The press. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1857-1880, November 20, 1857, Image 1

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    '4OO BEST ' ll
iggtit'Atiki IN TO 00tikat
-41BRA•vbiromix9,1V9 Cla"81
;4; 00k0.
vAitti*B -. :VBE As r: to o x:s
v, .-, , :,,.. A - ~..,;-,, , ,:,vva p ivvvi, ar ..., - , ; „ 1 .• , '
, - -,- ,-.:T01..3,11111r1ELD : • :: ~,,• •
f..-:' lidb-MONCIMMSTENST, tqr.VV.,TORN.. - ' -,
s 01,1L - 1 - 1 - c4 - 1::k . 11"o:o .60; si l l.,xA s:_
og6totrea Of rip wet Bea: ' 1 8l iii6iiiitit lion.
61166 W
44.6 e t ,P:,,Ndlted; withilleniotr az4
- NOteitil Micikehilei $: O. L. Sixth Ea
Mon, bah ' ,toklitaii•al ,' uddif letter.' lit 2 role,
Rae Sil:' i• ' - -"' ' • ••' " • , •
TRO NOOTIS - Addl3lo3lAl4.' By Professor Wilson,
J. GeLweicliastrizgosiL and Dr. Magian. - Bated,
witilitaitiOini oteribiy_ Sir, H. Shelton klaokenzlei
Third Mlllichia' air *ikons'/OMM portraits 'Woe.
Ktrig e ili' t t • fEll:
_The litticMlanecinaWrit
toga or IC .- Inn. Mitbd, with a Memoir
and Notes, '. • 'JIM. Shelton ktickenzte. Oomplett
ih 6,tolatom, gartralt Price, per rot., olothiSt
• BYtitt Mt; lOr :itiliWthirran t with lidos and h 4..
dittatue,LbyTroitit,gbatton Mackenzie, and a Portrait
• aiiiitoottadjaaait:oilo. Third Union. 12m0., sloth.
ilillteipitiiiidgAtiflicTint O'FI;ATI.BETIES; , a Nit.
'" „,. !NOV. tiPat or 144 Morgan'allovels
..'wwa , . hap,..lntrodui.ntion awl Notes, by
- IYKalt:Neh , lisle. Tido., 1 2 z00., cloth.
;I;PrtorkW,i, -- „,iti.e` ' . i•-:':-•- -,- ---, ' - ' '
aaßOOTOßlltrinaltititilierio4,lfiketOios of ido
own 'ritoo,' , .ilyldlirlth- Dirtitigt9n, with ,Illutriv
' Owl)/ Toner ,i , ,slidlttost. With Memoir by
' Dr. lisatriatblur - , lettotit , Vithei US.- " ,
KOORWO. 'LSO? • itlDiar - 666601 i; olt, file
ta%"•44661i. ut- di: , •*46,6: , iii*h - 4611.7inorialooi'
trn - ,..r•konios- L, . 6 *-1 1 0cistratt , emit rao4imilo:
otara3rdlticat. • *Wow.- 34t00., cleth;' -Price 42: • • ..• •-•
BITS car at62.l6l6T;f,6lrDi:lt.B6otod MaokO nail!:
Third rolltiOn, , .flasari cloth, .: price it .„. ... . -
By' Itsior atitiyiil qw,..y.,g: Na pier , from Ate act. ,
Moen laieriviied *ditto ,z with fiftY-five 31.44 ma,
thigni Sr. PotrralispOt6ohuidlis66l6o444 Wu,'
6 TOIL 12610, cloth. -.lStipe 00,,, ,, _ ..- r .
ApxxiPs itraoNotrO,A
. 3,. - liiti4fejli 1704
,_: . :reletis2 , lloiiii ,i;‘,:„...c., ,,, 1 • ~ .
gns,,Prtzirkso.o4,floortoirop i *rhos ofr , l_64t
• k i th ) . '.,‘ A1 V.:4, 0 ; 1 14r .P• 0f. 44 .4 -5174
ti_. L. -- XitOott ,- , ~ ,-,,,-- - - ..,,, ~
Masao; or„Tbe MotoixaraiteitagiTirritsc.„ NJ.
Y. • gosltitoOrk:-16oki /25**446.44.W1,'0a5i0--1,11-
N 4-1 4 1 .0 1
, NNSO Tta „
Wl' 10144;11001 %IF4
oitogildf,l6 . B *llan
Att it tl Letifalt
I ZlVSTl L egia bi f ga lhin a taloo. Vat
•Nr ontibLtiltbsiont i look lit - Ocriimd
or yoursebroc,„ • '
Ref selMt itti s bg M!t i. 4 "r tr i = 7
%VI:WM* I4 ) a IT*47 ll .Pt* 1 : 1 ;tig. or '
CO:, OligATAltteiltat
Mamuittoitarers or
10011311,4TX41NG ULM
Van their Inspindlos. Oar Alo, presaged tultudinkly
Oftistitwati airsageriate *Med to rialt *lir moo
oisetpatli.on 6 4 4,191013tt 44:4 of ollpfrior_
111, 4f,ip Wit aelobr,iiied makers.
difD •
Nealleari, ihestele4Oltroodoso,‘
71145, ankles die 'DisztiOnd Du.
Nessileveeciarlivasien will , be "made frig"of
r;,twltersitOittoos wishlof work mede to or*.
A- 100 4:littd 'sows - Altet iif en the stew style' of This
`lorafiirtook Mask, Eitoni and Wien oamoo,
getirtholes marQuigui,
• • Woe ? ke., ke '
triataita, :11ABKRTh, *Atha* it.
AWFAWIPPS4IO,_MiIta• OA or Xtwmit iityleo,
anketiurootipm ity. soldtwiodi
Bi-.Aa.p2T(l4l}aTAl4.Ol%; aP •
to;iiiiiivrini kir WATOPAS, < --
iai.POWER spun) sTREET, BELOW 08.118TNIT,
ocargrwrmatticon. - AMAMI RINOIGNOT.
TAME E_•D: CALDWELL A5,..00.; -
/aiming nOWntehen and Pine Jewett,' Kanawha.'
mei of Sterling n Ottindant Bitter Tea Bets, Yorke and'
soon'lOiith Inrthe tat 'DC .Ohntlin Itrodshina , n
new ..senecOold Medal London Timekeepers—el 'the
- Mien ondianttot 1276;linVith10::, , -
AngliplosodMriasWsteherst.the lowest prima. .
- Blau tutitonsiblekairiti7: . _
• akidge*An.d 41mriapPyited, Warn.
I • 8. JAIMBN 8c 11Ro. , - •-•
a• • , 4111ADIDDA011121101 AltD '
aillit-PJAATat WARB;. :
1(1,.:31*. : 04!a1t7A
tgatovLThird,, op. Ad -
10•0‘gt• we to
TVllllgo=o4 UUYB 3E17 STBS:74e,ia,OI42 OOOOIOCrattB,IPOONVIO/11i
841401* plit44 os! .. "11 - kid . !1,4:fr mast: • • waly
-•• t wlLLlAn,witisom -
--"; , - , i( 1 4 2 74 81 4 1 1 1 1441 181 1grY
41•XXxx Yriiiickszo inispaariirszsix
lorttlWortMePt oOAVat °LIT,* 4.
PariarOustbiA7 401 AFf* ( o , 9 Ocatt la *OO
St•nOtitA%d; s r , •
• ,o r t itheiti•hp and - Binaloplya impetl4o,
Duborg 'Carrier& 06:, 'Who!eagle, itAIMPAO
1131t011a Oiprinsl4lY,Bo.lumiargir otreet, PM*.
7114.10111 P. D01 1 069.' R.-Dtaiosp.
.OWAto /iambi( (fM.' Ilia imindry)luts *stab
liabed'i 'raider talubritylhast Ikea ever bean obtained
Al ang other Match, •'
This hie beanahe resell °tits marked superiority in
quality, anditslavariablinniformity. •
The P 4410 met be &Soured of- the continuance of the
high standardnow establiihod,,• •• • ' *f
PreMeleben is offer ,20 tone deify, aud the demand
kit minded tbsoireXontr,thi whole United ; Stale*, and
td foreign codutrice.; .
Working thus on a very tailor /101118, end under a rigid
egilear,therard Able to 4eodre pollee* uniferuiltill3
eth quality throughout the rear, ..Thlt li the great de.
..deratuut Inetarch.ceaking, and la realised now for the
The veribeit &atilt that Can MIAs, and no oho. ,
le above wanted by etrokuipers, and tide will be Imp!
Plied in theM . bp"" the Pincers as soon as their customers
ha v e iswie,4 vhfo l la the best, and, oak for it—other.
srlierthalwatild he likely to get that article on which
the largestpiolit foe lee* , : ' ' - • • '
Mr. ilieneford hot been engages In the manufactured
JattleakeentiSurnay for the lost2l years, and,during the
whole of th,e,pariod :Oh Mad". Wolof bit auger:
vietetchtte...ool_, n, blip/U.l)mq questiort, the best in the
inerkel: the relit 11 years he had charge Of the
worltit uf M4 l / 4 .00104 lc 001, at which period be In.
- vented the Process of the niannfeeture of Corn Starch.
lah for KINGWORWS STATtOLI, 11¢ the 00th
Oatregolnie recentirtniesi takOn by another artery.
Ibis gold by'sll thil.beektfeerll is nearly every part
of the &unto • , , .
T. igrgaginititt4:BolPS OSIV*IO 'CORN 13TAlt011
(for paddhat t ,, ao.),"ttai obtained an equal celebrity
w ith incl.. b for the 1140141; ertieth be Per•
feetlY pare, and , ley in every verPeet, Neal ,to the beat
Bermuda Amowitoot, besfaeg having avati on ea quilt.
if., which reader it lartluable for the dessert,
Potato litarta has-been ertensiveli Parked and cold
as (twin tufa siren AU, impremplons to twiny
an to the real musts OW Porn Starch,
PromltsVii delicacy and petit', it I..eoadag
i ate generekro Its diet , for infante and invalids ,
KMOQ 40, Agents
—lO6 ruvrox suee. . Y.
. ,
tediltrait; Or ORINIBM - C ANE'
bushols for sal - •••
• 134: INN. Delawran6 avenue.
111141:41401 WA ''' l r a lltkieFg.itto Invited, to ea
'r om a togi - `o4lll4lla' Rale Raps, Rl4* cad
alifiliislitki,o4 l tre, 'laPdkidt
atraiteli Rod 4teWsy:___^'- z - - •
445? •.-wr.Avzsi,p.ftrar¢&ge.,
vic-v. 3tlif.."lo# ot: and R liftistaaa.
.44141 A 4 1
tato,64oWEtite s --460144t1e
111111XP *Oal4444llsattrer, Nu, 4'
•• ' **4 . -`
Oge—/1.30.‘ Nom - jor s i u o b y
mountirit, , -q
, fria - 1e}r: ,, g;i:; , ' , r45 . '•';;.. ,. .. at? Rott,w-widellsrisc
JOATTIBLI), A.' M.y Toaphar fa Me Md.
