The press. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1857-1880, November 19, 1857, Image 1

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7,204,ii' - „0,,,,;,..,.0„„,,; TOSS . .
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a larkiiii,,blyin alnico to; thist
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s.t.:• 3l4 Atertaid ,-Y4ll° !irOPrietil•
- p4j ion.ofiloo or ;TUB, WMNIEGY , O4IIB, No, 411
:,00ekisItt'itolot,amnadelpItia:, —1 • •
v v: 001iNDIVI.V.FOR TEID - 11BAD;
Mahe *bite to
- , ODNVJODL"ItINDOT • ' ' •
iiil l 4•llthi2ditalts andlatiat Adegantiet wh.teb imrort
tillehtlekamiXre. Intottod to MI and examine.- • •
,• • -
:: 0 04• 5 414-. , •• 4 , 1 1 ) ' 01 cF4r 413 3 . examine.,-
T - 191111111111115 DT - •
• . 1 % 13.; WEDPLELD, •
,wsw. YORK.
0,0 .41 , 1.1.:
, ficlormils OP THE Tailor. BAR. By the Bight
lalorelaell, ICE: Baited, with a Memoirand
.: , '..2rilfeicie:by B. Shelton Maclienie, D. O. ' Sixth BM
einekribleyoftridt and 'fee-Miele letter.
.;.21121 floo2 l 2lB • ihißitOltAß.l3.. By Professor Waxing
:,1-liKtoethart, a - emit/Mom. and Dr. Region. Bdited,
41 111
. Mieolire end Bohm, by Dr:11. Shelton biackensie,
Jlititke, In ii-Mdidda, with primps and tic
"- • .
DWI 111180BLLABIBIll. The almeelienemm Writ.
'or ik•' lateeith Memo ir hisd Bete', by 'Br.'-11.4heitiiildackensii: Complete
• Stolaases,eritiaPortrait.r. Price, per yol„ oloth,sl.
- .'4nrop tallrap;',lloN.4oltN PIIILPOT DIIIIHAN;
=Semi Wm. Homy Conran; with Notes and Ad.
)y Dr. B. Shelton disckensie, and it Portrait
fitaalmile." Third Naltion. 12n10., cloth.
,ItalkililAlnißl2 AND ;Tali OILiHtEtTLIS;
• Slmi;beiottbe ant' of Lady' SiOrpaies"Nofrols
.LBSAMMix:- 7 With sat Introduction and Notes, by
ablrr lilDieltegi'Aismicencle. 2- tole., 12mo. oloth.
,FIetaniGICNifiBIESTOKCII; Personal Watches of his
Time. i-BySir,Jotteltr , Barrington,,wlth Matra-
aby Dolor. Toorth.,Naltioo.. , With Memoir by
. H-DrAilackensie. 1.2in0 ,;olotti,' 'Piton $1.26. •
PlaogXll , 4,llo 01"81URIDAN,-. Mismoiri,-Of the
of ithii ; Biala Hon.. Richard ; Whaley _Sheridan.
, -By
_Thome! Moore; wijit :Pertrelt end ' fac4tinlie,
Iri(ilucciernittlim. , 2 Tole,
.10114.or.aDkvarr, a'y rc R.:Sb,lton Ala& quid,
Thintltdition....l2me., Moth.
."1 , 112 EtsTop.T.ol THE AR 'PUB PRNINSULA:
, Bider Eienerti Sir W. EP; Napier; from , r the - in:
ii-2120ris4102.fixfisedrr.'editioh,• with tifty•five Maps int
ibex, tam Portrait on Steel, sod a complete index,
Cobr'l2niiiirioth.-"Pricit II PO. - • ", •
iLPBNISBI7I.4.Ii WAR, .oo:opiate in I'nel,',
Wolucal . Y. Huntington,'
lea p t? , : 4 ( Aleetier&a. , l-'vol;f1,1 mo. Prooond
14 , • --
. 41143 ; " r1 1 .1161(4 , 9 t Young4gritan. x.
Heouwee. 2 Tols.',l2e/o.', etc*: - ,rice 22.
-. • - ~, -
__, ~,-,74s a rcrii r ia - noitilbWi: 1,, ,', ,
I , ..<.TipoOme , • Alw:Wialuis of•isW.camermi ' For ,
Vtalre a l* 1 011 11 Ying Pebito UM op their'
- . 6 thiftifie , 61 loit „.es, - 'clot,* to erteilot to
itel S on
'- :=l o6l viti v ittam,t u rz t a tv i i i ii
~. film:ll'4p= TaAcistOok,=4l Moot
41.11.artr. &AO - 4. 0211381',Ntili STREET.
' ' - , Menuteritirere of,, - • -
B 1 iertopoini,6,BlJ,Tillt, WARN,
rider their. kkajmetiohe on .tba premium' eielusively"
-._DMandiltivirieivi are Invited to vlidt ibm• mann
, ,
eifin4g.stooi of Superior, •
Watcliest, of ill
,the 'celebrated makers.
•• • Necklaces, " Pmealeto; Snaked, ' ? fi nger!
Rho, 5.4 ether articles in_the Diamond
trikfterlasii• oi NNW DEMONS will be made free .of
- elutrge for those wieldnir work made to order:
cf. RICH ,GOLD : ,TEW,'BIArt.
„*.tieestidui Aueutineue et,ell =te now atyle. of Plea
IT1 4 , 16: 11 fa* '° ,4 0; 44 0Pil
Nur, (*I; (*Unite, Akarialsite,
r -
i"- Also, Brener , arid Karp% CLOCKS; of newest - styles,
i miiiriet ;quality, ' ' - " anlAtwkwly
, - VID^ swiroarsEs .0/ WATOBIIIII
.1/!i , o9lTru vamp a MEET, BELow Osam' u 7,
Piquoios. "''', Atroutationutaitir.
.. .
TAMES .111.;CALOW.E.LL ''.dt,C.o,, . , ...
. 4.1, - ', tut. 48,2 onsairryT, BZW.W. Vigra iITRERT,
i , Importers of - Watobee. and Fine Jewelry,. idanntactu.
ten of 'Eltarlinz'acel Standard - a Allier" Ten Sits; Yorke and
spoosai anti Agents for the nalentOherles,Frohbeto , s
new semes - GOld itedel Louden Timekeepers—all the
sties ontland; prloes $950, $275, and MI, ' •-- .
1 • Bue l l. and BiiisaWatchee at'the lowest picas; i,
—.• Ude fashionable Jewelry, -,
. Shadiabland American Plated Warne.
:- , "WU -.', . „ . ........ ..., .. ,' • -
1344.#11,1 4 11' & U.
LWO litolleiritall or
• ' "
If.oll` Obooinnt Street; above VIVA,' op" Maim,
Constantly on Itsad and or solo to the Trade
t' ' .tirrs i oisToss,-Kterns, groom; yokss i -
I; , • • LADLIZoto., • - ,
T , P 1141 109 ,
P l O l l , 11 k 4 4 41 of 4:4 4 1 , 44;5147
mum" k SOX:,
vastastwa) 1812,).
' A hap Wort/nut of SILVSS Yi MU, ol ovei , y de.
Oaki4 lo 4 , constantly an hod, or ludo to order to swab
any pattern dbered.. ,
Importori perasia:.Ao Birwingbaru itolortet
4 - Egiacllt3 `,.P; DIIS3CiSQ 'Si SON,, late of
' . pitWba...,: Oariow.4. t',i.,'.Whbleiiitla MANIJPAO
' raa Cl/P Jiliqupt l aot 011XSTNOT etre,t, Phila.
ApLh P~ • Tit, . - ,-- _... , , ~ .
, ,„,,„„ m „,,,„,,.
~ , i ! ..11.1......
tka", 77- ' - ' 7 . . _
4' clasinti/GISTABOR (far the lanitdry) Imo
Mud a greater celebrity thanluis ever been obtained
„:fir any other Much, . " -
has been the result of its Marked superioritY in
:rfmality, gad *invariable uniforanti,, '
, • , The public may be - aagured,of „the „continuance of the
lolgh standard now established. • -
The prigbletlen is ever % A tons dail,V; and the demand
has egtehded;throughont the whole United States, pod
_to foreign, contitrieg.: -
Working thud on a very large scale, 'Maunder a'rigld
• system, timpani able,to Secure 6, perfect uniformity In
inequality throughout the year, This la the great de.
gal,eratam finlch•nasking, and Is realized now for the
tizettinie, d - ' • -
Thij pert' bent Ste,reli that cai*, pwirs, and no oh„ .
Wea-wele Wentod:by_ coneumers, and ,thig, will be
• , phled to them* the Grocers gml ova es their customers
, blverternef Which la the' beet, and ask for it—othei ,
• Win thavircand btrlikely to. got that article on which
ilea far.sptnat can be made,
• Mr, ialteforthag, been engaged intlemanntacture ot
•Mira conttutaMalyfof the bet 7 years, and during the
w h o l e of tho-Peitod the March made under hte super
',- vision hue been; bernyr any guentloa, the beat, in the
;,macket,, For the drat 11 - years he had charge of the
works or Wm.. Colgate 5c.,,00., at which period he in
, Tented the protein of the manufacture of Corn etarcb.
Ask for - ICIBUIPORD'iI STARCH, as the name
• -",-; unrego his recently been, token by another factory.
It fa "ktby al/,' beet - grocers In nearly every part
'Orthe etnutry, - • -
1 , 4 KIROBIOB I /-& - tiOMB Oat too cowl BritltoH
6 . ,:ite , peddlngsf,'Ac.) bag obtained an equal celebrity
'with their ater,,ob, for the; lettodET.' .Thig article la per.
**Ur Pore, ago emerrreePect, equal to the beet
544 .51 0 6 , 4 1 47 Itrayti battles ,baring additional quell
• this witich rezidir it invaluible for the demurs,.
• • .P9tato•Mara: hm I.eau ititortoYedy Vaeked sino aold
fitarchi endives given Nee Impressions to many
the teitilrynitid our Corn Starch.. •
• remits beat dellehey,and purity, it la
;Igo entep4 we as a fUet for Infants and Ingelidoe
-h, N. 'KELLOCiti ds - 00,, Agents
19 6 1 17140 N Mireet; tfi. T.
i '
i t
4 01tEklit t
rii or OMITAgg. SIIG:AIt-th NiE
••- #
.0.ND.416 baebele foetal° by „ I
OROMALD, PEntogy & co , „.„
. 1404 t , c ; 41 1 .1ew Delaware avenue.
