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PROPRIETOR AND PUBLISHER
TheeCtamsbu Mann is published weekly on a large
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The CARLISLE 11;:a.o.n JOB PRINTIMI OFFICE is the
largest and most complete establishment In the county.
Threo , good Presses, and a general variety of material
suited fer Plain and Fancy. work of every kind, onaldes
us to de Job Printing at the shortest notice and ~n the
mnet reasonable tgrins. Porsonsin want of Bills: Blau • •
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terost to give us a call. livery variety of fiI.ANKS con
stantly on hand.
• All letters on business must be pest-paid to se
Jjeneraf (f., Coca( !Information.
iro l're: : :ident—f de facto). D. R. A T(IE:SON.
Secretary of etat,--wm. 1.. MARCV.
Secretary of Interior—Nonni:7' :11eCtru.kSO.
• Secretary of Treasury—JAmEs lit , Tlllllll.
Secretary of War- , —.II:FFERSJIN Ptvis.
Secretary of Savy—.l.t•. C. Donny:,
Post Master Ilene aI—JAM ES -
-Attorney Getteral—CvJu ersorso.
Chief Justice ~f United States—P. B. TkNES
(:ncrrnrr— Cat. 111 , 11.131. •
•Seeretnry of Stato—(ln ARLES W. fli.AfK.
AUditoe lieneral—E. BANKS.
Treasurer—Joso'it Bum- Y.
.1lU1•roS the Supremo Conyt—.l, S. 111..u -K, E. LEWIS
W; 11. LOWRIE, U. W. Wool/ AHD, .1. C. liNpx.
Presideiit Judge—lton. JAMES 11. anti! M.
Ai...sedate Judges-11ot.. John Rupp. Samuel -Weed
DiFtriet Attorney—John NI. Shearer.
Prnthnhntery•—(lenrge Zinn. • .
lte„.rister—Alfred L. Sponsler.
ILith tilteriff—Joseph .NteDermond; Deputy, James
County Treasurer—N. W. Weeds.
Curonen—Josupll C. Tlxumpson.
County Commigiduners—Jolin 8011,. James Armstrong,
george M. Witham, Cleric to Commissioners, William
Directors of tho Poor—George Sheaffer. George lirin
die, John C. Brown. Suppri tontent of Poor House--
Chief AILSISTIIONG Nonce
Town Connell—John B. Parker, (President) E. Bratty,
Leery Myers, I. S. Egbert, David Rhoads, Christian In
lea. John ()WOW!, Petee Monver, Om. Z. Brett.
. Clerk to Council—James
Constables—Joseph Stewart, High Constable; Robert
McCartney, Ward Constable.
First Presbyterian Church, northwest angle of Centre
Square. Itv. coswAy P. WiNo, Pinter.—N•rviees every.
Suudar morning ttt II o'clock, A. 2,1., and 7 o'clock,
Second Presbyterian Church. corner of South lEnnover
null Pomfret streets. Nu pastor at . preFent, but pulpit
11 II Pi by Presbyterial appointments. i`arc ices commence
ot 11 o'clock, A. Al., and 7 o'clock, I'. M.
St. Johns Church, (Prot. Episcopal) northeast angle of
Centre Square. .11ev. J.teori It. Moass, Rector. Service.;
at 11 o'clock, A.M., and 3 o'clock, P. M. _
English Lutheran Church, liedtbrd between Main and
Louther streets. Rev. .lAt'ou Vwa', Pastor. Services
at 11 o'clock, A. M., and 63..6 o'clock. P. :11_
German Reformed Church, Loather, between Hanover
and Pitt Avoids. ROv. A. IL lintmEn, Pastor. Services
nt 103.4 o'clock, A. M.
Methodist E.l!hurch, (first Charge) corner of Main anti
Pitt streets. tier. S. L. M. Cowes, Pastor. Services at
11 o'clock, A. M., and o'clock. P. M.
Methodist E. Church, (second Charge) Rev. .1. 111.
.loSs.s, Pastor. Services in College Chapel. at 11 o'clock,
A. M., and 5 o'clock, P.
Roman Catholic Church, Pomfret, near East street;=
SorViC s — hy Rev: 1Fir..11A)100, every second Siinday.
