo
L ' ''
' '.14 • Awi' eili'L .
~ _ l.itt c alr l ttil o toyelr. 1
,„„, .r.t: -II ' ail ' olsrit's ' vci itillp
laddroidl ' Ro#l4/Riglophte,),ll6 ,4 44,asew
'ntlitroo, l Eliootollpoortholot "flirt VI! .
- AO l -4 As's'
tit,iti„, 4 p erst - Obd
Mamie ID4l,lolteetnat i Awe Seventh etreet.
,Asyltuo;norner of Row end • Twearipeptt
,streenn -- •
,' Nor th ern ithipetusery, lito. I brim Garden street.
Or lbe thenerAerlut, (baked ! ) Thirteenth street, near
thiwhi. • "
OM Yell ll ows; 1101; With and street.
Do. do.; S. D. earner Broad end Spring Ger.
• , den strata.
Do. do. -Tenth and South attests.
. Do. • do Third rod Brown streets.
. do. lUdge Nevi, below Wake*,
P sal I licgijA 'ins' street, between lighth
Penftyleanta Inetththrfoitheinstmotton brthe Blind,
cornet Rees ind Twentieth street.
_ _ • _
. . . . .
Pennsylvania Societe for Alleviating the Miterles of
Public Parma, Sixth. and _Adolph! streets.
• Pennsylmmla Training School for Molls and 1100140.
Minded 'Children, School Huns, Lane, Germantown,
office NO. 152 Walnut steet.
Philadelphia OrphensrAsyltim, norther/et tor. Sigh:
teenth' and Cherry -
Preston Retreat,Harcilton,' near Twentieth street,'
Providence Society; Prune; below Sixth street.'
&mthernffiispensary, No. 98 Shippen street.
• Union Benevolent Ameelatien, -N. W. corner of
fierenth and Stumm streets.
-. ripapital, Rees, between pighteenth and Nina.
St. Joseph's Hospital, Girard
tdenth and Sixteenth
- Epleoopal Hospital; Trout street, toetweirn Stunting,
don and Lehigh avenues. -• 3 • •• • •• • •
Philadelphia Hospital for Dissaaesof the Cheek 8. W.
oonier of Chestnut and Park its, West Philadelphia.
Custom Hoin, Chestnut Street, aboyalonrth ,
County Prison, 'Pissyunk road, below Reed, I • .
• City Tobacco Warehomie, Ica* and Spence eremite.
City Controller's Officeitiliard Bank, seeond itory.
Oemndadoner or City Bropertyi onto', atraid Bank,
Second /to*, '
City Treasurer's Office, Girard Bank, second stary.:
,Oily Commiuloner's Office, State House.
,City Solicitor's Office, 1?
, below Walnut.,
City Ifiterlhg Committee's Office, Soutkweet, cornea
Pitth said ineAnit.
'lllMainint Water Works, Pairmount on the Ochnyl.
-Glrird Trust Treseetir'e Offies;lllhh,above• ChmtMat.
Muse or Ilid,ostry, Catharine, above titmenb.•
• Ronde of Industry Seventh, above Ara' street.
House of-Befuge, (white,) Parrish, between Twenty
second and,Tertry4hird street.
House offfist (oolorod,) Twenty - fourth , hotweeri
Parrish end Poplar street/.
' Health Once, cornered Sixth and Battsam.
Honer. of Oorreetion, Dull Hill. •
Marine Hospital, Gray's Perry road, below South
Mario ofike, 8. W. form YUth And Chestnut
N NeW:Deolteni at
ets: red, between Twenty
ot audVientysecond g
Neu Yard, on the Delaware, corner 7rofit and Primo
Northern Liberties Gail Works, Malden, below Nront
Post Offlip, No. 387 Do* *treat, opposite the * l 7
Post °Moe, Kensington, Queen street l below tilisolte-
Post Office, Spring Garden, Twenty-fourth street and
Philadelphia Exchange, isomer Third, Walnut sad
Philadelphia GilWerke, Twentieth and Market; *Moe,
No. 8 8. &wreath West. ,
Pennsyliania institata holiest and Titont, Broad and
'Penn's 'frosty' Monument, Bcaoh, aboirsi Hanover
, PabtioHigh Sehool, 8. N. corner 'Bind Cod eriren
Pablie Normal Bohol, Bergoant, Moore Ninth,
• . Boorirder's Ones, No. 8 /Mahatmas, aiat wing. , 1
State Homy chtataat groat, boawoMa RNA and Ill."!
n 4444102 I
;t ti t t g r . et
er of tuitoot Loa Juniper
- ' "-• ' •
geirterinamsee OMNI; ecroef of
ahrstfth Mil, (kited Wogs; • • •
• , mimmosa.
_College of Pharmaoy, Zane street, above Seveptti..
Eclectic Medical College, Moines street, west of Mirth.
0 81 3ege, _Mile rend and College Avenue.
dds ceopatnie medical College, Filbert street, boy
leglsteon MedleilOolloge, Tenth street, below George.
Polyteohnlo Oollege, corner Market and West Penn
'01211 1 71V411 Medlo4l College ; Math et zest, 'pe s o,
Philadelphia Medical College, filth street, below
Female Medical Collejwi; 229 Arch' itreet.
University of Pennsylvania, NIA' - street, betlieta
'Market and Oheatent.
University of Woe Medielne and Popular Nnewledge,
611.drak street. •
• , - „ cocitstox os coons.
• 'UMW Stites Oirotat Wd Dietritt Cute, No. 24
Wilk street; belqw,Cheitnnt.
&prom* Cowl of Pennsylvania, Pifthand °hesitant
Court of Common Pieta independenes Ron.
District Courts, Nos. and , 2 ; ootnor of Sixth. and
Court of Quarter Booklons, corner of Sixth toad. Chat
• ' . zatappous IirSTITVTIOXIL
American Baptist P üblication Somety, No. U Arch
American and Voreign Otrietian tiniest, No. 144 Obeid
nut street. •
American Bundoy Salted Union (new), No. 1122
American Tract Boolety (new), No. 929 Chestnut.
hienonlet, Crown street, below oallowbttl strost.
Pennsylvania and Philadelphia Vible Society, corner
of Eleventh aneffainut streete. •
Presbyterian. Board of Publication (new), No. 991
Chestnut streo t.'
Presbyterian Pnbileation Eons*, No. 1004 Chestnut
Young lava's, Christian Assoolation, No. 102 Oliesput
,Northam Voting blen's Christian amoriation, Ger
mantown Road add Franklin.
Rhiladelptils Bible, '4"rtiet, and Periodical Wee (T.
U. Stockton's), 4ich street, first louse below
.Sixth street. north lade.
Lutheran Publication. Boolety,' No. 72t Arch etreet,
' - RAJTACiAD LIMES.
Pend: Centr al K. N.:--Depot, Bleventh aid Market,
7 A. M., Mail Train for Pittsborgh and the Wait.
..13.66 P. M., Vast Line for Pittsburgh and the Welt.
8,80 P.M., for Harrisburg and Colombia.
4.80 P. iii, Accommodation Train for Lancaster.
1/ P. M„ BaprpiaMall for Pittsburgh and the Wast.
, Beading Rmilralti—Depot, Broad and ,Fine.
1.80 A. At., Num* Train for Pottsville, Williamsport,
' Elmira and Niagara Falls.
8.80 P. Id., oh above (Night Bxpresa Train,)
New York Liner.
I A. M., from Remington, via Jersey
OA. ~ from Claireien, Aocommodation aim.
7A. M. from Camden, Tll% Jersey City ' 3 1.
10 A. o? ., from Walnut street wharf, visional/ ally.
2 . P. 14. via Camden and Amboy, Barmen.