ItiAt:4l.,B4iiiiiire 'Wilted to au
Ter ArA.4.6.1 immane - oix was od• Sopei Ole& we eark
A:70,-, - 1211/±trit*wr 613 , 010 r , *
ity V V77l7. 7. ittinii;Prithali
'"V Alfir ; 7:114 1 . 014 PSI!If noNIMO;
To. T-14,y. - . •
-1 , 111:11.11 11; 1 -
v•`o! thipltio4 i!14.•
. t 14.1r,,, , ':1 1 .4 , , SA •
1411 fi:l6.4,4i,tii,ioOtibi‘
ri , tfittaitl9.4t;;, ? . .. . WOO
i.!‘t '(4 lioWiss).:4 , 9lo 00
- I/ 44•• ‘ , 41:;.orrome, !pi in
lipoit..ol*lt, ,„
.00• 0 4' 1 0.40 aiiiritato fot
VOL. .1-NO.. 95.
, , ... ,
..4 -I k." OOLIMIR. • • ,
, FAOULTIr : , . . •
, J. DANT,,.PrielPoilt, .Lequrer od liellma
Selefite t '
W. R. 0; *MOB, A. 11., Prittelpel, Teeebei le ell
A. bi.,;Teether ie theOel.
,Ifte i nielrt . 1n40t.. _
DRUM, Tay ' 1:e; in ' iriat ' ary Depart.
, Aire. JULIA A. moitToaciter of Musk.
Mrs. AIM V. DARBY' Teacher of Drawing and
Painting.- '
' The session of this In/MO:Mon commenced otekhe
lirettiO)lPAY,ln OWN*, and will continue nine and
a halt•M'onthe, •
PriMary Department, PO; Intermediate Department,
$4O f.Oollese.Department, $5O; Incidental Pee, $2;
Graduation lee,, $5; Elisio ,ou Plano or Gultar,"sso;
]trie,Or Instrument, $5 ; Penell or llonoehromat4* Drew.
Snot, $2O; Water Color Painting, $5O l'Olt Petit g, $4O;
I Preneltatid Latin, each, $OO. • • •
• The Tuition Pees mat be settled before opy pupil
will be entered. , - ..•
' Board can be obtained In private initthee at 10.2.60
Per month; including IplUbing, woOd, and lights.
tholtilstitntiona posseirses sdrantiget for illustration
inzatursdßotenee superlorto those of any shear one
la the &nth. There is nod to be Smut, in' an, Female
Sehool., pore endiplete Ohendral and Philosophical Ap,
peratne o andlimorivextbnalre Oabbaet for tirusWing
All btsnehee of Rsterat Ilistory. These means are in
All, the College bid/snip ma • nederioing repairs,
and everything will be -made as, lonalortable an poo.
Auburn is as heathy as tliare le any , neceealty for.
It; Oprild net be healthier . , wales. the people aboold
never die at air.
The President and Principal have the entire control
of the Institution, and any Inquiries addreescd to either
of them will meet with prompt attention.
N - h.—Persona wishing water, coils, or ores analysed,
may line it done by sending to '
.9titi4rs Yirtteellok Z'AU4T: ,
:orlsg*LV "EX T/i Alirr
SirnblelA r t r iii,tbiGhlting of two Tuttn, WTI.'
filette4Y on the EXCIOND WILEPIESDAY of September,
Saltless the Jamb Wednesday of, June following, -
' Normal Clue, Troy, Female Seminary—Tuition tree.
Winter Term conimencing September 10Th.
The charge, fer taltion and board, including all lie
cautirles cdnneoted frith it, such u roma rant, washing
: tight, etc:, is MS per annum. , Au additional
°lage ls made' for music and the Other ornamental
brit:when of female education. Where( a fixed sum is
preferred, saio per , annum (one-half , payable at the
mmunetwoment of each term) will be received, and for
it the ;pupil entitled to nil the ahranthiges of the Lnati
lotion, • '
Pupils may enter at any period of ;the term, and are
required to pay only from the/time of entrance.
The Institution 'furnishes all posible facilities for a
thorough course of useful end ornamental education.
The Principals areasetstod• by more thou twenty Pro-
Magus sad Teachers. • 1 .
Extensive, courses of Lectures are annually delivered
by Professor:rep. Chemistry, Natural Philosophy, Peel°.
y,•Botany, deh'enomy, and Elocution.
This Institution Is furnished' with a valuable library
and extensive Philosophical Apparatus, a well-selected
I Walnut of Minerals _and Shells, and 'Maps, Charts,
i Globes, and Models.. •
; Every facility is afforded. Err the Thorough study of
the .Preach language. The •Preneh teachers reside in
the family, and adapt their system , of instruction to the
flue of the language triconversation.
:DIPLOMAS see awarded to young heltee who here
plumed tietisfactorp'examlnations in The fall course of
B.ngllsh - stradies, with Intin, or one of the modern
languages. ClElLsirvtakrat to those who have com
pleted the partial course. ,
The pupils are received into The family of,the Princi
pals, in whioh every, arrangement is made for their
physical education, and the improvement of their man
nere and MOWS. They occupy private rooms, two in
each, the rooms of the female teachers and that of an
Ez rieneed nurse being among those of the young
The edyantagee of thie Institution are the result of
the' sotionizoodeted Atailities of more than thirty years
of its onward progress. ,
Cirtirlam containing More particular information may
be obtained by application to the Principal!, John •
Willard mid Sarah L. Willard, Troy, N.Y.
The tenni for day eaholani are SS per starter for the
introdnetoty olasa of llnglhiti stales, T hese are Bead
ing, 'Writing, - Spelling, Grammar, Arithmetic, Itudl
meats of Geographg, Geography for beginners, and
Geology for beginners.
Igor the mooed clime $T per quarter. Thie includes all
the branches constituting the extensive course of Eng
JOHN 11. WILLAUD, Seoretary.
- Mayor and Recorder of Troy, ex-officio. '
-Benjamin Marshall, John D. Willard,
Robert D. Millman, Thomas W. Ithitchtord,
Jeans Q. Rama, •Slim K. Stow„
.Jas VailSchoonhoren, Jonathan Edwards,
Gao:R. We. , Thomas Olowes,
Joint A. Grirrold; ' John Manary,
iOnni. . 0c29-0m
. . -
►B. R. &trent, MOTU.
. ,
The Armlet &melon will begin on TUMID — AT, Sep
tember T. -
llirentrati my be, obtarnea at the Dock Stem of H.
SCOollllttearner TIGHTS in afrEsTNUT or
Of4lool*ijogtomokralle of **yarn Phila.
4.psioongoulle' tad Wilde, to gate • ihariot thtr
world's goods ikod'embtortiras a • • <
• • Lvrof slloi/Dl/03 , 11178 - INESS AOADIDIT,
Noe. „118 04160 SIXTH Streett, iesr RAOE,
:10/ i'fmnien DD MONDAY, SEPTEMEXII Ist, for Dal
tala,4l4l , t , tilatitee;tyr.bittalie- g a knowledge of
jrlit.TUNtjao4l.-NDIPIcbIG AND Aurraktmo
1444•4140044141gai10Tt %rig • '• •
le aging, that ;WWI
t it y r• 4 . lo4l4r , Oripariass.4444fm4 4
_S. E. torus:. of SEVENTH
:41344 CHESTNUT Streefi, Second and Third, Storlo,,
3130IGNE1Pitia, PENIUNSIIIP; exi
Each Student hu Individual lastructlon from oompe
terkt and attendee Teacher', puler the, immediate
47.4,8 pa l
17: 1 61. ° 11: t B i e b eti:e en In the Country has charge of
'77 ;l l e r es ti a eland i.e Depa rtm nee . aniens and get a Catalogue of
yefos, eo. ocBl
No *slow whatever Is more like a private
The course or study la extensive and thorough. Pro.
besot &venders will neater. a ft* more pupils under
iburteen years of age into his family. Enquire of
Name. L. S. Silver and Mathew Newkirk., or Col. L. W.
ilorney, Editor of this Paper, whose 90111 or wards are
now Members of his family. • septl4-tf
itgal Notiree.
Eetabe of DANIEL MUMMY, decessod.—Notice Se
hereby given, that the Widow of the mid decedent has
presented and filed in the said Court an appralsement
and her petition, claiming to retain the personal pro
perty therein mentioned, under the act of 14th of April,
1851, and the Court will approve the came on FRIDAY,
the fourth dey of December, 1867, unless exceptions
be filed thereto. ;
- ,
no18.11);254,0* Attorney for Widow
Epote onb Shots.
IsiU . ` 442, '
AIXICKBT and MTH Streets,
f. 0 entleoieu , s Best Patera Leather Older Boots.
a' - " Calf r ' do. do.
I as aar Potent Leather Oxford This.
a< , t{ , Celt
do., do.
a •
a Pat en t L ea th er and Calf narrow
strap Shoes.
Boys' and ?Soothe Patent Lenthen and Oaf Skin
Salter Boots and Shoos.
shl-tf or sale by GRO. W. TAYLOR.
--JOUR S. TISOMBON & CO., No. 814 MAU;
RIET atreet, end Kos. 8 and 6 FRANKLIN PLAOH,
hills new In store a largo and se ell-essorted stork of
BOOTS and MOBS, of City and Xastern manufacture,
width they odes for sale on the best terms for Cash, or
on the usual oredlt.
;Sums Ark - invited to call end emmtne their stock.
to my Manufactory, 10 and 14 RELIEF STREET, be
tween Lombard and south, and Front and Second
sheets. -
Thankful to buynumerons recede for their past favors,
I solicit a continuance of the same, having enlarged my
msonfactotrao as to enable roe to have constantly on
hand a large Stook at Well4easensd Soaps, free from
Pith OD; Palm. Varlegated,WL Ito Honey, Castile, and
all kinds of toilet Soaps, Chemical Olive Soap of pure
Material, Settled Pale, and Drown Soap, English Sal.
Soda and Pearl Starch,. Sperm, Adamantine, and Tallow
Candles- of all adzes. constantly on hand. Having
adopted the osah system,l am enabled to sell my goods
at the lowest prism!. P. CONWAY.
