The Democratic herald. (Butler, Pa.) 1842-1861, September 14, 1850, Image 2

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mmmmg, PA,
ssammay, Sept: 14, 5 Sam.
011‘ The circa/anon o]le HERALD being larg
er lhan that of any other papcf published in (his
County, qfl‘crs imluccmcnts' to those wishing to
advertise‘ Therefore; lhusc wishing to advcrtisc
will cansull their own {um-cs! by publishing their
mhzcrtiscm‘mls in this paper. '.
Eamon-(iii Maze Ticket.
0f Blamgohmry County
-_ Of Mifilin County:
run sunvzmn GENERAL,
0f Cum-(bid Counly.
7 ALFRED. GILMORE, _ofrßuder
BENJAMIN WILDE. of Banner (’9.
JQHN MURRIN, ofi BulleLCouMy. '-
I’HILIQ COOPER. of Beaver Coumy,
JAS. TIR‘OBINSON. of Lawrence Co
THOMAS WELSH, of’Bufl‘alo
Joni}; 'H. fiIiGLEY’, of nuuer.
- town summon, ‘ ‘
HUGH M’KEE, of»Norlh Bullcr.
» - * warren,
Joax G-nm‘xrq.
‘ Cflma‘ch medication.
like English Lutheran Church, recently erec
léd ‘in llxchorlh’ Weszern part of {he Borough
of Butler, will be dedibnlcd to the service of
153mm} mm: on‘ Lomsm‘orsgr
(ember instant. The péslor expects one or two
brethren in lhe~Milnistry to assist him on‘ the
occasion. Servicés locommence at 1:1 o’clock,
A, D]. All Chrisfians who love to hear of the
extension of Christ’s Kingdom, are invited to
‘nuend.‘ A oofleclion will be lifted in aid of
Sent. 7, 1850. 5’ _ » _Paslor.
0:“;- An Adjourned Court will be held in
thxs‘borough‘, on Monday, September 3012:, a:
10 o’clock, A. M. ' A ,
Congress has atéast accomplished the great
works or” the session. One by one, the great
measures, which have couvulsed the nation
for the last nine months, have been settled.—
California'haetboen admitted. The boundary:
of Texas has been fixed. Territorial govern-I
ments have been provided for New Mexico
and‘ Utah. ‘ .
It is true the session has been _a long and‘
’stormy. one—hut it has accomplisheq much-i
Congress has not sat so long for the last ten.
years—bat it has done more than the last ten
Congresses. It has established governmentsi
over a territory large enough of itself for an ’
empire; a territory as large as the thirty or
forty States that compose the German Empire,
and three or four times as large as the United
Kingdoms of Great Britain, Ireland and: Scot— ‘
land ; and as large as the original thirteen 1
States. khas extended the ernpirebflthe Re
public to the shores of the Pactfie Ocean. It
is notyet three'quarters at a century since this
Republic consisted ol but thirteen States lying
principally between the Allegheny Mountains
' and the Atlantic Uceun.‘ zTnée then, it has
spread itself cvertheyast valley of the Missis
sippi-passed the lofty summitof ' the Cordil~
terns-and nowtbe new State of California,
large enough in extent oi territory‘ to 'malze
thraeor tour States of the first magnitude, lies
upon the eastern shores of the Pacific, and
raises the number of the States of. the Confed
eracy to thirty-one. ‘
Measures of such mag‘nitnde—of such vast!
and multitanoua‘interests-inane never been
before Congress since the organization of the
Gavernment; and the progress of Congress in
the adjustméatof them, embarrassed and per
plexed at every step by the delicate and in
tensely exciting question'ot slavery, was slow;
but it has finally suqceededjn accomplishing
their adjustment in a manner that will render
general satisfaction to the oonn'try. Measures
of such gravity and importance would of them
, selves create-weao‘itemerrt: but when mingled
jwith the delicate and difficult question of sla
pverygthe agitation of which always arouses
“stroll fierce and fearful passions, and in this’
instance, wrought up by recent political orients
to a degree ofphrenzythat was absolutely ap
palling, produced such an intensity of passion
ate" excitement in the halls pf Congress and
throughout (he nation, as was never before
o‘itnessediin, this country, and we trust never
mayhexfittiéssed again. «, " ‘
Thirty, years. ago, the great Missouri (1085! l
~tion':came before Congress and produced a de
igree of excitement that shook the very tonne
Elation .olVJhe Republic 5 but the excitement 1
th'enprcduced was email, \rhen continued to:
magnet and terrifio'to'ruado of passion pt'odu-i
cedthy‘ihe-‘agimtion ofthe great questions be-I
{are Congress. :13le gr'eat‘Kéntuotian, ’wlro
has witnessed birth these crises, and‘wlto was!