7 late batartdnena . „ ,
mats at, ; ANIMBRONo Nagler Ia Prinuiry Depatt-
Mn JULIA. A. 1 . 102_ ,P 1 . 2 . 44ei. 'of Aland.
if,ry JULIA P. DARBY; 'backer ot,p2syring and
Tie soolon'of thtu It ilitatlon - aimmOneed an tie
drat MONDAY; 11 Mdobor, and will continuo nine and
'l4nAgartinent, Pp; .Mtormediata Department,
"^idental li'eo ; $2;
ot Gidtar, Po;
toontomnita Draw-
Oil Painting, $4O;
teieors and Tea here.
480 U,F~BTN[JT 13fi*ft.
'intensive Courses orLectures are annually delivered
byProferaore on Chemistry, Natural Philosophy, Geolo
gy, Dotany;Astrinmy, and Elocution.
This Inetitntion is furnished with a 'Valuable Library
and extensive Philecophlcal Apparatus, a well-selected
cabinet of Minerals ..and, shells, and Aleph Charts,
Globes, and Model'. -
.141ery facility is:afforded for the thorough study of
the.lireneh language.% The Wrench teachers feside
the family and adapt their systemof instruction to the
use of the language In conversation.
- DIPLOMAS are awarded' to - 101113g ladies who have
passed satisfactory examinations- in the, full coarse of
.Ignglialt studies, with Latin or one or , the modern
languages.. OSItTIPIOATneto those who have com
pleted the partial course.
The puplls are received into the family of the Pried
pale, in' whieli every arrangement is made for their
physical education, and the improvement of their man
-nen 'and 'They occupy private rooms, two in
-each; the 2001:01 , of:the female teachers and that of an
eateriencednudem being among those of the young
The tultrisitaglie of this Ittstitution are the result of
the acconnoodatod *Attlee of more' than thirty years
of Its onward pi:ogress.
(Woolen containing more paitienbir Information May
,be obtained by applicants 'to the Principals, John U.
Willard mad Bush L. Willaid,,Tiwy, N. Y.
The terms for day scholars are $6 per quexterfor the
Introductory elms of English studies. These arenas&
leg, Writing, Spelling, Grammar, Arithmetic, Itudt
meats' of Geography, Geography for beginners, and
Geology for beginners.'
for the second class $7 per quarter. This includes all
the branches, constituting the extensive course of Pup
Ifeh studies;, , , „ •
Jons 11. WILLMID, Secretary.
MITOr nteLltecordOe of
ll Vof, ex-officio.
eojetrdn'Afersliall, .. John D. Willard,
:Sober, D.Bllllaun, , ThomeaN. litatebrop;
Jonas Liearkt, titles It. Stow,
-44*-ValiEnloontkoten, Zosstkutn Edwards,
V 5: Warren,: ' :Thomas (Bowes,
As. A; Ocirifold, , Jolla /daub
1141.11:` Or sT. , ..114LES 'TEE LESS, ,
44.' 0 100 0 14. 1C_WA'
41041041 - Nen ca tlnesiwr, mop:
Alixtultai Sob % Stare Df E.
woos" o: apt ~ OKRErniur. or
*At' 1040r,,7414k9114•1 bib tot batraylkill,
„ A9 -743-4.T.
lir LY !I 3 g. ' a :11 rim , ?Jar" TO'BIT • :LE
, It "Fr Mil . ^.c-,, , t -,: ';:- ,-. ;, ~ u-,...
4 r! Ail A uxo ' InAllliltell,:litta t tAL . 011 „ 4,-4i
zi g , 4 10.4,116 f LIIXTRIEnsi,Itthr AXON, .!t -
itsiem -5ni.210 . 21:30444Ei rqw fall
QACli:800114M/11 tliMgolo'
i 4 Ibithiidi;k4 o 000- time . i ..!
1, , ,
.411EDVIUtake plasma la eaylag, that during
,UI pant , year & largo ameba: ot poisons *tusked •
-,EUBINISII,BDUOATION, enabling many to mare Fro
*table altnatlona, sad °tiers to proseoute their business
orkrtion!!!! , runal,Y. , . i . a22-Bm.
suasoutvormilin, B. Z. corner of EINVENTII
and OHNSITNDT,Sinosts, Second and Thlml Stories.
10 !,', ",'SO Filiii:i; in AID
Sash Studen S, t
hu individent nestreetion from comp.-
tent end attentice Teachers, ander the immediate
impeccielon of the Peineirod,.
°neat the Beet Petunest t o the Country hail charge of
the Writing Department.
Please 011 and see Speetmees andget a Catalogue of
Nefilmainary whatever Is more Uke s private family.
The sours' of andris extensive and thorn h . Pro.
bow Bounden will receive • few more pu s under
'lletirtemi pearl of op into Ms family. moire of
Wears. /..Ifilver and Mathew Newkirk,ar Col. J. W.
Forney, Miter of this Paper, whose sons or wards are
nowfsiembers of htsfamily. ' • - se 3144
SMITH, diteasied, The auditor appointed to audit,
settle. and adjust the account of Ebenezer Maxwell and
Joseph ficatergood,etecutors of THOMAS SMITH, de,
ceased ; and ale° the trust amount of the said execu tors,
under the wilt of the said THOMAS 81111111, deceased,
and td report distribution, will attend to the duties of
his appointment on TUESDAY ~the 24th day of Novem
ber. A, D.:•11157, t o'clock 1 5 Id„ at his office, No.
271'eouth FIFTH Street, below PRUNE, in the city of
Philadelphia, • JOSEPH A.OLAY,
riol2;eod-5t - ' - • Auditor.
of MILLER, deetnued.
The Auditor appointed by the Court to audit and re
portAlltribution of the fundariaintfrom the sale of the
decedent's real estate, paid into Court, will moot the
portion ht interesi at his office, N0...11b South FIFTH
street, on THURSDAY, November ES H. '2o,
C 116.57,
ASTIA at 4 P.M.
nI3 eod6i*
N0..18. Bar libel for divorce
ANNZ M. NARROW, by her neat friend, An,, vi.
And now, November 7,1857, on Inotton, the Coest
granted s rule upon , the reilibudent to show cause why
s divorce a tr)alculo metrimonif eheuld not be decreed in
the above nese.' Returnable November 28. 1867, at 10
'' J. r. sztarzaulla,
ozoll.2swg, 7' - ' „Attorney for Libellant.
, )3.0019 'anb %am.
/1 AtattlCAT and MTH Strode.' •
tentleminea Peet patent Leather Gaiter Ponta.
Gdf do. do.
". • n t 4 • Patent Leather'Ontord Ties.
• 56 ft oar do. do.
t‘ ...Patent Lea th er and Oalf narrow
atrai Shook
Boys, sad Youth.' Patent Litigator and Oa akin
Gaiter Boots end Shoot -
aut•tt 'Vaal! bY
KIN Stztistoind Noe. 3 and 5 PRA.NIC.LIN PLACE,
hare new in store Urge Mid well-assorted stook ot
BOOTS and SlllO2O, of (Sty and Eastern manufacture,
whioh odor for axle on the boot tense for thigh, or
4)4 the . , piaa orsdlt.
DV on are turned to cell and examine their stook.
to pit,Maptifactory, 10 and 14 RELIEF STREET, be.
twain polahsrd sect 590th, and Front and Second
Thankful to tainuaierona Winds for their past rayon,
I solicit a contlunanoe of the Rains, haring ellstged
manufactory an as to enable me to have constantly on
hand *large -stock of well-seasoned Soar!, free from
Fish 011; palm. Variegated Whits Honey, Castile; and
all kinds of toilet Alospr, Ohensital Olive Soap of puro
material. Settled Pale, and Brown Soap... English Sal.
lloda and Peer/ March, Sperm, Adamantine, and Tallow of all sizes constantly on hand. Having
adopted the mai system, I am enabled to sell my goods
at the lowest prime. .F. CONWAY.'
N. 8.--Cash paid for Tallow and Orem*• no 14-0 m
STEAD FOR $lO I—ThlrdDlvlsion.—s3lo,oo:l
Worth Of Farms and Building Lets, la the gold region
of Oulpeper county, Virginia, to be divided amongst
10,200 enbecrihere, en the 7th of December, 1857. Bab
eeriptione only ten dollars down, or fifteen dollars, one
.halfdoWn, the rest on delivery 'et the deed. Every
FOE - SW will get a Betiding Lot or l Farm, ranging in
vales from $lO to $25,000. These forme ,and 101 l are
told so droop 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
wade of 1,060 lots end farms are already mold and a
autinpany or *salami galled the " Rappahannock Pioneer
Aftoolation", ii pow forming and will soon commence a
settlement Ample epourity will be given for the faith
ful , porformanoo of contracts And promimn. Nearly
.44,000 scree of land in different parte of Virginia, now
'at ooinulend , end Wlll be Sold to Settlers at from $1 up to
rW. ttim
esfestweable titles wilt alt cosES
be - gives, tpc6g..eutters t (*open), farmers, .ka., are
weeiffsel, and five hundred Agent+ to obtain sabseettOes,
to whom the most liberal ludtioementa will be given.
ilnittrotinit e that they are waking $2OO per month,
g o " ""' 94/44"4841i Subscriptions, age m nol u es A , u & D o., sl 4pply
" 64 ' ' Port fiord, Osroline ootortfr,V*.
sow .:r9 _a a livrainu, CO,OAS
tl 1 6 tit' ,a l ,! , kr. oßoesuu_ PRUE' &00 ,
10i P. ei4WAIII 81911U0.
1 11 , 911-11 WO; 101161111130 ND N, wie
, .
„ .
• -' ' ''• ' 4 ' ' r '' ' '''f ' ''' ;'' - ''''''t'' - ' 0, 0 44 It , a I ~
lit r 'i• ,M13 4 ,01/41 4,„11 11 , 1-- .;- -, !.:4*-1 1' I :if lip
--.,:;,-; r .. ... „,4.2, , ,;,,f‘t Th ~1 t . .', • , ..; • '4
.., - • ~.: ' -
~ i, . • .'' ' ' '' i ;:', 1 ' . 2 l •' i k %P e r Ile ‘ A ttv' ,
-•-•* ...- - --- ---- - 1'. 4 ";' v !.?'••"''' ' ( fr ?, ' (Zi 7 A, -- •.: 1 5;,- 4 !11 , '"'• -s s v\ s‘ , VI: 141 ,-%•'-''''711T ''''' '' • ''' -4 ,. Iti—
`;-, r • 1 ''''''''' ' I Nflill*:.''lCO'' IV( 1- - -- • -'•• -
-.‘-`4 11 15 4 9,4,.,_,. ,4 1 ,,,,,,,,..
..t., . _
le. ,4 - ?-: _
i'.r ~,..., •,. ; 1 11-f- '
~ • . ,z- :.,-;., •,- ~ L k"r `''', :' LI '..••, .' 7'-, 11 C , ' • • -:: , ? ,',. '- ! .-` ' . r/ / - . - - `vii* . ' -;------- 1 --''''
. .
