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- atat ... ...liamatalaa abitaas%oX44 as Agaiiii tit rio '
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o , AP'OO l,O O9OO/1 - iNNUNktana par
, .au ;Masi* who-&&W a - Arstraiaaa ,
- No. '. 10 ';i0 1 . 2 WOlks.go , o* J. 10Y0Xlii
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maiNiaitio;ioinapi NuN-*.' -- - ' T NANN•IO
-- ' - •m, No. 4N
•_ - InisgAMl4trO ,2l,l2l • 63 Alds ' ---- .
EirgTo/WBl ,411 ' <:
, '-v.',;001111111108 , 1'01;n0
-- ir?"trftterro 4ll 4 9-
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ILIWKOMPOSt AND IfILLULITY, 7
': , iiiiikftisololkialited tit ealLantiriaakhab.. , ,
, _ ao.oussuur ammt.
'VA 14/N — AI4 ,, EDITION . OF,...olTitittEt3
': ;t a il* / 241 0" Ar 'Viols !.. 14 1 4tilittnisy and i ll ustrated
r ; 'vellr,ntiewiretni .ersivings ' o n Wood, in the Wyk:
•,' Ade vffirt flornitle 2 volz., Iciperial Bye: . ,
,-- ' - ."4ooolabeesPers. , .. 1' have. been enabled ito'socare, Moe
'.,446e1e0 krunie-- at oaltioiVot Illudompare, whirl
issetthWheestelfsentest: , Drunislinte *OBI*
.'aiestireill ba tieasas(irto pievent disaypointnielit to geo l .'
1, 011aire#Ieci• . 1 . ! -... O
ra . a.-p tiO tloh R ic;o0 -- ,
' ;et.r. is ROI.' MS** Sixth St.; above chestnut' • -
"t tAB A IL tri) titVRT ' 4 0 0 JE 21.
•- •- • ' 00 , 4111010 At' '.' • , , !.', ', ,
: :1.-. ll.it-1, 3 4, r O;4'.D, '
~:-,,,,,, l* f iumursubiM*lo, NBA. YORK. , . t. .
it 0-'o , ‘. .A. , X :,A rat ii - a Aib x s xi; LI; B B s
elLetesen, et tut titratlisso"lii-the Right ll 6 i:
~liiablial faletabell,. WI% Iblited, witlialbraoir sad
beltaftemen Yeatfinsi_ i e - D. C. Ir. - . 'Sixth -WI.
~ . .^-thidirwildt tesinrdt•leal . -• ,leaWhalle letter.f in 2 vole
firIIOCIpiIi.IIIBEMEAMM. BY Professor iiibloni
.., X.12:-.loekbart,lenteillogm'and Dr. NlseliZn. gdited;
arßilliesnellai ead Note*, by 'Dr. IL Shelton Mackenzie. 1
MOM Baßlins: - xesTAIAZION, with yairalts and Se-
' - ,l4.ikligite i „ , nes, tie lesiiellintaui Writ
liseinn. Ddited, with a Memoir
.Ali;W -- liy iri r 21" Skelton Mackenzie.' -Oomplete
: , i.:.hi velum, Sittortra!ti.- Pilot, wool., oloth,M.
' 11171111/ MO IT., goki,SINILPOT DURBAN.
ice, Halkly toldt, ; w ith Notes and Ad
• '•' 'it berezehia - neti and a Portrait
, • ,, lae. vaa , facHazatie.'l,
,Maitioa; ;Ito., cloth.
sok .allteiniret/KAHRers5; ,
..bilaribiint a „Lady: Moisaa's - Bevels
Milialisike r lia„?. . -. ! * lth en Introdlorti „
o,,lroll oaissil ma lt b
,jllloNilt iiiiittatiiii. 'lNiriabilßbtalliii or his*
, 'lPeitliamt , ...titylgiviesili-Barriaistos;:with Illsatva. -
85.DFL10%. 30110 2b- 320180n.'.)-Withltentidr. tit
~, ,, ipu. ~ hem
t. •vfteal MAC,' - ,-`
2200XW8 . Or, sherehA ,Meragri .nf . the
of tilsaMW Itiai.:Biobard.lhhhAny Sheridan.
rnoaseii Xmai with • t oilcan 'arid. lao-simile.
=-'' Maltiesejliale4l.2lno., elotti.'''Priost St'. -
"'' %0114LAUIT'v - ey" Dr. it'l ShiltoWAlCtebizzlis.
' '. 4 -ebbiialitita422s;so. 4 Aleut: ilibie lir- = , '• -
- --4 2111.1:12.20 12 T 0, rai mks nuvlua reettems,
II Major General Sir if, P. P. llaniStaroar th e ad
,./.; , .. iTett4 e ,lB6 ell , 1t° 6 12. 014 : f+?"0# 4 .... Aed•l4 ,
- h it
%lot r•viumi , edition, with 2.llpitre Maps and
1200;420tb, ~ Prieo gr GO ' •
fresnerupei wAtt: - 'eoilii r t• 41:4 ,
1111 Y 4zll7l;:tiliteinthitikii,iieeboi of "Lady
' tiPries A/bea o he t ' hat 12ato. - BeaSael , Be
Mesa & .11..,..- . - -,-
.a '4, 0 14P11 40, 2-or*Tores Pasite...: , By i
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aliM 114,412dg 0..111 411)4
ilitt.,„linriadLuloolUOMil Soaks • Ritual
, '%ltcolllol , ffsit, WirreiritiokiClirtia x 140.1045 km
-1410 ' 1 40 47- likelftiV I°4 '
'$ .• sl:l:4switr •
• a •• • •.,,,: . 116seri of
—S4IOI I OPI. I ,I4WAVIRNAIei ,
(loft *fir '
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'tittiouirroic - -
ACITEDRIRI Of Yr.. 114011012113
7'4* 4, Nips w *imps •
1311. Pk= rout MUT, BUM 011BirblIT
~-, 4 4114,41:14L P 11,1 A , • .
of-all tha oolobtatod ., .f . oado , al4
1.e.,. In AbiThriusiocitoilsOns t ai i 2, 44 , 1 , 1/6 ,4" at
paws uss Aga
Iv. i n 26P;iii10300 adiarc ;
APner V."" U+BB 27
agog* Pr k e kaiegy
zL 428 pl44lBrAt.:':
' 3B4B LL
4 1 88 0i 4 i' V
411It egmemcg ; t 43,ALDnas turiv & CO., ti
- MOON awl 'MAN
A Alt 114:6011 ililver Teo • ?ado And
, or no sale et ONtsba !st
.4egiso -Imams Ph , ~04 •141 t a--I , :;4l ; thf.
00 1 40 1 tOt AVIS sad SI IOI V ,
4 . •
`.l . '
11 IakAAISORT: at MO,' '"
- ArgitrnATIVWASII, - • '
*...AM' t.ito ro bt, - .sloors TWA, top- min,) • , ) , 7 P)xtbmlelpitis.
• Osool "-; Ootkr Aso bond ant for iodo to the 'rob '
ai sr 7, , Commutnox m
amo); Mt, thin:
nazi vomit' OIIII,'WAITVIEI,
CANTOBIt t •
v 4 k lotigaa t dce.i ICa, • ••
: 14400 4 0 aflegoa4llooo of nurtai.--,
SOLTLit APARE,;.- -
k ipmkt,, & sem
„ vesrestasuED ,
.m i hltirer Idlatirl!.. of "447
e order rei meta
PO Rlf• 'li S 0 IV'S SURE
• IR •FrAso( oof this likandr) bar *go
. . 1 1,41obtity t ksa *Tar bosh obtained
, oasethe lomat et ' 3u marked saperlorlty In
T••••••••-i • •
.106111Ssitatbe,toestoll Wilts totitiourstoe of tie
2saaat o thtl o se‘eat. lOthhoa, • '
• ^ - 0, 1 14 2‘ ,1 . * A9: 114 atirt Soct,:th4ftfortiust
so i t Urry,ll4"tthate visited Otateiyaso
' 4 0 ,2 00 dieile, awl natter,
are able to 'Oeuvre rigid
• = to g i roftudit the yeir f . ' Vre t t i tt i e t"t r A i d •
ossiseessr ts ,w , s+toisklisis awl le mama mho faiths
- ...,Tt00 vovithest Stook tast usher teseei, sod•so otter,
;.'r fokabweishtfite4 tositonero, and Ma *III" 'be sup;
4 OW to ibsio by the Grocers iiraoeri aa theirsmotessers
rJ oar loorailit which lath* g e tso& ter which
eke IMpayiroalktri intely that ankle
`.the laStolit 1011104.11‘_ :• .' • ," •
116 , . art hot blegioptet pith. initaufaniurs of
441 seedtbdesatolotO years, and during the
".-=' viol* gmerygtipil thetittes4 made -tinder his super
sag eltieetloo; the' beet in the
- *OWL _Of or *C AM 174eliai -le had charge of the
*Oki Of Tic' OolittAl4 , t 4 IVe• „ whisk period he ih,
'.•;;.- sots& tiof poorest Ittehltslaisete.te of torn Rush.
A*ltor KIeiGNOSISI MUM, as, the name
acing* hala rreacUy baartiakattlby /Mother factory.
Aft loaertor 01 0'"Ves** 41 4 10(0 /,1?" 7 7 cart
ks9lPle COVICZOO 4301821 ISTAROII
bin) 'beele,'abtaleend,,aire avid databcity
itiefist theiistsdry. - Titio artlebr is Der:
a too, reoPtatiNuaLtit , the beet
' Ago WO* haviss , maihoria i N gt,
I ' 4 '; '"" hoolotokil *Aga. for the dessert,
• trim iabli 1116 Prificd*:,10 "int
• mow Corn -
. - isst.sid Farah it It etrosissodos'
poiklagilettonettsmate sod larollitc ,
• Alklitiotatto Sefistia t
;iOF - ran* Otteeti , ,e,r.crt,
- 40.inmed. - **
, it _
, 4 .lo,lokiwiersk orellr
4 43 t
- „, - 4 t
saftelitY: .: :llo - 40
.444 1 10*Ptireek.-
qw-REGISTWOr, WILLS 7.
' - ; ;; ;;" r 4it t ettriVisi a
d2lati; Sub Pet Delpooratle
S..,,V,Laii,s;.WRIUHT, • ,
#tsdps n • -
W9A' S lierr '
ALPZROA4 40011.431 MOORE,
• -- • , •
ifekiset to Denkomtie Raley:.'