It. 8.-418.ith paid for Tallow and Grease. no 14.6 m
500. iitIrDN,V, 119 1 3 0 1 ,01;
worth of Farms and Building Lots, In the gold region
of Culpeper county, Virginia, to be divided amongst
10,200 subaeribers, on the 7th of December, 1867. Bub
aoriptionS only ten dollars down, or fifteen dollars, one
half down,,the rest on delivery of the deed. Nvery
subiariber will get a Betiding Lot or a Farm, ranging in
value from $lO to $26,000. These farms and lots are
sold so cheap to induce settlements, a sufficient number
being reserved; the Increase In the value of which will
compensate for the apparent low price now asked. Up
wirda 0fi,860, lots and farms are already . sold, and a
coMpany of 'enters called the Rappahannock Pioneer
Mewl/Morel 10 now forming and will soon commence a
settlement. Ample Security will be given for the faith
ful perfornianott ,of contracts and promises. Nearly
0,090 sores &land In' different parte of Virginia, now
at command, and will be bold to settlers at from Strip to
10/oper acre. Ihiguestionable titles will in all eases
be' gins. Wood-cutters, "eoopers, farmers, Ice., ore
taunted, and Sae hundred Agent obtain subscribers,
to whom the most liberal inducements will be given.
me *genie write that they are making $2OO per month.
Tor full partioulars, stlbscriptdoue, agencies, &a. apply
mat - tf Port Royal, Caroline county ira,
,The undersigned are now prepared to purchase for
dash, prime Clover Seed of the new crop. Xenni l irmla
storekeepers and tamers, by sending samples to our
addresii, can, at all times, ascertain the price at which
we are buyng. Parties wishing samples, by which to
be governed as to quality, can have them sent by mail,
by addressing ne. , J. ll CHASE & CO,
seulO-ti 48 North Front, and 44 Water streets
The subseribor has 'commenced menutsettiring his
Ne Plus Ultra
Which he offers to his Customers JO
Orden through DLOODT, DIBVATOII will be penal
tualli attended to.
1111{9m 41 HPILING GARDEN and FRANKLIN ett
ir t '; l l.:. p lillnag find Embossed Printing, Envelope end
lowa ;mid egifSny a Storwberry Street, between
Norket fold Obeetnut Street s
'cluwwooD oEmsTraY-071110E, NO,
11 1 1„ yittipm t,, bidev 441 UV
,Otrangitz[o:Stiibe in Vbiliibelphin.
, .
Fertile benefit of strangers and .other s who may de
sire to Tilt any of our public institutions, we publish
Oar anneled pet.
Academy of Music, tOporstic h of Broad, and
Locust streets.
Arch Street Theatre, Arch, above Bth etreet. , ,
Parkinson's Garden, Chestnut, above Tenth.
National Theatre and °lrma, Walnut, above Eighth.
Sandford's Opera Houseathlopian,) Eleventh, below
Market. •
Walnut Street Theatre, nertheast corner Ninth and
ThomeuPs Varieties, Fifth and Chestnut, •
, Thotnaals Opera Houl), Aroh, below Seventh.
' aura AND sOUISONS,
Academy of Natural Sciences, corner of Broad and
George greet*. • •
Academy of Fine Arts, Ohestdut, Above Tenth.
Artiste Fund Hall,fohestout, above Tenth.
Franklin Institute, No. 9 South Seventh street.
estrivetutiv INSTITUTIONS: •
Almshouse, west side of Bohuyikill, opposite South
Almshouse (Friends'), Walnut street, above Third.
Association for the Employment of Poor Women; No. ,
Se/ green street
. Asylum for Lost Children, No, 56 North Seventh
Blind Asylumsßate, near Tiantieth street/ • -
Christ Church Hospital', No. 8 Cherrystrert. •
014. Hospital, Nineteenth street, near Coates,
Olarkeon's Halt, No. NZ Cherry street.
Dispensery, Fifth, below Chestnut street.
Petunia, Society fOr the Relief and Employment of the
Peer, No, 72 North Seventh etreet,,
Guardians of the Poor, office No.. 56 North Seventh
• German Society Hall. No. 8 South Seventh street.
• Home for Friendless Children, corner Twenty-third
and Brown streets. '
Indigent Widows , and Single WoreezosSoclety, Cherry,
east of Eighteenth street.
Pena Widows' Asyhun, West and Wood streets
Eighteenth Ward. •• '
)(amnia Italh Chestnut, above Seventh street.
litittsts3en Asylum, corner, of Race'and Twenty-first
7.l4"ortaifa DiteitaaryiNo'.:lopribgriarden - strest.
I , Orpl'us uta, (oolorett,)•Thlrteenth stresti near
Oallowhill., ,
, Odd Fellows' Hall, Sixth and trainee street.
Do. do. S. E. corner Broad and Springs:hr.
den streets. •
. Do. •
. do.' Tenth and South etreete.
Do. do. Third and Brown streets. .
Do. do, Ridge Road, below Wallace,
Pentulylvania Hospital, Pine street, between Eighth
And Ninth.
Pennsylvania Institute for the Instruction of the Blind,
corner Race and Twentieth street.
Pennsylvania Society for Alleviating the Miseries of
Public Prisons, Sixth and Adolph] street/. '
Pennsylvania Training School for Idiotic. and Feeble-
Minded Children, School House , Lane, Germantown,
office No. 152 Walnut steet.
Philadelphia Orphans' Asylum, northeast or. Nigh
teenth Ind Cherry
Preston Retreat, Hamilton, near Twentieth etreet.
Providence Society, Prune, bob:181x% street.
, Southern Dispensary, No. 98 Bhippon street. •
Union Benevolent, Association, N. W. corner of
Seventh and Seasons streets.
' Will's Hospital, Rate, betireen Eighteenth and Nine.
teenth streets.
St.. Joseph's Hospital, Girard avenue, between Fif
teenth and Sixteenth.
- Spisr.opsi Hospital, Front etreet; between. Hunting.
don and Lehigh avenues.
Philadelphia Hospital for Diseasee of the Chest, S. W.
corner of Chestnut and Park sts, West Philadelphia.
0111740111110U11e, Ohestuut street, above Fourth
County Prison, Passynnk road, belowißeed,
City Tobacco Warehouse, Dock and Spruce streets.
City Controllers. Office,
Girard Bank, second story.
Commissioner of City Property, office, Girard Bank,
Second story.
City Treesprer's Office, °tree Dank, second story.
City Commissioner's Office, State Hanle.
City Solicitor's Office, Fifth, below Walnut.
City Watering Committee's Office, Soethwut corner
Fifth and Chestnut.
trairmount Water Works, Fairmount on the Schuyl
Girard 'fruit Tressarer's Oftice,Pifth,above Chestnut.
"louse of Industry, Catharine, above Seventh.
'Masa of Industry, Seventh. above Arch etreet.
Bono of Refuge, (white,) Parrish, between Twenty
second and Twenty-third street.
House of Refuge, (coloredd Twenty-fourthi between
Parrish and Poplar streets.
Realth 01Soe, corner of Sixth and 81111101 M.
ionic of Correction, Ruh Rill.
Marine ilospitsl s Gray's Perry road, Wow South
Mayor's °Men, 0. W. corner Fifth and Chestnut
New Penitentiary, Coates street, between Twenty
drat and Twenty-second streets.
Navy Yard, on the Delaware, comer. Front and Prime
Northern Liberties Gm Works, Maiden, below Front
Poet Office, No. 237 Dick street, opposite the .Itx. ,
Post Office, Kensington, Queen street, below Bhaoka
mason etreet.
Post Office, Spring Garden, Twenty•fourth street and
Pennsylvania Avenue.
Philadelphia Exchange, sooner Third, Walnut and
Dock streets.
Philadelphia Gas Works, Twentieth and Market; office,
No. 8 8. Seventh street.
" Pennsylvania institute for Deaf and Dumb, Broad and
Pine streets.
poem , . Trait/ Monument, Beach,-above Hanover
Public High School, S. E. corner Broad and Green
Public Normal School, Sergeant, above Ninth.
Recorder's Office, No. 8 State House, east wing.
State Home, Chestnut etreet, between Fifth and Sixth
Sheriff's Office, State lions% near Sixth street.
Spring Garden Commissionor's Hall, Spring Garden
and Thirteenth streets.
Onion Temperance Hall, Christie% lames Ninth
street. • L ;
United States Hint, earner of Chestnut sa d. onnfper
• j in t !..4l lM T i:.4.*M't* , ' 4 lP l ,o: * i e l t6 a !l ., ttk;Cad Otathlag tqulpage, tomer Of
Twelfth and Girard streets.
United States Quartermaster's Office, corner of
Twelfth and Girard streets.
College of Pliandeoy, lane street, above Seventh.
Eclectic Medical College, Mines street, west of Sixth.
'Chant College, Ridge road and College Avenue.
Ifomceopathie Medical College, Filbert street, abet
Jefferson Medical College, Tenth street, below George.
Polytechnic College, corner Market and West Penn
Pennsylvania Medical College, Ninth street, below
'Philadelphia Medical College, Fifth street, below
Female Medical College, 229 Arch street.
University of Pennsylvania, Ninth street, between
Market and Chestnut.
University of Free Medicine and Popular Knowledge,
No. 68 Arch street.
United States Circuit and District Courts, No. 24
Fifth street, below Chestnut.
Supreme Court of Pennsylvania, Fifth and Chestnut
Court of Common Pleas, Independence nail.
District. Courts, Nos. 1 lila lap Corner of 811th and
Chestnut streets.
Court of Quarter Sessions ; corner of 131:th and Chest•
American and Foreign Christian Union, No. 144 Meet
nut aired.
!Merkel% Sunday School Union (new), No. 1122
Chestnut street.
Amenean Tract Society (new), No, 922 Chestnut.
Episcopal Reading Rootns,'lll Walnut greet.
Menonint, Crown street, below Oallowbill street.
Pennsylvania and Philadelphia Bible Society, corner
of Seventh and Walnut streets.
Presbyterian Board of Publication (new), No. 82
Chestnut atm t. ,
Presbytorian Publication Ilona°, No. 1884 Nhestnut
Young Men's Christian Association, No. 102 Chestnut
Northern Young Blen , s Christian Association, Ger
mantown Road and Franklin.
Philadelphia Bible, Tract, and Periodical Office (T.
Btaktores), No. /535 Arch street, first bowie below
RIM !greet. north side.
Lutheran Publication &cloth No. 733 Arch street,
below Eighth.
Penna. Central K. R.—Depot, Eleventh and Market.
7 A. DI., Mail Train forpittitintrgh andlhe West.
1266 P. DI., Fast Line for Pittsburgh and the Welt.
2.80 P. M., for Harrieburg and Columbia,
4.30 P. M., Accommodation Train for Lancaster.
11 P. M., Express Mail for Pittsburgh and the West.
' Beading Railroad—Depot, Broad and Vine.