‘a disifn‘guishekfi‘kahd {Fpglriolic‘} aéloi in them
bbm, spen’kingpf theyelaiive ingree of excite
ment and dab-gar lhéfi‘éurroumed them, said,
that while in flip former the dissoh‘nion of the
Union v: as ngvér breaflhéd,_iu izl‘xiypontingcncy,
by the frhostfilllya Sofithemcr, in the 18116;}, the
dissolution of the Uninh, in a icezlain cumin"
guy, was qpé‘mix ind notqriguély ndvocamd
byline majonlygqf lhe-SuullmxnlStalcs. To say
theh, that [he Union wzis no! in danger, woulif
b 8 10 shut our 'ejes lo the facts. Tlnefiangcr
may have been! exaggeramd, but'éliii it exist
ed, and existedl to such an ‘exi’exgg, (hit. in the
present mud an'd phrcnzied state‘of [be public
mind in the Bmm, i! the Wilma! Proviso had
been forced thrdugh Congress, it would, in all
human \probabflfiy: have ient ibis Uuifin in
“vain. i‘ ~ 5 ‘
In both thesq great criseslmo‘ilerate counsels
prevailed. In tbé’Missout-i :case, HENRY CLAY
stood forth as life advocate of ctlmpmmiée and
pticification. Bis cbunsels pgevailed. , 'lhe
question was spttled on tltegpriticilalcs of con
ciliation and cdngessiott—nnd Jthut settlement
rendmed genergtl satisfaction and put the qttcs
tion to rest for: thirty years.‘ In the—presefit
case‘, similar equnsels liavelpxevailcd, and the
questions have fall been Settled in such a. man
ner as to give'éeiierfl satiéfaction to the pew
people of the Uttilsd StateE, arid the qties'iOn
is again put to ie’st {of anotlier'peiiod 'of thirty
years. ; ‘
,Nevcr did a Gangress assemble, with more
grave and impgxlaut meashre‘s to dispose of,
and never did"o‘ue assemble under more ama
vorhlile circumsiance‘s for‘dis'pos'ing qt {hem-'-
But their wisdo‘fp and patr’ipxism have triumph--
ed 0V?!“ a’ll difficulties, and the country is at
rest. . ‘ .
The prolraclc'}! «iiscusdczj ol' ihesa questions
in the Emma hjas been abundantly {juillul of
gooJ resulis. I? they debafledmng, lhey deba
ted 3513'. The: ‘cflorls and digiadiaziongs o!
CASS, Hurrwgi‘rsmn and Burns, F can: and
HALE, and a {wig oi otherdiszirtguizhed Sena~
tors, aflurded 19 the cuunrry‘an exhibizjon of
some of the flags: and morét' spléndid oratorjcal
dispiays ever “‘film‘ssed anywhere, and at the
same time their cieur and sound argumen!s
rsrentcsLtom emmwmaafibuifinmdgwhm‘
‘ -omenlOUE questions, an prepared u for the
final decision ofthsm.
Have the North ‘last anything in tho contro
vet-53’.z We emitter, no.\ It is true, the le~
mot Proviso L 33 not been pasged. But what
of that?‘ Cilttoéttiu has been admitted as a frée
Slam—and in reference to Ne'iv Mexico and
Utah, the detotgs in the Senate'havo establish
ed two positions. First, that slavery is exclu
ded from these‘lterritories by the laws of NH.‘
ture; and sqconcllly, that it is positively exclu
ded-by the laws 6! Mexicofi anttthat the soil of
these te‘iritories is theretoré frets soil. Either
ofthesg pcsitiops renders the passage of the
Provigo unnecegsary. What, then, would the
North bave'gained by passingitlia Proviso?—
Nothing but the idle parada ofgpassing a law
which, it it were not unconstitutional and {Jan
gerous, as it is, wouid ,stili be whotiy useless
and unnecessary.” ‘ 1
0:7- quubi P. SHATTCCK, Esq , of Mead
ville, has beenluominalcd‘on lhe__l3olh ballot
as the Democratic caddidaté {Or Congress in
the disuicl cbmposed of the counties of Craw
ford, Mercer and Venango. He is popular,
and will makg a. good rcpresénmtive. We
look for his ék-c‘tion, (by a handsome majarily,
with a good dezfl of certaifity. '
, 03' The Democrat§ .01; Philadelphia pCity
have‘ fiominaied [Le {dllowing ticket:
Senator—Richard It. Yoimg. ‘
Assembly—James' W. ECoflrmh, 3ames P.