4'4 M.. 3 8- It 0 if,
• - Antstrivoatura -
PikVii , C i+3; kia inattt
' .. 9 ., 41Ps• .l*s-Btos,
O*'BR I p 74ZIPP;'-
~ -IWRIATR WARD
Image To Dinioorania Amass: %DMA*
AATTE --- NDEN'P PIIITADSLPHLi, 0011-
.d. mx-Roxxv cloratawa. Wanner of BENIINTH
-teld OS lluvr Streetii, &Voce sod Third Stories,
' - every style,
(tt o lanilso/A l aotWil AND yowls.
-",140%1/1U10; De. _
„Strident hisioelvldoil Lostrietlon from 'ems
-110 -flee, Vescheis,
• Wl* • the louneelste
Vospervhdoi Of the tilos) v."
of the Bert PB2ZIIOO Itithe Prootry has wage of
tiseWritlarDepirtzatelt. • - •
, Plefele ettlend toe Spool loatO OA got a Osttlogos of
7ion - ws;
he. - „
IaROEESSOR- SA.UNDERS , INSTITUTE;
4 1 - OVXST RaThAD.E.GPati.
No nmeteray whetover is more ,
liko a pivots tamily.
72M - Sentect Melly is extol:aim and ellortelia: Pte.
lidookrilome4Ms mob* atom more pet Motet
tartedeei IMMlCatliee jiMeidl i tikelliy. , • Wire of
ookri.1.11: Wirer oniuMottoro owkirki or 001.-2. W.
',/.1131,/dlrorat this:Tarker, !boo olivoolt aro,
, J. DARR!, - A. President, Learner on Natural
- 0,.-PlllOl, Prlnelpal, Teacher in all
;Departments.. , .• •. - • .
/W. G.,W. 01111TrIII,D, Teacluir lathe Col-
Devrimeht: 2 ' • • = •
."AIIIDGYIGDN; Tevotheir.in Primary Depart
"Weeitt.". '• - • - •
hire: JIII,Id: /3. piaci% robber bit Nolo.
Mn; 3131,1 A. P. D11413P, Teaches at Drawing - and
.2h• session of Ufa Institution commenced on the
Ant 31(INDA,T to Oetuber, and ' on Aoatinne nine and
_a War amo,.
• - "nnTroiC A _PIR Tiat
1.14,3 1/ 36 Partmunt, 130; Intermediate Department,
$4O; Co ego Department, $5O; " Ineldental Pee, $2;
Graduation gee, 01 Masi*. on Piano or Guitar $6O;
„Use of Instramerit, $6; Pencil or Idenochromatis Draw
ing, $2O; Water Color Painting, $3O; Oil Painting, $4O;
lirenolt eaoh, $2O. •
- The, Tuition Sees ranal be settled before any pupil
- ImardSent be obtained! In Ovate dimities at $12.50
Or Month, inoluding Washing, wood, end
The Institution possums advantages for illustration
Dtlistural &dente impeder telhose of any similar one
ia the Boni. - There ix ant to be found, In any Nemale
/kW, more aomplete Chemical and Philosophical Ap
paralluS) and a loom ostensive Cabinet for illustrating
all branchts of Netaral Motor,— %hate meanest* in
"daily use. - ,
the 'College baildingi" ere undergoing repairs,
and" eVeryihlng will be made as comfortable as pea
Anbarn 1s as healthy as there Is any neeeestty for.
It weld not be Itesinder, -mates the People ahoutl
osier lie at alls -• •
Thelostildent end Princlpal here the entire control
or the Institution;
and any I - equities addressed to either
et the will meet with prompt attention.
X .• W.--Persons xisltinrwater Wit, or oru analysed,
may here It done by sending to " '
co 21..tt . • = ' • ProressorJ; DARBY,
ROY FEMALE -ES M I NA WV .—THE
_ School Year consisting of two _Tuns, will com
mence on tho SECOND WEDNESDAY of September,
and close the last Wednesday of Jime following.. -
• Normal_ Class, Troy Female Seminary—Tultion free,
Winter Term commenting September 70th. • .
The charge for tuition and board, including all ne
cessaries connoted with it, eueleastroom rent, cruising,
feel, light, etc: is $216 per annum. An additional
*argil Is made - for musio and the: other ornamental
branches of female education. Where a Axed nun is
preferred, ss2o' per annum tone-hilt payable at the
,Immmeneement of ea* term) will be received, end for
ii the pupil metaled to all the advantages of the Usti
Papilefideirenter et any period of the term, and are
required to pay, only from she time of entrance.
•;1 Tho ' ;Suftiedies all posalble facnitiee for a
ttliereM/Coourlie ot:nootal .and.oraomentot education.
"ThoTt italtals arelessisteed by more than twenty Pro—
fessors and Teimbers. - •
—kttenolis.eciurses of lacteuies ancelimitallY delivered
'biTrotossoni on Innendetry, - Natuist Philosophy, Geolo
gy.c.T4tanYiAstronomy,- and Ziocuften.'
This Institution is fitridelted With • istuable Library
and extensive P.tilkidoptdosl Apparatici, a well-oetortod
sabiAot of illnerolo_orut 'Rolle, and 'MAP; Charts,
Global, and Models.:, • ••• - •
Every facility, Ix afforded for the ihorough,studi of
the /tench lengeeke..lllo "French tombola :odds in
the tunny, nnikele,pt their system of initniotioil to the
use of the language in contersation,
NFL° aro awirded to young ladies -who here
=lita examinations -in the frill oeurse of
tifeitridieir t with Lafirt,•• or one. of the modern
ABwrioATEsse? tame who have wra
ith, pa rtoelnd Into the fatally of the Priori
le every arriagemegit is mode for their
phFsisal odAsotton", atM tea improveroett ot their mAn
.liefeeteVOl,otiiir. ;they bootepy pitierktit room", two in
tisidefthetroomectit the female teachers sad that of an
need torso 'War Awloog - those of , the young
„The jedvasitagee ot tid; institOtlon are the remit of
the accommodated *nines of mono than thirty years
el its entrant progreia,
Circulate containing more particular - intOrmation may
!bii(obtahied tOpplicatiori t o , the Principals, John E.'
WillardloadMarth L. Willard, Troy, Y.
,Thciteinta fords - scholar* are $5 per quarter for the
introductoryelam of noglish studies. These are Bead
ing,' Writing,lipinliug, Grammar, Arithmetic, Dan
,ment• of.iloogrophy : G eography " for beginner*, and
'Of dory tht klinitOrS•
- Ter Yoe oeoomt.olo.so tif per qriarter, ..Thislnclude's an
' thitbriuiclieit chnientriting the extendre course of Zug
otluttes, - _
• BRNAAblitt MABSITALD,•President.
Four K. Weeolan, Secretary. .
- , Mayor and Rewriter of Troy, ex-ollicio.
BonJuziln MorstiAll" " /oho)). Willard
Robert D.Sillinien,„ Thomee W. Blatahford,
— "Elba - •
its -Yen ' ' ' Jousting! Ntwudo,
'l 24o't B. 'Wanton, '— . :Thomas awes,
' FM* A. Griswold ' , . John Mallory,
"trrl Gilbert. ode-Out
TICIDOTS' AND SHOES.__--Tbe' subscriber
JUs.juis mama d buts sad 1404 do* of ROOTS
and,llloO,'Whieh he will sell et the Imiest Twice's,
0110., W. TAYLOR,
szert-Iy 0; E. corns i PUT It and MARKET Sta.
FALL STOOL OF BOOTS APITI SLOES.
—4oSrpu H. 'BIIO3IPBON &CO., No, 814 MAR-
Otreet, and Nov. 8-L end nusataN PLACE,
imir In store it- City esl welLeaeorted stooh
/100T8Jusa 81110121,,0 sod Nester/1 seenufecture,
odathey offer toe eale'on the buttes= for Croll, or
111AOTICE TO'CatiSIGNXES. " • •
"The ship PIRLADELVITtg,Irem tdverOool ; la
now diacharging under general order, 04, 011,IPPEN
STRUT mama, . T OoFaigt temi will ; ideals attend to
reeidpt of th eir goods;
„non THOS:ALOITARDSON 'B4 CO.;
-NlYnor TO' - 'OO.ICSIGNgES.-L-Thil chip
1 PirILADELPIIIK; Liforpool,
la now seedy_ toillinharge at Shippenstreet wharf . Oon-
Limas will plasm deliver thenpermits to the °ask=
house ellitet boiktd. MI goods sot pormitni la live
'-dioniritrnoikanbtinunlitsitorii: -•- • '
RICUARDSON h CO.•
F"'SALE - "A PAAN'ef• 7 o' acres; situ
ates-1M BM=OO 8 metes smittifeit Dey%si=
A Lit uttlow.resso aStatlon on Doylestown Brooch
onakreausysnala Railroad.. The ltnproyements
ire l'tirimrtoti BrONWPalllititt, neer Deo; nod other
".outhitildloge, vThe Lite' Litilwell petered tad to a high
014 of ettittroteet. *lane portico ot,tiotAeheY may
remain oti the propertx.,: -
• Apply or- %Odra's THOS. BOGUS, „
• -42-2S*.-,Montsoutel &pare, litintitereetT co., Ps.'
UDR SALE, OE TO NEN Ithlictlolthe
. - thrtwoaquitatousEs, With - deapit,ibree:
gory,Pack bp, 11 replete ',with the, =odors jm•
proveinentri a ges en th e Mouth "midi otJEPZEMON
etreet;-belove:BßOAD:' P lattdre atiobekthilvthey,sen
the *Oh side Of JI4I , I*WWN rtreatibelaii..BAOAD. -
,rnlia4mwAte . . . -
.TIESIRABLE OFFIOES at 620 WALNUT
oPPolo4 l .thie State li Onsei one Of the beet
busineu lootiool riabedews, with heat;
MA modern enneenienemi: ' Apia/ on the promisee,
Room No: 8, to (0. W 7. BAIL; Agent. no2o
.11101/BLIG , NOTICE.-4 . . G.; WHITMAN &
- now prepared to odor to the public .thii
best nndlergest assortment of Bonbons, Bogor Toys,
Cendimi PrOdtai'llogarand ether tangy goods, suitable
for Christniaa Trees,. The audios manufactured 'by us
are made of thebeet tnatedil that tan ha had amongst
which are doe zugarAotted Almonds, lolly broils,
C or dial propr,.Mosa Posta i.. GUM Thom, Caramellee,
4o; • P. o.=- $n WoklnAt Candles ) Cream, and
alt. Mulattos of plain Candles. Also; dealers in all
Made Yareticit Pnilts and Nutt 'No. 102-loath $ll.