7.80 A. M., Express Train for Pottsville, Williamsport,
Elmira and Niagara Falls.
3.80 P. M., as above (Night Express Train.)
Now York Lines.
1 A. AI, from Kensington, via Jersey City.
8 A. M., from Camden, Accommodation Train.
7A.DI from Camden, via Jersey City Mail.
10 A. N '
~ from Walnut street wharf, via J ersey olty.
2 P. SE via Camden and Amkoy, Express.
8 P. DI., via Camden', Accommodation Train.
P DL, via Camden and Jersey City, Mail,
6 P. IC, via Camden and Amboy, Accommodation.
Connecting Lines,
6 from Walnut street wharf, for Ilelvldore,Easton,
Water (lop, Licrauton, As.
6 A. 614, for Freehold.
7 A. DI., for Mount Holly, from Walnut street wharf,
2P. DI., for Freehold.
2.30 P. 81., for Mount Holly, Bristol, Trenton, leo,
8 P. M., for Palmyra, Burlington, Bordentown, As.
4 P. AL, for Belvidere, Beaton, 'co,, from. Walnut street
6P. tt. for Mount Holly, Burlington, &o.
Baltimore R. R.4—Depot, Broad and Prime.
8 A. M., for Baltimore, Wilmington, New Castle, Mid
dletown, Dover, and Seaford.
1 P. M. for Baltimore, Wilmington, and New Castle.
LIS P. M., for Wilmington, New Castle, Middletown,
Dover, and Seaford.
. P. M., for Perryville, Fast Freight.
11 P. M., for Baltitnore and Wilmington.
North Pennsylvania R. R.—Depot, Front and Willow.
WA. M. for Bethlehem, Easton, Mauch Chunk, As.
10 A. M., ter Doylestown. Accommodation.
2.15 P. M., for Bethlehem, Buten, Mauch Chunk, Au.
4.80 P. Si., for Doylestown , Accommodation.
10 A. M., for Gwynedd, Accommodation.
Camden and Atlantic R. R,—Vine street wharf.
7,80 A. M. for Atlantic City.
10.46 A. M., for Haddonfield.,
4 P. M., for Atlantic City.
4.40 P. M., for Haddonfield.
For Westchester.
DiColumbia R. It. and Westchester Branch.
Prom Market street, south aLte, above Eighteenth.
Leave Philadelphia 7 A. M. Oil 4 P. M.
" Westchester 6.89 A. M., and 3P. U.
Leave Philadelphia 7 A On .
" 'Westchester 3P. M.
Vi'eatcheiter Direct 'Railroad open to Pennelton, drubbi
From northeast Eighteenth and Market streets.
Leave Philadelphia 6, and 9 A. M. 2 4, and 0 P„. M.
1, Pennelton, Grubbs Bridge, 7,8, and 11 A. fd, and
4 and, 6 P. It.
On Saturdays last train from Pennelton at 7 A. 81.
Leave Philadelphia 8 A. M. and 2 P. M.
Pennelton 9,4 A.M. and 0 P. M.
Germantown t /Yorristetes R. fi.—Depot, 9th and
6,9, and 1 1
for A. M., i and 8, 4.45, 6.46, and 11.15 P. 14.,
6A. M. and 9 P. 61. for Downingtown.
9,8, 9,10, and ]1.90 A. M. and 2,4, 6,8, and 9 .
M. for Oheatnut 11111.
9,7, 8,9, 10.16, find 11.30, A. M., and 1,2, 8.10, 4,9,
8,7,8, 9, and 11.80 P. M., (or Germantown.
GAGter Valley R. R.—Letwe Philadelphia 6 A. M. and
3 P. M.
1411,10 Downingtown 7,V A. M. and 1 P. M
2,80 P.M., Richard Stockton, for Bordentown, trans
Walnut street wharf.
10 and 11.4 A. M. and 4 P. 11., for Taeony, I
ton and 'Bristol, from Walnut street wharf. I
9.90 A. M., Delaware, Boston, and Kennebec', for On* ,
May, first pler below Spruce street.
7.80 A. kf., and, 2, 8, and 6 P. U., John A. Warner
and Theresa A. Morgan, for Dristcd,
HpOols, kg,
THURSDAY,, H4;1867. pi.
Many years ago, Lord Malmo, in ( !s
tory of England, tracing the rise and PrPgreW
of the Toritish Empire in India, said z,crl may
also observe on this oceasion s :that of the three
most eminent chiefs who ever fought in British'
India—Lord OLIVE, Sir Exits Covir;a4d g , tr'
Anruun Wiermxtmor—that they gainie ,lt
battles of Plassey, of WandeWash, kind At'
Assaye, at' the ages, respectively; of ikhirti;
two, thirty-three, and thirty-four. , Ate may
hence, perhaps, be doubted (rmtiVithstandlitif'
Nome'rocent and most brilliant eiampleifo tee;
contrary) whether the more modern•praetiet•
of sending forth to the militarY•comit4o is
that unwholesome climate elerantili4Y
s lie,e
bending beneath the weight'lif v0re,..10 4 10 a s )l
cases entirely consistda Iffth he, reihMs : l3,V;',
which our Eastern greatness, was acitirni." .
In connection with this rem - twit; as respeettithe
general question of officering the 14110 4d...
partments of the military service, wo.mliy no
tice. that WoLva wag young -*hely inrielttri
the arms of victory, that Inattetrorldi;,4t onty
in the vigorous prime of,lnatrhoW44l.'
was appointed to Chief turnituzilaatrt . ce.,l
dons war of Independencfri, l and ihht, Oe. •
ratrotore's victorious career in ~ thrk lOninirpla
occupied the space intorreMlClAttern
v i
his thirty-ninth and ferty.tontile'yetti;•'
that he won the battle' of Virelerloo:o7heP ,
he was forty-six years old. Morooyer,44-'
ret,cox assumed the eommand'4rthe
," y, of 0
Italy at the age of twenty-six, and Said, !t .
ply to some one who sneered Itt,':thti . , a old.;
meat of such a young man i r‘lnitiO'rertl Or
I shall be a dead man or an 914.0. p jp3:l ,
No doubt, as Lord MAHON adllOarthOrtillswi)
been some brilliant exceptions in thls 440
•I' , - 3 .
'as well as in Europe and India ;.b‘t 4 el
general rule may be held to. Standj,ge ;
that aged generals aro not best calcuiated•for
supremO military command in settiativarihrer•
particularly in India, where the voode of:tighy.
ing, something like the 1 . /mi.:WO :systbuhlif
Spain, requires activity of bfigy . ,ali weit'aiief
mind. • ' I
. For the most part, few peoplti,fare_dptindo.
conviction as to the advance :or years . in tbilr ;
own persons. They are caretphtii, mar
: progress which Time has made en their Mhal.,
and neighbors, but do not observe its traceil 'IT , .
themselves. "Poor fellow! how test the
ages," is a common remark,feena theie4o
themselves are more senile still. 'Anieng,
the many instances, in the writinge of Dieli4o
which show how closely and philosophiciagy,
he studied human, nature, in its various pi*
sea, is the churchyard conversation,,relatedAn
rt The old Curiosity Shop," where , two'sibd
men, a sexton and his assistant, grow its#4-,,
lons over the death of an old woman, of, their
own standing, and unanimously agree that We
must have been a good ten years older thin
she pretended to have been. The old *i'm
separate, each with his mind greatly reilbrivl
by the conclusion they have thus ordvalet;
and ono says, pointing to his Mend, ftrobt
creature, he Is breaking very fast—his mitt j'.
quite gone," while the other, ebucklingly,(Old
yet pityingly mutters, that his friend tr colarn4
last long—as it was melancholy term hejsat
his memory was decaying." We never, see ,
ourselves as others seo us. , - , • •
There has just turned' up a notable' exotalill
flcrition of this truth. 4t,,PlinftibßOuigli
East Indies, (in the heart or the disaffeicted:
region,) General Lam), a veteran of 0104..
six years, of which seventy lifEki , bqen*qt
in the army, held chief command, ando - Aiaa
personally so disqualitied,l'i*VekilAfa
vice, by years and blip, 11481 , tibilk lilitedon
Tintae ..pelet64-**:', . : ‘ l :o44'Nt;
,ton 4 Sur
01# i; --s ",
11 11 7, 09 1 10t,bil
better 4 tti"d ' iki,nait 3 W' , ( 4 ipip4Ate
:4010'ilfl : i 1c0' 1 i r4 T.!, . 1.4:0,."0
- TheoW%oniatits, as might bo expected, .
went to India. Instead of acting by way of
gentle hint on the mind of tho gallant and ,
aged general, they rendered him irate. Be
would retain his command, ho would not prac
tice the virtue of resignation, he ignored his
own ago and infirmities, and defended Aiwa('
thus : tt Although from my gouty feet I am
physically unequal to active bodily exertion, I
assert that in judgment and intellect I am fully
equal, if not superior, to any of the younger
commanders at Dinapore." The idea of a
general, in command of an army, unable ham
gouty feet, to cross a horse is so abstird
that not even Punch could imagine my
thing more ludicrous. As the Times curtly
said, "A General ought not only to have judg
ment and intelligence but also feet." The Pr-
suits of civil life may generally bo followed
up without as active bodily exertion," (Indeed,
Lord PALMERsTON is frequently a martyr to
the gout, which does not disqualify him fain '
acting as the head of British Executive;)
but, except In the case of Marshal SAXE, Vi l 0
was convoyed to one of his battles in a litter,
from transient physical inability to mount e
horse, we never heard of any victorious Generd
who had not taken active part in the warlike
proceedings of each battle-strife.
When bodily and disqualifying inffirnalf' ,
thus prevents a commander from what General
Ltioyn correctly describes as " active bodily
exertion," he must command—by proxy.
However brilliant the plans which he may dray
up, he must leave others to execute them—
without being able personally to see that hb
orders are fully understood and properlf
carried out. If this be not incompetency we
know not the meaning of the word. Culpable
incompetency it cannot fairly be called, thotigh
it Is as injurious as if it were culpable.