8 P. ALAI& Camden, Acetimmodition Train.
'6 P 111., Ha Camden andlersey OW, Mail.
13 P. M., via Camden and Amboy,.Aeoommadatfon.
,„ Consulting Lvna.
61. 31,, from Wainust atreet wharf, for Delvidme,lBsaton,
' • Water Cap, Boynton, &a.
6 A. li', for Freehold.
7 A. M,, for Mount Melly, from Walnut street wharf,
2P.M, for Freehold.
2.30 P. M r for Month Holly, Bristol ,Trenton, de.
SP. m., or Palmyra, Burlington, Bordentown, Ac.
4 P. 11., for Belvidere, Radon, do., from Walnut street
wharf. . .
SP. M. for Mount Holly, Burlington, dm . '
- Baltimore K. R.—Depot, Broad and PAM*.
BA. 33,, for Baltimore, Wilmhigton, New Castle, Mid.
lUetosin, DOCer, and Seaford. •
IP. M., for Baltimore, WilMlngton,_and New Outie. i
4.16 P. M., for Wilutlakton, Now Castle, 14billitoWn, '
Dovor, and Seaford. , ..
P. 31., for Perry ville, Fast Freight.
'II P. M., for Baltimore and Wilmington.
Merit.Pg nnsylvanin R. 1t....1mp0i, trout and Willow.
6.18 A: M., far Bethlehem, ]Saxton, Manch Oho*, dm.
8.45 A. M., far Doylestown, Accommodation..
2.16 P. M., for Bethlehem , - Easton, Mauch Ohmic, &c.
4 P. M. 'for Doylestown, Acoomalodatton.
8.851.. ,X., for Gwynedd ficcommodation.
Camden mid Atlantic R. R.—Vine Waist wharf.
7.80 A. AL, for Atlantic City.
10.46 d. ~ for NPidonfield.
4 P. AL, for Atlantic city.
4:45 P:31., fir Haddonfield. ,
• jibe Wesicli ester.
. : Sy Colombia R. R. and Westobeiter Branch.
laim Market street, south it. abase Bightionth,
LesvaPhiladelphla 7.A. M. anti 4 P.. M.
- ft,,,, Hostcheater 6,80 A. M., lord BPi 31'. -
Ox SUNDAYS - C
Leave Philadelphia 7,A, ir ,
_,• id .' WastcheitelfB 1.. if
Weetcheeter Intact Hailroiterhit to Perihelion, Orubbe
„`. pious Ortb ssBl ,Filihtolittis and lirkat WOOL
LayePhumelphhao, made ,N . 2 so A ,m .
gs 'Planelioat ntlitcl Bridge, 1, d; indll'A. hi; and.
4 Va. P. M.
.%oii glint*" lid train from Perinelton at 'f A..ii. ' '
Leah Philadelphia d 4. M. fiat I P. Id.
ti, peFteiton IN fk . ,..M. and Op.ll,
aerfr,solliOicri 9' .torriewo J. ' i t .-Depot, 9Ch and
4;4 inn it a. • 3c, nue; 413, 8.48, sad 11.15. T. 144 ,
, • for Norrietdieh. • ~
BA, M. and BPi M., forDoWnineitown. ' , ' '
' 818, lio 3 9 1 ilot IE I A. itaandat 41 1 ill 8 , 'Mall Cs .
M. fon arAc at toll , •i•
8, f,' I, 9, -10.10 '' MAO, A. If.. a nd 3. UI.IO 4 # 4,.
e _ i.fi it '9, ariddliKVlll,lff Oil , Wihkowp,
Chatty Pali/ B. ,111..4M04,Philisdalpha fl• C. M. ind
t , Ilake.itaWs9shOwrat CMA: 7 II. log Ilt: id
•:'' ' - llPliktictliffo:' ,
'tin P. Itylotok a ` ton It - ir *bp afoul tr bm '
, nist Watt Irp--i' '''' ''
/0 atal.ll li. ar: arida *- toffee/ay, mu rapt
.4 p 146
• - tow iiad Bristol, ironi . Vat iHr9Wtottairr•
4' P. 4 . #•di•lainF t Balton, oang,*or 00,
flo7;.11 let below 8 ' '' ' sired: .
!,881!: M., and'B; , add 'P. I,' 16411111 At: anier
can& Thomas' 44.144.11pui,' felt BOW) NW
11 1100111 OW " : ; -1 •' :
i ; , _.i A . im itl'is ).,"!. / j t,€, , , 11 Wl' to.:1"1.,1',1(1A,111-19
si l l StYmnving-, - 0)1 . 1857 .
-t tit @MP fitka"
'r; 4* • i l, .
II 4 . n ti 4 10:4 , I gt. 4;4:4 ,0
1 :: ''
'.::' ' '
: ; 01. "1 : , • . I! " " 11 7)) 3; ' 1
- - - ft • . le4 t 1-,; • ' 4
••• : s 1 : ~- , di 't, ;.,•• , . c:4O al ~, ,, i. ~`Af ' 1 i
...,.:,.! :in' . bag *9MM 0:, J cad 70 4, 4'v -.4 ; 0 1
I- ••- . --••• - AN ~,s t .------
I, R 041.194100
~ . thitxmotAt 0..
etioopokliodopstliwoolitiosidieso itail Qi ,-
14400dimblyona4 uguismir q
~aft . ritet4ta 1 1004-,
pateeittg Mt . 4 11.444 • •;. 66* irthc
YitlVdtalivall VI ;•11 , . ,Afia.
about& term, that It has • . , a s ... • °
Nrsaitbat aarns Ingot&
Offise, in London, bad invented niit; .., .4
moment of .rukusuaL intelligence. But 441
least reflection showed:the error Of this opi
nion. For the'Foreign Office is:one branch b(
the celebrated Circumlocution department ; to
put telegraph despatch into so small a compass
as telegram is wholly at variance with all prin ;
oiples and practice of eircumlocution,—argal,
no Circumlocution officer could have invent
ed it. • -
• A* a matter of fact, the word telegram was
invented in India, and was first introduced
into England in an official despatch from Bom
bay. There seems no cause to question t)ie
priority Of its introduction thus. As yet, it
sounds a little strangely, but the ear will get
reconciled to the sound, and every ono will
admit the convenience And condensation of the
tOommtuilcated to The Press.]
SEBASTOPOL, Aug. 29, 1867.
We make up parties of pleasure every Stin
day ( Wipe:umlaut in Russian), and either go
kiting or on horsebaCk to the different' planes
around and about Sebastopol—such as In*:
mann, Bedell, kialakoff, Balaklava, Baeksterie;
&c. A deicription of'these places may form
the basis of a future letter. •
On the first of we commeneed
uAn old praCtleal . dirpr," (as ho represented
himseirto be), from Boston, was the first !to
begin Operations; but' he made such a bunglibg
attempt that an Briglishman,(who has beon'in
the employniont of the Ittissians, as diver; fbr
eight months previous,
and was engaged by
our company) Instated that this must. have
boon the very first tithe the Bostonian had
ever been under water. He also satisfied
Billy Mel.—, that diving was not what it
was cracked up to be. He has never been
with us since,. thouglOilly l says ho will try it
The next clay I descended in the submarine
armbr, with nerves unshaken and heart as-fear
less as it is at this Moment. • Upon my second
descent I. made• up to a large anchor, which
was pulled up, and was truly a great haul.
Since thou I have boon diving every week-day,
in the morning or the afternoon, and -setae
days both before and after dinner. For the
last week past I have not been down, s,we aro
breaking in a Greek, who will make an espial,'
diver. He cannot • speak a word 'of 'English
excePt'urhat I have taught him. ' ..!'.