COBB, ono door below OHEB2'NUT 'Street, Philadol
, n 0231 to thaw*
WONDERS . OF -THE AGE-.--LIGHT,
LIAM 'POt ALL.,PSTSP.B &
Patent Ton-MX.OOOOn Selkienerating OAS LAMPS is
just the thing to stilt all. Price 51.60 tip ; all may have
a aupertor Light by calling at their Mepot.
TM* Lamp is adapted to all places and purposes, and
,oniT requires, a trial to teat Its advantages over all
others. The lamp 'forms Its men ow Our Patent
flamer* van be fitted to every ordinary , fluid Lamp,
with little erpinmeosithout the least posaibledanger,
All are Invited to 'call an& examine for-themselves,
Town, Comity, and State rights for 100.
The proptietora ara In want of /lento, giving a rare
ehiusos formate money. •
PTIVIS dr. *MOPE, Gas Lamp MePot,
noloikfint - South eth St , below Chestnut, Phi
"CLOVER loam" "
CLOVER BRED.—NOTIOE TO PENN-
A./ inmate Mil) BTORIMMBRIL
The undooligied are -cow 'propated to Purchase for
sash, nrime.Olovirs awl ot the new crop. Pennsylvania
siotekeeyors and farmers, by fiendh,g µmon to , our
Address; san, at al.l times, eseettain the prise at which
arvbaying,:. Parties - wialtins bomybir, b 7 which to
be paa earned wality, east Lave them mat by mail,
brihildr•SADVlC . 11 OMSK la 00,
annl94 , 46 run* irrott, ana 44 wit., ith.,,4„ti
41 ., g,4s,cimiciitv: - he OAS' 81at3. - -TELE
.u! beat Gas Rag alitors ever 0%00 for Wive Dol.
1 for- Nile- by the ivATmleta U 4 lII , GiILt•
lei °mow, •-.
. 002 (341ISTWIT Skeet.
irmbased Printing", Yinvilloro . and
tety ,87,Bk►lrberr7 MAW, betwogui
0 10 , 00 d -81"ots
0 0 '1 '
Owls antt gtoto.
Ica Sale . ant , foto f4l.
fitrunlim i -c , nibt in ip
For the bonen of strangers and others who ma i de
ire to visitis anyt, of - our public institutions, we publish
.te annexed l •
sunup FLAMM OP AIIINAIDUNT,
Ada/limy of Mae, (Operatili,) corner 01 Broad and
Arch Street Theatre, Arch, ahove, Bth street.
Parkinson's Garden, ObeHnut, above Tenth. W
National Theatre and Circus, Walnut above Eighth..
'Sandford's Opera Hense,(lthloplan,) ffileventh,lselow
Walnut Street Theatre, northeast agues Ninth And
ThomenCe Varieties, Fifth and Chestnut.
Thomas's °pent lieuse, Arch, below Seventh,
ANTS AND DOINAONS.
Academy of Natural Sciences, corner of Broad and
George, streets, ,
Academy. of Fine Arts, Chestnut, above Tenth.
Artists' Fund Helli Chestnut, above Tenth.
Franklin Institute,lio. 9 South Seventh street.
'Almshouse, ,west aide of Schuylkill, opposite South
"Almshouse (Friends% Walnut street, above Third.
Associatton for the Employment of Poor Women, No,
202 Green street
Asyium for Lost Children, No. 86 North Seventh
Blind Asylum, Race near Twentieth street.
- Christ Church Hospital, No. 8 Cherry street.
. City Hospital , Nineteenth street, near Coates.
Clarkson hi Hall, No. DM Cherry street, ,
Dispensary, Fifth, below Chestnut street,
Female Society for the Belief, and Employment of the
Peer, No. 79 North Seventh Street. ,
Guardians of • the Poor, office No, 66 North Seventh
German Society Hall. No. 8 South Seventh street.
Rome for Erlendless.Obildren, corner Twenty-third
and Brown streets.
Indigent Widows' and Single Women's Soolety, Cherry,
east of Eighteenth street.
Penn Widows' Asylum, Weet and. Wood etreete
Eighteenth Ward, •
Manila Hall, Chestnut, above SeVenth atreet.
-Magdalen Asylum, corner of Sue and Twenty-flat
streets. „ ,
NorthemiNipennary, No. l Spring Garden street.
Orphans , Asylut, (colored ) ) Thirteenth street, nest
• - -
Odd PeGOWIP,MaII, Sixth and Trainee street. • .
, • ,do., S. D. corner Broad and Spring GUN
_ ` . . 404 1 1 4e 0 t04- -
• bo:4 4 :` ; koilol . 4l44BOllthjitellii. :
Do. do, Third end Brown streets.
• Do. do. Ridge Rend, below Wallace.
Pennsylvania Hospital, Pine street, between Bigbth
and Ninth. • • -
Pennsylvania Institute for theLnstruction orate Bilnd,
corner Race and Twentieth street.
Pennsylvania Society for Alleviating the Ufseriee of
Public' Prisons, Sixth and Adelphi etreets.
Pennsylvania Training School for Idiotic and Feeble.
Minded Children, School Roues Lane, Germantown,
cane No, 162 Walnut steel,
Philadelphia Orphans , Asylum, northeast eon. Nigh
teenth and Cherry . -
Preston Retreat, Hamilton, new Twentieth Street.
• Providence Society, Panic, below Sixth street.
Southern Dispensary, No. 08 Shippen street.
Thelon Benevolent Airedale% N. W. corner of
Seventh and 'Utmost streets,
Will's Hospital, Rae, between Eighteenth end Nine
St. Joseph's Hospital, Girard avenue, 'between Fif
teenth and Sixteenth.
• Episoopal fleapit's, Trout street, between Hunting.
don and Lehigh avenues.
Philadelphia Hospital for Diseases of the Chest, S. W.
corner of Chestnut and Park it., West Philadelphia
The Home for Destitute Colored Children, situated
on Girard avenue, fret house above Nineteenth street.
• • - PUBLIC, AUILDINGS.
Custom Roue, Chestnut street, Abele Fourth
County Prllla, Possyunk rola, below Rood.
City Tobacco Warehonee, Dock and Spnwe streets.
City Controller'a Ofiloe, Girard Bank, second story, '
Corandeslonar of City Property, odic., Girard Bank,
City Treasurer's OBoe, Girard Bank, second etory,
- City Commlialoner'e °Mee, State House,
City Solicitor's Oaks, Birth, below Walnut.
City Watering Committee's - Oftioe, Southwest earner
Pifth had Chestnut.
Fairmount Water Works,Yakniount on the Schuyl
Girard Trust Treasurer's Oillee,Fifth,above Chestnut.
House of Induatry, Catharine, above Seventh.
House of Industry, Seventh, above Arch street.
I , norms of Refuge, (white,) Parrish, between Twenty
second and Twenty-third street.
Homes of Refuge, ( colored ,) Twenty-fourth, between
Parrish and Poplar streets,
Health Office, corner of Sixth and flansorn.
Home of Correction, Bush Hill.
Hospital, Gray's Ferry road, below South
Mayor's ogee, S. W. corner Fifth and Chestnut ate,
New Penitentiary. Coates street, between Twenty.
drat afid Twenty-mm.6nd streets.
Navy Yard, on the Delaware, corner Front and Prime
Northern Mberlies Gas Works, Maiden, below Front
Post Once, No. 237 Dock street, opposite the Ex
Post Office, Kensington, Queen street, below Shacks
maxon street, •
Post Woe, Spring Garden, Twenty-toroth /treat and
Philadelphia Exchange, corner Third, Walnut and
Ph liadelphis Gas Works, Twentieth and Muketi oboe,
No. 8 S. Seventh street.
Pennsylvania Institute for Deaf and Dumb, Broad and
-• • Perm's Troety Menu:trent, Bewh, above Hanover
Public High School, S. E. evoker Broad and Green
' - PnblioNdrinal School, Sergeant, above Ninth.
Recorder's 0130 e, No, 3 State Donee, east wing. -
Strito House, Chestnut street, between Via and Sixth
',Sheritre °Nee, State Hone. - near Sixth street.
Spring Garden Commissioner's Hall, Spring Garden
rine Thirteenth streets, -
• Christian, above Ninth •
United States Mint, corner of Chestnut and TunQuir
'Streets.' ' "
- United States Apiarist, Gears Perry Road A near Veda.
-Naval Asylum, on the Schuylkill, near South street.
Halted States Army and Clothing I?,quipege, corner of
Twelfth and Girard streets,
United States Quarternmeter'a Ottioe, corner of
Twelfth end Girard streets,
College of Pharmicy, Zane street, above Seventh.
Eclectics Medical College, Haines street, west of Sixth.
Girard College, Ridge road and College Avenue.
"Hommopathio Medical College, Filbert street, above
effersonideNcelCollege, Tenth etreet, 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. 88 Arch 'treat.
LOOATION OW 000M8.
tinned States Circuit and restrict Courts, No. 94
Fifth street, 'below Chentaut.
Supreme Court of Pennsylvania, Nifth and Cheetant
Court of Common Pleas, Independence Hill.
Pletrict Courts, Nos. I and 2, corner of Stith and
Court of Quarter Setudone, earner of Stith and Obkite
American an& 'foreign Ohriathyi Valois, No. 144 Chest
Atari= &why Wool Nolen (new), No. 1122
Chestnut street. •
Amencan Tract Society (new), No. 929 Ohostuot.
Bpiscopal Reading Rooms, 524 Walnut street.
Neoonist, Brown street, below Oallowhill street.
Penneyheals mid Philadelphia Bible Society, corner
of Seventh and Watnat streets.
Presbyterian Board of Publication (new), No. 821
Oheatnut give t.
Presbyterian Publication House, No. 1834 Oheatnut
young Blenta Christian Assaafstion, No. 162 Cheat= ,
line:kora Young Men , a Chrirtian Annotation, par
montown Road end grunklin.
Philadelphia Bible, Traot, and Periodical Once (T.
fl. Ellocktoo!s), bio, 615 Arch street, first house below
BLith street. north aide.
Lutheran Publication , Society, No. TB2 Arch street
Penes. Ovum: N. R. = -Depot, Eleventh and Market.
7 A. M., Mall Train for Pittsburgh and the Weal.
12.661'. N., Put Line for Pittsburgh and the West.
180 P. N., for Martiaburg and Columbia.
4,80 P. M. Aceommodatlon Train for Lancanter.
U P. M., ETpreca Mill for Pittsburgh and the West.
Beading Railroad—Depot, 'Broad and Vine.