The case in question is an apt illustration of
the weak and watched system of employment
by seniority, which prevails in the British mili
tary- service. That because A's commission
as General is dated ten years prior to that if
B, is no reason why, when the interests of a
nation—its honor, its territory, its prestige—
are at stake, A, who is eighty-six years olc,
and "physically unequal to active bodily ex
ertion," shall have the command, simply or
the score of seniority. One would think that
mental and physical efficiency ought to be more
valued than simple seniority. It is a lino thing
to venerate old age—it is u foolish thing to
make senility take the place which of
manhood can best oecithy with gain and credit
to the country. .
When Watmeroyou went to the defence of
Spain and Portugal—in which ho baffled NA-'
POLEON'a best troops for flee years—helm :1 the
advantage of having the Marquis Wsuirstay,
a Cabinet Minister, for his brother, through
whose influence ho was appointed, over the
heads of a crowd of general officers, most of
whom, like. LLOYD, bad plenty of years, but
were "physically unequal to active bodily ex-
ertion." ThIS was an exception. The military
career of NAPOLEON, as well as that of WEL
LINGTON, terminated when each was about
forty-six years Old. NAPOLEOWSgreat lieuten
ants, the 3farehala, of the Empire, were all
young men when they had fought their way
to rank and eminence. For NAPOLEON, repu
diating the 'fatal system of seniority, in the
military as well as In the civil service,
adopted and pursued the common-sense and
practical plan of putting the pro men in
the proper places. He wouldate ° i f '
:have in
vited disappointment and det b -patting, a
gouty old man of eighty-six into the chief
command of one of the most important pro
vinces of his empire.
There is little doubt that England will reco
ver her dominion in Ilindostan—how to retain
it, afterwards, will he the difficulty. Gouty old
generals, who stand (or rather who sit) self
confessed as "physically unequal to active
bodily exertion," Must be put upon the shelf,
:at once and for ever, if British India is to be
retained. In other words, an entire change of
system in the military and civil administration
of Hiudostan must be made, and made most
thoroughly. Youngblood must be infused in
to that system. Henceforth, British India
uutet be governed with ell the gleam Mut.
4Y, NOVEMBER 19, 1857.
by the 'chance of a revolt breaking out,
.14M' moment. England looked upon India
Mir Completely subjugated that any idea of
1 4tedeitiridl6ulons. The events of the last
MI months have fatally and fearfully told an
ther story.
It may appear that the condition and pros.
'pests of India are of little interest to us in
the United States. Not so. The advance
Or deeline of civilization in all parts of the
world dots much concern tlB, as members of
the kroaChunian family. Much as India has
been misgoverned, who can doubt that if sho
threw off the British yoke,- a relapse into bar
barism must follow, that is a retardation of
Ovilizatlon. The fearful lesson which the
English have had—the experience how even
the trampled worm will turn and bite—ought
tp teach,thent henceforth to attempt Justice to
r. psiia r .which has been so long neglecteil or
refused. That Justice granted, Civilization
Cannot fail to 'be progressive, and Hindostan
May 'gradually take a station among the na
gons'of the earth. It is our interest that she
In tlte4nieritiottow'Jourattf for July, 1843,
WO' opening article, ithderetood to bitrom the pen
'or dire Of 'the ablest iaineat aotomplisped Jurists
lißMlnsylunia;tiati devoted eirounistattoes in
'will& Madame Lola Monter. wee copoerned in
leranuti and Bavaria. This lady has latelj,"at
traded so much attention in this city, from her
brilliant and truthful lectures, that we belieVed
reprint of the article in question Might be inte
resting to many of our, readers: Madame Lola
, Mentoz has favored us with the. following com•
Imupleation in reference to part of Its contents :
'to the Editor of The Press :
"Sol: Myattention has been called to an article,
in relation to myself, published in the American
Law Journal,' in 1848, and while feel truly
thankful to the distinguished gentleman who
wrote the article, I think that I ought, in justice
to Myself, to eall attention to two points which aro
liable to do me great injustice.
"First. Tho phrase, in Dujarier's letter, ' This
:explains why I have slept alone,' is erroneously
translated from the original, and should have
been rendered, why I did not see you before I
slept,' which, as you will perceive, makes a ma
terial difference.—l way also state, that it was
well known to all such men in Paris as Damns,
Wiry, and Emile Oirardin, that I was, at the time
Of bin death, the affianced bride of Dujarier.
Audi was, at that time, living Tinder the pro
tootlon of Doctor and Maclaine Azain. Dr. Azam
was one of the principal physicians at the Hotel
Dieu. The gifted and respected Dujarier woe
killed in November, and we wore to have been
Assented in the following summer. It was arranged
that Alexandro Dumas and the celebrated poet
Mini, the best friends of Dujarier, wore to ac
company us on our wedding tour into Spain.
" Secondly. I deny that my conduct in Bavaria
Was such as to give any body the right to say that
.:there wore improper relatiozs between Inc and
King Louis. It was certainly very natural for the
general world to infer otherwise, from the extraor
dinary position which I held at the Court of Mil
-1 niph. And this Influence was darned over the
' world by the fanatic and Austrian party, whose
power in Bavaria I had for ever injured.
„ " happily, there are now in the United States,
many persons of Bavaria, of high standing there,
who know that the Queen of Baiaria was my firm
friend. and when the gold of Austria was thrown
to an ignorant people for whose welfare I was
eaorifieing myself and position,' producing those
political reverses which made it necessary for me.
at last, to fly before the insidious power which I
had attacked, the dear good old Queen was seen by
the people to weep at the windows of the Palace.
"I take great pleasure in stating these farts,
bemuse it le evident that the article In the 'Ameri
own Law Journal' was written. by an able and
candid man, who had no wish to do me injustice.
"To the thousand malicious falsehoods which
hate been published against me, I hero never re
plied, it being my determination to leave the
events of my life to History, while I leave my
calumniators to that God who has ordained an
enpeolal Ant for the punishment of "All Liars,"
andAsthe, If the Bible boa true book, will find the
next world a good deal hotter than they have made
this one to me.
"I sun, with great respect and gratitude,
"Your obedient servant,
, . "Lot a Mos!M•
" November 16, 1857."
With this introduction, we annex the article on
Which it comments.-1E1). or Too PRESS.
On the 28th of March, ldta, an interesting trial
took place at Rouen, in which Bouvallon, one of
the editors of a paper published in Paris, called
"The Globe," was charged with the murder of
rihicalef, the editor in chief of " Lo Preece," a
well.known and highly influential paper published
In the hum city. Although the alleged murder
took place at Paris, circumstances rendered it mi. ,
°emery to remove the trial to Rouen. The defence
was, that the deceased was killed by the accused
in a duel, according to the rides of honor regulat
ing such combats, It was gravely objected, on the
part of the prosecution, that the defendant was
not entitled to avail himself of these laws, because,
at one period of his life, he had been guilty of
stealing a watch ! The larceny of the watch was
clearly proved en the trial to have been committed
in January, 1840; and the accused, being interro
gated on tho subject, so far from denying it, said
d I committed a fault of youth, and cruelly have I
expiated IL" To en inquiry as to what hearing
the introduction of such evidence could possibly
have on the ease, a distinguished lawyer answered
that "a French jury would only tolerate duels
among men of honor, and a man would forfeit his
privilege to commit murder if it was believed ho
had ever been a thief." Connected with this
criminal accusation was a civil suit for damages,
by the mother and nephews of the deceased. By
the French law, if a man wounds or kills another,
he is liable to pay the wounded person. if he lives,
or hie next of kin, if he dies, damages for the civil
injury done them. The criminal charge is sub.
wtted to a jury, of whom seven may return it ver
diet. The civil action, both as to law and fact, is
decided at the same time by the court, without the
intervention of a jury. The witnesses an , not se
lected by one party and the other, because their
testimony may be favorable to any particular VIM
of thecae°, but for the puraose of obtaining ail the
information that can bo had ; and berme it is that
the judge,
and not the counsel, proceeds to inter
rogate them with the sole design of establishing
the truth. Forty-six witnesses wore examined.
The first was Alexandre Slums. the celebrated and
popular writer of the day. Being asked, in the
usual form, what his profession was, ho answered.
"I should call myself a dramatic pont, if I was
net in the birth plaeo of Corneille. " This answer
touched the hearts of the audience, for Rouen was
the birth pine of the ,two brothers Pierre and
Thomas Corneille, and, although snore than two
hundred years hove elapsed since their birth, their
memory is still honored by the inhabitants. Du.
mas wee the common friend of both the parties
engaged in the duel, and, being informed that the
weapons selected were pistols, and knowing bow
unskilful Dujurier was, sent his son with bins to a
shooting gallery, where he was able to hit a Mark
as large as a man only twice in fourteen times!
But the testimony of Carnes wont strongly to the
respectability of the parties as men of honor!
' The duel grow out of something which occurred at
a dinner party given In one of the most celebrated
[ ea tablithmente at the Pallas Royal, at an expense
of Ilfty•flve francs ($11) per head.
The Prreldeut, on the trust, instructed the jury
that to kill a man in It dual is murder by the law
of France; that the fact of killing being proved by
the voluntary discharge of a loaded pistol, the de•
feculent was chargeable with the Ohne imputed
Ito him ;, but that the jury bad a right to declare
that it was done under alleviating circumstances,
4e. After ten minutes absence, the jury returned
their verdict in the following form : The foreman
rising, and being asked, " friths accusation true !"
answered, "upon my boner and my conscience,
before God and man, the declaration of the jury is,
No. The accused is not guilty."
The arguments then commenced in relation to
the did' cult for damages, whioh was tried by the
court alone without a jury, and the differenoe in
the result shows, what is very common in this coun
try in the trial of griming cases, a wide dittbrenee
of opinion between the court and jury. In the
criminal prosecution, the accused, as we have soon,
was acquitted by the jury; but in the idyll suit
the court awarded to the widow-mother and the
aerators of the deceased the sum of 20,000 francs
($4,000) damages, with costs, and ordered that
Bouvalion, in ease of default in payment, should
ni imprisoned two years.
We have already brought to the notice of the
wader one celebrated witness, Mr. Alexandre Cit•
Ms. Diet another witness was examined who has
anee gained an equal celebrity, although of a elm
meter somewhat different. Lola Monter, was ex
amined as 6 witness, . She was an article of tho
Theatre Port Ht. !stadia, a Spaniard, who spoke
Ponds imperfectly, and her connection with the
&hued may be amertained from the following
letter, which 'he wrote to her on the morning of
tie duels •
"MY LEAF. LOLA : I am going out to fight with
*obi. This explains vrhyl have slept alone, and
Way I do not come to see you this morning. I
have need of all my calmness. At two o'clock all
will be over. A thousand embraces, icy dear Lola,
my goad little wife, whom I love so much, and the
thoughts of whom will never leave me."