Barr, JVilliam Dunne, Job'xi G. Thompson.
The ngocrqgic City and Cougny Comerence
nominqtcd Uxe'jblloufinrg ticket;
\ District AttorheyL—Homz R. Kneass, Ciij‘.
himgbal of Police—Tudmas Tusliu, City. \
> 'Pm‘hmMnT-M'Cmn ‘l‘tc‘ds—‘UUUTC'Jl
penter, Spring Garden. ,
L'c. Commissionar—John L:Smilh, Souxh
walk. ~ « 6 E 1
Auditor—Wining: Field; City.
Commy Surveiyor—Jcbn EFol2}krod,‘¢fi'oxfm’d.
03” Read le'e léner of Gen.; Yuuvuxci: on
the subject of Eek-111,1: Roads. Although it was
wriuen with panipplar leigrenc'e to a proposed
Road in anothe: sermon of the Slate; yet it
contains many fiound and prac’tical viéxvs, of
a‘gencral ualufe,izhat cannot fail from being
highly appreciéted 65' those who take an in
terest in this ma‘tter‘. ‘ ’ ' ’ .
31‘;- Louis Phillippe, es-k§fi§ ohm: French,
died at Claremlpm, England, bn the 26th of
August ult. Ed was born, on the 6th 3f Octo
ber, U 73, and ‘4zél'slherefbre dimes: '7“)? years
of age. The fillo’rvmg is the *accountjpf'his
death brought.§d—Balifax‘ by §the;etca_mship
Asia onthe Bah instant: E ‘ ‘ '
He had beeqiaware of his approaching dis
soluflon earljrvon Ihé preceding day, in pres
ence of the. Quéen, and 'pr‘epar'ed for the final
arrangements hé had 10‘ maké., Aftemx con
versation, with the Queen, he dictated with rm
markable cleamfiss a conclugiou to his me:
moirs. He 'iheq caused to'be' Summonledhhis
chapiain, zfll i:is}chiidreu and grand children
1 who, were abClafrumout. In presence bf the
Queen and hm family, be discharged every du
ty of‘xeh‘gion whip the mqst penihclchrfistiau
resignation. -'l‘§'>w'ards seven; fo’clock in we
evenihg’ the fevdr ‘came on', which con‘xinued
duringthe nighdw'irh much vibl‘ence. He ex
plied-318 o’clool'f on Monday mpming, in pres;
enccpfi the [OllO viug member}. E-of his family,
and the]: Royal kiglme‘s’s the vac-bass }3o{ Or- ‘
leans, Count (1e ‘ a’ris, Duke de Chartres; Duke ;
and_ Duchess do Plcmoura, Pjidcé and Pfincess 1
de aJuiuville, 'Duke and Duchess d’Admale, 1
Du‘chem :A‘dgus’la F. Suecoburg, and the at.
mix-Janis of the 491-111 housahol'J; , r '
Beam Eclsis. Pfimfppe.
0b- The DemécratsV of York, Gen :6 and
Clinton counties have instructed in info? of Col.
WILLIAM JthEn f 5!" Governor. ‘TheiDcmm
cralp of Montgomery adopged a resolmiou in
his fave: at a county meetixjg [afiely libld.
anoucn Cums—Mr. Mums hnscomple
lecL {he enumeration of the borough, audh‘as
pome‘ly furnished us \viihjhe tollowing:
No. of lqhabitnnxs, , , “5!
" Dwelling Houses,‘ ' ‘_ 199
“ Al’crsous'lol color, 8
“ Died )viihiu the year, . 24
25 establishments of Productive luduséry; ld~
iolic, 1; one person over the age of 80 years.
As the Marshal only completed the enumera
tionulast evening, we are unable to give de;
tails as fully as we could desire. '
has completed the enumeration ohhe town
shipryofl Donegal and Clearfield, and furnishes
us‘ with the following: . ‘
Nu. of lxxhabitauls, ' 1180
“ Dwellings, 195
. “ ‘ Families, . > ‘ ‘ 195
“ Farms, 118
“ Died within the year, > 13
One person~over-Ihe hge of 107 ygars; 5 per
sous of color.
No. of lubabnams; 1905
“ Dwellings, 336
“ K Familiés, ‘ 310'
“ < Farms, A 2x2
Died within the year, 27; one person overlhe
age of 95_yenrs.—Butler Wlu'g.