-' ' _ ~.i --K:-: ';'.%, - . ' • - of ' ' ' ,•41 , : ;.t.;,.:,...- - -,-' f , \ : ___- _ ' - +
' - -..P 0-44- 1 -' ~ - 1(5.k:k4 - zi1i. ,: 6 00 , z.• It . '4'; ... '4 z-x. - _, - -,-, , ,,- ~.' '.,.,.. _
_ i 1•1 * ':_,;_,.. : :.,;•-.. -4 ,'-.4 , - , - - _ ... --...,
-.' .'ar''''' .. " -- . 1 --,•-- "-- ' --- "k •t 7. • -'-', - i';' - ",,, , .'..g. qi - v-tf.'Zcer --- ..:"•«.‘:7......;-'. - .f - -.;• 5 ,- - : • •
4,4. • .
~-„vo: .
_,,,,,, ''“ ` -''' - . TI, '" --- ••=t,- - s-z.Z.""' ' , ' ' . .
, . .
••••,,.. x vi. 4 'ivry . ,,"'" , •* . v . .•l - 1 , 4 ~,,' • • - • •••,,,,.. 4 .. • . _
. ,
, .
. ,
.;1=7,-NO:',9 6.
.If ,00 ICx'E *ALE
Preddsitt,'Lutiwor off , tiptiral
1011 - , , A; M., Prbielp?l, Te"chec in all
bore tiny pupil
fatiaei at MO ,
abd BOAC
D! ,for illuitratiol;
spy similar one
any Itemsle
PbllolophiCi3 Ap.
at for Illustrating
,nieans are in
Ittiortalge* poi=
,Przy tieretialty for,
3 1 / 9 :1;1 0 92 16 A 0 I4d
' 09 4 i
, folfowl4.
Irielndibg all -ob.
uti rent, washing,
en additional
other ornamental
re a died stn' Is
If payable at the
repaired, and for
Nom of the Snail-
the term, and are
ale facilities for a
lents,' education.
than twenty Pro-
3)10 ices.
elm. W. TAYLOR
Eitrangene enibe in 11Thilabelobilt.
For the bonen of strengers and 'others who nal . de=
Cho to yield any of our public inttitullons, we publish
the anneied
- rostra PLIOES OP airUalitarer.
Mildewy of Music, (Operatiod corner of Broad and
Locust Street'.
Arch Street Theatre, Arch, above eth street.
Parkinson's Garden, Chestnut, above Tenth,
National Theatre, and Caren", Walnut, above Eighth.
Sandfordis Opera House,(Ethloplan,) Eleventh, below
Walnut Street Theatre 'northeast Corner Ninth and
Walnut. ' - ' •
Thottenre Varieties, Fifth and Chestnut.
Thomas's Opera House, Arch, below Seventh.
Academy of Natural Sciences, terns, of Broad and
George streets. ,
Academy of Hine Arts, Ohestmat, Above Tenth.
Artiste' mild itall4Oliestnut, above Tenth. -
' Franklin Intitute, e ar South Seventh street.
Almshouse, west side of Schuylkill, opposite South
Almshouse (Friends'), Walnut sitreet, above Third.
Association for the Employment Of Poor Women, No. ,
292 Green street
Asylum for Lost Children, No. 38 North Seventh
Blind Asylum, Rao., near Twentieth 'street.
Christ Church Hospital, No. 8 Cherry street.
City Hospital, Nineteenth street, near Costar. •
. Clarkson's Hall, No, 103 Cherry street.
Dispensary, Fifth, below phestnutstreet.
' Female Society for the Relief and Employment of the
Poor,,No. 78 North Seventh street. '
Guardians of tile Poor: office No. lid North Seventh
German Society Mal. Zfo.l South Serenthstreet,
HOme for ItriendlowLObildrals, eniner,E*ablet-tddrd
FastinsustWiowl'Andalingle Woirten'ollociety,Ohrwry,
`,_"Frain Asylum, West eat er,s
Eighteedth Ward.
Hall, Chestnut, 0014 iloitttb ittleet;
bindelen, Asylrunitifinel of Bates and Twenty-Scat
, Nortfism. Dispensary, No. 1 Spring Garden street.
Orphans' Asylum, (colored,) Thirteenth !street, near
Odd Yellows' Hall, Sixth and Haines street.
Do. • do. S. E. corner Broad and Spring Ger
den streets,
Do. do. Tenth and South streets,
Do. do. Third and Brown 'divots.
Do. do. Ridge Road, below Wallace.
Pennsylvania Hospital, Pine street, between Eighth
and Ninth.
Pennsylvania Institute for thelnetruction of the Blind,
Corner Race and Twentieth street.
Pennsylvania Society for Alleviating the Miseries of
Public Prisons, Sixth and Adolph! Atri:lts.
Pennsylvania Training School for Idiotic and Feeble.
blinded Children. School House, Lane, Germantown,
*Mos No. 152 Walnut stoat.
Philadelphia Orphans' Asylum, northeast nor. Nigh:
teenth and Cherry,
Preston Retreat,'llamilton near Twentieth street.
Providence Society, Prune, below Sixth street.
Southern Dispensary, No. 08 Bhippen street.
Union Benevolent Association, N.' W. corder of
Seventh and Barnum streets.
Will's Hospital, Race, between Eighteenth and Nine
teenth streets.
St. Joseph's" Hospital, .9irard avenue, between Fif
teenth and Sixteenth.
Episcopal Hospital, 'Front street, between Renting
don and Lehigh avenues.
Philadelphia Hospital for Diseastesof the Chest, S. W.
oomer of Chestnut and Park its, Welt Philadelphia.
Custom Rouse, Chestnut street, above Fourth
County Prison, Passyunk road, below Reed.
Oily Tobacco Warehouse Dock and Spruce streets.
City Controller's Wee, Girard Blink, aeogndptory.
, Commissioner of Oily Property, aloe, Girard Dadk,
second story.
City Treasurer's' Office, Girldd Bank, - asocind atorr.
City:Commissioner's Office, State House.
City Solicitor's Office, Fifth, below Walnut. "
City Watering Conamilteri'a 011oe, Southwest corner
Fifth and Chestnut.
• Fairmount Witter Works, Fairmount on the Bohm!.
Girard Trust Treasirer's Otice,llifth,above Chestnut.
1101910'0f Catharine, above Seventh.
, House of Industry, Seventh, above Areh street.
Heinle of Refuge, (white,) Parrish,' between Twenty
. second and Twenty-third etreet.
House of Refuge, (colored,) Twenty-fourth, between
Parrish and Poplar streets.
Health Office, corner of Sixth and Sansom.
House of Correetion, Bush
Marine Hospital, Gray's Ferry road, below South
Mayor's office, 0. W. corner Fifth and Chestnut
New Penitentiary, Coates street, •
between Twenty:.
first and Twenty-second streets.
Navy Vert, on ttie Delaware, comer Front and Prime
Northern Liberties (lea Works, Maiden, below Front
Post Odle., No. 287 Dook street, opposite the Ex
Post Office, Eeneington, Queen street, below Shacks
mann street.
Poet Office, Spring Garden, Twenty-fourth street and
Pennsylvania Avenue.
Exchange, corner Third, Walnut and
fliook Amato.
Philadelphia OsulWorke, Twentieth and Market; ogles,
No; 8 o.lBwreutth street.
FsnoeyteaWq Institute for Deaf and Dumb, Dread and
line 'street". , ,
!Plum's, Treas7,l4qmintent, ;;bats PienoVer
'street. , ' ,
:Public Normal tiehool, Sergeant; abeve 'Muth.
I s tSt iom uss Offirei No: 8 State Sionseeleasterfplyi
•. Nthirlfrot Office, State House, near Sixth street.
' !Spring Garden Oomechistonorts Hall, Spring Garden
and Thirteenth streets.
Vat Temperance Nall ? Christian, store Ninth
atria ;
Milled States Mbit, sorest of Chestnut and Juniper
United States Arsenal, Gray's Ferry Road, near Pods
rat street.
Naval Asylum, on the Schuylkill, near South street.
United States Army end Clothing Equipage, corner of
Twelfth and Girard streets.
United States Quartermaster's Office, corner of
Twelfth and Chard streets.
College olltharmsoy, Zeno street, above Seventh.
Notedly Medical College, 'Haines stroet, west of Sixth.
Girard College, Ridge road and College Avenue.
Uommopathio 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
Philadelphla Medical College, Fifth street, below
Female Medical College, 229 Arch street.
University of Pentisylvania, Ninth street, between
Market and Chestnut.
University of Free Medicine and Popular Knowledge,
No. 60 Arch street.
United States Circuit and Dortrict Courts, No. 24
Fifth street, below Chestnut.
Supreme Court of Pennsylvania, Fifth and Chestnut
Court of Common Plasm, Independence Nall.
District Conrts, Nos. 1 and 2, corner of Sixth and
Chestnut streets.
Court of Quarter Sessions, corner of Sixth and Chest
American Baptist Pubilbation Aomety, No. 118 drcb
American and Foreign Ohrtstirus Union, N 0.144 Chest
nut stroet.
d.meritan Sunday School Union (new), No. 1122
Chestnut street.
Amencan Tract Boclety (new), No. 929 Ohentnnt. .
Eplecopal Reading Rooms, 62 4 Walnut street.
?deem:dot, Orown street, below Oallowhill street.
Penney!rants and Philadelphia Bible Society, corner
of Seveath and Walnut streets.
Presbyterian Board of Publication (new), No. 821
Ohestinit atree t.
Preebytorian Publication House, No. 1334 Meerut
young Men's Christian Association, No. 182 Chestnut
Northam Young Monis Christian Aasociation, Ger.
mantown Road and Yranklin.
Philadelphia Bible, Tract, and Periodical Office (T.
11. Stockton's), No. 635 'Arch skeet, Brit house below
sixth street. north side.
Lutheran Publication Society, No. 732 Arch street
below Eighth.
Penna. Central R. B.—Depot, Eleventh and Market.
7 A. M., Mail Train forkittsburgh and the West.
12.66 P. M., Feat Line for Pittsburgh and the West.
2.80 P. 51., for Harrisburg and Columbia.
4.30 P. M. Accommodation Train for Lancaster.
11 P. M., Elpress Mall for Pittsburgh and the West.
Reading Railroad—Depot, Broad and Vine.
1.80 A. M., Express Train for Pottsville, Williamsport,
Elmira and Niagara Falls.
8.110 P. M., IS abovo (Night Express Train.)
New York Liner.
1 A. M., from Kensington, via Jersey City.
6 A. M., from Camden, Accommodation Train.
7 A. M., from Camden, Ms Jersey City Mail.
10 A. 51,, from Walnut street wharf, via Jersey alty.
2 2,11. via Camden and Amboy, Express,
8 P. 01., via Camden, Accommodation Train.
6 P M., via Camden and Jerely City, Mail.
0 P. M., via Camden and Amboy, Accommodation.
Connecting Lints.
6 A. M., from Walnut etreet wharf, for Beividero j Easton,
Water Cap, Scranton, &I.
6 A. M., for Freehold.
7 A. M,, for Mount Holly, from Walnut street wharf,
2 P.M., for Freehold,
2.80 P. 11,, for Mount Holly, Bristol, Trenton, lex.
a Y. 11:, for Palmyra, Burlington, Bordentown, &O.