I speak enough of Russ to. make him
understand me in that. Indeed, •I 'wee not
more than two dayain Sebastopol when I could
count one thousand in, Ruse, tell the days of
the week and the months, buy,anything in
market, &c. I non act as general, interpreter
for the rest of our fellows, and sometltnea mien
for the officers" who often - ask MO-what thia
and that word 'Means; and, so far,l have been
thitiYs teeb`ttsfnUlnitsy roplita.-wry f*
1- J+W4V hale bad-*irsyslittle rain since our arrl
*al. Moat of what we' had came in the night,
rendering. the water very. cold—eapecially
• 4.40.-sina4o4houlx-4 1
, vas . . - m—wherwile**itincrier,
attliett little cufrelit, Sebastopol' harbor,
and tie the water` ;lies' 'derteentitt the beide; it
ie verY:Cold to the diver: ' .
For my part, I like the bigness very
but am arrahl. I ahall be unable to stand it
when cold weather comes on. You knoW I
was always a.cold, frozen turnip. Our dresses
leak very much. On two or three occasions,
I have taken off my dress with no less than
two to three buckets of 'water in it, and not I
alone have been in this plight, so comfortless
and dangerous. It has been the same way
with' all the rest. Wo have six "of these
dresses at present, and must have sixteen to
eighteen more to do the necessary diving,
there being one hundred and seventy-two
vessels, of 'various sizes, sunk in this harbor.
Many of them will have to be blown up One,
called the Sagodoll, Mr. S. Eakins commenced
operations, upon to.day; the 80th August. Ho
succeeded in blowing her nearly all to pieces.
It required over 8,000 pounds of gunpowder,
and will take 2,000 pounds morn to demolish
her entirely. •
Col. Gowan commenced on the Paris, but
did not make much headway with her, as the
batteries would not work in his hands. How
ever, Eakins astonished the natives to-day, as
not a single pontoon missed fire. ,' A great
number of Russians lined the shores to witness
the explosions, which made a truly splendid
sight, the water being thrown up fully thirty
The barque Our Union arrived here on the
21st August, being seventy•four days coming.
As I understood from the sailors, she sailed on
Juno 6, and stopped five days at Constantino
ple. Her procrastination was one reason why
I did not write, as I expected Mr. Eakins and
•Bill Hiller in her. The passengers (only
four) and crew were well. The crew are now
engaged in dischaiging cargo.
We have one of our caissons nearly com
pleted, and as it requires four, we shall not
bo able to raise any von* until spring. The
work goes slowly on. However, now that Mr.
Wickersham and'Mr. Pierce (the chief one.
neer) Min arrived, they may bo able to harry
up the cakes.
Mr. Wickersham and Mr. S. Eakins arrived
here last Friday evening, in the Farakote
steamer, from Odessa, which is distant some
300 miles. They were detained there by, the
Russian officials , for three weeks. Mr. Wick
ersham was not allowed 'to bring his family to
Sebastopol, until Colonel Gowan interfered.
The Colonel had to communicate with the
Powers that be in this tyrannical country be
fore they would allow them to proceed.
'Tlie mails go only once in every ten days from
Sebastopol to ()desist, so yen may see bow
time is lost in communication—especially as
Odiasa is the headquarters of this part of the
LETTERS FROST SEBASTOPOL-NO. 2
No letters have been received here by Any
of my companions, in answer to those they
sent on their arrival, though they have received
some by mill, written shortly after their depar
ture.: The desire to beer from borne is great.
The in4weasten is , that the letters which we
wrote Were never desPatebettto America,
Not a oinglo one of our pen, If they had to
ship over again, would'aigu articles to come to
this , poverty-sttlekolit hole.,You eaneet t par
chase a decent pair 9f bets in Sobaatopol.
What they term Sap o ysis and Bash-makers,
-(that is :boot'aitd - shoemaker/4) you would not
give a dolblr fer in the Irnited-States. For
pair of' boOtethey ask five or six rubles, (each
ruble ls eighty petits, as I mentioned before,)
and for," pair itt galtoraboes;Valch lasted mo
only three weeks, I' paid four rubles. .I wore
them but, mind you, in three weeks, putting
Gitlin on only elf Sundays and sometimes in the
Ready-made clothing cantle - elm purchased
ini - Sebastopol, 4Cept, overalls ,attd calico
:shin*. For ,oho .0f..110 latter they demand
Pottsitut dupe 4Jedubra, width means a ruble
and - half, in Silver. A common black cloth or
satinet cap costs two ?Woe; a pair -of pants-
leenaten tb tWitive rubliG and fifteen rubles If
mad_ e of Ine,hltick cloth." NO kind of a hat
can be obtained iti SetOtopol, for any Money.
Of cap-makers found np lack, hat not a single
hocipatker, a German. Nearly ,every store
keeper and teller Is a German , Jew. Pleat% bat there is one
,tbenWltele of Sellastopttl, there are only
- Alto hotolit, - tuteh bf *bleb 'can accommodate
forty pitapat+. Theie hotels 'ate only ono
finery high, acid I am Informed, and can readily
belitve, that the accommodations - are of the
very - worst deadription.
That you May, underotand •the Russian cur
roey,, and Ostlmite it to , ears, r. mutt tell
you. WI a ruble is estirinited nt eighty, 'cents,
(though riot worth ihrfauti-five,) and, that clue
vach ruble: A, kopek is three-fpurths of our
' I bave a great deal to say about prices and
provisiOns and'ruodo of living bare - but , re
•aire it rtntil . ply apt, which
„I. Sbill4Sfite arta
putout with this,,
'ff,J ff 0 *la W . IF /I'lW 14 r ' • '• / ••••
.00h I V
- ' -11 44 p . ika. toriimix, ;
tomptlept.i.) i .ect pksII•141 4141'clufx , ~ A P, .t /• i
of PAK'. ' , NW. / / 1.1 WiAP Oßti 4 tii .. ) 18 . 611,
,rP4}, , rYVltfigtAtikiiigleratio to - Yeu,
Aintkilatermithid.lt ,bat le d by giving
;ITlAO#alofriAt ,I,lstter to l Mt , rarcri, • but no
trihitlllotliak44ollllo44ap '.., 40 write,”
ItiOatrimmemf iparfir , inaayitotteationdento anti
-4 " :aterythirk.' t"6411,1 Verily-do
'. 01;i1PikaliiA. i irle'pVer, vind'l
i 149 I RA 14'0 '44,geriertilly. In
''r .- Flt)( At WA; ; ' . iik, creator 04an
ye' atuer paper, (at t) ' .„0, -penny. ttireei) . and
lrolievwthe Alma xatti4. be , doubled before
4 ' olOgo' of Abe` bate Ia 'Act, - it ":cannot b o
uralair,'lr the .. rlfisti a useful and in
Aleritl i to .. Aitideuta must rank
liiiith,9l;o r ti., 1 OtAptity i your political
vtuatpotki , , moorage and conServa•
oar4ari 4 alltatrialatupon fbreiga affairs,
laitiltiff4o4l6ctotri afrord instruction
4 10sIred; and could not be
I lipliper•ori this tibia of the
"live been told before ;
iiing nap bumble tribute
Patin, ' Adulation, as
..or:tibjeiet 'ormine. A
i Mir an'alei bid nothing), I
,Ofoo'lBon tvit,ti the great
Nti It paper 'tan and must
,eirCulated. May you reap
our exertions so eminently
Iltiiiiis elsewhere, there is but little
actiiitrehioneblisinesS, men': ktd . j t of our
mentifadtorieS ilid been,qbllged.' ter suspend
.operationa„Wbil the °theta' are Working adth
'redueed:,furciAri his„ fact , phis • the thinking
men to ;tcthelr:stits , foul all appear , anxious
tolmoW the real' °ante of their troubles that
they may guard against the like In future.