. Dimwxzn.—A-child of Mr.——- ANDERSON
wasdrowned in Conncquenessing creek, souih
west of (his beioxglx, on Wednesday evening
Lut. The Clllillllad \cauderedlrcm‘homein
the afternoon, and ,ou segich being made it
was fuuml bclow the mill, having evidently
lain in the water lor several llama—Butler
H'lu'g (If Sr—pflmbcr 11.
. PORTLAxD, Sepiember 10.
13! Diamci—Doubfiul; as far as head Imm
THU V’Uifi ’IS’CI U 36? “ 1 - ~ .. ~
2d Disi—John Applelon, (Dam) is elected
by a small plurality. «
41h Disl—Chazles Andrews, (Denl.,) elect
ed. This is a Democratic gain.
2 61h DEL~ISIRCL Washbum, (Whig) is
probably elccmd: A Whig gain.
71?: Dish—James S. kae, (Whig) gains
18:1 einée 1345. .
The returns: gcnérall}, favor the election of
Jabn Hubbard, for Guvembr.
Democraticv Stale Senators fzon} York and
Cumberland are—elected. ~ :
Sr. Lows, Thursday, Augusl 29.—A1l doubts
as to lhe result of the Congressiqnal election
in this State are now removed. The Delega
lion in the next Congress win stand:
lst Disuict-F._Darby, (Whig) ' “
32d DBL—Gilchrist Porter, (Whig) ‘
3rd DEL—lon}: Mliier, (Whig)
4-. h fiat—Willard P. Hall, (Ami-Benton.)
sle DEL—John S. Phelps, (Benton)
The Legislmure wiilsmnd: 12 Whigs,l3
Bentoniies, 8 Anti~Benzox.-iles. The House:
61 Whigs, ~17 ‘Beutonilea, 34 Ami-Benmnilea.
'l‘bé St. -Lcuis Times, of the 2d inst.,can—
firms Xhe report-of- the election of HALL. He
has‘bealen Barium/{he Whig candidaie, and
GARDENumE, fife Benton candidate, by :1 km»
j my 0: 61 voles.
01';- Genifr, a batter in New York, paid
$225 00 for the first ticket sold at auction for
Jenny Lind’s firs} concert in that city, which
took place on the 11th instant: .
~ NLW' Oanxs, Sept. 7
ThenJuim Committee of the Texas Legisla
ture have reported. in favor of raising, 3000
troops; to march forthwith 10 Santa Fe. -
The news of the passage of - Pierce’s Sandie,
biu had been received‘a: Austin. '
The’ Texas Legislature possesseé no ambori
(y to dispose of Territory. The subject must
be referred lo popular suffra‘ge. _
Gen. Rusk has been re-elected to U. S. Sen ~
ate. ‘
0119 Legislative Ticket.
The Beaver Slur speaks as follows in favof
of the Democraliq Legielalive candidates. resi
ding out of this coumy, and with whom; co_n
sequemly, not. many at our citizens are ac
quainted: - ~ , _ -
B’smmsn} Wans, of Beavercounty, Ihe can
didalé fer‘Sédate, is One of but most intelligent
and active baaizless men—~susxaiuiqg 9 high
reputalian‘for honesty and integnlyfand with
al a puie and uncompromising Democrat, in
whom the painykmay safely repose the tulles}
cdnfidence. ‘His election to the State Senate
would secure' far the people of the disuicl an
able and wonhy tepresentalive. ‘-
Plum; (Joann, 01 Beaver county, one of the?
candidates for Assembly, is an old and {esgec
table lama-possessing a strong and well
cultivated mind, active and intelligent, and of
putt; 'mural character. ; Deeply imbued with
the principles of Detnoéracy, he would always
be round devoted _to the best interests‘of the
people. . ’ y,: ' yt ,
. JAME§ T. Ronmsonfiof Lawrencevcofinty, is
also a farmer, and benug possessed of undoubt
ezl business qualificatiofis,’of gxcellelxt private
chnmélér, weigh! become an influential' regrg
'semmive; and (main whom the ‘Dempcméfi' bf
the; 'diélrictlmayfiafely confide. -~
Congress; . “ .
Wnsmxfi‘rox, Sept. 6
Hegel—The House Bill making appropria
tion {9; Post Office Department returned from
the Senate with, ornendrnents, was referred
back lo the committee of Ways and Means.
”The House proceeded to the consir‘eration of
the report made by Richardson from the select
epmmittee, apyointed to inquire_into certain
'cl‘fxirris re~opened and paid by Ewing. Re
port and resolutious’ordered to be printed.
Mr. Vinton gave notice thnblie would move
a rte-commitment of the reportand resolutions.