4 P, M., for Belvidere, Easton, Ito., from Walnut street
6 R. M. tor Blount Holly, Burlington, &a.
Baltimore R. B.—Depot, Broad and Prime.
8 A. M., for Baltimore;Wilmington, New Castle, Mid-
dletown, Dover, and Seaford.
1 P. M. for Baltimore, Wilmington Land New Cantle.
4.16 P. M., ter Wilmington, New Outlo, Middletown,
Dover, and Seaford.
.P. M., for Perryville, Fast Freight. .
11. P. M., for Baltimore and Wilmington.
Nor/A Pennsy/vanin B. B.—Depot, Frpnt and Willow.
VA., M., for Bethlehem, Beaton, Mauch Chunk, 4ho - .
10 A, M. for Doylestown, Accommodation.
2.16 P. 6f., for Bethlehem, Beaton, Mauch Chunk, &c.
4.30 P. M. for Doylestown, Accommodation.
10 A. M., for Gwynedd, Accommodation.
Camden and Atlantic R. B.—Vine street wharf.
7.20 A. DI. for Atlantic" City.
10.45 A. 11., for Haddonfield.
4 P. M. for Atlantic City.
4.46 P. M., for Haddonfield.
Par Westchester,
By Columbia It. It. and Westchester Branch.
From Market street, south slje, above Eighteenth.
Leave Philadelphia? A. M. oßi 4P. M.
ot Westchester 6.80 A, M. and 3P. If.
Leave Philadelphia 7 A. M.
g , Westchester 3P. M.
Westchester Direct Railroad open to Pennelton, Grubbs
From northeast Eighteenth and Market streets.
Leave Philadelphia 6, and 9 A. M. 2 ,4, and 0 P, M.
Penneiton, Grubbs Bridge, T, 8, and 11 A. M , and
4 and 6 P. M.
On Saturdays last train
el: fromM OATS Penneiton at 7 A. M.
Leave Philadelphia 8 A. M. and 2 P. M.
le Penuelton and BP. M.
Germantown 4• Norristown B. H.—Depot, 9th and
6,9, and 11 A. M. and; 4.46, 0.45, and 11.15 P. M.,
for Norristown. '
6 A. M. and 8 P. M., for Downingtown.
6,8, 9,10, 88611.80 A. M., And 2, 4,6, 8, and 9 ,
M. for Chestnut Intl.
6,1, 8,9, 10.10, and 11.30, A. M., and I, 2, 8.10, 4,6,
0,7, 8 . , 9, end 11 .38 P. IL, for Germantown.
Cheater Yolks, R. IL—Leve Philadelphia 6 A. M. and
8 P. '
Leave Downingtown7X A. M. and 1 P.M
5.19 P t Id. Richard Stockton, for Bordentown, Went
slant street arf'.
SD and 4. M., and 4P M. for Taeony, Burling
ton and Bristol, froni , Walnut street whioT.
9.80 A. M.,
' Delaware, Boston, and Keunebeo, for Cape
ay, drat pier below Spruce street..
2.80 A. 51., end 2,8, and P. John A. Warner
and Thomas A. Morgan, for Bristol, Brig,
~ .:.~
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 18'87;i
American eloquence is essentialli 4 Milar
of the soil." Whether in the pulpiOtllie
Legislature, at the bar, in political mastingtiP
or w on the stump," it has a peculiar
aided character of its own. It is coMpletelt
sui genesis.. No other country has anything`
at all resembling it—for it unites, I n tlscic,;#
the essential characteriStics the * Aiiterk
and reason of speech in till Otherotititt*
Indeed, its great pecqiiarity lies lathe ctFletill
union of these characteristics—tie the alterna..o
tion of expression,
i , From grave to gai; I:091100,6 iii*K f '!,
In etrig4aieri,CPVl*Vi Witt btrou
11 ,41V1 1 ,FifttY.P tb9,4 3 9 4 1PAt °E. , ,. 91414",-
1 0/PROgeo - srPAVigttlitkitta Aigt•Plltli to Ap
annthertmow tiltrottp pf Itatire",..netttlt thin&
of wit ; then a touch of pathos; . afitamitata•
flight - or Nighty) 'sboir ItMilitate ollt*Htf.
k i
glinteritf-A-it 'brdadj:litt Bar-ralkilifielottiait'
bitist/46flildrgitiit 4.0.06144.444:..160:
pcisolial ;aids VigttiQt iiiiiiiiall dfiliesO in.
to one remarfialde anti striking ViOltVtifi'etir=
nestness which &oil staturancetillddho 'Orator
actually believes and re* the tititik:4:all:''be
has said, ' It was this earnestneati, Willett !.7ti,i,
greatly attracted Loins Kosswrit,in 'ltiti;'•idilik
to this country, that ho admiringly ~doiclared
c , that the stump-speeches of America wore the' .
finest eloquence in the -world l" ' ,
In Europe, with the 'exception etlrtliartd,.
(where "the gift of the gab," like thepreirer
bird bashfulness of the country, seems to be the
natural property of every ikon of the sod,)
there is no such thing, and there never bas
been any such thing, as that almost universal
power ormaking a speech which every Ameri
can seems naturally to possess. In the South
of Europe, there is very vivid and ardent it
rapid utterance' of words, with any quantity .
of wild gesticulation, but few Italiaim are
capable of that extemporaneous • and ex
pressive and sustained spool' which men 'call
Eloquence. In Spain and Portugal, tbik power
of oratory is equally small. In Germany;
where Celtic and Saxon temperament prevail,
there is more of it.
, Frenchmen aro occasionally eloquent—but,
it is declamation which has been carefully pre
pared, and cc smells of the lamp." In Ireland,
us we have said before, almost every. man who
can think can make a speech. In England,
there is much oratory, and never has been
much eloquence. Among about a dozen great
Parliamentary speakers during the last throe
centuries, one-half were • Irishmen. Boma
nous, the two Fars, Gault, Fox, Danny,
against Buaxe, SHERMAN; CANNING, Sum.,
Gnerrikx, and O'CONNELL 4 Even of these Fox
was scarcely eloquent—never so, save on great
occasions—and his utterance was so thick
that it was tauntingly declared that,
if ho resembled Demosthenes, it was when
that great author of the Phillipics spoke
with the pebbles in his mouth. PNEL,
like PALMERSTON, affected the conversational
tone, and rarely rose into any thing worthy of
being called Eloquence. lifAeatuar has over
wan' ed one essential as a great orator—readi
ness. Isis speeches have been spoken essays.
Two more among the brilliant astral'
England, and perhaps the greatest sbe l nost.'
boast, remain—l:Moven - am and LYltns
But the first of tbeae,ll
education, and the4er ,ita .601 0 41 , 41 ,4
In the true cg copia fecundt,!! theit* : ' , f;•
Of Englishmen-asvrwonderfnUyieffele*,Takii
lilertiblic'es•••:•• - 1, - • ,;• .:.; ' "
the wonderVili be to fin. any dub man in it'
who, at a moment's notice, cannot obey a call
to address the public on the matter before the
meeting, (or, indeed, upon any matter what
ever—thanks to that newspaper instruction
which gives him so much general informa
tion,) and acquit himself clearly and under.,
standingly, without the slightest hesitation.
On the other hand, let even an estated English
man, who has receivel the best classical edu
cation that Oxford or Cambridge can bestow, he
called upon unexpectedly to address a popular
assembly—to speak even half a dozen consecu
tive sentences at a bridal defame, or a dinner
party—and his condition will be pitiable. fie
will hum and haw, the victim of manual* honte,
and sit down, all blush and confusion, pre
sently remembering what he might have Said
with credit to himself and pleasure to his
auditors, conscious that he has cut a very
miserable figure, and internally registering
a solemn vow, that no inducement shall ever
again tempt him to open his mouth in public.
What manner of thing American Eloquence
really is rests on more than tradition and belief.
To guide us on a subject so interesting, we
need no better aid than two handsome voluhres,
just published by Messrs. APPLF.TON of Now
York. This work, containing nearly 1,200
largo octavo .pages, (to match Bentop's
"Thirty Years" and Debates,") is entitled
"American Eloquence," and consists of a col
lection of Speeches and Addresses, forensic
and parliamentary, by the most eminent Orators
of America; with biographical sketches and
illustrative notes, by ?NAN% Mont. It also
has the great advantage of including many
speeches not hitherto included in any collec
tion, and inaccessible to the student and
general reader. Mr. Mclean, who has evi
dently brought his mind to a a labor of love,"
in these volumes, has done his work in a mas
terly manner. His biographical notices are
impartial, explicit, and full of interest, and the
explanatory notes which he has found it ne
cessary to give, aro admirably clea . r. Above
all, an analytical index is appended, which
at once establishes the book as a work of refer
The first American orator of whom speci
mens are given is JAMES Oris, of Boston, born
in 1725, and tlio last is SEFWEANT S. PRENTISS,
who died as lately as 1851. Mr. Moonn states
that, should the success of this undertaking
warrant ouch a course, another series, embrac
ing the more recent and living orators, pre
pared upon the same plan., will be offered to
the public. The Success is now no matter of
mere speculation fudging by,the sale in Phila
delphia, by the agent, Mr. J. Morel:LAN, (at
the Arcade Hotel,) who has obtained nearly
400 subscribers, most of . them having "paid
up," in those hard times—the prices respec
tively ranging, according to style of binding,
from Ave to eight dollars. We believe
that American Eloquence" can be • pro
cured, in this city, by aubieription, as
above. The volumes are beautifully got up,
library-fbrtn, and contain fourteeen por-
traits, well-engraved on steel, of Ja.mse
HAYNF:, and DANIEL WEBSTER. The likeness
Of ALEXANDER HAMILTON is engraved by W.
G. JAORMAN, froma miniature by MTS. LAURA
WOLCOTT Grans, painted by her, and now in
her possession. These fourteen portraits are
beautifully executed, from authentic sources,
and may be had separated, for the portfolio or
for framing, in complete sets, at the price bf
twenty-live cents for each.
From the likenesses of these great men, all
of .whom have quitted this earthly sphere,
though their works live after thorn, we turn to
the collected proofs of the greatness and gran
deur of their mind, the beauty and power of
their eloquence, the purity and strength of
their patriotism. Many of them, we admit,
held political opinions at variance with those
which we humbly but sincerely hold on by;
but, once that the veil has dropped over their
earthly career, we forgot all shades and
differences of politics and party, and
think only how great these men were—
how worthily each contended for what he
held to he the truth • and the right—h ow
lofty and sineerewas their lore of country—
how earnest and eloquent their vindication of
Its claims, first to win and then to maintain a
foremost place in the advanced, realm of 4.
1 - " r
''''v - ,„-'7, - ki
, „
NO VAMBER 20; 1857. {P.o.J4 , 114 )1.1
' I t‘
tiabtl 9 .illisation: - Ttsolk4l — lngi Mahe
0,1 , hcattiial i, '' intl' as ive tieifil illotith theie f .
~ 1 1, t1404 pride that, ;',siteh . 'inehlffrecf,,
PV9 ; 01 !a4keili,Jklid 'had tleali being anion us,
ittitt,a,hope 'Mounting . to assured conildence,,
Ptet ProvideOn which so enricherP the Past.