Upon this sabldet dile Cannot help beingatinek'
with the slngugar,atiOltultY,of 'opinion, Which'
everywhere *valls., , It, is 4.haekneked* 'did).
feet, I know,but has conneetestwith !kaolie
questions which should be kept alive, and ptir-•
ticularly, until the ineeting of your next Legis
lature. lylnit that Legislature will dole ono
can surruisci' It ha"teit t ; Ortint and respon
sibie duty to Alsoliiigica I ain glad 4 . o. _kntw
that it is cpiulgted,,and pst &linty th eSeri a e,
of some,, of, the beet •Inea, id I',
Reflecting *en everywhere attribute one pre
sent condition to the 'defects la the banking
system; Theliberairlistionnts and inflation of
currency,, beyond' Is 'legitibutte bounds is
adraittelk by' ell to, flier'b i c h, qtent of the evil."
Your hanks Rad ind r u to Aii,witli.pila, and the
eyes eflthe ; people eliawhere,, arc well as in
Pennsylvania; 'will be . directed! toWards'llar
risburg lbelbelrst.retaedy. - (... t• '
As banks are the creatures of States, and no
longer iolmected With 'tie NOM Govern
ment:. It "eil , o9ars'"Wiposhible' te - secure that
general system thrcingheettlhe .Onion which
would render the nekes-of onto, inatitation as
valuable as the notes of another. Ench• State
will adopt its - own :poliey, - and human legisla
tion hainideglasta•to'eteltdw:,otlel bank !tete
from any 'pfertleUlareeitheintraitylitille It adMits
another. Xxperience hie; elready, taught Aid
fact. But let us not,, in ,eamsequMeeo thereof,
cease our ,endeavors to approximate the de
sired end, e•Let•aaur Legislatures, now tat
they have'it le their power, prohibit the ban s,
by a padded process, Issuing notes of less e
nominatiore than twenty dollars, arid they a ill
haVe•o4Mmeneed, the good , work.. Restr e
tions, as regards chi} *mount .or their . 'issue;
may tltenberimposed,. etrareri heaVy,perueltibs,
and Money kepi tit. a , regular stigndard a , efue'
This is all wo require to make- tteltheist ,'
polverflil lis Vett ai
r pnasilerOtes ' nation 'Of ' ted
world.`," o,Mtie meb,,audytittera; tooupon 1) 9 ,1
Weal Eeenouly, seem - ,,:t0 , Maio le*
this fleet, tad,. say, in the ea-rope:me Or their 1
ignorance, n Oh, if 'we.had. a ghigh; protective,
tariff nmeauch times would- have : embattle&
in our•ecountry." A higlf 'dtoteetive territri•
What arena any tariff nnletiathe Value'6l:4lo 7
;my been lie, the seule, Or reetir flee,' valuia,,Of it'
elseidiorOZ For Cluttnple' 2 -suppose money be,
at a Odrandue In Englaed, and the-,price of 'la
•bpr andMeeeeMaries.,of life he' fifty per cent.
less thereethan In the'. United • States, does it
thitiga elso•being equal; that it
would: mottos ,an import duty equal to such
per marttage• to prevent English manufactures
*coding our markets? Take, the article of
iron; the,tteasure of your great State, to, illus
tratmlarpOsitlem • When manufactured lion
is brOnglaVltito market, the value of the' ti-
Alalialiabilt*tirely the labeiwhinh produ e&
.4. t 4110 wordit; the 61.1,10 d laidietaintbni
of 'coat—the 'War the greatest. Iteduee the'
010 of money, or what is the same thing,
,;ate your currency-to awaken extent as to
'-' '•••• • .: • .49theaotoebase• and
' ennlaylv4aa,---1...0 a r inhilasaeinotalt
end emote in England. and how em you ei
i'leet profitable demand for the domestic maim
fabtilre in our market, or elsewhere? The
*erne may be said of any manufactured arti
cle. It is applicable to all; and whilst our
tariff have discriminated in favor of labor,
the banks have destroyed the 'effects of all
(fetch discrimination and protection—reducing
the value, of money by their unprecedented
and unwareanted discounts. Such, at least,
to my opinion, and if you admit my,premises,
you cannot doubt my conclusion. The State
battles.not the act, of Congress, regulate oar
Whit;effeet, it may be' asked, will a proper
ly regulated banking or monetary system have
upon labor? It will reduce its price, but in
crease its value and permanency. The mocha
, nioiattlean, and working man may not receive,
nominally, as much for their labor, but that
Whitt, they do receive will be worth More to
them at the time, and secure as many of the
comforts and necessaries of life under one
state of things as another. The value of mo
ney Till be reduced to the standard of labor,
and permanency in trade be established. Let
the vorking man, no matter what. his trade or
vocation, understand me. Let him review the
last light or ten years of his dire, and us he
finds the price of every necessary for his fa
mily increasing in a greater ratio than his
wager, will he long for the n good times," so
earnestly advocated by Mr. Buchanan, in his
great speech some twenty years since.
But to return to the main subject of my let
ter—to wit, the remedy against future financial
troulles. It is simple, and should be adopted.
Tho banks should be required'to call in their
small notes, but in such a manner as neither
to injure their stockholders nor oppress the peo
ple. - At the expiration of ten years, they
shoed be prohibited issuing any paper
of has denomination than twenty dollars.
Such a plan would approximate the system of
our Federal Government, be similar to that of
England and France, and by keeping in circu
lates a largo amount of specie, create such a
demand for it in this country as not only to
check exportation, of gold, but act, at the ssme
time, as a check upon nude° expansions of
paps. money. If the State banks, or the Le
&llium of the several States, will not act in
concert, and adopt some such plan, cannot the
oblea be accomplished by a higher power?
Carnet the Congress of the United States, un
der :he power n to lay and collect taxes, du
ties,&c.," or "to regulate the value of mo
ney;' come to the aid of the people? If Con
grew possesses such power, and I am disposed
to tlat opinion, let a tax he placed upon every
bent note of a less denomination than twenty
dollars, increasing the per entitle as the de
nonination of the note is reduced, and thereby
Maleng it the interest of the institutions to
ablution their small paper. Upon this plan,
however, I must reserve my remarks for the
The bank suspensions and financial troubles
have given rise to various theories. The sub
ject of the currency is again agitatingtho mass
of tainkers, who, ordinarily, when paper money
le good, trouble themselves but little with
•quistions which seem to be of no special
bereft. As soon as the crisis is past,, the
thirking community win doubtless turn their
attention to other less profitable subjects to
the country, but more profitable to themselves.
In the meantime, however, it is evident that
thecountry will gain by the light shed upon
the question. Although tho light be dark
and uncertain, the mass yet in the shade it
will by-and-byo be 'cldhr, and more generally
dittoed. The leading minds are beginning to
understand, and have more faith in the doe
trim that tht Government must be edininie
toted for the benefit of the people, not a part,
bar the whole: When the subject of the cur
reecy is generally understood, (and I do riot
profess to know anything about it,) there will,
evtlontly, be a change, and, what is much to
bedeoired, it will attain the dignity of a sys
ton or science. At present, in our country,
wlatever it may be in others, nothing worthy
of the narao of system, compatible with our
conititutional and democratic Government,
Serino yet to have been adopted as a creed by
ant great portion of the Nagle. The point.
cal student looks' in vain for a theory on which
homey base his convictions. But from these
coltinued agitations, the Democratic party,
ilia] Is struggling always to be right, in order
to be *mount; Will perhaps, ore long, take
a tied position , on the subject.
Natiengi Bank Is again proposed by some
o 1 he anektnt , the Federal school.