Yesterday, after the vote refusing to submit
the Taxis Bill as amended, to third reading,
Mr. How-am moved {m the reconsideration of
the vote, which lhe chair decided out oford'er.
The Speaker to day announced an appcalto
té pending. ‘ K
Mr. Howard made some remarks in which
he explained that he made an appeal from the
{act that the bill on which the vote was re-con
sidéred yesterday, was different from the bill
which he had moved for reconsideration, and
which the Speaker decided out of order. '
* He therefore called the previous] quésrion—
Yeas 1091’ Nays 56. < ‘
Question was taken, shall the decision of the
Chair stand as the judgment of the-flbuse.
The vote refusing to order the Texas Bill to
a third reading, was reconsidered, and items
ordered ‘to a third reading by ~a vote of 108 to
98. ‘
Much excitement prevailede The galleries
were filled with visilers. When the Clerk
commenced calling the roll, the noise ceased,
imd seldom have we known so milch quiet as
now. There was a movement all ovex” the
House. Every proceeding was watched'with
anxiety, when
Mr. Howaxd, of Texasfivascailed and voted
uyc. Applause was commenced, but silence
was pzomptly resgorcd by the Speaker. But
few membexa were in Ihei; seats—many had
come to the area in from of the Clerk’s desk.
liierenas mucli sensation. The Speaker cx~
crlcd himself vigorously to' quell disorder
which had broken: out afresh, and then coin
menced announcing the result—Yeas 108-
Nays 93. .
Immediately succeeding this were clapping
Bf hands, and stamping and whistliug‘iu the
galleries, and applause on the floor, and fior
dcr’ xesounded in every direction.- The Speék
er knocked lustily wllh his hammer, and vfoi
ces wereheard saying ‘Let them clap.’ The
ex‘citememhaving subsided, the Speake: said,
The queeiion is on the third reading of the
Bill.’ l
Mr Bun moved to lay the Bill on the table,
whlich “:as not agleed to, yeas 97, hays .108.
The Bill was then pained, yea: 107, Hays 97.
Adjourned. . .
Sane—Mr. Houston gave notice thatlhe
desifed on Monday‘ next to make a personal
explanation in relation to the Wallace letter.
After consideration of a. routine of business,
the Bounty Land Bill was taken up, and
Mr. Seward submitted an amendment, which
was adopted, extending the benefits of the bill
to marines. L '
Mr. H alker moved an amendment provid.
ing that these Bounty Laud Warrants abaflnol
b 3 assignable in any case whatever. .
-; After considerable debate, without coming
flan voxe, the bil} was laid over, andnfter ac
tion upon several private bills, the Senate sd
j-‘utned ml Munday. ‘ _
W 5511;140:0133, September 1
House—M r. Richardson resumed his speech
in silpport’uf the majority Report of thele'ring
Committee. Being very severe on Mr. Ewing,
he Was followed by '
Mr Vinton in reply, 'The morning hour
having expired, Mr. Roblnseu moved that the
Hotise proceed to consider the business .on the
Speakei's table. Agreed ,to. _
The Chair announced the business first in
order to be the West Point Appropriation Bill.
Mr. Bayly proceeded to explain the Senate
amendment to the Bill. It was then referred
to the Committee of the Whole. '.
The Senate 15111 establishing a government
{ol' California. then came up: - x -
Mr. Boyd moved to amend it by annexing
the Utah Bill. w
Mr: Vintun/mised a point of order. ‘
The Speaker decided the amendment m or
der; .
Mr.kVinlon appealed from the decisiod of
lhef Chair, and the Chair was not sustained.
Mr. Boyd’s amendment was’lhus declared
out of order. ' ,
Age: funher ineffectual attempts to amend
lhe:Senate California 3111,11 was ordered to a
lhilfd reading—Yeas 157, Nays‘s7 ; and the
bill was _then pass‘ed—Yeas 150, Nays 56.
The House then wentkimo Committee on the
Sen‘ate Utah Bill.
_ A motion to insert the Wilmol Proviso was
negativeds '' ’ '
‘ Mr. Stevens moved to strike out amendment
in the bill, providing that when said territory
shall apply for admission as a State, it shall be
admitted With or without slavery. Lost, by
Yeas 50, Nays 85. » ' ‘
‘S‘everal ineflectual attempts were made to
amend, when the Committee rose, and 'the
House passed the Utah Bill by Yeas 97, Nays
85:1 Adjourned. \
017' A resolution has passed lhe‘Hbuse for
the hdjaummem of‘Corngréss on Mondaylhe
Sniliinsmnt. ‘ = ‘. » ,
Wlnqhiry is Lo trmh,what~friclion isto
the diamond; it proves its hardness, adds 30 its
lustxla, and exc'ncs new admiration. ! r
A Beautiful Spectaclé-
During a. celebration of the Free Schools at
the city of Washington, on or ulioutrthe lst
Of this month, President Fillmore ofiieiated in
the distribution of medals and wreaths among
the children. The papers speak of the neon
sion as one of great interest. » New, reader,
for one moment reflect upon this simple fact.