Mlle. do Mentes In her testimony spoke highly
of the kind nod amiable qualities of the deceased.
She had expressed a desire to be introduced to
Derivation and to go to the dinner, but Dujarter
pritively refused to allow it. She received the
letter, on her return from rehearsal, and huno
dlstely took measures to prevent the duel, but it
who too late. it I WAS," said she, in her testimo
FOOOHE Itl3l MYSELF." She received the corpse
from the carriage, and the emotion which ale then
experienced was still visa's in her testimony.
Dejarler evidently entertained a warm affection
for her, as, in addition to his farewell letter, be
WOW A Will, op the morning of the duel, leaving
her the principal part of his estate. ilia interest
in "La Presse glove was an item of considera
ble importance. It was owned by a joint stock
company, and was divided into tweuty-five shares,
each share selling, at the time of the duel, at
60,000 francs, ($12,000), and each share receiving'
an annual dividend of $1,478. Dninrier, by his
ability as a writer had raised the establishment to
this value, and n addition to his salary as chief
editor, owned eight shares, valued in the aggro
gate at $96,000.
The duel was fought' in March, 1815, in the Bole
de Bologna. liouvallon was the challenger, and,
at the first fire, shot his antagonist In the head,
and killed him instantly. The trial, as already
stated, took place on the 28th March, 1846; and
Lola Monter, after receiving the corpse from the
earrings, superintending the funeral, and making
the necessary disposition of her interests under the
will of the deceased, left Paris to forget the scenes
and the eireumstanees connected with the sudden
and violent death of her best and only friend.. The
trial itself possesses an interest with our profes
sional readers for the light which it throws on
French jurisprudence. But recent political events
in Bavaria have created an increased interest in
the ease for the view which it presents of the true
character of the extraordinary female who bas
since wielded the destinies of that kingdom.
The erinllagratlon of tome is remembered 1
ing perpetual infinity upon the name of Nero, while
the munificent rebuilding of the city by the tame
emperor is almost forgotten. It was the fate of
Maohlavalli, by the authorship of a single work, to
fix a stigma on his reputation which has outlived
all the_ great achievements of a long life of useful
ness. The story of the boy who drove a nail in the
wall every time he committed an evil deed, and
drew one out whoa he performed a good one, is
constantly illustrated in life. The good deeds may
bo More numerous thpn the bad ones, and the good
that men do may far otthreigh, In temporal im
portance, the evil of their lives; still, so contami
nating is the nature of crime, that its marks re
main, like the black holes in the wall after the
nails had been drawn, to maculate the reputation'
witch had else been spotless. Thus with Lola
Monte% : she possesses some traits of character and
Lae performed some Ms which would command our
admiratipa at once were it not for the cloud which
a grievous sin has thrown upon her character. But
let justice be done. even to her. The truth can
work no injury to any one.
After leaving Paris she made her next apperir
once upon the theatre at Munich. Her association
with the literary and political circle in which Da
jarier moved in Paris had made her familiar with
general literature, and with European polities in
partioular. The beauty and race powers of mind
which won the attachment of her talented pro
tector in Paris, made a rapid conquest of the
King of Bavaria. The masculine energy and cou
rage which prompted the effort to save the'life of
her friend by hastening to the duelling ground,
with the intention to stand in his place in the
deadly conflict, enabled her to acquire an ascend
ency over the minds of others. The extent of her
influence in Bavaria is shown by her success in
driving the Jesuits from power, remodeling the
eab:net of the king, an. , e recting all the important
measures of hie administration,
Leaving her improper relations with that sore
reign to the just judgment of an enlightened
public, and passing by her elevation to the rank
of Countess of Landsfelt, as a eircumetanee not
calculated to disturb the equanimity of plain re
publicans who place but little value upon patents
of nobility. it is due to the cause of justice that a
fair record be made of the public) acts of these
parties, so far as those nets have had alt influence
upon the kingdom under their control. Where
there is so much for morality to condemn it is diffi
cult to see aught to commend.
The King of Bavaria,
.with all his faults, is
somethingof a poet—bas a taste for the line arts—
is a great advents for internal improvemen t—and
has done a groat deal for the cause of religion and
of human liberty, Among the churches built by
the King aro the St. Ludwig's church, the Alter
Ileiligen chapel, the Thoatiner church, and the Au
church. Among the public buildings built by him.
aro the new palace, the Glyptothek, with all its
statues; the Pinaoothek, with its statues ; the
Odeon, the Pubile, Library, the University, the
Clerical School, the School for the female children
of the hehilltY, the Feldherrenhalle, filled with
statues; the stained glass manufactory; the Arch
of Triumph, the Ruhmeshalle, the Bazaar, the
new palace, and the Walhalla. Nearly all of these
magnificent structures have been erected and the
statuary which many of them contain paid for
with the King's own money.
The canal which unites the Main with the Dan
ube, and thus creates an uninterrupted lino of
water communication frSrui Rotterdam to the Black
Sea, it is said, owes its origin to the King'of Bava
ria. Ills friends also claim for him the merit of
having first conceived the idea of the Zollverein,
which i s usually attributed to the King of Prussia.
110 was the prime mover of the plan for the na
tional railways of Bavaria, and took a most active
part iu originating the company for running steam
boats from the highest navigable point of the Dan
ube above Donanwerth, down to Regensburg. He
also introduced, for the benefit of his people, the
Landrathe system, under which the actual culti
vator of the soil is protected in his independence,
and is no longer the trembling slave of despotism.
Under this system* he may obtain from the state,
on fair and moderate terms, the money 'mammary
to improve the land and carry on his farming ope
rations to advantage. It is true, he must pay an
annual rent for the land; but Ida condition as ten
ant is accompanied with the privilege of becoming
the absolute owner of the fee simple by.the pay
ment of a certain number of years' raft in
vanee. 'A lewleararlitbor *ambles die tenant to
become the owner.
The King came to the throne filled with the most
liberal ideas. Ile was about to admit his people to
a very largo share of political freedom, but be be
came suddenly alarmed by the revolutionary move
ments of 1830, and took to his counsels the Jesuits.
Whether from the dictates of his own altered mind
or through, the inftuonce of those counsellors, it is
not our purpose to inquire, but it is alleged that his
government degenerated into a low, petty tyranny,
under priestly influences, accompanied with a rigid
censorship of the press; and it became intolerable
to all but the favored few.
In this stage of Bavarian affairs Lola Illonter.
mado her appearance. She obtained permission to
dance upon the 'theatre at Munich. Ifor beauty
and distinguished manners attracted the notice of
the King. On further acqnaintanco with her, he
became enamored of her originality of character,
her mental powers ; and of those bold and novel
political views which she fearlessly and frankly
laid before him. Under her counsels, a total revo
lution soon after took place in thillavarian system
of government. The existing ministry Wore dis
missed; now and more liberal advisers were cho
sen; the power of the Jesuits was ended ; Austrian
influences repelled, and a foundation laid for mak
ing Bavaria an independent member of the great
family of nations. These favorable results way
fairly be attributed to the talents, the energy, and
the influence of Lola Mentes, who received, in her
promotion to the nobility, only the usual reward
of political services. She became Countess of
Landsfelt, accompanied by an estate of the same
name, with certain feudal privileges and rights
over some two thousand souls. 11cr income,
cluding a recent addition from the King of 20,000
florins per annum, Is 70,000 florins, or little more
than £3,000 per annum. In addition to whieh, she
has private property of her own in the English or
French funds, a groat portion of which, it is said,
consists of shares in the Patois Royal at Paris, left
her by llujarler in his will.
It is alleged that relations other than political
exist between this extraordinary female and the
King of Bavaria. This, fact is too notorious to be
dented; and the conduct of the parties in this re
spect must receive the condemnation of every
friend to morality. The King is a married man,
sod nevertheless has improperly permitted himself
to become passionately attached to the Countess of
Laudsfelt. This attachment enabled her to work out
the great . polltleal changes which have taken place
in Bavaria ; and it is but just to acknowledge that
it is the political use she has made of her relations
with the King, and dot the Immorality of that con
nection itself, that has brought down upon her
most of the vehement censures which the defeated
party have bestowed from time to time, accompa
nied by the bitterest calumnies. The moral India , -
nation which her opponents displayed was, unfor
tunately, a more sham. They had not only tole
rated, but PATRONIZED, a female who formerly held
the equivocal position which the Countess of Lands
felt recently 'sold, because the former made her
self subservient to the then dominant party. give
even the Evil Ono his duo. Let even Lola Mentes
have credit for her talents, her intelligence, and
her support of popular rights. As a political cha
racter, she held, until her retirement to Switzer
land, un important position in Bavaria, besides
having agents and correspondents In various courts
of Europe. On foreign polities she has clear Ideas,
and has been treated by the political men of the
country as u ,substantivel power. She Always kept
state secrets, and could be consulted with safety in
oases In which liar original habits of thought ren
dered her of servluo Acting under her advice,
the King bad pledged himself to a course of steady
improvement in the political freedom of the peo
ple. Although she .wielded so much power, it is
alleged that abo never used it either for the pia
motion of unworthy persons, or, as other favorites
have done, for corrupt purposes; and there is rims
son to believe that political feeling influenced her
course, not sordid considerations.
For the foregoing foots in relation to the public
merits of the King of Bavaria and the now Coun
tess of Landsfelt, we aro indebted to an article In
Frazer's Magazine. And wo refer the professional
reader to the Law Reporter of August, IS-10, for n
more extended account of the trial of Bouvallon.
The Republicans and Gov. Walker.
!Prom the Now York Tribune:l
IVA:MOUTON, Saturday, Nov. 14.
When the question of Walker's confirmation
as Governor of Kansas 0011103 before the Senate, it
is probable thut the determination of the question
may depend upon the Republican Senators. Al
ready speculation is rife FM to the course thereto
likely to pursue. It is conjectured, on the one
hand, that they will leave the contending factions
of the Democracy to fight out the quarrel among
themselves, and on the other, that they win
throw their votes against Walker. The argument
in furor of tho latter course is, that it will embar
rass the Administration, and tend to widen the
already serious broach in the "Democratic"
ranks. That the rejection of tiovernor Walker
would hare this effect is certain, hut it is equally
certain that it must be his rejection by Demo.
erotic," and not by Republican votes. Th e R e .
publican Senators cannot oppose his confirma
tion, without placing themselves in a factious
attitude. An opposition fur reasonable cause
Would bo justified by the country, but not an op
position a kith bad no . other motive than to harass
the Administration.