Sgt. such 'iills
trlous names, will not be less
1 plittral to the.iFliture. 't 1." .
tvett hol; ioi wo read the - sound sentre and
kli*ii , ii eleklence with which these itilitahle
iol:Orhifti,liave been composed, we' the! asatired .
pliktiatiiiiti th tito Education Whose iliffualdn
Bralii l i no te4it to remain t nAnformed, future,,
11SWE a and NAB album, Cauttemni and CLAYS,
IWAITO and' *mistimes, Ilmawroxs And MDR, I
irstii - , are Whig .reared. among • us, Lot the
pnentslint coir4 , ...and it is ever tanning, to pro.
fitt , qq a prog,enTnf patriots r and the men will
ianitlNth - V '- - '" '
o:teltines wo reac t by a
,now light,
~ 141t,eiri:iir this. nation; Several of tho
tairican Olo t rs were distinguished long be.
k ast,.
Iv. - the Heel, ation •of Independence. More
' - gi,,ittorlipittatien during - thOceinest. Many
' linbilittired'ilieir ability in t i the' State
Utiveiftiiiiiit en - the priticleles fnvolved in
[ the,,aikoptits'ef the Federal, Constitution were,
igkernisedo,,',A4Versi haeainian'owti; -alter,.ties
`t*l4.lo'eitnk, of Congress In ]784. Some •
r 1.000014/, ARM& ability—' ome in the
rerptiitirtment—ii treat many as de_
t i '*fittional'Ltikilie..ure. Among
AV' :, , V , I cor Anugtwi._Eloquence, her.°
ity*,, t it,g. , ;,an has .introduced a few of a
- ehiroth**4ool.llar to. oireountry. Here, Inc
_ . . ...
- ••iphy, are several
' the' native nth'.
/JO, well to' place
Aare, the Veiy
this noteitry wig
fao/116.411N PLAINS. -
Pr°430144 keta44,Pol, l oN lol. ,Tillsagy.l ,, ,
.1041 ye. party
thirteen men, four of whom returned with him to
the starting point, at Independence, Mo. Many
of the original party wore disabled by illness, and
some remain in the mountains, Or are on their way
to the settlements. William A. Wagner, John If.
Ingle, Calvin J. Crocker, and Alexander Mitch
ell aro Ihe names of those who arrived with Mr.
'This severe libpr Wn3 porforined for the purpose
of seleetieg the shortest practicable route for the
new wagon road, prior to the arrival of the work
ing train in. charge or Suporintendont Mugraw.
From searaity of grass end other obstacles not
foreseen by inexperienced parties, the main work
ing train only arrived at the South Pass in season
to go into winter quarters, where it now is,
The Mormons having burned all the grass on the
.soutberet wintering grounds, the wagon road expe
dition has selected a camp on Wind river. It is
'surrounded by herds of buffalo and elk, with
'which, 'ln event of failure of other moans of sub
sistence, the train may be supplied.
D. F. Fieklin, one of the assistant engineers of
the advance party, who had distinguished himself
in detached service, had been detailed by Mr
Lander at the request, of Superintendent hingraw,
to purchase dour and other provisions for the train.
In performing this duty, he was surrounded, near
Green river, by sixty well-armed mounted Mor
mons. Us gave them evasive answers as to the
nature of his business, and was at length allowed
to depart. ile rode at once to the command of
Colonel Alexander, many miles distant, and
informed that gentleman of the advance of
the mounted armed men, and of the rumors
that Ave hundred bad crossed Green river,
going in the direction of unprotected Govern
went trains ; but before any escort was sent,
three trains, embracing seventy-six wagons, were
reaehed and completely destroyed by the party of
sixty mon first seen. From the destruction of
these trains of.provieiona, the eastern mountain
eers were disposed to hold articles of subsistence
at a high price. Flour was thirty dollars a hun
dred at Platte Bridge, ono 'hundred and twenty
five miles beyond Fort Laramie, and rising; and a
general belief prevailed in the country that hos
tilities were commenced. The military tomes
wore in high epirite, ant'. though travelling, with
every prospect of enduring great hardships, en
thullastio to a man, and prepared for ,the worst.
The explorations of the advance party of the
wagon road expedition had proved of great ser
vice to the command. The entire region between
the Salt Lake and Snake river, the South Puss
and Thousand Spring Valley, connecting the work
of Stanbury end Fremont, and hitherto unex
plored, had boon surveyed and mapped; sixteen
mountain posies examined, all the tributaries et'
the upper Green river defined to their sources, the
great Waheatch chain found to consist of four die
thiet ranges. Numerous supplies of grass, wood
and water, had boon discovered, and various
wagon routes, two of which avoid the Grand
Desert of tiro Sandy, and ono seven days' shorter
travel, in a distance of live hundred miles, than any
previously known These may be mentioned as
Some of the results of the explorations. The mill
' tary force had, therefore, abandoned the old lino
of approach, and were advancing upon the valley
of the lake by the open plains of the Western.
descent of the Dear end Malado river.
Our informant, who was a former Member of Mr.
Sanders' party, assures us that much important
intelligence, to which he can have no scenes until
It ?Mho* the Interior Department, will shortly
be laid before the country.
We fere to state that Governor Cummings and
lady, wit the Secretary of tho Territory, were
met sheet two days' morels east of Fort Laramie,
with Col. Cooke and the Utah mall train.
When Mr. L. informed Gov. Cummings of the
commencement of Mormon disturbances by the de
struction of Government trains, being the first to
bring this intelligence Gov. 0 quietly remarked:
"Tell all my friends, sir, that I started to obey in
structions and to go into Salt Lake city, and I are
Brigham Young had already disclaimed any
participation or knowledge of the overt not of
burning the supply trains, end the beat Judges of
the Mormon character believe that the leaders of
this singular society will continue to endeavor to
blind the eyes of the General Government and put
off the day of a stand-up fight to the last moment.
On the other hand, old mountaineers are predict
ing the most disastrous conscquormos if the troops
are not able to fight their way into the city. The
grass burned, the forage well nigh eaten up, win.
ter setting in with several deep snows. much of the
command far in the rear, and a grout range of
mountains shutting it out fr'om the northern win
tering grounds, all seem to give weight to the sup
position that the expedition will not ho n BUCOOSS
iuI ono. NAM Valley, which is an open, well
grassed plain, in which arc several Mormon thrum,
and over which roam great horde of cattle and
horses, the property of the ehurch, will soon,
however, be within striking distance of the cont.
Our nest advieee will probably bring us feather
end wore important none.
lionatace Ralimotto AeolDENT.—SOlilol4lloro
on the line of the Baltimoro and Philadelphia
road, between Wilmington and Porryville, tho
eleven o'clock. P. M. train of Tuesday night
ran over and killed a man, but at what particular
point hen not yet boon asoertainod.
The accident occurred without the knowledge of
the engineer or oonduotor, nor was it known until
the train ranched Perryvillo. As tho persons em
ployed.for that purpose were placing the oars of
th 6 train on the boat they discovered something
like flash on one of the truaks. A closer examina
tion proved it to be portions of the trunk, ono arm,
and the !ego( a man, but all's° much mutilated as
to be hardly recognizable.
The heed, one leg and one arm wore missod, and
pp to yesterday afternoon he'd not been found,
though a strict search had boon made all along th'e
line of the road between the points mentioned. It
is oupposed that the pereon killed attempted to
jump on the train at one of the water stations, and,
Blipping , fell under the train. There were some
shrede or clothing about the axle of tho track,' but
nothing could be found togive any definite idea of
thy MVO Of th e ritanr-4/4/1. Stt?i, Draneday.
15iTtifiT4TO gAiik
Rpm the Neer OrletinO Thteztule'o,ik
The New Dletatorehtp—piopepsloia or cooott
tottonal Rtght(t 7 -Tfeptocat4o Coli4ttlopt the
,11,900to.:41.evoluit i ov, Citenta'rteo—lfikett'd• .
tat, Excelies of 'the Uctfigeteres his
'Revolts, Prriteuelimtentits and liidb ' tkties:
• The United' Suitee . kit( stplimathip fetitiiintoitt,
Captain Them'as Ferboe, (rout Veri'Oftaz the; 7411
{meant, rOaohed the wharf about 9 ,o'otrick IBA
entinirip s htifirig tilOstod the bar at I 0'414431c
aftei shocn. She firings, Besides Ole - rootiftiidieitul:
m'olithr* 4ifs,etth, ilitee the. 4thlrom too oanitfil,
$542,589 50 hOiTtlo:
-,• , • ,
The regalia monthly English steamier' fi4ent
sailed for gduth3mpton via Havana on lie 4th;
with. nastisiegers and 'a OargO isTued at
$144,58617; of whit& t? 8,961,60 were in silver,
and 0,487 in' pia :Coin ; the rest ' l n' the pro
ducts of the country, principally cereal. '
The Amerloatt barque Plash alto sailed on the 4th
for Now York; with a carp valued at $45,100.25,
of which $23.252.24 were an giver eoln; the rot in
grain, coffee, tobacco, &o. •
Also, on the let inst., for Ifainbir i r, the Danish
brig Catharine, with a cargo valued at $6,121411144
which $6 - ,152 were in geld 'coin. • • •
As already-announced by.telegraph, Conceal
has granted extraordinary powers, tq President
Ootuonfort, end thereby virtually admits its Ina
bility to carry on the abvernment'ln the present
ovals. The -step , was adepted •in 'seems session ?
but awns points„ of the discussion that took,plaoe
appear in, ,tho.jonKnekt., A matiwwas
bay° tbo dieCUSSIIO9 palate bat this nee 1'044
The EiVlVaciontuit Aires the following resume I
of What passed ern tho4dtki,'; It VI • „,•+^.rr
14flitiV4 1 ,0 1 /4 8 ,14 . 13:44eergt
(part thl apßortitritli it A textrlo 0):13 17 4 -
wos,elosed:, Thu'Ateh lorszl 1041 , 1 bi
meted; and *llll9,
Mr, en,
repatineveral deputies', big de 'of iptiehinne
against It 4ppeare ,thattthe optiositledngaisde
ground. end 'Fe nub, fonAlio,lgusor, ipf•OOngte%
weir; thift,o,P Otis raslor.iltlr°}o ist”,,PF 9 %
of its independence. ' •"
ThiY 23,V iiiihiffiarybillie tgthlslYi :; • ' •
The powers 'vented*, the Zieoutfrer and his
Cabinet will byJnost eoutplete , :All34,linpertone•
guarantee', of ,the ,copstitatio nharaottirlettoof.p
frau ilfyyrntegril. hive.heen ?Impended.l.4oo.iteel
brill og/ite be subjeekte's 'oturon-4 - oirlynnistarioe
that:ire do Pot weiNtbttrtvivedli tionsidikringliirf
unbridled Hoene thatobil • beet •nutdondsoac
liberty bee been- griAtitd.tolnehile
thetnission.of thf Jenrntilipit itt, not fatly - nu*.
stood,' unbridled 'andt:,l9zt tiiiiided 'writings are'
impotent to do ' enfsore de, in argentiint or pub •
lie instruction: , "The 4tispensfbn , °oPictree- of the
guarantees-ere tithe startling,'Wed
thee preparations hayo.been ntudo,.b7 pendlePP Al
. 4 vigotpu4 pr 0001911 of all perras,,WhOlte
*renting diaorders ip the land: Ildlrenting, of
powerstothePresidenttobentilvwill Way be very
condietre to the bertitttereata of the United State"
itestoon fro,m_Yera, CrnsAsdllovv,ftrieans."