The poor children of the capital of our great
nation are assembled for the purpoge of coin
memoreting the anniversary of 'the day that
u’itnessrd the establishment ol‘tlmt system‘ef
education, free schools, by which they are
enabled to receive such instruction as will
qualify them for properly discharging the (lu
ties of life. They are the children of peorhnd
obscure parents. Ara-nu incentive to :1 perso
verunee in their studies, medals, of little in
trinsic value, We suppose, ‘nnd other similar
gifts, are distributed among them. ~And by
whoge hands are these gifts distributed? . By
the hand of the President ofthe United States
—he who-governs and presides ‘orer the of?
fairs of twenty-five 'mxllions of peolile—he
who occupies the loftiest pinnacle of earthly
distinction. And neither was he attended by
n liveried cortego to guard him from danger;
for he was the President of these children,
their civil protector, defender- und benefactor.
Ito doubt, whilst engaged in placing medals
in the hands and wreaths around the necks of
those indigent, perhaps ragged urchins, the
mind of the President was forcibly impressed
with the idea, that here may be materials for
future Chief Tvlngistratee, here may be these
who one day will control and preserve the
destinies of this nation. ~ \ ft
“The clouds may drop dorm titl’e‘guridestntes;
Wealth may seek us, but Wisdom must, be
, sought.” _ x
. And itis the possessionof wisdom and mor
it, not titles of nobility or estates of million
aires, that constitutes' distinction and gives
assurance of honor and promotion ‘in ‘this
land of republican institutions. And more
than that, whatbcttm‘ instrumentality is there
Lhanfrce schools, for the diffusion ohwisdom
through every rank and condition- of a. free
people. Oh, it 3ii'ns in truth a beautiful spec
tacle, to witness the Prnsitlcnt of the United
States giving countenance and encourage
ment to this system of education by an active
participation in the ccrgmonies alluded to.
' ' "3237 i. Examiner.
New Eexico
By adviuns from New, Mexico, icx appears
that Pal. )lunrue has objer'ted w the nmv.‘
State Government going intb 01-erntiun furth
car than is necesmry to bring the matter be
foreCongresa. He 3.52;; uttenlign LU the fol
lowing‘bamgmph in his proclamation, calling
an election for an Executive and Legislature
to cohstitutc a. State Government.
“All nation by the Governor, Lieutenant
Governor, and of the Legislature shall re
main inoperative until New Mexico be‘ad
mitted as a. State, under said constitution,
cxcept'such acts as may be necessary for the
primary steps of organization and the presen
tation of said constitution properly before the
Congress of the United States. The present
Government shall remain in full force, until,
by the action of Congress, another shall be
constituted.” .
In 'i'iew of these things. Colonel Munroe
“I how declare the nomination of officers,
and their confirmation, ,to assume the'excr
cise of functions which, by supergeding the
oflicers new in commission, will affect the
laws of this Territory, (Ls at present constitu
ted, will be deemed and considered as an act
on the part. of all concerned, in direct viola
tion'of their: duties as citizens of the United
States. My official obligations imperatively
require that. the present. Government be sus
tained until superseded b ‘ another legally
constituted, and this duty I’will fulfil with all
the means at my disposal.”
Lieuk Governor Alvarez replies to Colonel
Munroels letter. The following is apnmgmph
from the reply:
“Be assured that no collision will succeed,
nnr any embarrassment. interrupt the quiet.
action of the Legislature and the people, un-'
less it be provoked and brought about by mil
itary interference. The people are peacea
bly disposed, fully aware of the pacifiereme
(ly that exists for the Government grievance
they have long endured. and will not readily
cqnsent, 'to surrender their dearest rights, and
the hope, long deferred, of ameliorating their
social and pqlitieal condition.
Kossmu AND ms Couv.\xloxs.——Tho Daily
Bows has received a private letter from a.
traveling friend, conveying some interesting
particulars of th_e illustrious Hungarians,
whom the jealousy of Austria, the dictation
of Russia, and the weakness of the Portc have
consigned to imprisonment of Kutayeh. It
was gratifying to learn that the exiles enjoyed
tolerable health and were more reconciled
than at first to their unaccountable captivity.