It eeems abanrd. It may not be unconstitu
tional, (it having hem so decided,) for the
, National Government to authorise a company
40166:0nt notet, and Issue paper money; but
'Wit is impolltle and highly dangerous to have
St4h 4'1014014 With ' such rower, soporate
•from the Government, and not subject to the
control of the people or their rulers, is evident.
Asa regulator of the currency it has no vi
tality, because the Government cannot control
its operations so as to efreet the purpose. *(34n
the contrary, it will go adverse to the Adminis
tration if more profit and power accrue to the
bank by sifch a course.'
If CongreAs should deem it riglttfer the
benefit of the country that the bank should
expand, or contract, discount freely' ei 'cur
tail, the bank would not obey the suggestioh
without it pleased. It is evident, they) th r
the General Government would not be rev' -
tin the currency, but the power would be
delegated the bank. This delegation of
power is very unwise, If not unconstitutional.
It is not necessary to argue the question of its
unconstitutionality.. The people have settled
*hat the judges have (Stare decialo refused to
do, that they will have no National Bank, in
corporated far the purpose of making paper
money and discounting notes.
I , think it would also be inconsiatentivith
the spirit of the Constitution for the General
Government to manage a bank of issue and
discount. The objections• to such an institu
tion are evident.
But what are the objections to a GOPerit-
Tont bank of depesit, without the power of
discounting? Is not the Independent Trea
sury the nucleus of such a bank? The peo
ple aro too sensible to oppose such an institit-
Bon, merely because of the itityit mass—the
sound of the name being similar to the old
monster which they have killed, but the prifi
ciple certainly different. The Whigs could
not defeat the Independent Treaiury by call
ing it a Government bank. It is Wifely a
ferent from a mammoth corporation wit
power to make money out of paper.
Then, what would be the objection to having
half a dom. or so of Treasury branches in
each State, where the people might deposit
their gold and silver, and get engraved notes,
20s, Ws, and Ms, or certificates of deposits,
at their option. These notes would pass as
gcild and silver all over the 'Union, if not
abroad, and, of course, they ought to. no
Government should be at the expense of keep
ing up the offices. The officers should IA
salaried; and why not ? Is It rotfor the bene
fit of the people as much as the Mint or Post
Office? Would it be.any more difficult in
practice to manage than either of these? Not
any. The Government having the power, must
exercise it for the benefit of the people, and at
their expense. It would be easy to show that
the people would be great gainers by the olio
What would be the advantages of ouch a
system, 'and such a currency? The notes,
and certificates of deposit, would be as good
as gold everywhere, and ire better. The die.
honesty of one officer, or many, would not
depreciate the 'notes. The Government would
be responsible, and ought to, having received
full value. The engraved plate would be so
well got up, at such an expense, wad an knowq
and read by all, that counterfeiting would be
difficult if not impossible.
The Treasury Bank being the safest depositary
all the specie of the country would in time be
found there; even bankers would there deposit;
and the quantity in the vaults of the Treasury
would at any given moment indicate the pros
perity of the country. As the notes would
disappear from circulation, it would indi
cate a drain of specie from the country, more
than ought to be, and the Government would
be thereby immediately advised so 'as to regu
late the other questions of policy, particularly
• And here I may remark that the Govern-
Anent would not then be viewing the subject of
the. tariff merely in the light of protection to
certain branches of industry, nor yet as amea
woof revenue, merely bu t °foyer:meek/pro
leefion ; so to be adjusted with the currency,
as not to foster any one branch of industry
'tifthe expense of ano the r, but to keep the wheels
of Government in vigorous and successful mo
tion. It is the duty of the GO l verfurffint (and so
incidentally recognised at This juncture by
all parties,) to guard against outbreaks and
'revolutions; to prevent them, by seeing that
labor shall 'command its appropriate reward.
We require sagacity in our rulers, having
placed them in power, to devise means which
wo have not time or capacity to pat into shape,
and to give them vitality, which can only be
done by governmental power.
' The Treasury Bank, 14:10 I have been sug
gesting, would not do away with a paper 'air
'culation. The idea of an exclusive metallic
eitrrencyltinenga commercial 'and intelligent
pooPte, , wherci credit seemsrobs tbs6-11t9: of
trade," it, "think,' an rindlgeetecrinni;
never meet with' much 'favor. 'But I would
have banking free to everybody, liable to such
restrictions as the Legislatures of the different
Status nafahteheoso to impose upon it.
I vas pleased At tLa e.neisosing paragwiph
of ouo of your editorials in Tun Puss of the
27th ult., as follows :
The only effect of this movement in favor
of reviving a mammoth bank will be to direct
the people's attention to such an alteration of
the- Federal Constitution as will rename thi
whole business of snaking a currency from th
States, leaving the business of banking free,
precisely as every other branch of trade is
But why amend the Constitution 7 Because,
you answer, the Supreme Court has decided in
favor of the power of the States, and Congress
has never exercised the power to prohibit
tliem. But were it an open question—and
may be some day, if not now, considered open
again for argument in that forum—it is doubt
ful whether it would be so decided.
Tho Constitution of the United States pro
hibits any State from coining money, emitting
bills of credit, or making anything but gold
and silver coin a tender in riaymant of debts.
Bills of credit have been judicially "declared
to mean promissory notes or bills issued by a
State Government exclusively, on the eredit.of
the State, and intended to circulate through
the community for its ordinary purposes, as
money redeemable at a future day, and for the
payment of which the faith of the State is
pledged." 1 Kent, 407.
The prohibition does not, therefore, apply to
incorporated companies, and the °net of the
prohibition seems to have been much weaken.
ed by the decisions of the Supreme Court.
Mr. Justice Story thought (Comm., vol. 3,
p. 19,) that if the question were open, under a
sound construction of the Constitution, the
States would not be authorized to incorporate
banks with a power to circulate bank paper as
a currency, inasmuch as they are expressly
prohibited from coining money. Mr. Webster
and Mr. lltetter were of the same way of think
leg. (1 Kent, 408, note.) It does seem re
markably singular that LOW° has power to in
corporate a company to do what it cannot do
directly for itself, by its own agents.
And herein, I think, lies a distiuction be.'
tweeu the baus of Pennsylvania and the tree
banking system. The former exist by a dele
gation of power which the State does not pos
sess to delegate. The latter exist by virtue of
the common law ; and the acts requiring
pledges of State stocks merely restrict the
power which the people inherently possess,
without wholly depriving any of them of it. It
might be, however, a Mahler for argument, un
der a sound interpretation of the Constitution,
that neither the States, nor the people thereof,
could have power to issue notes to circulate as
money, without the authority of Congress.
But if thatbe visionary, revenant 4 1103 moutons.
Let us look the matter right in the face.
What are the objections to allowing any one
to bank, and issue, as at common law, proud
ses to pay to A. 8., or bearer, on demand
If written, those are' now good ; but it is the
printing that makes them baneful. Tho State
could restrict the circulation by requiring the
paper to be stamped, allowing no manuilictu
ring companies or incorporated companies te
engage in banking; nor partnerships, without
atl the names appearing ou the paper, and the
like •, or could require a pledge of State
It is evident that this would tornia local cur
rency for the people, very Convenient, and not
I any mote unsafe than the present bank paper.
It would have but a limited circulation; wily
where its character would be well known. This
would tend to check an extravagant issue; and
the Ilict that depositors would not seek those
banks would also tend to limit the number of
them- The merchants in the vicinity would
take the paper, because the banker would turn
it into Treasury notes, or bills of exchange,
on demand. The people would take only a
limited quantity for the purposes of circula
tion, turning it into . Treasnry notes or certill
cates'of deposit, where they wished to travel
' or hoard their Money.