7.80 A. fd:,'ExPreas Train for Pottsville, Williamsport,
• ' " Elmira and Niagara Walls
8.04 ae above (Night litpress Train.)
• • _ ' :Nom Yotk
I_4. froin Xenalnitton;vis Jersey City. ,
A, N., from Camden, Accommodation Train.
7 A, M. fromeamden, eta Jersey City Mail.
10 A.l; from Walnut street wharf, via Jersey city.
2 P.M. via Camden and Ankboy, Esyreas.
8P: M., via Camden , Accommodation Train.
P M., via Camden sad Jersey City, Moll.
P. 21.1 via Camden ind Amboy, Accommodation.
' Connecting - Lines,
6 A. M., from Walnut otroet wharf, for Delvidere,Easton,
6 is, M., for F
W reeh att, :old. Gap, Scranton, &v.
7A. for Mount Holly, from Walnut street wharf,
2P. M. for Freehold: M
2.80 P: ~ for Mount Holly, Bristol, Trenton, Le.
EP. M., for Palmyra, Darlington, Bordentown,
4p. for Belvidere, Baotou, ace, from Walnut titre°
M. for Meant Molly, Darlington, ko.
Baltimore R.:R.—Depot, Broad and Prime.
8 &. M., Wilmington,- New Cootie,
dletown, Dover, and Seaford.
1 P. M. for Baltimore, Wilmington, and New Castle.
4.11) P 31., for Wilmington, New Outle, Middletown
'Dover, and 800/or.
P. M., for Perryville, Fast Freight.
11 P. M., for Baltimore and Wilmington.
North Pennsylvania R. R.—Depot, Front and Willow
CPA. N. for Bethlehem, Beaton, Blanch Chunk, Le.
10 )6, tor Doyleatown, Accommodation.
2.16 P. M., for Bethlehem, Easton, Mauch Chunk, ice
420 P. 31. - , for Doyleatorrn, Accommodation.
10 A. N., for Gwynedd, Accommodation.
Camden nut At/ankle 'R. street wharf.
7.80 A. M. for Atlantlo City,
.10.44 At, m., for Haddonfield.
4P. M. for Atlantic City.
4.46 P. Al for Haddonfield.
By Columbia B. R. and Westchester Branch.
lfrOln Market street,amith elite, above Eighteenth.
Leave Philadelphia 7 A. M. eBU 4 P. M.
Westchester 6.80 A. M" and 8 P. M.
IWave Philadelphia 7 A. M.
it Westchester BP. H.
Westchester Direct Railroad, open to Pennelton, Grubb'
Prom northeast Eighteenth and Market streete.
Leave Philadelphia 6, and 9 A. M. 2,4, and 6 P. M.
Pennelton Grubbs Bridge, 7,8, and 11 A. M, and
4 arki BP. bf.
On Saturdays last train from Penneltbn at 7 4. M.
Leave Philadelphia 8 A. M. and 2 P. M.
rennellon 9,ki A. M. and 4 P. M.
Germantown ¢ Norrixtotan R. R.—Depot, 9th and
0,9, and 11 A. M. and 8, 4.46, 0.46, and 11.16 P. M.,
, for florrhitown.
6 A. M. and 3P. M.; for Downingtown.
e, A, 9,19, andll.Bo A. Di st ant 2, A, 6,8, and 9
M, for Chestnut MM.
0,7, 8 5 9, 10.10, and 11.80, A.lE r tand 1,2, 8.10, 4, 5,
6,7 , 9 wad 11.80 P.M:, for Germantown.
Cheater R. Vattey
P M 27. —Leave Philadelphia BA. aL Lo a
TAM Downingtown k• A, 111. and 1 P:l4
2.00 P. Meehan! 'Stockton, for Pardeutowu, foie
that street Wharf... • - •
11? Wll. A. M. and 4 for Twiny, Mullen.
9:aoton and fiv,lnZtuntge: wharf.
••_ *Qv'. Sult . itee bal r ou Spruce street, c fps ls "
OL, and g, tad P. U., Jam 4. raptor
AAA Thom as A, Idapps, f r og utlatay,l l ar:
PHILADELPHIA, THU4SDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1857,
THURSDAY, DECEMBER • 8,186 T:
CALIFORNIA UN TUE PANIC.
The California papers are almost unlit•
mous in attributing the Pubic to the teidet4
to speculate in railroad stocks and .western
lands, hiducedity the effect of California Or
upon the Atlautta markets, and also tole
extravagance in living, which lint
of late years increased in the northern ,tpd
eastern states. In less than teu years tile
has been an influx of $500,000,000, fretn: a
source hitherto deemed unproduotitaa,,
this imbued mon's minds with reckless spectt
lotion, desire of bold adventure, and
extravaganee. ," The effect," says the Al 4
California of November 6, "Was at 011ie seen
in the principal cities of the eastern Statetilty
the increased extravagance in dress, equipag
and in all the social relations. A nth of luxury
and display commenced, such as the count
had never before witnessed—all predicated
upon a false financial and commercial itystent,
resulting from the witchery of the wealth. '431.
The illusory fabric, of credit was kept up bY,
steady shipments' of gold from California, and
the failure of the Ohio Life and Trust Int 4
ranee Company knocked the key-stone from the
arch. ; Failures nrid suspnniiou followed, 'and,
only now is 'a better system beginning to .*,-
in*. : ThiauthotitY 3ristAtiotedE.4ll " toi t
neitnewifrein the' EiteCwilVineAtt44l*.t
fresh list of failures. For Calitiirtild, Wtto' 4 ,
ticipato none but favorable results. • With t
collapsing of the ridiculously inflated prices .
real estate and rates of labor, and the recoil of
the vast emigration from Kansas and li`ebrs*.
ka, induced thither by the unhealthy gro
of those regions, the views of men of ente44l.
prise and adventure must revert to California
and it is not unreasonable to expect a renew :
of the Stream of immigration hither, whits :
during the last few years, has beemdivertif
into transient and profitless channels. 'W,
need but the establishment of facilities fifi:
conveying these immigrants into the countrt
to profit by the errors and misfortunes of 94'
Eastern States." . :..:
The San Francisco Herald, contrasting tlie
Panic of 1887 rritit that of 1857, says that ,
"The policy of England, of late years, his bee
to draw toward the monetary emporium of Greet.
Britain as largo an amount of bullion as possible
and this policy not having bean sueoessfudly.
guarded against by Eastern finanolers, the onset:
queneo is that the Atlantic cities have snerelhr.,
acted as a sort of sieve, through which CalVo- ,
via has poured her golden treasures onto, t .id
coffers of British bankers. True, a considerable'
portion of the gold exported from this State 104
boon permanently invested in real estate and WO
provements throughout the Union; but, while thii
amount has added greatly to our national Wealth,,
it is, of course, of no immediate benefit in times of
financial embarrassment; and Great Britain hat-.
lag almost drained the country of motallie - msr
sources, to meet the wants of speculation;pa
money has been circulated in large quantities."
As for the future, the same paper is Sald,
gnlno. It plats the case fairly and ililly;' and'
thus sums up
"The imeoediats effect of the present monetary ,
embarrassment is disastrous and saddening; but
looking tto the future, the prospect appearif
brighter. As the thunder-storm clears andpuritlet ,
the atmosphere, so it is probablelhat this quids
will clear and purify the commercial and finanelsJ
systems and social organisation of Eastern commu4
attics. It is painfully evident—even to those'
hitherto- engaged in, them that illegitimate
schemes and plans, in well-governed and eivilised
countries, aro always dangerous; dreams of sue.,
cessful speculation have vanished ' like - the
baseless fabric of a vision,' and haveleft notelet*
but ruin;; many of those who have revelht•
thoughtlessly or otherwise, in luxury--eee
lag to organize a moneyed aristocracy in a free
country without the means to support themsolvek
in so doing, except by defraudingthe nation—bare'
paid the penalty of their presumption. It Is to be,"
hoped that others will profit by the example.. On'
the whole, we look upon this disaster as a clearing',
away of the yielding leaves-4s a letting down of.,
the fabric, of oommeree and trade to a solid fonsltM.
tion. Business will now be established upos,,sv
more permanent and subatantial basis; and; thertgls`
rapid fortunes will net easily- be madettemeher;
sudden reverses will tot uo frequently be expe•
'kneed. We have learned a lesson that it was
essentially necessary to learn—a lesson, which,
though attended by mush of disaster and suffering„
will ultimately contribute, in an eminent degree,
to our national prosperity."
DR. cuantEs rfLICKAY.
Dr. MAC AY, author of a great many popu
lar lyrics,. (among which "A good time
coming," and ‘‘ (acer, boys, cheer," are
best known here,) is now visiting the United
States, and has commenced the publication of
his'lmpressions of America, in the Illustrated
Londmi News. lie has, for some years, been
one of the principal conductors of that ad
mirable paper. At Boston, he gave. three
lectures on the •National, Popular, and His.
torical Songs of the old country, which were
wholly, successful, and, wo see, commences
the same course at New York, this day. In a
week or two, we may expect him in
phia, where, no doubt, the gifted fleet and
genial man will find a warm greeting. At the
annual meeting of the St. Andrew Society, (at
New York,) on Monday, when his health was
given, ho Concluded a very able speech by
reciting the following new song :
THE HEN OP THE NORTE
Fier:erns its sunlight, the East may be proud
Of its gay gaudy hoes, and its skies without aloud:
Mild as its - breezes, the beautiful West
May smile like the valleys that dimple its breast:
The South may rejoice in the Vine and the Palm,
In its groves where the midnight is sleepy with
Fair though they ho,
There's an isle in the sea,
• The home of the biave and the boast of the free!
Mar it ! ye lands ! let our shout echo forth !
The lords of the world aro the men of the North.
Cold though our season, and dull though our skies,
There's a might in our arms and a Are in our opal;
Dauntless and patient—to dare and to do—
Our watchword is " Duty," our maxim is
Winter and storm only nerve us the more,
And chill not the heart if they creep through the
Strong shall we be
In our Isle of the sea,
The home of the bravo and the boast of the free—
Firm as the rook, when the storm flashes forth,
Wo stand in our courage, tho men of the North.
Sunbeains that ripen the olive and vine,
In the fate of the slave and the coward may Aloe;
Roses may blossom whore Freedom decays, •
And wine be a growth of the sun'a brightest rays;
Scant though the harvest we reap from the soil.
Yet Virtue and Ifealth are the children of Toil.
Proud let us bo
Of our isle of the sea,
The home of the brave and the boast of the free.
Men with true hearts lot our fame echo forth ;
Oh, these are the fruits that we grow in,the Borne.