The ,4Sf,gie l sp,eakincof the secret se sloe 9f the
"'Yesterday the dlt6ssion eenunenised on .the
entire report of the united toinutintlon'ers. It Is
ourrontly reported that this report was attacked
by Sehores,Olicera ' Juan Joao Boa, Barba. and 1
Diontlel r and - that It tree defended by' Mores
Fuente, Gunman, and BabineYlores. - The - debate
will be continuod_te-day. The ministry tot I
made their nrelnitied revelatibis."
The Trait vtinrifirot flit 310i:tern& of
the session•of Will/till • " - - •
Wean eloquence,
;ourselves alone,
it justified by the
Fork to which wo7
rswhie attention.
/41 1 ,i1s
rely early age, ,
doubted- fact,tthat
tpable or accost
; upon, his legs,"
judge has deflitred
doubt, Sitio has
teri:cals,Vled.: To
tly:denaani some
and ,tb(s is best
tating, Sociatiesi.
rid, literary, poll
tsunamis! In tote,
tut to " read up,"
•tly, or
,defond it
of thts';:wbat a
tdbisterical retor
ts a cyclopedia of
its, and wo have
units, of its great
' '"Yesterday .there etalltnedlublie sestiett- -In ea-
erot reatioar, tho debate was nontintsed on the re, •
portanfar al it' related to the suppression of
guarantees. The discussion - wen Tbiy anlipated.
Among the varietal spacebar, some very long, that
were made, we may mention Mae of &Mores Vin
yarde blonde:, blermiseco..Justa Tose Itsui,And Oli•
Vera, against, and thotai of plate; Valente,. Iles, BS' i
bino Ypres, and Puente, in favor of the, report. It
was put to the vote whether that imrtlon of the rt..'
Taal relent* to the stippressiod of lrearststeerbed
been saffoiently disensiml, apd Orsorreast 'sated in'
the affirmative b a large.majorikr. ,!There only
remained new a tibial:Ratan by , &Nolte; Vre Rug
obietrii that;'even amimgihe misters wletißelf 0'
fever of the coneltalons of thelliport.soiderformellY
disapproved of the ,mitd Polley pursoAdly Gem
Comonfogt. It soma themes this point, stlo ut,
, all the world is Lensed. Tice , pcwers,now agora
to, and acooptedbrthe .I",teeutive, are absolutely
the Same it these eietelsed'W genera Comonfort
Oboe his elevation to' therPrealdetiOy. deniande
no others beaten he needs _no others in.order to
the same systems that be hos heretofore put
, med. It in astonlablug that those who blame the
syatem defend the'tneans of applyibg it." •
; The Trait d'Union of November 2 antionneas
'that the rota in favor of suspending the tuerantets
of the Constitution stood 76 against 31..; • . . •
This Siglo of Ckstobbr 31 says , that Jilailor Jowl
Jose Bas had declared that he liellevqd that an
energetic) and intelligent dlotatorattlP'wistitiesuirY
to the ootantry'; he oirsiderod itpreferibte 0457
,Cultatittitiow and Kl,an.lthe leresent.cocadohnte
erttaoppl4 l 4 l l=,,extreordiparipowera,ttly
lA . . '-' , .%Mp i . , M9 3 2.nntod' x i.,
too w en . =
The new Secretary of the Interior, Junius, and
confessedly the most important man In the new
Cabinet, whether we consider his office, his per
sonal charnoter.or his influence, reached the capital
the evening of the Met. Multitudes of people went
out of the city to meet him, and bis entry into the
same was almost a triumphal oeo. Senor .7uarox
who, we believe, is an Indian of pure blood. bee
always been an extreme radical in polities. Ile is
undoubtedly a man of eminent talents and acquire
ments, as ho is a statesman of large experience,
having hold many important offices. Ile is the
author of the law "Juarez,"
The other members of the new Cabinet hare
boon well received. The installation was very
timely, and, as expected, proved favorable in its
influence upon the demand for extraordinary
The Trait &Union. ot November 2 notices a ru
mor that the new Secretary of the Interior does
not quite coincide with the rest of the Cabinet on
the question of granting extraordinary powers to
the President.
The Mexican Extraordinary of November 5
thin notices the termination of the whole affair,
And the final resolution of Congress to clothe Pre.
sident Comonfort with dictatorial powers:
"Congress has granted the extraordinary facul
ties. Night before last (the 3d) they were in
secret session all. night. The conditions of the
faculties wo do not yet know. The position of the
Government at this moment is truly critical. No
one can gainsay this. We have always said that
A legislative form of Government was not the
thing. Where the sum of general ignorance is so
groat, the Government must be powerful and
silent, and the ethical position in which the Go
vernment finds Itself is entirely owing to the delay
And inaction always consequent upon discussion.
It is a singular circumstance in this country that
legislation has brought ou more disorder than any
thing else. It is, therefore, a favorable sign that
the present Congress appreciates this fatal fact."
The report of the committee of Congress informs
us that, in conjunction with the members of the
Cabinet, the committee considered it necessary to
adapt as basis: "That the Government should
have full power to more the forces in any direction
required by circumstances; that the amount of the
public force should be not only such eels required
by present necessities, but such as, may be de
manded by the probable exigetes'es. as well of do
, moths peace as of external security."
I The question of expenses and resources presented
I much difficulty to the committee. The plan mom
mended is to negotiate a loan of $5,000,000 upon
the credit of thouuplodged revenues. It appears,
so we are informed, that in supplying the TICCOSSi•
nee of Pho administration, the Government has
been compelled to adopt tho system of discounts.
The losses resulting from this amount to thu extra
ordinary proportion of one third of the revenues.
" continues the report, " thingego on as here
tofore, our financial condition willgrow more
desperate every day, until finally the Government
will not be able to rely on a eingle cent of its
revenues. lf, on the contrary, a general system of
anticipations and discounts be authorised, a capa
ble ministry will secure the double advantage of
diminishing the amount of the sacrifice, and se
curing to the Treasury a considerably monthly
income. The committee is not unaware that the
system of anticipations involves enorifices; but
when necessity lean emptied a Government to
adopt It, and toadhore to it, and when inunenso
sacrifices result from pursuing it without rule or
order, a wise financial system demands that it be
regulated, reduced to a fixed plan, and made a
means of scouring revenue at a reasonable cost."
The committee then recommends that the Go
vernment be authorized to arrange the floating
debt, but not to increase Its amount. Since, in
the natural course of oventa, the means devoted
to this debt will bo exhausted, an " extraordinary
projoot " is to ho made use of, to take effect before
that point shall be reached:
" The right of transit across the isthmus of Te
huantepec,' continues the report, •• is extremely
precious and desirable, not only for the great com
panies which traverse every eon to carry on their
commerce, but also to those Governments which
coo , in this right an inexhaustible fountain of
riches for their commerce, and even for their own
treasuries The circumstance that the Republio is
mistress of this invaluable isthmus, gives her
power to use it in a profitable manner, and without
in any manner compromising her nationality, her
rights, or her well-being. Such are, In short, the
provisions adopted by the committee in article third
of its project of resources."
The committee also hopes to derive similar pro
fit from the Vein Cruz Railroad. "In both it has
been taken care to preserve each restrictions as the
rights and welfare of the nation render neoes
" The committee, in yielding to the necessity of
providing extraordinary resources, has not lost
sight of the future. It has cansidered it neces
sary and proper to prepare, front to-day, the
menus of re-constructing the treasury; and, con
sidering that the disorder hitherto existing has
been an insurmountable obstacle, it has decided
to commence a now era, separating the chaos of
the past from the hopes of the future, and de
manding for the latter a better teethed and a
more exact accountability.
It has been agreed to authorize the Government,
in case of necessity, to raise the military force to
51,000 mon ; to move, if it should be required,
20,000 of thu National. Guard of the States and of
the Federal District, and to garrison them in such
places as may bo ueoessary to provide for main
taining the public peace
The committee required thoProsident to explain.
in a council of ministers, the measures ho would
take to carry these "authorizations" into effect,
and also instructed the Cabinet to publish a pro
gramme, in order to allay public anxiety.
The plan or report of the committee, as a whole,
was a d o pteat by it vote of 70 to 31 ; there could,
therefore be little doubt that it would puss by
sections. The papers considered the matter good
as settled. The Progreso ' although opposed to the
project, thinks this method much better than that '
of a coup ealati slue° it has at least the sancGon
of the law-making power.
The notorious hobos, called by . soma robber, by
others a leader of the ecclesiastical party, has
been commiging sad depredations at Cuernavaea.
Whop ho ItTrirtxt ha the pions lie Imposed a forted,
loan of $5,,,000. l a ke mereitents tided in aitefdol4
by Bight; but the persisteht chief krfetffel 'll l l
*meow and children of the fugitives, threw tlital
into' prison, and threatened to deliver tbirn Into
the hands of his followers. Of course, this
brought the money.
At a'counoll of war held in Manila, siren eni•
diers wore condemned to death for complicity in is.
Mutiny laat.year during which Lieutenant Colonel
Gonzales was ki lled. there were untamed to
ten years' iniprisonmont.
2fferfatto‘Vejsi;ene of the leaders in'the Colima
affair, in 'Which Dorvbiannel Alvarez wee killed,
rate deg on the 2dth ult.
The diligence 'front, Mexico to Tulancinge'was
patelytattateked by robbere: Strange to say, the
assengers resisted and drove off the assailants.
t Geperal Blencerte, who hes out a conspionoa a
riltre 111 teal* of the'litiny revolutions,' hal'
eseaped hum his' imprisonment in Aintitio. Ile .
has not sitiett written to th e
, Government, tp in,
the public Of his whereabeats.
The Sentannle General Cortes, wile, ' ietitining
from Madrid ,- was striated on beard t he lent -
see on her passage out, !wired as the capital '
der escort on the 20Lb. The Monitor says" la
had bettor brie been "sr-chipped" at Yera, Ore
as ho would not fail to commealoate with theta
whom is his mission. Mush is said of linpor .
papers found on his potion , but none had Win
penliihed. lie was not, as at VOW Cruz, thrown
int* prison, but held in duress and incomes up:Ado,
at the palace. .
- Colonel S W. Inge, Major 3. Carterthn" ' tlldwit?"