WHAT 14 MAN 7—A young lady answers:
" A' thing to waltz with, a thing to flirt with,
to take One to places of amusement, to laugh
at, to be married to, to pay oim's bills, to keep
ono comfortably." Not far from the truth.
A TALKATIVE member of Parliament was re
proaching one of his colleagues for not having
"opened his mouth" the whole session. "You
aro mistaken," he replied, "for I yawned
through all your apooohes,"
For The Preec] .
DELAWARE Cornier, Nov. 18, 1857.
In sending the communication under the
above caption, which appeared in your valu
able journal of Monday last, raid so not with
the idea of carrying on a newspaper war with
persons whose views differed from my own,
much less with those who agree with me. My
remarks were intended to defend the tariff acts
of 1846 and 1857 against the silly charge of
being the cause of the financial crisis, and
to show how a prohibitory tariff would be
Injurious to the very interests that now make
so much clamor in favor of it. I am, there
fore, astonished to fiud your correspondent
"Franklin," who assumes precisely the same
ground that I do in favor of,a continuance of
a "reasonable tariff," and does not cast con
sdre the upon revenue laws as they now staid,
making objections to the theories advanced by
Me. The two paragraphs which lie quotes from .
my, communication are quite analogous to eack
other, and lila remarks, do
.not conflict
them,larther than he entirely miaunde
my meaning in regard to foreign agentfieft.
have ito ojectionto people fromall
globe settling among tut, bringing • r47 -2 "7.
and their skill with them. I‘tnettgYS'-•-,lii
prove that a,proldbitory tariff con be c 7 ed
net only by stnuggling; but by i r igenciaa of
European concerns, established on our Shores.
Certainly, if we want to 'encourage home in
-1 dustry, let us do nothing to injure our own
citizens. In regard to labor, we cannot irn
-1 port too ranch of it—Evsay rcuAmtowm
as by the most menial service b win,pcddde d
the interest on that awn. The mother country
having fed him, clothed him, and educated bun s
If he have any of the laid-named commodity,
each ship-load that Messrs. Cone's bang over
should bo hailed with joy; just tie muth as an
arrival of told from California eheeri situ the
midst of the _panic. We went men-,produ
cers—we cannot have too many of they;, and
if Paddy now and then takes too lively mi In
terest In our elections, before hers leglillyenti
tled to do so, we must excuse film, on the
ground that he believes he is struggling for
freedom—his children make the better citizens,
American notions being instilled into them.
"Franklin" gives quite a dissertation on
the banking question, a subject not touched
unon by me, becausei did not relate to the
points that I was discussing. He is no doubt
right in charging the crisiepartially to that as as it has had a great share in produc
ing it, but his argument is net at ail strength
ened by calling them t; rag mills" and other
hard names.
Local banks are useful in their way, and
are a necessary part of the great division of
labor in all large communities; but many and
important modifications and restrictions are re
quired in their management, and the nearer we
get to a specie basis the better; but I deny em
phatically that the " tariff and the currency is re
ally one question." The currency, as provided
for by the Federal Constitution, is as good as
any other on the face of the globe ; every.
other civilized power authorizes the issue of
paper money. It is a mistaken notion that
banks increase the capital of a country. We
are blessed with but one institution of the
kind In our country, and we certainly would
be no richer if we had a dozen of them. An in
crease in the number of our barns would not give
us one bushel more grain, or one ten more hay.
We make a mistake in placing gentleinen at
the bead of moneyed institutions who are en
tirely unfit for the duties which they under
take. Finance is a science, and it requires
men of more than ordinary minds to grasp it;
and as long as our Government avoids "tinker
ing" with tho business or finance of the people,
she will remain strong, and while we may now
and then have a tlnancial crisis, as all nations
before us have had, we will reap some salutary
lessons from it, and know how to conduct our
selves better in future.
ci Franklin" says we want our labor PAID ill
a currency of the same value as the labor of
Europe (what does he mean by this 7) is paid
in, and then the Willis not of very great con
sequence, as we have the RAW warEaux, and
the food, and the people to make and the
people to consume—all on the spot." De allows
nothing for export. A family confining its buti
ness (operations within itself 'cannot be any
better ow on the 81st of December than it was
on the Ist of January previous. It Is by the ex
change of commodities, having transactions
with our neighbors, that we acquire wealth. It
pays the inhabitant of Massachusetts to ship
Yankee buckets to France, and to import Pa
risian knick knacks from thence better than
to. saa,kp, them at home. , ,
In conclusion, "Franklin'`'two
of his sentences, as they appear particularly
appropriate to his own coinnmnication— , . A
lot of words are not always a lot of good
IDEAS. What wo want in this country Is plain
common sense." I shall not deem it incumbent
upon me to continue the discussion with him.
G. Moll.
The Woodman and Furness Affair—Letter from
Mr. IVoodmou,
(Prom the New Orleans belts, 10th.)
A CARD.—i have heretofore refrained from any
notice of the numerous publications, false and
libelous as some of them have been, respecting the
unfortunate relation which has existed between
Mrs. Caroline iVoodman and Mr. Gardner -Fur
ness, of New York. I should continue silent on
this subject were it not for the publication of the
scandalous proceedings by writ of . habit:A torpris
gotten up by this heartless viljain, before a judge
of the Supreme Court of New York, under the pre
tence of rescuing Mrs. W. from confinement, but
really with the view of again obtaining possession
of her person.
I believe that the letters exhibited at the trial
of this cause, and published in this evening's Del
ta, purporting to bo letters from Mrs. W. to Mr. F ,
aro forgeries. They are not characterized either
by her habitual language or style of composition.
If in her handwriting, they must have been pre
pared by Mr. F. or his attorneys, and copied by
her at their instance. So far as they report re
f/larks baring been made by me to Mrs ii'., they
are false.
It is difficult for one placed as I have been to
reconcile the exercise of a husband's legal autho
rity with that degree of humanity duo to a deceiv
ed and guilty wife. It was my misfortune that
ohs ehould have erred, but it would have been my
crime had I abanlioned her to the fate which, with
out the exercise of my legal authority, meet have
befallen her. I therefore took such steps as would
place her under the protection of her kindred so
soon as mine should be withdrawn. That I adopt
ed the only effectual course of effecting this cud,
the following statement NM show:
Oct the day after I had detected the guilty con
nection between Mr. F. and Mew W., at the'New
York Hotel, a friend, whose family were absent
from the oily, kindly received Mrs. W. beneath
his roof, where she enjoyed every comfort. Her
brother reached New York nest day, and had a
long Interview with her—her declaration to the
contrary in ono of the published letters referred to,
notwithstanding. She then disclosed the fact that
M r. Furness's presence at the New York Hotel, and
his having followed her up wherever she bad gone,
had in view the extortion of money from her. 'The
affidavit made by her a few days afterwards, and
now published seriatim in the Delta, will disclose
at once the villainy of Mr. F., and the sufferings of
his unhappy victim.
At this time she did not appear to realize her
position, and, although I urged her immediately to
accompany her brother to Mississippi, and remain
with her parents, she refused to go. Her brother
promised, however, to take ladies then under
his charge to 'Virginia, and then return for his
sister. Mrs. W, had been in the habit of taking
opiates to excels, and hating procured burden=
at this time, Indulged in such free use of it as to
be quite unmanageable, as sell as incapable of re
rdiaing her condition. After consultation with her
brother, I resolved. with his approval, and after
having advised her parents of my design, to place
her temporarily in a private asylum, where she
would receive medical treatment suitable to her
nervous derangement, and be protected from fu
ture contamination. ,What else could I have done?
I could not abandon her. I had kept her four
weeks at the homer my generous friend, greatly
to hie inoonvenience, and could not any longer
abuse thii privilege. The result has justified my
courts. Deprived of opiates, and properly treated,
she improved so much, that, upon consultation with
her physician, I promised her that she should be
sent,,to her parents in the month of November.
I saw her but once after the was placed at San
ford Hull, and then no allusion was made to the
past ; no word of reproach was made by me. She
expressed herself satisfied to remain until I could
send for her, according to my promise. All her
letters wore sent to her tether, soother, and bro.
Cher, and I consulted them. I had not only their
approval, but their gratitude.
On my return from New York, I visited her
' parents. in Mississippi, and made arrangements
with her brother to go to New York and bring her
to her parents. Ile accordingly left Mississippi on
the 24th of last month, previous to the commence
ment of Ills proceedings in New York, and without
nuy knowledge of there having been any inter
ference with his sister, and should have reached
Now York by the 4th of November. I have to-day
learned that she left New York with him on the
sth of November.
While I remained in New York, after placing
hor at Sanford Hall, her physioian visited the city
twice a week. I invariably called on him, and
received from him a note lrom her, in which she
ad Invariably acknowledged the kind treatment
ehe was receiving : I specially instrnoted him to
spare no expenee in making her comfortable, and
to permit her to ride out in a carriage when she
was desirous or doing so, but always in company
with an attendant. Having done this, I thought I
had performed my whole duty.
After I had lett New York, her self-cdnstliuted
protector, not satisfied with having destroyed her
peace and reputation, having for several yearskept
her in a state of distraction, and extorted from her
large rums of money by violence nod threats of
e xposure in a seriesof letters now in my possession,
endeavored to retrieve his character by affecting
to be the champion of her whom he had so•basely
injured. •
Had my aim been more successful at Now York,
his death would have been a just retribution and a
publio blessing ; but the greatest punishment, to
ouch a wretch is to have gained safety by flight,
and to.remain through life an object of contempt
and aversion anionic all thole who scorn depravity,
Nzw 0111,3111(0, 2.10V1 90 0,0, Treopar,
TA* ism" *az thrq lo l,o
adm ow hi:m.lw lon
Ivory amosaaleatfon outatlorsomoofoosotk SW—
namo of *ka ' Fn ' Fad to fame irreatites
tn. typoirsply, net we *Wit a &sit tiiaH
W. dull to Ersatly oldissd to gentisassa la PUMA.
TAWS fad Othitr dads' toe sessidbatfass ttso ecr•
nit sou at the day m that, rtlLaly Ssesidtdds, thir
roadiddd at thd pausda#4 acpsddrd, t 1. 1212 ""_ De.
yordatios, and soy information SWAIM bs totonottait
to tir gums! ?parr
The editor of q Greensburg (Pa,) Demo
rrat has received information of the death. in
Dubuque county, Jews, of John Ifenusn, Jr.,
formerly of Adamsburg, in Westmoreland county,
Ps. ,It appears that there was a serenading at
the house in which Mr. H. lived, on Thursday
night, the sth inst., and, as is usual on sub oa-a.
lions, liquor was plenty. Mr. 111 said he could
drink more liquor, though he was ant aceactoased
to it, and be able to plough the next day, than
any man present He drank betireen a pint and
a quart, and. in a short time after, gave a scream,
and fell dead. -Henan taken inirstitehouse. and
laid before the Are. The remainder of theparth
thinking he was only drunk, blity* tboe: and
went to bml, and it was not genelegly twirri , that
be was dead until morning, though he was I novae
within an hour after drinking the liquor. He was
about twenty-six years of age, eraser andisdne
trines, and leaves a wife and one or two chlitipta.