The West Chester (Pai) Record has some
further particulars of the aochlont by which Dr.
Beptimus A. Ogler, of Chester county, lost his life.
Me was crowing the Pennsylvania Railroad, on
Thanksgiving day, in a carriage, when a train
struck the vehicle, crushing the horse and ye-
Mole, and throwing Dr. Ogler to the ground and
inuring him so severely as to render him unean
mous, and to cause his death in about half an
hour. Mr. Raman Bond was riding in the ye
biota with Dr: Ogler at the time, and, as if by a
miracle, oseaped without damage. Dr. Ogler was
a native of Charleston ! B. C. He took his medical
course at the University of Pennsylvania, ia Phi
ladelphia. lie 'married a daughter of Col. Thomas
H. Denton, of Thornbury, Delaware county, and
commenced the practice of his profession in his
native city; but the climate not agreeing with his
wife's health, be removed to Chester county, where
his eminent worth as a man and physician soon
gained him the confidenee of all.
A captain of her Britannic Majesty's ser
vice, and senior naval officer in Australia, has for
mally annexed the Cocos Islands to the extended
domain of Great Britain. About six months ago.
an expedition sot out from San Francisco, for the
purpose of recovering the treasure which is supposed
to have boon buried by pirates, who took it from a
Spanish vessel, somewhere In the Cocos Islands.
The amount is supposed to be some fifteen millions
of dollars, and the party who has left San Francisco
in search of it werovery sanguine of moms. One
expedition, that of . Julius Pringle, has already
been there from the same place and failed, in W.
comptiaking the wishes of its originators. It would
certainly be very unfortunate if the last party
should succeed in finding the gold, and at the same
time prevented from taking it away by the huge
paw of the British lion.
The Strasburg (Pa.) Herald says that the
bog disease, which has
so fatal in the
West, is spreading in thls neighborhood. The
Messrs. Rohrer, who have commenced the distill*
ing business In our neighborhood, have lost adap
tive hogs, and the dieesse Is etill spreading. John
Musulmano, distiller, of East lierepileld township,
had lost sixteen up to last Thursday evening, and
about forty more were diseased and not expected
to live: - Franklin Mylin, distiller, of Providence
.township, hen 'lest fifteen or twenty—we did not
learn the exact number. We also learn that the
disease has extended to bogs belonging to fanners.
The disease commences' with lameness and stiff
ness in the limbs, and vomiting. The hogs appear
lobe mortified immediately after death, the mei ,
libation showing itself either in , the head, the
ears ! the etouviob, or the lee,
Itaisuz OF THE KANSAS COM.
Mete the Richmond Enquirer.]
'Tit the Editors of the Engatrer Gen tl amen :
Raring added my humble aid to your noble efforts
and labors, in vindicating the Administration
from, the unjust, accusations and attacks made
upon it by mligitided partisans, I beg you will al,
low me the liberty of plaoing before your renders,
very Conolsely, what may be now considered the
true issue of the Kansas ocloPiloation•
The attempt at thii time to tix on the Bxecntive
any responsibilty for, the acts or the late Kama
Oonventlon or to entangle'the Administration in
the web of ' winding doubts, misconstructions and
misunderstandings, must evidently fail before an
explleit statement of /hots. When it is considered
.that' the mad and heedless expressions of violent
clefts can but tend to distract and sever the
meoratle party, it becomes the duty of every
patriot In the land to 1184 his beat efforts to calm
'the'.egitation which threatens to overwhelm us,
/Atlas then look at the tree state of the question;
<drum* o inqu f dire If issatis th faetio ere bn.e any reason for all this
. . ...
,- ...The . vital principle contained in the Nebraska
,Kamm set, 'declared its intention "to leave the
'people thereof perfectly free to form; nd regulate
their domestio institutions in their own way, sub
leet only to the Constitution of the United States,"
=Mr. Buchanan but reiterates this fundamental
PritMlple of self-government in his inaugural ad
dress, In *hi.% he days :
'... svlt is the' imperative and indispensable duty of
..e Government of the United Statea to secure to
ever* resident inhabitant the free and independ
ent expression of his opinion by his vote. This
esewedrightof each Individual must be preserved.
?That being accomplished, nothing can be fairer
thin , to leave 'the people of a territory free from
Idt - foreign Interference to decide their own des
airtylor themselrox, subject only to the Conetitu
eon of the United States."
';And agata, in , his letter to the Silly clergymen
Of , Oenneetiont, he affirms this prineiple :
•20 The Coerces of - the United States bad most
~ , ly,deolared it to be 'the true intent and mean
t. of this stet (the actergani sing the Territory) not
•• leglalate devilry into any Territory or State, nor
_ended.) 'IV therefrom ; but- to leave the people
) eef perfectly free: to form and regulate their
talsestle Institutions In their own way, subject
t 9 the Constitution of the United States.'• As
latfind consequence, Congress has also prescribed
the same act, that when the Territory of Kansas
I , all be admitted as a State, it' shall be received
,late the . Union, with or without slavery, as their
'Constitution may prescribe at the time of their ad-
Airtitedon.' , - si , * ir, is *
‘'lf a confederation of sovereign States acquire
'eV new territory at the expense of their common
blood and treasure, surely one sot of their partners
Min have no right to enolude the other from its
etdoyment, by prohibiting them from taking into
I,t‘ whatsoever is recognised to be property by the
common Constitution. But when the people—the
bona fide residents of such Territory—proceed to
thane a State Constitution, then it is their - right
to deoide the important question for themselves
Whether they will continue, modify, or abolish
Jdavery. - To them, and to them alone, does this
question belong, free from all foreign inter
fowl re ,
* - * a - *. *
- ,' "It is my imperative duty to employ the troops
of the United ?Miami, should this become necessary,
in defending the convention against violenoo
!whilst framing the Constitution, and in protecting
,the i &sunfish inhabitants' qualified to vote utrozu
nx YooVtotoNs OP tliiii moralinner .in the free
'e-xereiee of the right of enfrage rehers it shall
k.tubmitted to them/lir !herr approbation or re
. ' This vital prinoiple of self-government, which
.1$ the very foundation of all our republican WC
;Wiens, was made the very substance of the in
atmetions of the President to Gov.. Walker, in
:which he asserted "that when such a Constitution
liluell be submitted to the people of the Territory
they most be protected in the exercise of their
right of voting for or against that instrument,
and the fair expression of the popular will must
,not be interrupted by fraud or violence."
'.l Thus, upon all occasions, the President has main
twined the inviolability of those principles, and
I solemnly reiterated the true pollee , of the Heme
-1 mettle party, He has faithfully disoharged the
, high trust reposed in him by the American people,
t and the ditties which devolved upon him in rola
; Alen to the organic, law of Kansas have been en-
I Mroly fulfilled'.
- Upon Congress alone now rests the responsibility
to investigate the fact, whether or not the great
principles of the , Nebraska Kansas bill, solemnly
guaranteed M the people of Kansas, have been
fairly maintained and worried out.
. It seems that the great error which our South
ern ultra partizans have fallen into is, that while
outside of the Territory the national question
alone has been alavery or no slavery in the Terri
! tom that question was considered virtually set
! tied by the numerical voles of the people, end the
l sole lame With them became the right of self-goy
, eminent, guaranteed under the organic law:
Thus Governor Walker, in his inaugural, stated :
*, "It is not merely shall slavery exist or diaap•
-pear from Kansas, but shall the great principle of
Alf-government and State sovereignty be main
s or, subverted. State sovereignty is mainly
1 t practical principle in so far as it illustrated by
thereat sovereign right, of the majority of the
pee tre in forming' a State government, to adopt
„own seelatinstitations; and this principle is
whenever each deeision is subverted
by Cengrase, or overthrown by external intrusion,
or by dornestie fraud or violence. All thoao who
oppose this principle are the enemies of State
.rights, of self-government, of the Constitution and
the Union. Do you love slavery so much, or hate
it so intensely, that you should endeavor to es
tablia or exclude it by fraud or violence against
the will of the majority of the people. What is
Kansas with or without slavery, if she should de
stroy the rights and Union of the States ?"
This is the true issue now before the people, and
all other complications must fall before it.
Mr. Toombs thus nobly maintained this princi
ple, before the Georgia Convention of 1850 :
"I have already- attempted to vindicate the
right of a people, forming a Constitution for their
admission into m Union, to admit or exclude
slavery, at their own pleasure, and to prove that
Congress had no other power over each Constitu
tion thus presented than to see that it is republi•
can, * it' * The right of a free people in
entering the family of American States, to adopt
such a form of republican government es in their
judgment will best preserve their liberties, pro
mote their happiness, and perpetuate their pros
per ty. If we are wiz() wo will defend rather than
resist this birthright of American freemen, so in
valuable to us, so formidable to the enemies of our
property, our peace, and our safety."
Mr. Stephens, of Georgia, in Congress, 1014,
most eloquently said :
" We do not ask you to force Southern institu
tions', or our form of civil polity upon them ; but
to let the free emigrants to our vast public domain,
in every part and e aroal of it, Bottle this question
for themselves, with all the experience, intelli
gence, virtue, and patriotism they may carry with
them, This, sir, is our position. It is, sir, as I
have said, rho original position of the South.
" Let it bo the pride of us all in this Congress to
reaffirm the principle—make it me extensive with
your limits—inscribe It upon your banners—make
it as broad as your Constitution—proclaim it
everywhere—that the people of the common Terri
tories of the Union, wherever the flag floats, shall
have the right to form such Republican institutions
as they please."
Wehave seen that" the Kansas Convention has
.. . .
failed to submit the whole Constitution to the poo
pie, but has simply referred "the Constitution with
slavery, or without slavery" for their derision;
thus foroing them to vote for tho Constitution un
der any circumstances. This course was violently
denounced during the debate in tie Convention,
oven by the most violent pro-slavery men.
"Mr. John Randolph, a blunt, outspoken pro
slavery delegate, representing Atchison county, in
the course of tiro dobato, on Friday, said that he
was in favor of the minority report, bocauso ho
considered the plan of the majority (Calhoun's)
a swindle. The idea of submitting ono clause
of the Constitution, and not allowing the people
to vote on the whole, was mean, cowardly, and
infamous; it was worse than a swindle, it was
sooundrelism! lie ridiculed the idea that the
love of Deinooraoy and the principles of free suf
frage actuated the' Nationals' in the Convention.