B e ll, and L. Q. Washington, of Californbe.sitiv_._"'
in Mexico on the 3d, en route for New 0 4 4 ; 1 447 , n
Meissen's, where they landed tram the Golden
Age on the 15th of October. Near Guadalajara
they were attacked by robbers, two et wham .they
shot, causing thoothers to retire. They then pro- ,
coded without merestation until they resebed I
• guerelaro. ' On the taereing Or the dtlyttr 1
theeet tillaarelloterdWelertrasasielest
bil, heeded bf lindibtt,and 4 d e ogimig.WllZ
'gnat& Tort elision hours 'llnaffy unforoverniaent'
Mops were overpowered, an d the city !aka 'byZ
Ar4131/41 e 1 1 ;ft . tt-talOnn i .nbnlk in glin . itikf•
point the ' t their agape to the, diligorme 3,
tualliiii .f3lerktiitid.- '''' "'
' lifinanitl antetheirGatels Mentsarekditllthsarti
th 4 o a ir soricp ' 1 ,04440f , 0 3 4.10'thIP , VOW.? •
tomato nave beta neap. .It *as we elio„ •
bylnatir that the old -Chien/141 witiit gt 9 4 life 1
Ptlronitatteh i maginary trouble at lateki Mat*,
th,e, ottotaittlturev,obdian in Yucatan. ,4 '
DeritAr Vetere 'levities - ant tnoors ,14 entrust i
~ , i i'lOA'Atlitt afittiti'Aitt. ' "'''' ... ' 1
!From the Mexican Extraordinary of 4th Novenabizi' '','
On Monday learning early en Samna strisad
Olga the &Oh with the, sad news that theetroops
thet hatiodately entered Otternavinsin,tridesplN 1
iOder the aboneend -of ,0010bel , Baentellirbt snit
loners/ Plutatee (fonsaliss, bad iset•wittrs& sigaar
treat CP theintes ofllatanillos, as& that wart,
*.il'asi b and itwatifearetttbstbiraesoolatalts A- , .
Mond, 'Colonel Ananneetrai had: aharedvtlie-mune
• /t appearitharaftil taking.duararivala, th.Uu
vernmentiroops weinhaineed, ni pumne•the team
titaisteotewattla the: Booth. Coto* and Mosinv
kept up the show of a Minted flight until therm'
rived dt the - Pam, which is. *bans ter& leagues this. '
gide of Iguala. Herathey were joir edhrViecirki r
and the whole united forms of the revolutionists
Were armee Roosted so ay to deceive their - tow.
uties. The Government, troupe got welt into the , ,:
pass—whielr is reprieented to es -as very digtinta •
and In every way disqualified, foe military move• - :'
mauls—joecr:the reatitioniste - - ••, -e • ••• them.
with ail thaiithteerfintwthermoke 1•• , - --" ••-. - •
ties around.
• 1 'XileebenethattenstitadiOnstleao. .bielr-Urtifitii
This 'trimmer this Government *ere .Isountred lu'
and no alistmative was its there but to int Isar
they yoild'undes a shower of aniskit balht , Gen;
amides Iva the object of the revongeefthe see
011)0010sta, end helm soon left dead byhil flint
: Trie details we have received arelyiicimeser
inch as to enable ue to give a perfect pietas* et
this battle. It Is 'enough; however,. Mime, that
the Gloverinneat- het sestalited..* seiche loia tit
the death of one of its most worthy Wore arid arc
the ditipendent bf his troops. 4 Itfatratattristabete.
Parted forted Buenrostro may yet malt iettli-con
tradietion. - • • . - • ..• t 1.
Of the movements of the ievolutroutetswer ere
not fully advised, but it is tore IltanlikelY they
1 *Mall back on Cuernavaca.' ' • • •-• •
the arri.cral Of the &Urea" lattOweening friela
the interior we lama from wirentirman 1414 wattle'
ere witness The following particularist/I A* Oki*
of Queretaro by hiejla r i . 1 1,
Tbe.flret symptom of r:_• , tnerteneurwee °teem&
on Sunday °Teeing; but thierutied oksrultherre ,
port that hiejla was merobtng apart** phi* was
no; honored 114 . many. The aarestinieedllowwroi,
made preparations; WhetherWitlrr iiwkirledgeof
the facts of the oase'ornot, our itiforntatli deer Dot
• At 3 o'clock on the North* or Elotidei Moils
actually made...his appessiptea `itattootilmittoed
firing aeayya 'llrbal4aguntratetentatuitid at that'
tour, asid“was tontuttettudV kept nvltniisrotit
lioare,erions: the , filorartintonn, Mops garrota -sit&
itifered o tio amender to the reatitienista..l While the
rinhststurokdorminctseitig ;Aide out tits
ranundados fired 'upon and sererolf , weitiatiff
Governor Artoagit and ea °load, who was Wei:mt.
mend of the Govermitent treble. ' -
The prosunetadoe soaked seteral 'aorta and wt•
vats establishments; but after blejli prooseded to
sign the terms at the capitulation quiet was re
stored to t h o pleat. At the time our informant
left Querstaro, which was In, the diligence order
Progress of the Siege of Campeachy.
[From the New Orleans Picayene of the lath.]
By the Mexican schooner Arrogance, we have
Campeachy papers, full files, to the 21tb ult., fire
days later theft our previous intelligence from La
gone, via Vera Cruz. The besieged town not 017
still continued to hold out, but judging from the
Espiritu .eublico, which, as the organ of the revo
lutionists, and of course directly under their in
fluence at the present time, must, perhaps, like the
Mexican papers, be taken with some grains of al
lowance, there was no prospect of its speedy cap
ture. That paper laughs them to scorn :
Our ferocious and barbarous enemy still hold
what they cull en "advantageous" position in the
Suburb of San Francisco. They amuse themselves
with depredations on the country round about, and
inventing the means of assaulting us. They cvi
dently think that the assault of Causpeachy, that I
other Sevastopol which. crowned with the glories of '
a hundred victories, defies them, is ne more difficult
a thing than the surprise of our troops, and the
capture of San Francisco ! * ♦ • *
Do not the Col. (future General) Coped& and that
famous Sultan Dagneire know the history.: this
people? Have they not heard tell, how, in other
days, eleven thousand Mexicans more brave than
they, assaulted Caluvisehy, and were not able Li
take it ?
There does not, however, appear to bo entire
unanimity of sentiment in the besieged town 'The
military comotander hdd issued an order to all the
citizens of the place to deliver up their arms,
under pain of being considered enemies to the
cause," and this, " not only that they may tle used
in defence of the city, but because of suspicions to
whioh their concealment might give rise."
Noe is there more unanimity among the other or
Government party of thin distracted country.
Another "oontpiraey" had been discovered at Me-
rida, by which a large number of the principal
citizens was compromised. Among the arrests
were the Col. 'Latina and D. Pablo Castellano,
who were thrown into prison, where they are stilt
detained; and D. Manuel Dondii, Juan Josj Iler•
rare, Manuel S. Herrera, Venaucio Canto, Juan
J. Hernandez, Pedro Contreras Elisalde, and
Francisco Retakes, who, giving bonds in the sum
of $l,OOO each not to join the revolutionists at
Carapeaohy or Carmen, were allowed to go free, on
condition they would leave They
had taken the direction of Vora Cros. Some
twenty-five or thirty *them compromised in the
same affair, In default of the required security,
were to be shipped at Sisal for New York, '
In addition to this evidence of disaffection, it is
also stated that Colonel Salazar, commanding the
Government forces at Acanceli, in the vicinity of
the capital, had " pronounced," and gone over
with all his men to the enemy.
Besides, complaints were abroad that the Go
vernment was using the money raised by a forced
loan for the Indian war to prosecute that against
the opposing politioal party. This had produced
considerable disaffectiou among its best friends.
Referring to the misappropriation, the Ero del
Pueblo of Carmen says, playfully and with some
point, "The Governor evidently thinks us barba
rians or revolted Indians." The same paper states
that the Government was fitting out a vessel at
Sisal for an expedition against the Island.
The Campeaelly papers complain bitterly of the
ravaged of the besieging army in the neighbor
hood The whole country, renews and haciendas,
nes under forced contribution for their support,
and the inhabitants had fled in every direction.
No further depredations of the Indian population
are reported.
Later from Texas
[Prom the Now Orleans Delta of the 12th.]
By the arrival of the steamship Charles Morgan
wo have received files of Galveston papers to the
We learn from the News that the ship Nebraska
got aground on the North Breakers, whore she
still remains; and authorship, believed to he the
Fannin, also got aground, and appeared to be in
nearly the saute place. The News says their con
dition is deemed very critical, and if the present
gale continuos ranch longer, without a ob.ange of
wind, they can hardly he saved from total wreck.
The Nebraska is in ballast, as we learn, consigned
to Messrs. 11. d D. G. Mills, to take a cargo of
cotton direct to Liverpool, and draws twelve feet
light. She was not intended to cross the bar. The
Tannin is said to have had about two-thirds of a
cargo Such an unfortunate peeurleare off our
bar is so unusual that the cause of it is the subjnt
of many conjectures.
Siren writing the above, we learn that the Ne•
btaska has bilged, and that the lifeboat has g o ne
out to, save the officers and crew. Tho Tannin and
Netirsakahavo each a mast cut away.
In relaiton to financial affairs, the Sirrs has the
Yesterday, the 4th, it was anticipated by some,
would be a trying day to the merchants and busi
ness man of thilvoston, as their paper to thee:not:at
of some 5i5,000, matured and had tobe paid or go
to protest But we learn, on what we believe to
ha good authority, that every dollar was promptly
paid. We aro glad to be able to state
that the gloomy prognostications of soma have
thus boon falsified. The fact that our mer
chants have steadily refused to sell the cot
ton of their patrons at the reduced rates, and hare
therefore failed to realise the means upon which
they had chiefly depended to meet their engage
meats, led to various surmises of etnbarrassmouts,
,Le. We are glad to furnish to strong evidence
that our merchantskup their business transactions
entirely within their control. Wo cannot learn
that there has been a halo of cotton sold in this
city for a month past. Our warehouses, we learn,
are nearly all full ; and the shipments aro mostly
being made direct to European markets, for ac
count of planters.
A letter from Justin, dated the Ist instant, Ws
Nolan ro colva4
Wad f
livery annunintnaten noun noNnonniot
woo of th. writer. In Order% kiwi antnuotako sa
th. SYl+ O O4OY,' MAW
Trit4o3l' -
Wo fhalbesupdo cafiltailit
"WI . 44 elikst Wa aaptelliliaos ijskatii• ea*
T• 4 4 PoVa 0 1 1 Aro %Oa MwielowiOaßAllegNift shy '
"'omit if fat Segitogafti liogokri Lb Immo* at
rwen Lot taillPONONdlekilebeillildgoW
h• geseral nadir
I tArlialitit *OW* Al lb iiittr v i st thr
ft 91 1 1 • 14 7 41 i.W U o, l**V 3 toPniles
on lin jr.Q wee-Won 4.0.24 instant Us
Infootrii wetia Witt &Nib instZtla-aliedly
i4edted orvwetkoicticou Imitneilifiliir it; -
Vl4ll-MPlNPMenebt eraffirPfWAlt $44.4 nothity..
oottiooryi cliwiwiesisect.
MW' '!'hi Meld will 14
an 11 1"411Wittllea taT. • • e. -• 2
BASTAGR didpwawrogoo lit ix ow of its,.
of doe' ogilifiraier = 6O tilt°
w jfitasitlikirt list " Mr:Wt.