The failure of a banker would only occasion
a- local loss ;..the sumo; as the failure of a
manufacturer. The holders of the notes
would have their remedy as in cases of other
debts. They would soon ~know the' worst,
and would dot have to submit to ruinous
shaves. If the banker had ittpltidatme of pro
perty, and all he wanted.„Waa conlldence, the
community would doubtless extend it to him.
Of this be would have to run his risk when
engaging in the business.
The only objection I can see to banking on
Spate stocks is, that it nods the country with
Paper money', en 400arit . 'of the supposed
goodness of the Socueity. One,otber bbjec
tion, perhaps, Is that, the security proves de
lusive in a time of general insolvency, for
stocks depreciate. If bankers do business on
their own credits, it would be next to impos
sible to get their notes circulating at a long
distance from home.
Should the 'decisions of the Suprem Court,
in this or another age, be regarded as ineott
;01110Iyo on the rabject of the GurlVl43s iha
TWO VON I Pek ;
judges are not, therefore, tc:7l teqw.
Rather istheir wisdom in this resittet_Olile
manifest. The Constitution of,,,ttie Unit
Slates is a grand_ experiment . its cOn ru
flan was left to the Supreme Tudgqs. t
tribunal did not rashly orhastily , intetrpret i .
They did•wisely to follow the %WINO efAT
perience,, little atlthoritative as they' syera,cm
this questios i in the infancy of the Crtnrepmeni,
and decide cautiously about interfering, wilt'
the power of the State Govarntnepts."Zutl
there is evidently a time coming, whelighe Js
,bare, to eZp! ~te,oo.l4l9tUtita
as it is, giving tii the qui, )- . °Slim:gent, n
Dill vigdr, all its delegaftr oW4rsothd prohitt
tati rvii b s ee o ti f ie t ;
ro g h ta ibrted s 'N l:T he re:Lac '
charter; mal whilst supporthfg the, hate. G' -
i p t r i e n ap_ g the p
rep:talents in all their . rights,,yet.4 y
resisting their onoroachmentsoui Area , g
the , g General Government ini tulle ' -
tallow, vigor, as the sheet 'a Weir r e' f b r
peace at home and safety abrani." ' > of ,
• ~ ; vi.......! ,
THE REPUBLIC , gli.i4 , lllllkatfflh
[For The Tress.] .
As the traveller wanders °serail extensile
plain bounded by the Alm the Appeniemy and
the Adriatic, the rugged hills to the Ael.pre.
sent but little outward attraction to Indal - hitzt
to tarlCltie steps thitheiward. They lie t Emelt
°Weft the way df most of thotavitto gei pp
Italy, and, being accessible oidpbrivergtbad
roads, are butseldom visited...tigkoSie of,thtise
mountains, twelve miles from the sea, is situa
ted the State of San Marino. Its territory is
comprised within the limita of the mountain
on which it stands, mid is no largir now than it
was fourteen centuries ago, when it was e it_
founded. As its extent is sinfill, so is its -'
tory pmagre • but notwithsttutd* this ; , it.
beall'bilt seldom told, lad Itir iirevoi ' -
noticed britost ciiiiinielers of the Republics
of Italy .. - .I'l'
The,feundet of this littik State traaSeisktrt4t,
who retired here to praotisey ialsolitude his
religion. lie was bplieved to work miraolesi
and the reputation of his sanctity drew a t r e tbd
him a few flelioted followers, who nni ' in,
founding a nityoin which they ereceknin al r
to God. TIM colonyflourished,: ,modt
craggy =en 4iiii brighteied by : kplikerty MO h
had been extimpaishsd in the . Reaptiful yaileps
below, attracted ImmeroulymmigianKuutil,
in process of time; 'their Maurer incredA 'y ,
seven thousard. •
Besides the eircumstanelsti of its tab es
little, that i t s •thterestingoi; , 4e-
Mark:able has occurred in the history of Spn
Marino, unless, perhaps we except the ;e
-vasion of its rights by Cardinal Alheroel; the,
in 1797, under a ?Ilse pretext, 'endsavar&l to
crush its liberties at a single blow:, The people
appealed, to the Pope for justice, ; andyielding
to their unanimous wish, be allowed them to
couthine in the enjoyment of their ancient
„, . '*'* •
.During his campaign in 'ltaly, Napoleon,'
with that desire to diminish theresitanit of the
French empire for, which be was. so remarka
ble, offered the people of San Marino an' in-,
crease of their terrttoryl. They courteouely
aeqepted the complinlentary present of, aeie
rid pieces of oanntin ' 'with which this offt;r* las
accompanied; but refused to limb theft' testi
tory, increasedi They,told the hero of L ra ci
that simplicity of manners and theleejoys t
of liberty were the beat, ietaaritanee trans-
ted to them Item their fathers; that wiihthaise
they were content ; and that a spirit of ag -
disement wai dangerous to freedom.
It may seem strange that this State; " g
the oldest and loneliest Republic inßeropei
been. so seldom visited. But irunsan,,
prefers, the sight of the ruins o
grandeur to that of humble prosperity:
feeling is analogous to that which we "inhitrik
ein a small scale in our daily life. We know
net how to appreciate oue friend! : re4cienfly
until they, are , gone, and then se btroet th
grail with a sanctity and an tprest't ha '
on alone could hot biro* t spreTbere
is aniattractive solemnity about thegrave ba
nation's liberty I The cultivateditiravelleolde es
to stend4y the ruins of Roman „arA.And, t- 1
ness; but the liberty which rim enthtirublied
in other parts of Italy has been preserved; and
haagrewi pureramid the snows of the Appe
nlees. And yet of the hundreds' who . , tram
time to tiineithrong Italy; scarcely' one cares
to see this wonderful jetiel Whiclitheliet as
beetteathed to the^preeent. , i--. , •! , !?.i:4 I
There teethe to be aft intimate connection
between the insignificance , of San Marbakind
the preservation of its libmdiateatialmie '•• ' 2.
combined to perpetaatolhelift 4.1.,M14 166 .,. -'
in the mountains; and while San Smile has
preserved its Independence in the Apritinines,,
the Republie, of Audone,..but a little large; in
-9440, li.sasestled for nearlyfelevinkebturier
in security and freedriM in ' tfies*Pyintiebil
Amid mountains liberty . has altrais prafdi
to fix her throne. Brit apart floni*Rd
Marino had enlarged her doinains;ltheee is
reason to'believe that she would imie Mien
long ago. Iler territoryhasnot tied; authedently
large, nor her power sultielentlygte&t, to excite
the avarice or the ambition of her stronger
neighbors. It is true that if in a country of vast,
extent not only the forms, but the spirit of the
laws be preserved, it may continue in th e uniform
enjoyment of liberty and order. But the,,pro
bahility is that sech will not be the ease. The
more concentrated our affections are, the more
intense. We love our kindred better' than the
State. When we meet, in our daily walks,
nearly all of our countrymen, we join to the
relations or fallOwer4tizens those -of 'friends.
As the bonds of unit) become stronger, any
violation of the rights of one becomes an in
sult and an injury to all. -If a foe atter,lire
Republica)! San Marino, its people will ire
roused not only by the impulses of patri the
duty, but by the dangers which threaten &vio
lated altar and ,an invaded home. Inlheir
fortress on the mountain, with such bonds of
union, and with such a cause to defend, they
may, by the blessing of 'ffeiveu,' transmit to
their posterity the institutions which they have
themselves so long inherited and So nobly pre
RESUMPTION OF BUCKS COUNTY BASK
[Ciireepondeace et The Preu f '
BRISTOL, Nov. 10, 1857.
The stockholders of the Farmers' Bank of
Backs' County, at_ Bristol, Pa., met at the
Banking-house to.clay, and by an almost unani
mous vote rejected the Relief Law passed by
the Legislature at the late extra session. The
bank, therefore, will resume specie payments.