Else why did they deny to the people the right to
Vote upon the whole instrument ? lie was in favor
of submitting the whole or none; he wad down ou all
sneaking, half-way dodges. For hiniself,he believed
the Convention to be a eovereignbody,and therefore
possessing the right to send up to Congress its Con
stitution without submitting it to the people at
'largo. He was opposed, from principle, to letting
the Abolitionist" and Black Republicans vote down
their Constitution, as they would do if they had a
chance. What he did ha wanted to do openly ; ho
was opposed to stabbing in the dark. lie hated
Judases, who kissed only to betray. The majority
report was a cheat and a fraud !"
It must bo remembered that the Territorial
Democratic Convention which assembled at Le
oompton on the 3d of July, and which was cons
posed of a majority of pro-slavery men, passed
resolutions endorsing Governor Walker's policy
in his efforts for tho preservation of the peace,
and expressive of their determination to support
his inaugural, the Cincinnati platform, and tho
submission of the Constitution to the people.
They resolved to support no man as a delegate to
the Constitutional Convention unless ho pledged
himself to submit the Constitution to every lona
fide actual Bottler of Kansas.
It is true the Territorial art authorising the call
of the Convention, did not declare that the Con
stitution should bo submitted to the people, because,
as Mr. /Beach, the Attorney-General of the Ter
ritory, declared, in a published letter in reply to
the New York Jou? nell of Commerce, that, "If
the Assembly had power to command a reference
of the Constitution to the people, that body cer
tainly had the right to make other requirements,
and thus might have dictated provisions on any
other subject. There can bo no doubt of a reference
of the Constitution to the people."
It is clearly established that the majority of the
members of the Convention violated tho groat prin
ciple contained in the organic act, violated their
faith to their constituents, and violated that dec
laration contained in the Magna Charta of our
Constitution, the substrata on which the liberty of
the republic is founded—vn flour OF sue PEOPLE
To GOVERN. Especially the efight members from
Douglas county, headed by John Calhoun, the
president of the Convention, who wore nominated
as delegates by a Dornooratle Convention of the
eountr, under a resolution, unanimously passed,
pledging them, if elected, "to veto for the submis
sion of the Constitution to ratification or rojeotiois
by the people." Notwithstanding these resolutions,
an opposition ticket was raised against them, com
mitted by personal pledges to the submission of
the Constitution to the vote of tbo people, and
rumors were circulated that John Calhoun, and
the others on the first ticket would not so vote.
Under those eironmstanaes this same John Cal
houn and his associates printed a card over all
their signatures, three days before the election,
and circulated it throughout the county, pledging
themselves in the most solemn manner , ' without
any mental reservation," each and all of them, if
eleoted, to vote " for submitting the Constitution
for ratification or rejection by the people." This
MOO Mein pledge, the said Calhoun and all hie
assoolates have violated, end Have withheld the
Constitution from the vote of the people. fn view
of these reeorded facts, It cannot be surprising that
ntntkentbs of .the people, inolnding Republicans,
Free State Democrats, and Pro-Slaver) men unite
in demanding the right aseltgovernment, Involv
log the submission of the Constitution to the vote
of the people for ratification or rejection.
then,. is the true issue before the people,
and It remains to be seen whether Congress will
force a Constitution on the people of Names, with
out their consent.
A SOMMARti &PATS ' BIGHTS DnItOCRAT.
WALKER AND THE DEDERAZ ornoEss.
[Prom the New Orleans Balletic, bt05.."2 4 .]
Our exchanges are inculpating in unmeasured
terms the Federal officers at this port for the late
flight of the filibuster, General Walker. 'lt is not
merely insinuated, but openly charged, that there
was privity and collusion on the part of the officers,
from the Collector and District Attorney down to
inspeeters and tide-waiters, to facilitate the esaape
of the indomitable filibuster. From the New
York Times we clip the following paragraph :
"On the morning of the same day that Walker
left Now Orleans,the steamer Fashion, heavily
den with arms, ammunition, and provisions, got
away from the mime port. She, too, cleared fo
Mobile, and, with all propersubmisslon to the law,
she allowed herself to be searched by a United
States marshal. No contraband goods were dis
covered—no Minis rifles, mortars, pewder, shot, or
other implements of war. No saspicionsgookin
characters were noticed on board, though the
Fashion did actually carry away a large body of
Like statements aro made in the Western
pars, and Upon the assumption that there haa been
dupliolty on the part of the Government and
neglect of duty and oonnivaime on 'the part of its
subordinates, it is baldly charged that the faith of
treaties has been broken, and the laws violated
by those sworn to observe and adidnister them.
We know nothing 'of the feelings and sympathies
of - the "Administration .Enolianan may, for
aught we know be favorably disposed in his perf
sena capacity to the expedition of Walker; bit' ea
the Executive of the Government ha is bound to
execute, and see that others execute, the laws of
the country. Not long since he issued a diploma=
tic circular; Lobe communicated - - ta all European
nations, conveying the ammonite that this Go
yernment would not permit any aimed'bodies of
men to depart from its coast with an intention of
making war upon any other neighboring_people.
Wo are not prepared to say that bemoan, Walker
has adroitly disarmed suspiolon, imposed upon the
credulity of the Executive, and eluded detection
and obstruction in effecting his escape, that the
President hes broken publk faith; and been him
self throwing dust in the eyes of foreign diplo
On the ether hand, we find it eintyged that the
Administration has been in earnest in attempting
to arrest the hostile expedition of Walker against
Nicaragua, but that - his orders have either been
disregarded or positively disobeyed. A Washing
ton correspondent of the New :York Courier and
Enquirer says that the legal and naval officers
have been deficient in vigilance and energy, in
observing the President's orders, and that their
°ended gives color to suspicions of connivance and
collusion. Ile further adds, that "the commander
of the Felten will probably be brought before a
court of inquiry for his failure, and it is not im
probable that the Collector and 'District Attorney
of New Orleans will be broken for dereliction of
We are not the apologists of either the Ad•
ministration or its officers; but when we happen
to be in possession of facts - which will vindicate
the character and conduct of an official, we shall
not stop to consider our political relation.' We
happen to know that the statement in the
Times and other Journals, to the offset that the
Fashion left New Orleans laden with arms, ammu
nition, and munitions of war. or that any armed
expedition was fitted out at this , port, is entirely
erroneous and unfounded in fact. The Fashion
was searched, and nothing of the kind was found
on board of her—her papers wore all correct, and
Boiling under a coast license, she cleared from this
port for Mobile, with the usually assorted cargo
shipped to that port.
There was nothing in the vessel, her' , cargo or
papers, that would have justified her detention
here, whatever Might have been done at Mobile.
We know, moreover, thatithe collector exorcised
due vigilance and energy in the premises, thathe
employed extra officers to detect any movement
and report to him immediately, and that it was at
his instance that Walker was arrested, and placed
in the custody of the United States officers. There
has been no dereliction of duty on the part of the
eolleotor—of that fact we are well assured. The
other officers may be equally blameless, but of
them or their official acts we cannot speak ad
THE NEW YORK ELECTION.
Prom She New York papers
The semi-official table of the vote for Mayor,
which we give this morning, shows the election of
Daniel F. Tiemann by a small majority over%For
nando Wood, after, probably the most excited
election that has ever taken plane In this oily. ,
The vote is the largest by 'some thousands that was,
ever oast in New York, and erincea the nature of
the determined efforts made by all parties to s&
cure for their favorites a preponderance of votes.
The Democrats have reduced the majority of the
combined opposition in 1856 some six thousand, 215
the following table will show:
Total Vote. OPP- ma'. 1857 84 ,2as 2,3 1
1855 77,531 8,399
Increased vote. 6,702 Deo, opp. maj...6,068
The Legislative branch of the oity government
will stand as follows
The election passed off in an unusually quiet
manner. In the evening, however, the excite
ment and enthusiasm in and around the head
quarters of the politicians and the newspaper
offices was intense. The Old Wigwam was densely
crowded with Democrats, anxiously awaiting the
returns. Pending the announcements, they were
addressed by General Follett, Coroner Connery, a
host of small lights, and, later in the evening, by
Captain Rynders and John Cochrane. The non
success of the Democratic ticket was borne with a
great deal of good humor and philosophic patience.
The total vote was over 34,000, which is much
larger than was ever polled at any previous elec
tion. Tho papers vary in their figures, but there
is little doubt that Tiemann's majority will con
siderably exceed two thousand, and it may exceed
The successful candidates for all the oity offices
are reported as follows by the Times.:
MAYOR—Danial F. Tiemann.
GovEnsons OF THE Atstsnousn—Anthony Du
gro, Washington Smith.
SUPSRVISORS—Wm. M. Tweed, Isaac 8011, Jr.,
F. Purdy, Walter Roche, John . Briggs,
Wiliam C. Connor—Democrats. John A. Koo
nedy, William B, Stewart, Aug. Weiserunn, Orison
Blunt, Peter P. Vorhis, Thomas B.
Ist District—James Leonard, D.
2d District—Mat. T. Brennan (re-elected), D,
Srl District-4. Sherman Brownell, (re.0100.),D
4th District—Barn. W. Osborn (re-elected), Pen
sth District—James It. &cora ; D.
6th District—Richard Kelley, Peo.
7th District—Michael Connelly (re elooted), D.
Bth Distriot—Jobn Quackenbush, Poo.
Ist District—Thomas Stewart, D.
2,1 Distriot—Bar. O'Connor (ro•oleoted), D.
3d Pistriot--Wm. E. Smith, Sr., Pao.
4th District—Wm. 11. Van Cott (re-eloc tad), Poo
sth District—J. B. Stevens, Pao.
oth Distriot—John Waite, Peo.
7th District—Thos. Pearson, D.
Ist Distriet—Miehael Murray. Democrat.
2d District—John Olanoy, reelented, Democrat.
f3d Hoffmirs,Demoorat, by 11 votes.
4th D'strict—Thos Stevens, Democrat.
Rh District—Win. Tucker, reelected, Poo.
6th District—Michael Toomey, Democrat.
7th District—George Starr, Peo.
Ath District—Edward 0. McConnell, Democrat.
oth Dlstriot—John Gregory, Dam., by 11 votes.
10th District—John Lyoes, Peo.
11th District—E. 11. Read, Republloan.
12th District—Pranois J. A 80010, Democrat.
13th Districb—Charles Wilmot, American.
14th District—J. J. Bradley, Democrat.
11th District—James Owen, reelected, Peo.
16th District—Thos. MoSpedon, Democrat.
17th`Distriet—Janies M. Davis, Peo.
&drew McCarty, D. James Webb, P.
Geo. P. Blokfor4, D Jetties M. Cross, P.
Martin Gilmartin D. John li. Brady, I'.