Be went to lowa a couple of, years sines, with his -
father, where he was engaged in firming.
About forty q /he - tnic l iiihflYell w or
this id the city of New York left foi the West (la
a Tuesday afternoon, under the char ge , of Mr. C. C,
Tracy, who MU also accompanied by rreompvny of
- °melees boys, from the CeAtent-Office. Drew
, skins, sewers or Al' irditnnihreedien,' faatory
rls, pen-makers, and parasolworkers, composed
fliiishistrocatiimsr indastriens young
women who thus availed thomeetyna of tunity Up per
kehetter their condition ute
West. The young wri il
mini Were neat ittd..lnisicitt
of appearance, and looked peeectly 11: 1 11 at the
fortunate epooli of their liras which lin/mg
ate. time when they'had Entered lynch - :} rete ithe
want of employment during tlie'dati'Cileid' .1 ,- . •
We have news frord'Sferre l Leat:,to
the 21st of September. The emigption *heroes
of the Frenekota, the coast . battled ref; eisSirp — ielon
' that the Nen •''ft• Napoleon wan' ittineveneve re
vive, the flare trade. The piitistr trillions were
nehishalf brilistels nali
log under Spanish and American cobra had been
captured, among thew akevAnierlean beta Me
Jane and William Clark...".-Tha *reps esf,.t colo
ey promised an abundmitAtield.. The-Liberia
Herald had heenAnmn_Onedfornltut of adequate
patronage. Therb r hiff beini sWed` ilea! of atek
ness at Accra.
The following arethis itsancit or the persona
who were killed by tbei
_.'uf the steam-tag
Noah P. Spragglit Dilo6ll,llBlll4lgin, a few days
since : first nate, John Italasdeli, ((Conneaut, 0.;
second engineer, Samuel Woodward, of Detroit;
twovrheelamen, Sanford Everett, Opringteld, Pa..
and John McPherson, of Cattarengns, - N. Y ; the
cook, Wet Sanford, and two Bremen, Stephenson
and J. °Elver ' colored, of .fanherstbarg,. C. W.
Captain James Snow, of Buffalo, escaped with bet
little injury- The fast engineer, Thomas Allen;
of Buffalo, bass leg broken, and isslightly scalded.
A man named Vincent, who kept a drinking
saloon at Nos. 15 and 17 North William street,
New York, was killed on Tuesday night in a
sod le which took place between him and ems
foreigners, who assaulted him with the intention
of getting possession of some money which be had
on his person. He was stabbed three times in the
breast and died soon after. The murderers
escaped with the Money, and not one of them has
yet been arrested.
At the session of the Grand Lodge of Free
and Accepted Masons of the State of Maryland,
held in Baltimore, on Tuesday bight, the follow
ing. officers were elected: Charles Webb, M. W.
Grand Master; Anthony 'Kimmel, B. W. Deputy
Grand Master; Wm. MoClymott, B. W. G. S.
Warden; Robt. Gallaher, R. W. G. J. Warden;
Joseph Robinson, R. W. G. Secretary, and Samson
Cariss, Treasurer.
On Wednesday morning of last week, a man
by the name of Geo. Rennick, formerly of Swat*
Pa., while walking on the track of the Pittsburgh
and Cleveland -Railroad, near Steubenville, C,
was struck on the forehead by one of the ears of
the down gravel train—ids skull smashed in, and
the scalp torn off the top of his bead. Beteg a
robust man, it is supposed that he will recover- .
Mr. Zechariah Albaugh, aged one hundred
and nine years, died at the residence of his son,
in Licking county, Ohio, on the Bth inst. The de
ceased was born in Maryland, In 1748, where ha
resided until the oommencement of the mole
tionary war, when he entered the army as a pti
rate soldier, and remained in it until its claw
Mr. John KauMet, an old citizen of York,
Pa., died at Wrightsville on Saturday last. Ho
was at one time sheriff of York county, and re
presented York in the Howe of Representativea
at Harrisburg. He was a man of sine( integrity,
and was respected by all who knew him.
Sohn Davis, of Swedeshurg, 3lcttgong!ty
county, Pa., was killed a few day( sinew by twang
thrown from his wagon. Lewis Getzelman, sear
pentar, died suddenly in Lower Merino, taxi:Alp,
in the name County, on Thnrsday night.
-William H. Wilson a well-known grocer Of
Baltimore, died suddenly, id that city, ori fiondal•
night. Bo had; up to a few days before his death,
a plaice of laratistee for 510,000 on,his life, and
neglected to have it renewed.
George,' Stiwa ormerly a Clergyman, has
been &meted a4-New Or!ear, ebariod with, the
murder pc Marx Thread: •
Chattel Shaw, freight-master, Iran ran user
and killed but week, on the South Carolina rail
Capt. Bea, convicted of incendlariarn at
Inawortb,ltic, has been sentenced. to the State
prison for ten years.
Joseph Kront, of Doylestown, Pa., died
in that town last week, from injuries received by
being thrown from a home.
Samna Enty, a teamster, was accidents/1y
killed at Fox Rill, Montgomery county, Pa., last
Brigham Young is a native of Vermont, and
in the .58th year of hii age.
William Geis&e died in Baltimore from the
effects of poison.
A Romance at Sea
[Prowl,* Cronies, Nov. ]7.1
The Secretary of State at Madrid hz.s communi
cated to theMittisterPlenipotentiary of thetnited
States in Spain the following declaration, trans
mitted through the Minister of Marine and made
before the captain of the port at Tarragona. by D.
Jose Boseh, captain of the Spanish brig - Jaeinto:
On the 22d of July last, at seven o'clock in the
morning, in north latitude Zti deg. S min. and west
longitude 34 deg. 30 min., being bound for Spain
from Now Orleans, after being out thirty-three
days . , I perceived a boat with people who were
waving a white handkerchief, and pulling in the
direction of my brig. Believing they were ship
wrecked, I instantly gave orders to bear down to
them, and, being side by aide, they told 1110 that
two days before, being out in pursuit of a whale,
they, during a squall, bad lost sight of their
barque, in which they bad left behind the wife of
the captain, who was the man that was speaking
to me, adding that she was in an interesting posi
tion, having with her besides a little boy and two
other persons.
A little further north I perceived two other
boats, all belonging to the American barque Alto,
Captain Thomas H. Lawrence, of New Bedford,
whence be had sailed 43 days before. The men of
the said boats, numbering in all eighteen. having
been taken on board, exhausted from fatigue, were
provided with food and clothing, and seeing the,
despair of the captain on account of the loss of his
family and his vessel in the midst of the sea, I re
solved at any hazard to & o in quest of them. The
stormy weather, the foreign idiom of the captain—
whieh did not permit me to clearly understand the
direction where the barque might bo found—the
time which had passed since they had last sight of
their ship, and my own obligations to continue my
course, after haring experienced thirty-three days
of bad weather—all of tbe:e powerful reasons did
not induce me to give tip my resolution of aiding
those unfortunate men and consoling them in their
affliction ; and trusting to Providence and my good
cause I steered to the north.
We passed the day without perceiving any ves
sel, and the night overtaking us without baring
attained our purpose, we pamed it with the utmost
vigilance, the captain being in a state of extraor
dinary prostration and anxiety, which increased
my determination to continue my enterprise. The
dawn of the 234 came on, and my vigilance was
redoubled ; atlo A. M., the watch at the masthead
descried a sail bearing X. N. E. 1 immediately
stood fur it, and, with a freshening wind, at eleven
o'clock I distinguished a bargee. I induced the
captain to go aloft. encouraging him and trying to
console hint in every possible manner, to see whe
ther he could make her out ; and at half•past
ven. 0,4 bad crowned my undertaking and ful
filled my wish—it was the barque Alto. The trans
ports, of Captain Lawrence were unbounded; ho
embraced me. and offered me a large amount of
money when he should get on board. which I re
fused, for I would not crown my act by accepting,
When u. short distance from her, I lowered the
boats and carried the crew and the eaptoin to their
barque, where, in feet, I found a poor young lady,
with a babe in her arms, breathless. and In the
greatest agony.
The captain, after the first effusions of his 'joy,
repeated his offers, insisting upon my accepting
them, but which I refused, as before ; and having
received the benedictions of all on board, I re
turned to my ship to continuo my voyage.
Submarine Railway Exploration in Maine.
fere* ,Erootatle Tubular Diving.flell.
[From the New Tork Daily Times.]
The exploration of the two tracks of wave, of
the submarine railroad at Hunter's Point: was
made on Monday. in hlaillefert's new bell, with
entire success. The object of the exploration was
to ascertain whether the two large iron sheave,
placed upon the track two menses ago. were to
working order. To ascertain this, the .Bro,tatte
Tubular Diving-Bell was floated over the sheaves,
in eighteen feet water, and lowered by allowing
the air to escape from the outer shell. The expert-
Fent was witnessed by e number of engineers and
divers, with greet interest. As soon as the bell had
been lowered, the men entered it by the tube, the
upper portion of which remained above the surface,
and proceeded with their work. When they came
up, they said the light admitted through the tube,
enabled them to see clearly what was below, and to
do their work. What surprised those on shore
most, was their announcement of the fact that they
heard what was said on shore, one hundred and
fifty feet distant. The divers remained below five
hours, when they came out to dine, and then re
turned and remained five hours longer, euttingand
boring timbers. Having finished their work, they
Caine up again, anti spoke in high terms of the
success of the experiment. While in it, the ope
rator has at all times an opening through valved
mat-boles in the tube, to above the surface, to
which he can get out without external assistance,
or without requiring to move the bell. The area
of the bell used is 33 feet at the bottom, which af•
fords entl4lent working spate thr boar men :it