A lierman Lutheran 'Church is in cout•se of creklou
on the corner of Pomfret and Bedford streets. The con
gregation, NV/11di has yet no stated Pastor, hold their
services In Edu-ation
kie-When changes in the above nro necessary the pro
per persons are requested to notify us.
Roc. Cliarles Collins, Presblunt and. Professor of Moral
Roy. llerman 3.l—Johnson, Professor of Phibisophy
and English Liturattire.
James W. Marshall, Prl.f,ssor of Ancient Languages.
MO% Otis 11':'Tilfauy, Professor Of Mathematics.
Lecturer on Natural Science anti
Curator of. the Al
AlQxander Schwa, Professor of Hebrew and Modern
lienjamin Arbogast, Tutor In Languages.
liainnui D. Hillman, Principal of the I; raminar School . .
Wllliatu A. Suivoly, Assistant In thu thnnunur School
'CARLISLE Dr.roarr Dask . .—Plesldent, 111.0111 rd Parker;
Cashier, Wm. M. Datum ; Clerks, Henry Sturgeon; %/OF.
Directors, Richard Parker, IV'lliam Kerr, .lolin
Sa4ll.enrySaxtun, liannul Wherry_,.laNkl A eitiv, 4 lolin
. nerve., Henry Logan, Robert 3loore.
CUMBrAILINII V2I9,EY RAIL Roth Com PANY.-Presldent,
Frederick NVatts• ' Sezrotary and Treasurer, Edward M.
Diddle; Superintendant, A. F. Smith. Passenger trains
twice a day Eastward, leaving Carlisle ut 10.15 o'clock,
A.M. and 3.10 o'clock, P. M. 'two trains every day West
ward, leaving Carlisle at 0 o'clock, A.:11. and 2.20, P. M.
CAnusi.r. Ms AND WATER., COMPNY.—President, Fred
erick Watts; Secretary, Lemuel Todd ; Treasurer, Wm.
M. Ileetein ; Directers, Watts r nichard Parker, Lemuel
Todd, Wm. M. Becteni,Dr. W. W. Dale, Franklin ud
nor, Henry Ohiss.
MATES Or POSTAGE-
LETTER POnTMlE,—POtitago en all lottery of one-half
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pro-paid, - or 1,0 cents ,unpald.)
_,lcx.weeaenas...-Postago ,on the Hanmak.---within the
connty, FREE. Within the State 1 (Tilts por year. To
Sny part of the United Statem,'26
Postage on all tranelent paper% under 11 ounces in
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Every (lowniption of Book and .1,1, Printing oNoCuied
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'' .- :".1**.1 - ;: - .::-. ' 7. " 41'- ' .-4-'7 ; "--,- 44 :: . •.'1"..1.
INDIAN MASSACRE IN OREGON
We .are indebted to a friend fur a copy o
the Oregonian, a handsome weekly paper
published in Portland, Oregon Territory. It
is of the date of Sept. 23d, and was reeeivel
by the last California steamer. We find in
the Oregonian the subjoined 'letter from Mr.
JonN F. Nont.E, son of Mr. John NOble, of
Carlisle, giving details of tly recent terrible
massacre by the Indians oil Boise river.
From the Oregonian
The following* 10(6. from John F. Noble,
a resident of Vancouver, who is now en route
from a visit to the . easfern states 'overland, is
the first detailed account of this anheard-of
butchery we have. been able to obtain. It
appears to us that, every reader who peruses
it will feel his blood rushing hot into his
"good right arm" flu- revenge, and his feel
ings of humanity, if he ever had ally, for the
'poor li . Fatiten Indian' forever eradicated.—
Where are Oregon's federal officers? Where
TlinEhua.et for the
people's intei , est and safety? . We commend
the perusal of this letter to their patriotic at
tention, as they are not "praing men,' and
ask - then' N‘hy they have creptoinlu a corner
and silently allowed the proper time to pass
to strike 'a blow which shall either extermin
ate the race of Indians, or prevent furtlier
wholesale butcheries by these worthless races
resembling the human form? Shame! shame!
shame! on such INhite-li \Trod rulers! Let
the people remember them.
' rMR. NOBLE'S T.Erl'Eli
On the morning of the 22d of August last
a party of 18 men lett Fort Boise flu. the
Purpose of rescuing three ladies and a num
ber of children %vim were supposed to- be in
the hands of a party of -Winn ass" Indians,
(one of the small tribes of Snal:e Indians,
who live on. Boise river,) who attacked Mr.