W. W. Judson, D. Jas. llornor, P.
P. Crawford, D. Jas B. Demarost, P.
A. MeOarren, D. Seymour A. Bunco, P.
Geo. G. Cornell, D. Ches. W. Decker, P.
A. Mulligan, D. IL W. Genet, D.
B. T. Rhodos, D. S. W Gelpin, D.
Ed. Costello, D. Wm. Norcross, D.
J. 0. Frazier, D. T. A. Dunn. D.
John Van Tine, D. IL Aroularjus, D.
Tut VOSS FOR. HAMM.
Wood Tieznann. Wood. 4 Cando.
T0ta1....40,951 43,282 3 4,651) 42,905
Tioutann's majority 2 331
Total cote in 1857 84,233
If " 3850 77,931
Imam in ono year
On Monday week, John Hawk was shot dead
by his own gun, while out on a shooting exoursion.
Ife had been in a boat on the Bristol dam, and
having landed, took the butt of the gun to push
the boat off from shore. It is supposed that the
hammers of the gun struck the seat•board across
the boat end both barrels wore discharged, lodg
ing the contents In his side. Re died instantly.
Ile is said to have been a worthy young man, and
leaves a wife and two children, who reside about
one mile from Bristol, Pa.
Tho officers of the steamers Galveston and
Opelousas, between which vessels the reeent fatal
collision 000urred, have been indioted for man
slaughter by the grand jury of the United States
District Court sitting at Plow Orleans. Their names
ore; Jeremiah Smith, S. Tucker, and Burgess, of
the Galveston ; and A. Van Horn Ellis, Thomas
Banker, J. W. Salvo% John It. Young, and J. W.
Brown, of the Opelousas.
henry E. Chamberlin, who fled from Staf
ford, Conn., in August lase, with suspicions resting
upon him of having murdered his drat-born infant
child, returned to that place on Thursday, and was
arrested on the warrant issued at the time dills
flight. Tie Is held for examination. It is under
stood that he pretence to be able to produoe the
COorrespOridentlit of Th 6 Prem
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. stb, 1857. '
The less of the passengers on - the Central
America was a terrible calamity for California),
-Among them wore some of our most estimable
and enterprising citizens. Sufficient evidences
has been produced to .prove that the Central
America was originally ono of the staunchest ;
ships afloat, provided proper care had been
taken to see that she was kept in repair. The
greatest polisible vigilance is required, to pre
serve the efficiency of the machinery of a, sea:
going vessel; the,irtrain upon it in %heavy aea-'
la enormoud, And a trifling defect that may not
be noticed, unless `lt thorough inspection is
made, may cause It to entirely break down, or
become ; useless. , The , management of the
line on this side has been a cemplete contrast
with that on the Atlantic side. Here, they
never pemilt a steamer to go toSea unless she,
is in perfect order in every respect; nothing in
left to chance. Ithmodiately upen.arrival
port, the machinery is entirely taken apart an
subjected to the most thoroughand Jealous in,
any part folindNeticient in - strengthj
or that has bees worn by long service; is at
once condemned entitle part renewed.
Our turtle-loving citizens are now enabled
to gratify their appetites to the fullest extent:
Two' of our citizens, have purchasets vessel
and pie, regularly into the brisiness,oteetch4
lug turtle. They fink them on the Islandi
along the 'coast of Lower California, and from
thence bring them "to'Siti lliegd , where they
are kept - in h corral, in a part of the bal-whiell
fs fenced: off, Anti from which, they
escape. .lierethey are well fed, and Etttea
luminous ease; until they are tthipped by flu
Steainer for the supply of tills market: The#
are said by judges to' be very fine. Thai*
weight ranges from 40 to 212 pounds. Frine l
in our market, , l4 cents per pound. , - !
The, engineers of the Marysville and Benichl
Railroad Company hive coMmenced their aur-:
vey. They are evidently in' earnest in the
matter. If they den raise the money the road
will be hunt. The financial embarrasantenti
in the East will make it difficult at the present
A company of gentlemen of Stockton are
about testing the practicability of raising rice
on the title lands, near that ' city, employing
for that pose Chinamen; who have had pre
vious experience in that business at home.
There is not a doubt of their success, as the
quality of both' laratiftithclimate seems lavora..
ble. The greateit dtifichity its their way will be
toget the land-broken tip, and in proper condi..
tion for cultivation, as the roots of the tale
and grass are very large and strong, and form
a thick mat in the surface soil. The fertility
of these lands is inexhaustible, and " their
extent Is very great. lam within the mark id
estimating them at 10,000 square miles. '• -
During the past season some of our farmers
have tried growing both sugar cane and cotters
on the same lands, on a very small Beale, with
such success that they feel warranted in re: r
peating their experiments on a larger scale.
The law of Congress giving the swamp and
overflowed lands to the State in which they lie
makes the tole lands the property of the State
of California, and under our laws they can be
purchased in lets of any size at $1.25 per
The labor question is one of no difficulty
whatever, as the Chinese market will furnish
an ample supply. I have seen a great deal of
them, and have no hesitation in pronouncing
them the most indefatigable, industrious and
steady workers that I oversaw; they are in
telligent, quick, and never forget what they
have once learned. Their want of invention
makes them the best copyists in the world,
and it Is to them that we must look for cheap
labor on this coast.
No better evidence of the and per,
severance of our people can be produced'than
has been shown by the inhabitants of thetowe
of Columbia, .in Tuolumne- county.. -- Two
months ago it was, with the exception of, a
few buildings, entirely destroyed by Elm and
yet it is almost rebuilt in a much better style
than befoie. The places formerly occupied
by frame are now supplied by substantial fire
proof brick buildings; the streets have beeh
graded and paved with stone.
. A mountain of glass has been dicevered In
the Petulama 'Palley, a fete miles north of Sap
Pablo'Bay. - It is evidently of volcanic' origiq.
Some of 'it is quite tratiepareet. Specimens
have been sent to manufactories in the Atlantic
, States, apd a large mass to the Patent MO.
His 1 that on Clear I..abe,forty miles north;
there is, the greatest abufdance of it., Not far
from the Glass Mountain, above !Token of, a
farmer, recently sinking a 'well, iliscisverod
three mires of fmalethelowest, at the'depth of
thirty-seven feet, was four feet thick, and was
considered of good quality; those above were
small, and of inferior quality. '
As regards theeldormons : On this side of
the land we aro perfectly confident that a war
is inevitable, and one, too, that will liave to
be waged from California, as their position is
open and easily attacked from our side, be
sides the immense saving in distance. -If men
are wanted, 20,000 can be raised in a month to
fight the Mormons.
To do not anticipate Much embarrassment
among our mercantile commenity will result
from the present disastrous state of affairs in
the Atlantic States, for the reason that our
finances are in a much better condition. We
have no banks of issue, nor an extended
credit systerii. All our operations are based
on gold and silver, or its equivalent in mer
chandise or real estate, which is not bolstered
up far above its real value, by iflooding the
market with the “promises to pay," of a lot
of wild-cat banks, issuing ten dollars in paper
for one of gold, but which is estimated at its
actual market price, payable in gold and silver.
The hard times with you, which we regret,
but cannot prevent, will send a strong tide of
emigration to this State. It will arrive here
at a favorable time: the speculative period
has passed away with us; property of all kinds
can be bought at a reasonable price. Our
mines are more productive than ever. All we
want to make them double their present produce
is capital and labor. Quartz mining is so well
understood that it has become not only the
most profitable but the most certain business
we have. We don't want anymore merchants—
we have too many of them now—but if capi
talists, mechanics, farmers, and miners are de
sirous of exchanging the sultry summers and
frigid winters of the East for tho more equable
climate of this elan/1 of =whine and flowers,"
I say to them come, and they will not re
Tho arrival of the steamer Columbia brings
us dates to October 24 from Oregon, and Oc
tober 30 from Puget's Sound, but no news
whatever. On the Sound everything was
quiet, the papers containing not one single
item on local affairs in Oregon. Nothing is
talked of but the Constitution. The oppo
nents of the Constitution are straining every
nerve to defeat it, but hive no chance. The
contractors for supplying the different reser
vations were getting clamorous for their pay,
which was greatly in arrears, the sum total
amounting to near $300,000, which, added to
the estimates for the current year, foots up
the sum of $475,000. Feeding Indians is a
rather expensive business for the Government.
They are pursuing the same system there
tried in California in early times. The only
advantage I have beard of in beefing them
is, that on this system of diet they soon die
off. Accustomed, in their wild state, to con
siderable exercise and a moderate quantity of
food, their constitutions will not stand perfect
idleness, and gorging to repletion with beef,
and afterwards sleeping until the calls of
hunger again arouse them. After a few
weeks of this life they sicken and die with
groat rapidity. Their whole system of manage
ment is bad. If the Indians were obliged to
work and support themselves, as they are in
California, they would gradually acquire the
arts and habits of civilized life, and retain
their health. Every dictate of humanity re
quires that our system must be extended to
the reservations in Oregon and Washington
Territories. It probably will be necessary for
a time to enforce the commands of the agents
by the presence of a troop of soldiers, but
they will soon yield to a power that they can
not resist, and perform the necessary labor
willingly. This problem of the future treat
ment of the Indians is ono of great interest,
and its solution will require the concentrated
attention of the master minds of the nation.
Heretofore we have driven them West, but
now there is no longer a West to drive them
to. The Indians are now enclosed between
the advancing currents, in their wild state—a
large scope of country is required for their
subsistence, but their hunting grounds are
being diminished year by year, their lands are
wanted for the occupation of civilized men.
What must be done 7 But two courses remain :
either they must be taught to occupy and live
in a smaller space, or be exterminated. Un
less the one is done, as we are doing in Cali
fornia, the other is sure to occur. -
The Russian Government has forbidden all
foreign vessels from fishing in the bays and on
the islands of their Asiatic and North Ameri
can possessions. This proceeding is particu
larly unjust to that portion of our people who
are engaged in that business. If they attempt
to enforce this prohibition, they need no
longer look upon us as friends. Oar vessels
have occupied these seas in pursuit of this
business, without objection or molestation,
tor a number of years. A large amount of
capital is invested in it, and if the old rule,
that tt silence gives consent," is of any force,
they have acquired rights of 'which they own-
NOTICE TO IXITTTIONNIDEX Marti TIL
PM the hallempli Mee:
lrraq " p• Ri. lapilli+ by*
the typoin t by, bat cep *Swot a 'keit Omar
ireittea epos. .