Kossuth, Batthyant, Meszaro‘s, l’ei‘ezel, and
the rest, were indeed struck with desponden- ~ ~,
cy when convexed as culprits and captives to l A, D 3501. A” Rneiox.-We have “mfg“;
the barreek prison of Itutayell, where cells :ted that the En'rlish Expedition in sodrch of
were “55159184 for hahitation more savoring 0f; Sir John Franklin, under command of Capt.
Nefvgutc than ‘of honorable commit)? 'l‘ 119 lAustin, left the Whale Islands on the is: of
strictest guard was kept on them, and August, the day previous to the arrival of the
they were “Ot' _ellowed to pass the‘ walls oflAnlETii‘nii expeditton. An officer on board
the 1?”ka Without “ _strong eseort. The ithe English vessels ina letter, thus deseribea
Turkish officers and soldiers have treated the 'the gloomy charncthr'of that revrion:
prisoners With deference and ”“3 Turkish P 0?" “In this forlorn re'rion, thc;e is neither
ulation “Ith “‘31,? mark Of Oriental respect, . scenerv, manners noracusmms to descrihe.——
Kossuth beingayiththem the Kral, who had I All is'barreniiess’ and desolation, no flower
held for atime in his hands the destinies of lor shrub adorns the ice-hound preeipices of
Eastern EP'OPO- . . ‘this sombre localitv, wherefseat‘ed on his icy
~ The universal respect was «especially OVI- throne stern winter reigns supreme, calmed
dent on the occasion of Kossuth’s reception of j with tlie gathered gum-'5 of6ooo‘yen;s:~c§fit~
his children. Three of them, interesting and 1m" 51a smm)” contrast to the @l3l3me gur
intelligent little creatures, were sent by theldeng3 of on? native land, whosé flowers and
Austrian Government, not without fore-ignlplams 24:0 at this moment (liéplayiug their
intercession, to share their father’s captivity. .odoriferous beauties beneath‘the gefiigfl rays of
He and Madame Kossuth were allowed to go i o midsummer gun."
and meet them—under guard, of course; and ————-—-—‘---—-————-—’-
the very guard of rude Turkish soldiers were ’ CHAINS or Ma’rmuoxré—At Cincinnati. on
affected to tears at the meeting; I“ the cdu— ; Thursday last, Charles B. ‘Clil‘tonyn. notorious
cation of his children, the deliing and PM“? ; thief; confined in.- tho‘jiiilnnd atom to be m
in?» Of a kind 0“ gairden,ivitliin “1.0 liarrn‘ek , ken to Columbus to serve -'tlio State seven
“'3”: and 9-“ 00°35“an game or Shine? .‘Vlth ,x'em'ainthe penitelitierv for the crime ofbur
the companions of his political and military gm?“ was married in the couniyjnil to Elia:
struggles; KOSBMh ‘Vhfles away the time Of alietli Ami Jdnfés, hySquiro Pugh. When
his captin'ty. . ‘ “married, he was loaded with chains and fet
ters ihat have been put on him to prevent hl
- from jail; which he hasrnttompted rev
peatedly during ghis confinement. ‘ )
“A Woynmrn, Woqu.”—-—lnCincinnati
one night lnét'wcek, ince‘ndiarius tittempte’d
to éct fire to John Morrell‘s stable. Mrs; 31.;
being 115) at the time, saw the scoundrels from ‘
the win aw of her bed room, in the act, and
without giving mfy alarm, she seized 1101'
husband’s gun and disc'htitgcd Imm barrels
afitho incendinrios, bat unfortunately withoht
c ‘cct. _ * ‘ g ,
Wasmxafoy Moxmmx'r.-At. the late scs
sion of the Scientific Convention at Now Hu-
VGH, Professor “r. R. Johnston pronounced
tlic stone to? which the ‘Washington Monumem
{3‘ being constructed ofa very indifferent quali
ty- “11““)ng pom-test building material in
me United States. It is capable, aécording
to Professo'r J., of sustaining a pressure of on‘--
1y two thousand pounds to ihe square inch,
being seven thousnnd lmunds less than the
weight which ma‘vhle W} l sustain; and thence
concludes that, if the_column 'u; curried fidthc
Might contémpiuted, it must fieceSsarily
crushunder its own weight. The subject is
one of munitizst interest, and oughtm 1,9 care
‘fully investigated. ‘ -
A s UNFbRTL’NATE FAsuLi'.-Within the lust
qulv‘e months the family of Ex—Senntor Km.
vcll of Michigan, has been nearly blotted out.