The lonapaster, Fa.„ Quirtew.Ses
mns' " Wl "ors wail :the. toaLatt •
Mary Jane Mai an, fok the ,nwt murder of bar tdie•
band, Henry live& &fiastartr, by pistoonids. lite
Lancegter Exprsts sae thesladuachtat stands hi.
dieted •for the
.outrder of her lime:mod, it talk -
hOnnigli of - Minolta, re Iwne task hildraiinster
loga 'poison: laid in tho ' illdit 3 / 4 30431 It u White
1111411114," The Drisanar,is a light mulatto, Tate
yom, and rather good lopkim, Wag only wan-
Wen Vatirlat raga. A lan , s obtained, and the
ease OPenust.: Ooranionweilth expeet topiary bad
f_ oo ,,itsfitt ',open' her to the net. _
W 'Vitt were e aue d who proved the paistadog,
arid th t tlisref cofifessed it. The sister of
the deadatani ed - that tics , pardna quarrelled
fht= c rd= " aferrt= V=2
„kerne& We have Jima learned by telegraph
ihat she was convicted of murder in the first de
em. Wiltl i tbrigitoo l l44l ll 49l4 *timed
lc entotionwna ver. ,
, _, ,
- ciiir - ~ r 4 vo'• •-: 1. :01 . Zfl.atthli
4.4 01% :„ • .. 7 5 . : A
. 7 0 11 010 il.' ,, otx
.11 . 14 1,2 4 i,
ladgrat Par thetr; eft , iffeCOtiiijj
l e
-triend'ihsa *ince: -, ;J:Whesn is
a it tnt r aftrfitllli*Mils It , v. a
eat e ith wof was rev .ea a den al
Attge.kgrtatitatr=s 3 oi
itVoirlitstisirslaplAantinir inosperity.
tit ' twOlll%trr. la• White took ,
pop C' s s i
4 Vl sea S pod re:
paidorautrtirod ( Ilwalotinsea) - wialian mg
.., frAts., litorlirr h eey,,,,
; i tirraniblaq fiNitherwleXhitr t r i e tihriaerP" •
, one iti#TILIP44,II6IO4 - ittli r t '
.!,lota -4 Icidialietw' If dinfilitisrlirieficfity wiCl-
• fee hligli;',
lt• .
.d maw will of Sus iaudunt aye Ilftrheae s •
Ifi si , ~
Overflow jarinitt,injaka„adipsever l ywifiandred ~.,
ticittibt ffiltd; ned extol - 4h elt etispen two a, a
Arita; Sinai wkofirgilififithardribliennin OW,
`r.yor,-ba ~,,*O. jaiii t hortssilakdwascatedtits.aspier .
g e frktra loS t t se f a 'A rt t r in% 4 1
,oe Isalvlici: 4 4mutfeettitinfetAisi.ft
imetot t V,' taw `,
,rdatsd in mellow of ems of,,Ater, ;
iii o 76o , e 'i'lq 4--.1.411 s S. el . ...r..-,,, . . i
Atbeiliditikloi 0 a eien2.' riots"
'chalk.° arrangements have as yet been madeilit ,
klikappeen t b . .. ,- .., ietlaiji.oldide
woo /I
~ , , W ,.. gi ~- 1e..13 e f - r-ii i *me r cjtal
'teoetratietety , • ',- . 1 , „fieeithlimit
i t• iVf•ricr Varefitit3" MPS tkdglet Ulai
p h i sis to be rerepeniree-A . ; qa
" oe 4 klirnate" atiaeredeek-It ''s.A.Wthrs4 *l*
leet , lect . tan,_iliiihabe-gui '
' I4I N4WM I S It .-W - --: - sal te.,usw
1 .11,1 Pi4bW . Aig4. , 14 1 1104401W1,11PPR10 1
&se of,Tem* isl'atrsma Theehap .B. et al., , .
ti p kelk , dieeditaifiall Ws iliSfitik fif:lfiiMalVd.
tate' .Cdroidt Mori thetthefeefitgli *dim awe . 4 '
' net to e, aloe- , Thi , feeimhdidw QW.Gf -"AV
411021 for . I,bentope;hunelr al sores or land on Rig _
Adetierereelt , MftinrecouityMi.,,tel Isstimo =
kied3he, etioagoNildkleteeeeiSe For nearly hell 'a
ea l lt !ifT - TPDAPP... s .q u et t es*w.:! - .1 . c.-.
„ lii ,
Ft ,
[1 A..P.At4s. i , CRIM I 4 I 9hd Pikartr -
Mat reei"4 46o l, ' LaZiI,TAIT. t i n 1 minds, Mir , days In a
dder Aladdin* or-liatameta.
I 149 - lif • 0 1: 0 Ei ri ftfill efileßY
00 a aim d ; of manly and
inditiwitietif WlSfif tram they
4 1 4. . _ Ateirease tedilime bear; ' , . ,
t Judah , Bilwile44 - lisiv, upon =retiring from
thadaditorsiag ef .the PZeolon bisrine Society,:' •
Of 'Ojai litlise long been en bonorary.reember,)
htte Jest *add a eft of %OAS toles relief fund. Bo
ban alai made an additional gilt at $2,000 to the
6 V l)D r,N.ref ?ff al l le P*'
_,- . • . _
A run, suptaillieOne.Josepli t Mcßride,
hot eateenedellikagit leeks: °need the Snit Jo,
hue beeves ateissid bill a of taiarderbsg
e Wm** seed-Deal& Sentra*, boa been az.
- • A ~liiiit of Me have bean ' . ~ ',. rI, '" -"^"' "N. •' - '
litt Viiit4et ittif,`o,4o" . piiikpi
arrived atSklieliii ill toe, adt., %la NW,
York soil 3illiaill; 90 her vajnign fin Ming., Ebo'
wan in good trim, with at Neil on hoard, and va
ginas working admirably.;
The farm-house on Oabonr's Island, about
Sire miles from Tuckerion, N. J., was destroyed
by tiro on Saturday night lam The fire was com
municated from the overt. The loss is between
$4,000 and $5,000.
Last...unday Bishop Neuman . , of PhDs/lei-
Phis, confirmed forty-fire persons in St. Mary's
Catholic church. Lancaster, Pa- Also, sixty-Ore
perms were confirmed in• The Gorman Catholic
Asa Leatitt was instantly killed, at Port
land, Me., - the other day, by the falling of a der
rick, Ks was forty-live years ot age, and leaves a
wife and two children.
A young man, named Brown, committed
suicide at Willimantic, Cenn , on Ttte - ,day, by
blowing. oat Ms lamina Cause--fancied bimsolt
not well treated at-home.
Orson F. Shattuck had one of his legs cut
off at the depot of the Bethlehem ;Pa ) Railroad
on Tuesady. It is thought he cannot recover.
Michael Clencemi, who was tried for the
killing of Police Of!leer Anderson in New York,
has been convicted of murder in the first degree.
Jerome Mcßain murdered Thomas Edger
at Gibson. N. Y., last week. Both parties were
drunk at the time.
Mr. Ronan, a number of the Georgia Legis
lature, died suddenly on the 11th at Atlantic.
Michael O'Brien has been arrested at Chi
cago, lil., on the charge of murdering his wife.
Christian Hover died suddenly near Me
chanicsburg, Pa., last week.
An I hoz Hank Cast
(Prom the fl►lttwore Asterietr..l
An interesting cas&—that of William T. D tirsoc-
Junthe Carter, and Gerard (lover, vs, The
Ranknf Commerce—bas just been disposed of by a
jary ie the Supreme Court, before Judge Lee. of
which the following are the partieulan, This
woe. it appoati, grew out of tho fact that Messrs.
Lee d Co., bankers, of wbiah firm-Mfr. Dalremple
was a partner at the time. had deposited ei U.
transferred to. the Bank of Commerce tire hundred
shares of Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Stook, as a
collateral for the current operations of the day,
their account to be made good by three o'cl,cit
each day, during the existence of which arracgc
meat the extra dividend of thirty per cent. was
declared by the Railroad Company. bat before.
payable, was enjoined be the court, atol not yet
permitted to be paid. _Messrs. Lee .t Co , for Dal
rymple,) their account with the Bank of
Commerce on the lot day of January,, then
culled for tbo stock, which was h eot h ydy d e tw he ,A
or transferred to Messrs- Lee ifr CO , the bank de
clining to give an order for the extra dividend of
ganglia:oln legality and not payable; statin;
that as soon as it was payable or available., they
would promptly collect it and hand it over to
Messrs. Leo tr Co. The bank subsequently ren
dered an order for the dividend. in chicle it Set
forth the ownership, also disavowing any respon
sibility for interest on the part of the book in sail
dividend; which order 31c.srs. Lee ,t C.. declined.
the market volt:out the dividend orders thou being,
seine twenty per cent. less The dividend orders
were selling ut the time the bank refused to de
liver them at fifty to fifty-five cents in the dollar,
and the suit was brought far the "bole amount of
their then market value. The jury rendered a
verdict in favor of Dalrymple for $7,500. which i.e
for the whole amount of the dividend as claimed at
fifty cents on the dollar, the dividend on live hun
dred sharel Mock being of company's scrip
at par—the bank, of course, boeatuinq now the
owner of the scrip or dividend. should it tree
paid oat. Exceptions were immediately filed by
the counsel for the bank, anti the care will be car
ried to the Court of Appeals We are requested to
say that tbe verdict reported as reudered against
the. defendant, in this case, was rendered under
the instructions of the court. both , to the right
to recover and the measure of damages
Facts from the York Ceustis—Marriaze
The Albany Evening Journal has a raturnary of
census returns, touching 'carriages in this State is
1•,55, based upon Mr Hough's on:joint report
of the facts are curious_ The total number of
unions. in the year 1855 was 21,351. The mos: of
these were in New York County; the least in
Hamilton ; 92; widowers mated themselves with
widows; 2,0 , 37 widowers sought cumulation and
matrimony among young ur old girls. Of pre
viously unmarried men, h 65 were let to the aill7
by widows. Of first martiages, un both sides. the
number was 17,935
Among the husbands, were two who took the
vows at the age of eighty-fire years. One of them
joined himself to a damsel of fifty-sir, and the
other sought felicity in the zociety of a girl of forty.
Of young wives, there were thirteen only thirteen
years old! Seventy were inirteen years old. Two
hundred and forty-nine were fifteen years old, and
of "sweet,sixteen" wives, there were six hundred
and seventy eft. Of the baby husbands who es
caped maternal watchfulness that year, four were
fifteen years old ! One of these was Welted np
another baby, a girl of fo.rieen; another was en.:
Bled by is &teen-year-0H fenme; another
trappe i b y a tough• tidy f er d
the tourth was kindly taken in and dose fur by an
experienced woman of twenty-three.
The amongst the Then at whiA there WSJ
meet marrisqe W 0 5 1 .23. The age at moss women married in that year was The older:.
bride had reached the maturity of 77. The gretat
in this case was a year younger.
The three favorite hymenial Periods of life
among the girls of New York in ISSS were at the
ages of 19, 20 and 21. Corresponding to thew.;
the bop" were the eel 21 3 Sy u 4 23.