This act of the stockholders is certainly !Ora
mendable, and shows that the directors have
managed the affairs of the bank prudently and
satisfactorily. The bank has a surplus fund
of $32,000, which is more than onh.third of
its capital. W.
NEW PATENTS Isslir.D
The following is the lint pf patents Waft' from
the United States Patent °irks°, fur the week end
ing Nev. 3, 1651, each bearing that data!
A. 0. Anderson, of Quincy, 11l , iiiproyement in
Henry W. Bill, of CuyahOga Falls, 0., arrange
ment of feed watir-plpe in the bed of a steam
engine. • e -
Cyrua Chambers, Jr., of Philadelphia,„Pa , im
provement in machines for folding paper.
Richard 11. Cote, of St. Louis, Me., Improved
machine for making bolts.
D. M. Cummings and P. C Cambridge, Jr., of
North Enfield, N. 11., improved met* of travers
ing the chisel in mortising machines.
John W. Currier and James M. Thompson; of
Holyoke, Mass., improvement in curtain features.
Samuel S. Day, of New York, N. Y., improved
rose for door knobs.
Wm. 11. Dobson, of New York, N. Y.. improve.
meat in apparatus for mixing and grinding oil
Robert Peiguson, of New Orleans; La., improved
apparatus for unloading versals.
( "orgy. Focht, of Reading, Pa ttnprovemont in
John Gardner, Philadelphia, Pa., candy twtt•
. E. L. Gaylord, of Terryville, Conn., imp.'ovod
machine for band in pieta! plates. .
James Goodin, of Cincinnati, Ohio, Smoothing
Jackson Gorham, of Bairdstown, Ga., violin at
Geo. P. Gordon, of New York, N. L, Improver
meat in printing presses.
Alonzo ilebbard, of ,Now York, N. Y., impror
water cooling pitcher.
Jehu L. Lawton, of Baltimore,-Md., improved
method of operating serail saws.
Francis C. Lnerthorp, of Trenton, N. J., im
provement in iron tress frames for bridges, C.
James of Scribe. N: Y., imputred
mode of chainTefftriektid caning barrelf-
Frallais MiGhan, of Washington. D. 0., her
provement in tester closets.
Gilbert 11. Moore, of Rochester, .N. ,y.„ improved
Wm. Newell, of Philadelphia, Penn., method,of
eleaning and polishing cone.
Samuel Ponborthy, of Chiesgo, XII., inrem , red"
method of expending Ares.
M. G. Boot of Toledo, 900, iMpr?Tement 'Aaron
shutters for doors, wiedonm Sm. • r
Samuel J. Seely, of 'No*York Y.VlinprOrei
meat in canal look gaffr. •
N. y.r3kaggso of Talladega,Als., Unproved mode
of tightening liroPllll*frillge-Wheela. •
Samuel J. Smite!, of New Yprk,'N. Y., lismi
Reuben W. onfialdrllle, N. Y., Improve
ment in the joints earrillgorkipe.
Nollal.Blllllon, of No york,.,N ; imparram' ant
whoodo'ra K. Timby, of Medina, N. Y., tiaproved
Marge It. Wood, of Green - Bay, Wis., improve
ment in rook drills. -
ila!rai Willard and Robert Roes, of Very:Mee,
Vt., improvement In hamsters. t
Charlie Whittler, of tittxbary, Masa.;
i ith,. PreT,"
meat in vane goretr.otlier eteant shines; e. I
• Jolut Witerh9lll% 9f titslo Foils 1. I' 4 ; hip
Tanta Lod other Ittstse for oonielbatioat sides its est.-
'Mt AIN SetboAlii the
_litAr , s
papatelion, aasay. 4 .
to the general rioiraronvot.
proventiatfi nelielitaii*Effetrilt Vit •
Atisit7flirtAralliahotte,lltNeiliiren , •
provement in folding iron bedsteada.
C. 11. labizele,ottr MO" taiirin to
Square Lee, dame plenftimppwinmaiameing
Merwin Davis of NeAellii l l r to
Peter(}. Bergen, of Brooki* oment
n i p t t:rtirLaae twee .
n * a :
, V., 1855. peetibentiticKledifteiliteltesay.' aY
Wm. Kelly. et addpilW,itty4kkiiinlfobibilit in
the manufaenmaf jaw: attegilikloglabia23,
185T.i.,,..,-- '' • Jr. , !fit
Design.—Wm V 14 gitiinftsl4 4 ,
Maas., design for etas fa. — --- • '
e RK ds.
of Philadelphia, is„stip ,
' ra I
Patented April 241,W4*-' ,
' 4 ./Oh VARlleildp.i; t a thfhailsll l 3 *ay-
Mr Lord, pastor - of iftilliihtdh Reformed Church
at Harlem,_was paser u.lthe Second avenue,
nag ilPeibialOtell •akatkiv.lirdea
"piste hifiert sud den i spray, span kaAps, and
struck hiniuhVisilenk*w on
*the attack by aidier Me 117, the fain: Mr.
Lord beinr‘ltief •Atidelighifilt-taie hi g hwayman
findng that his ble s E ,hadi .latilifect.
ran i ff at eat . _ agar,
by Mr. L - 4 who ,' i' , Mitt isft
blocks, final' unwed h in iry sferre,lobs
which he h " ' escapin . The
ril r fkg l g V ll4M ` ' '" -
e n d do. over o e police, ,.,. . -•, up.
This is MrLort's second ' . r"'": . Wawa
roter. A ` l a w walks Sheaf he , ' **gh
Itrooklyo,airbeii a Idghwitymaa *UAW „,„
struck him two blsowittsafbre he had Oparatralutf
dellhadhlohtdelf. -*Sir • hineeenn a
Mpagegt, ast.3l-ve abtiailtakin-lf poisatfig , Vow
which sent him ga
reeling into thagutter, where Mr .
Lord left bißs lying insatuniblestand stint onahis
Way. lit. 4-5 4 .. ....6.4... . 1..* .i.'B'
746 / 1 1 . tii i *o o lllNotthaudanthmtgat.t ,
b. ) , Evora oariar,vlstr. George Weefroos, (better
known as old Walfrom the tannerj to Mrs Fre
derick Miller,. a charming widow 44 twantowo.
Old Wolfroenas 00,pgitaat ase s altit man in the
Wiltiet Stathi, wttithlCinfainiStka, aia
with all his ugliness
i _l ll aigil i pthisee opmat to
, egg, astillie
bride that she need notrall eija of so/ woman
running away with Wolfrom, kat lee is flit 414
woman that has been within ilans feet cilldia for
twenty years t '„L . , a, kj , Xs t
FrederOk 4e env% tbanyormgSpealikrawho
standaskerrilled.ehopmabsaghter is hasinrasailied.
the death of scar de °moral, at Illtsbothek on the
Bth of July last,oraktAharre beeerapaseseMathe
Hods= count y IN:r.Trorsie j a4 :
yesterday. His enamel maxlia- tia
to the court, asking
to a fine, and preseata' . at ' . the
jury, and a large of ettizeus to the lame
effect. The District Attrhiay,,anqadlaataapti
SF, '..,....,..„ 4P400';
° IV', . , you his 0 o
him it‘f• %pelf Wat, . . ita we11=411..4
=411 .. 4 tk i t , ,, - eke
ritual 'Oaring • '••• 4 ~ , r . •
them at'will intoßti , -„,(......' k., 4 1 2 • :1,... rt. " e
against neinvited "-- ' . -ri. se
homily* thalelladittl ditalisifOlkeir
' duties "" I " 4" VP'• "4 , l Oa - .."h t a ,e
A young man, named ]Fire of
S oIIV : .-.. ..., -- ' . ' ' r ig, g his
... 4 11::: ,• 41 , og ,th.
barrel, '''''''‘ ' I S, ed i o ut _ POW
der, and laid t• -, Thii bed of'Vett
the ball- lUMANillifike Mid WWI. he
stooped down to look hatatitht*Sehlhe - Wats
exploded, the heated ball eatattatide tiyeplitining
him instantly. 41. ?ti - ra•
There 4,, .. - .. 'a and dour at
New York; * lie, ;17,, .. ~, ~,,-, , , ...all
for Euro ,e a. • t ',!..., „; - ,...eat,,,F 4 ,.. 5 t^ 'the
t . T . . ? Alf,
~„, . Aleut
20.000 bushels for eacifa'S' : i':'" - 'f , ial
Advertiter saysrpeilliswelsolesale e xportat ion of
,th,..,„ 0 4,, .1 :plo
~. f t w ie f lo r a: pro
-, ~ - - Yv, 4 Ive '.-ald , .4 , Wt
. •I et aAltia..maind.