The first calamity was the sudden disappear
ance of Mrs. Miller, (an only daughter, we
believe.) under circumstances the most pain—-
ful. Next the sudden death of Mr. Nowell,
on his return from a protracted search for his
daughter. A few (laya since a. son dicdrnt
Sammgn. A short but sad history of n {lupi-
Iy which a few months ago saw nought in the
future but the brighest promises of hope. It
has been pret’ty satisfactorily a<c.,-rtuine(l that
Mrs. Miller went to Europe instead of over
the Falls of Niagara.—-- Cleveland I’laimlgaler.
BURL“. op Joux W. \‘v’ansraa.——From the
best iufornmtinn that can be obtained under ex
isting circumstancesmhe Boslan Journal lam-m
that funeral services were erformed on Fri«
day evening by Ruv. Dr. Wpéiker at the resi—
dence of Mrs. Webster in Cambridge, and im
mediatelv after without heingaccompanied by
a funcmf train, the remains of Professor W eb
ster were cunycyed lty\§\lr. John Peako, uu
dcrtnkcr, to Muunt Aub‘t‘xrn, and deposited in
the family tomb. ‘
Boston Atlas states that Mr. McKay of East
Boston, has contracted to build for Messrs.
Sampsun &Tnppan, a clipplzr uhip of 1200
tons. to outsail any vessel of- her 8120 in the
world. The model hambeen loft entirely to
the builder, and she 11st been designed \l3O
feetkcel, 185 on deck, betweenperpendiculzn‘u,
3-3 feetbc-am, 21 foot hold. ‘2O inches dam]
rise at half floor, 1; feet sheer, and 6 inches
i_ A \VnnmsALn DEALER IN Hams FLESH.—
3ln the «111 mm on the fugitive Slave Bill, in thu
l Senate, Mr. Prat: divulged astatcment offivlr.
l Berth-11‘s to the cfi'ect that. the latter bud col
ilootod u nvna-ds of $300300 for a citizen of
{ Rhoda {slmld upon obligations given by citi
: zens offloorgin for negroes imjjorted‘ into the
iluthr State. Mr. Bunion ml the statement
twus correct, though he did not intend to make
’it public agtllis thug. - ‘
CALfFORNIA Gena—The total amount of
California. gold deposited in the Philadelphia.
3§lint up to June 29thlast, is we learn.- ,
» » $15,768,737 43
DO. deposited in July and Aug. 5,500,000 00
f , Total, j $21,268 737 43
i There was, it seems, as inuch robéivcd du
ring the momhs ofJuly and August, as them
(was during the first thirteen months of tho
3 California gold importation. g‘fl‘he wholenum
} her of packages of gold to this time is 7,600,
"of which wereg'eccived in July and August,
' 1,900. About one million, we understand.
was weighed 01?, received by the last steamer:
,We may now expect in consequence of tho
{ machinery which has been sent to California
‘for crushing the'quartz rock, a large acces
ision to the regular mdntliiy receipts, which
E will no doubt continue?) increase, until the
.sitting in of winter.—l’/lila. Evening Bulletin.
ce'utly discovered near Madison, Wisconsin, is
supposed to extend under the greater part of
Dove and lowa counties. An exploring par
ty lately passed five days in examining it.-‘
They passed over and among large masses,
which proved to be" lead ore of fine quality;
spread over an extent of three miles. They
found, also. fine copper ore, and eleven 1115':
of native silver. Crystals, stalneites,ixferus
tatiou, £30., were abundant; and waterfalls
and a Lake, which was explored in n cunno,
and found to be 37 feet deep. ‘ '
IMPORTANT T 0 \VINE Dmxxnns.— A letter
from deen-B’ndcn, in the Newark‘ Adverti
ser, says :——-“Apmpos to Count- Mala-nicks
. The last senson’s produce of his vineyards nt
Johanneslierg lmsjust been sold. as usual. at.
lauction. bringing an average of $5 per bottle.
l T he Whole vintage amounted iojust spven hun
idrcd bottles—all told—three hundred of which
,were taken fur America, and the remainder
Ifor Russia; and this, be it remembered; is thn
;sum total of the famous Johannesburg wine,
§ produced last year, though thousands of bot
:tles of liquid will probably be sold under that
gimme, iii Europe and America. during the
r ear."
[uraniumDECstox.—-Wc so»: it stated thni
the Suprcquom‘t of this Suite has docidud
that in) administrator-to gm estate, who fail!
in a suit instituted by himself, iazpersonqll'
liable for :1“: costs. This is A decision “111th
it is impm-taut should 119‘ mantel-ally 'mmwn. _