W ! A 164 b. 4 r _ ht Pet " i
n 414661 other Woo toe wok:tote= &het the eat
nod some at the dq 161tette Yetetiaht bAlithwe the
*mit . ? * O r 91._ Ik#t r ii tt r i i . ...____2 f
Iteyolotkoi, sad any bettoo sioionttott IV het"ee
re - teeig
to the eenand widow
not be thul simnel* deprived. As we own
nine -tenths of the temage - 'employed - in the
fishery, it was nothing more than our due that
.should • kayo: been formally
notified ofribeir intention. .0.
- S.—Our first- heavy winter rain is now
Palling; it has continued steadily for thirty
six hours, and there is no present appearance
of clearing up. River mining may be 'con
sidered at an end for this season. The fitment
aid - hill mittens will rejoice. - • • •
GENERAL . NEWS.
ThaWssrtlaw (Mo.) Democrat 'Om 211 4:0 up
the- substance Of a bitter received
that county from a hits. Hudelson, written soon
after the arrival of. the latter in Oenforrtht, Mrs.
IL girea a thrilling description of the dangers and
hardships attending an overland trip to California.
They were ,hourly in, danger at being attacked
by Indians and Mormons,
says lira H., range
in hands together, robbing, pillaging, and murder
ing unprotected trains of - emigrants. Mrs• H.
overtook one train from .Illinois belonging to
Mr. Holloway, which had been attacked by a band
of marauders. ;Hid ivite = and ebild had been
'tilled before his ayes, be him/self badly wounded,
and stripped 'of all - hit property, including fifteen
hundred dollars. Hr. - Holloway's sister wanalong,
bat during the excitement of 'the attack she
escaped, and driving air Miles on, overtook another
company: who returned with her to the mane of
blood. The murderers had - completed their work
and were gone.- Mrs. H. and her company came
to the rescue of another train which had been
attacked, finding a woman lying upon_ thwgrourel
with her real, tea= . _
Capt.,- .NllOl3 4ey/sAi,•,Wbo 001/00inded
Company. B. In the New Terser-13a ttedion, of. Tel.
unteert, doting the war with liersoo f ilisid at Gan
Francisco on the 10th of August lint. , fin the
31st of that month his remains_wereAoad - on
board of the clipper idrif,'Xing,leidtr,thi Heir
York, where she is eorpectedite arrive shout 'the
10th instant. - They will-be sant from New York
to Philadelphia, .andlatsured in the - Glenwood
Cemetery, under the menu/newt erected by the
Scott Legion. The Trenton • Trout . Afftoriean
thinks that it would aaem to be fitting and appro
priate that some of the surviving officers and sol
diers of the New Jersey Battalion and of 'thellith
regiment, as well soothers of the military, should
take some steps towards /sheering their tensest for
thememory of their fellow-col ter, and brother
otßcer, and we have no doubt that_ informed of
the date of the funeral they will , promptly_ take
part in the obsequies.
Governor-Winston,of Alabama , in his mes
sage to the Legislature, states- that the . 4 , reator
portion of an enormous debt has been liqui dated ;
advocates a repeal; or at least a modification of the
usury lawn; onsolett the legailiatinn of - lotteries;
urges the suppression of lynch law; endorses the
proposition to exempt slaves from sale under exe
cution, to a limited extent; toknonledgei the un
soundnessof a general system orb:akin; cosmic - es
it to be the duty of-the Itegistelure to require are
snmption of- specie payments bribe banks at an
early period—not later, than bray, 1858; and urges
the necersity of
~prohittiting the *le by banks of
the State of bills of a teat domain:time than live
dollars' — - . -
The New, York Courier plablisbes a table -of
marine losses for the put month, - sbowing as ag
gregate otthirty-eight vessels, of 'which. two were
steamers, six were ships, six were barques, six
were brigs, seventeen were almoners,' and one
sloop. The total *slue of property-lost was eight
hundred and twenty-nine thousand two hundred
dollar*. This is the value of the property totally
lost, exclusive of damages to vessels, not amount
ing to a total loss and of partial lona of cargo.
Since the first of Siiranui ire hundred and twen
ty-five -veva* valued with their cargoes at 513,-
250,800, have been her
Win. E. Coleman, a youth of only fomteen
years, has been conrmeted at Richmond, Va., of
stealing from .the post office a letter containing
$163. The jury have signed' a petition to the
President. asking him' it° pardon the mimes, who
is the only son of a widowed mother. The brothers
Daniel and Solomon Isichbanm t arrested some
weeks since for p mail robbery in Knox county,
Illinois, were arraigned - a few dayi ago in the
United-Stated" Tiktmet Cone, at Chicago. . They
were Indicted for emberelcment, and Pere sen
tenced to ten years' imprisonment in the peniten
tiary. They, too, are eons arespectable widow
At Louisville, Ky., up to Saturday evening,
about 10,000 hogs had been slaughtered this sea
son. Prices were nominal afi 43 per OWL, - net -At
Cineimmti, on Balirday,Alte market was dull at a
decline; and closed nom inally it $5. At Remelt
vine, Ky., list week; sales were made at Si, but
generally held higher by farmers. At New Al
bany, Ind , $5, net, tin time.was offered; and at
Chicago sales were made at $444.14, grow. We
learn from the Valley Times that the hog cholera
is spreading rapidly in , the counties of,. Logan,
Green, and Owen, Ind. : - , -
Commander Davis, of therm States ship
St. Marys. writes, that. the "conclusions and opin
ions" of Commodore Merrine . respeeting the Guano
or New Nantucket Island, life. Neale, have
been approved ,by.litut itetual observations of him
self and other &enacted' the Sk Marys, who,
therelsk a favorable season, were enabled to land
at that Island ' Commodore Merviae will be
remembered, 'pronounced as wordiljs whatever
guano might be found on the island, in_conserinence
of itt beteg sabfrator by Mail hunk -----
A few days shme the wife of John None
maker, of Rockhill, Backs county, P. 11., WIZ barged
so badly that her recovery is considered extremely
doubtful. '.She bad been ironing, and-Laving
hung the clothes around a die, they soon COM -
menoed burning. and a little boy giving her the
alarm, she undertook . to remora them, at the same
time her own garmenti took fire, burning the hair
off her head and so injurlng her that there is but
little hope of her surviving more than a few
Hon. John O. Hreekinridge, Vice President
of the United States, left his home on Friday last,
on his way to Baton Rouge, La., with his family,
the health of Mrs; B. requiring a change of climate.
It is said he will he in Washington a few days after
the session opens, it being the custom to allow the
Senate to be opened by the President pro tern. The
report that he intends to take up his permanent
residence in Washington is Contradicted.
At - the State Fair at - Stockton, California,
among the prizes offered was a $5O drass for the
best loaf of domestic bread, made by. an unmar
ried lady. As many es a hundred delicious-look
ing loaves were sent in, mode priuoipally by young
girls. A-committee of housewives made the award,
giving the premium to Miss Anna Vanvaldenburg,
of Stockton. This young girl is butteleven years
A young man named William Archer was
shot and killed by his yonn_ger brother, in Ara
rat, Susquehanna county, on Saturday weak. On
Monday the accused, George, a boy of only some
15 or 16 years of age, was brought to Montrose by
the constable, and lodged in jail. Re, and we
believe the o theri members of the family allege
that the shooting was accidental.
The steamer Kentucky, Captain Jack, ar
rived at Ciniinnati, on Sunday morning, with
thirteen hundred live hogs. Two hundred and
fifty head died during the trip. They were
densely crowded on deck, and, it appears, were
smothered to death. They sold at from 25 to 3c.
gross, netting a loss to the owners of at least
twelve hundred dollars.
The Waukegan, 111., Gazelle says the times
are so hard in Minnesota that the people who eon
get away are emigrating_ h. other SiatES for the
winter. One citizen of Hastings, who has 532,000
invested in unencumbered real estate, was unable
to borrow fifty dollars on a mortgage of the whole
property, and had to pawn his watch in Milwaukee
to pay hie hotel fare.
Henry F. Cook, of Beccaria township,
Clearfield county, Pa., has been committed to an
swer the charge of purloining a letter from the
Glen Hope post office, containg a check of fifty dol
lar; on the Bank of Chester County, with forgirg
the name of C. J. Shoff, and with passing said
chock to C. C. Shannon, at Altoona.
An alligator was recently killed near the
Belize, (mouth of the Miedstippi,) which was
nearly eaten up by shrimps. It appears that when
one of these monsters is wounded ever so slightly,
the shrimps at once begin to make their home in
his body, and the colony !tweezes until the little
pests actually devour the alligator alive.
The post office at Perryton, Westmoreland
county, Pa., is discontinued. Ap-pointLeent,—
Jamee McNeal.. postmaster at Todd. Huntingdon
county, Pa., vice Jonathan Durrett, declined.
Warren Leonard, postmaster at Witme r Warren
coanty, vice Wellington Green, moved away.
Hon. Martin W. Bates, the new H. S. Sen
ator Trom Delaware, we see it stated in the Wil
mington Gazette, has
_greatly improved in health,
and at present there is every human probability
that be will be able to take his seat in the United
States Senate at an early day of the session.
In Kanawha county, Va., last week, a
young. lady sued a gentleman for damages fur
breach of promise. It was proved in evidence,
asys the Valty Star, that the young lady was a
flirt, and the jury accordingly awarded her one
The papers of the city of Mexico publish
full lists of all the political exiles. adherents of
Santa Anna, who were banished by the recent
decree. They number forty-five, the twenty
three passengers by the Tennessee included. The
destination of the rest is unknown.
Among the passengers from Southampton,
at New York. by the Fulton, were Seilor Burros,
Brazilian Secretary of State, and Mr. Henry Ma
son, bearer of despatches from the United States
Legation at London.
Robert Warden, for stealing two mares, hie
been convicted, at Clearfield, Pa. and sentenced
to pay . a fine of two hundred and fifty dollars, and
stand imprisonment in the penitentiary three years
and ten months.
A. resolution is before the Tennessee Legis
lature, pledging the co-operation of the State with
the Executive of the United Status, in suppressing
the civil war existing in the Territory of Utah.
Mr. Wolfe, who cut his throat in Washing
ton county, Va., last week, died from the wound.
Among the relatives that he leaves is a father 105
F. B. Streeter, Esq., Solicitor of the United
States Treasury, has, it is stated, resigned, and
Junius Hillyer, of Georgia, has been appointed in
his place. •
Of eight prisoners sentenced to the State
prison from Hudson chanty, New Jersey, at the re
cent term of the court, six of them are for passing
counterfeit money. e
B. L. Collins, Esq., formerly a member of
the Delaware Legislature, died at Smyrna, in that
The session of the eighty-second Legislature
of NOW Joroe7 will oommonoo on tho 12th of Jani;