:...''''' - t - ' • were
' :- • ''. '''''' -' 4 - 80 •-• , d. • ,thill , r ami
d li, a . ,r 2 4;vitz. 4p20,
.''^' to iS ., vs ! , -4, s • iria.'•n. a f f ,
. •1 , er
sinking to . e bottom twice, with his , in his
arms, succeeded In rawattnelteff: 4 ' - 7 ' '", 4
Att,innu. etriatasey.trasitheed in the hands
of the clerk, of one of the New York bete* for
safe-keeping, bY a)periou,ifa*,ft at Um -hotel.
The next day the clerk aWanWigiih`thassoney.
The proprietors claimed that - they warn Vioti:Wile_
The owner of the manor brerty,ht %%4 and the
judge decided that thelordpriobient Vera HAM' for
the amount. If It- - , i...• , . .
•;' 7 4. 0 Pirtiekeaggelkiat tho_tenewhipping
&. ' AMT. Awls! NIN stare
~ ! I flti r y - 4,AR 4 ivi . of
ifs• tii lit 'the °Line
of the ohurobear T imid` 11 1 is iitiO'is WM, fast
yoelb of tho o tty.v? ', r•`‘... 1 - - *a- n
A 'tethrriamedi WifillaW paiii,'6l - Ditit,
mOlll ElO3, ettalitrituimbbh - triskUttifir ay
=l nt ad itntutrisirt of od - titif Afloat
.. . -
into the can where he waa; wit elite ttetwwiu in
motion, jumped from the oar bed was instantly
.tat etifeWrisitiii iiiiinhant tenor, *Bed
iluekaatit; located at - hinehanie Ptltc has hit
'upon a Pair expedient for adrertisizq' g his good.
Avail the crossroads within savant milueiChis
place el 'bulinees he has nailed boards bearing the
folkiwing footles : miles to fueimminesPeab
ionable Clothing and Shoe Store.' , -
Before the Court - of .Common ]?leas for
Worcester county' ' in session at Worcester, That.
Graham, for breaking into and robbing the house
of Ethan Allen,
_of that city, was brought up and
sentence!' te,lumd lAtar in the Bate prison daring
his natural life.
Drake, a widow I.dy from Nova Seo
'Ha, left her boarding house, in Boston, on Satur
day, for about two ham, and in hoe absence some
one entered her nve,,and abstreeted twenty
sovereigns from her Una, all the money eh. pos
, Gerrit Smith is Mill very iIl in New York
dim with typhus, fever. Be is under the
core of Dr Edward Bayard His phyeician
gives Mr: Smith's friends aftramers that be will
recover, though his restoration to health will be
The imports of dry goods into New York
last week amounted to only $124.644, and other
articles 51.615,943. The exports from New - Fork
daring 1.4.57, up to Nor. 6, amount to $21.924.460,
a decrease of 51,1,374,041 from those of the sane
time in 1856.
The avira , e salary 'Of - the Ccragregatlottal
ministers oPl%ew Hampshire is 5561, theitighket
salary paid is 51.54.10, and the lowest $3OO. The
societies that starve their posters on ;his lasi sum
ought to get very poor preaching '
It is stated 'That Samuel G. Goodrich has
obtained a verdict of SEVAI damages against a
publishing firm for gettin g . up hooks in the name
of Peter Parley, 3fr. Goodrich's nore a's pfu
It is usual, iti l "publishing marriage. notices,
to say romethirig handsome of the colpie; this flat
tering notelet. we have clippetlfrom the Seymour
The dwelling of Hugh Hughes, near Ebens
burg. was burned en the 2d last. It was one a
the finest dwelling-houses in the count}. Less
52,500. No insurance
Ship Baltic, a Estorite emigrant ship, which
woolly brings a large somber of passengers,
arrived at New York on Friday, with only twenty
nine, all told.
George W. Warren, Barry & Co., dry-goods
dealers 8f Raton. slum their failure. and the mark.
Mg down of their stock, have sold at retill $3,01:4
worth of goods daily.
A woman on' a farm hi Isle of Wight,
Va., near Smithleld. has had three pairs of twins
is succe,sion. The first were girls. the next boys,
and rho last pair is a boy and a girl.
A SAO STORY —The Cincinnltt Gaztite testes
the following incident, which e,..nurred it Xenia
on the 4th instant:
•• Among the passengers in the train from Cleve
land was a young man of perhaps twenty, and a
lady some few years his scalar. The gentleman
was plainly clad, but the girl was dressed in the
extreme height of fashion, and rontryi beyond ev,n
braaen trantennew. It was treyneedy observed
by the passengers that the young man appeared to
be earnestly remonstrating with the girl. ahl
seemed to be deeply affeeted. At Xenia, both !eft
the ears, and it Rea apparent that the coarse of
each lay in different directions—!he man to this
ally, and the girl to the West. As the cars were
about starting, the young man kissed bar a hasty
; good-bye, and both burst into tears. The con
ductor, seeing that there 1f33 some deep grad at
heart invited the gentleman to a seat in the
ba g gage ear, as more secluded. from the gale of
the crowd. 'Anywhere,' said he, 'only eome with
me. I must speak to some one, or my heart will
'After becoming a little calmed, he said: Th sr
lady and myself were raised together; with miss
for carpets, acorns for cups and saucers, as t Peb
bles for walks, we played ist childhood. She was
a few years ,elder than myself, but we were in
separable. She grew up to womanhood, was mar
ried, then Separated from her husband and sought
the oily, and became a wanton—a heartless, dig
aged courtesan. Steeped in sin as she is,shame-
Was the May be; I could not but kiss her good
ihr she y xi:arc ! She has already hurried
goring mother to the grave, sad bzutagbt disgrace
upon her brothers and listen . But while she az
khowledgeS it far, and sheds teats of apparent con
. trinicaland regent. no remonstrance& can change
her course. She has just been home to snake us a
visit, but she left again for her residence in the
:city, to drown in the wanton's life the remembrance
of ,wlat she wanankerhit the
. might tare been.
Do.tott blame me, thna," temng to the syrups
this'll conductor, "for weeping as I do over one
ao loved and fallen rt.-
A Vikaanna Ola Virginia
At a iteetitg_otthet Democracy of Boekingham
Virginia n en the Mb of Cttobet s a series
of resolritions were unanimously adopted; from
whlelf.tre Meet the followhig
ficereirtd,-.ThatEensas i in formingher Consti
tution, 'ought to entmdt , the moo to the boas
fide Inhabitants thereto fot its' adoption or rejec
tion, and the failatelo de lb la la Ir/elation of the
1 404 Loll latter sf acit bar, territoriet
vernal= enkblo. be rotor ed to rem,
;!: - C o • Ms •I