Alex:Ward's traiu, from Missouri,. ou the
20th of August, about noon, 2,1 miles above
Fort Boise, on the south side of Buis river.
This party, on arriving at the place where
the first attack was made, found the bodies
of Alex. Ward and his eldest son, 'Robert,
Samuel Mullagin, Charles Adams, Wm. Bab
cock, and a Oerman, name unknown
From the statement of the surviving boy,
Newton Ward,'it would appear that no effect
ual resistance was offered by any of the party,
excepting 1)r. Adams and - Aullagin, who
jbu t /ht /in/rely.
Following the trail, in about three hundred
yards, the body of young Amen was found,
a lad of 17 years of age; (he was one of the
seven who came to the rescue On thw,day of
the attack, with Wm, Yantis.) This young
man fought with, great valoy, pursuing the
Indians to the bushes, where lie was killed.
About one hundred yards further on, the
body of Alias Ward was found, having been
shot through the head with a musket ball.—
fler person was much bruised, her hands
showing signs of her . haying fonglit' twist
desperately, to resist the fii'w/i.s.h attacks of
ihese saiqgeS hpon her youthful person.—
The marks of teeth were plainly implanted
upon her left cheek, a hot piece of iron had
been thrust into her private parts, doubtless
whilst alive, to punish her for her resistance,
and their being unable to accomplish their
hellish cads upon one so
,young. Within , a
few rods of this spot, a wagon had been
burned, and the bodies of two dogs found
About fifty yards on, in the brush three
more wagons were burned. The trail was
followed up, and in about xis hundred yards
the L botly of Mrs. White, (the wife of William
White, Who lives in Looking Glass prairie ?
Umpqua' Valley,) was found stripped, of her
clothing and scalped. Her head was beaten
in by clubs, and also a musket ball had
passed through her head. Her . person show
ing signs of the most brutal violence. •
The trail was followed from her, and in a
bout half a mile through tidense thieket of
hrush andThudergroWth, the firth wagon was
foundrhaving• been run .into a• deep ravine
In about thirty yards further,•came to the
river, upon the north hank of which fwns.dis
covered where' they had been encamped, (it
consisted of sixteen lodges made of willow
lndies . .) Here the body of Mrav-Ward and
three children were found.
Mrs. Ward was lying in the encampment,
in front.of a fire, her person having been rob.
bed of all its 'covering, and 'her body much
cut, and scarred by ° brutish bruises. Tier
face had •it deep wound inflicted by a toma.'
haWlc, which probably caused her death.
ch'i'ldren were upon the fire in,
front of her, hftring erideidly.been.burned a
tieei as it portion of the hair still remained
upon their heads, showing they had been held
by the hair of tbe head-until burned to death,
in front of their mether,.and she doubtless
compelled.' to witness this. whilst they had
their war,danee, and they violated her person.
e - wits s oon to be a mother, which rendet:cd
I,)tilltr fur fl)t
WEDNESDAY, NOVENTER 1, 1851.
the sight still more shocking. Several Parts
of limbs were picked up some distance from
the tire, having been dragged away by the
wolves, or the Indian dogs, for several had
been left in the camp by them. .
Having scarce any implements, the bodies
were interred in the best manner possible,
under the circuinstances.
There were still it lad and three children
missinei a diligent search was made for
their, raulies without success. From tire
statements of the sfirviving boy, it was known
that this lad was woutaled and rati to the
bushes, and has probably' since died and it.
is more thhn possible that the three children
are still captives, or reserved for some future
Front the statement of Mr. Masierson,
(who is a brother of Mrs. Ward and Mrs.
White,) it appears that the booty that the
Indians carried off, consisted of forty one
head of cattle, five horses, and about : 4 .42,000
or $3,000 in money, besides guns, pistols, &e.
NAL This party of seven, finding the In
dians greatly Superior in number, were 0.
bliged to abandon the pursuit. Win. Yantis,
on returning to the !retie of the first attack,
discovered Newton Ward; (a lad about thir
teen guars of ago, the only
. *ltrrivor o,to be
selcrely m winded, and hrought, , Vtrn
oft' in safely.
P. S. "Tabbaboo - is the niinie of the guide
that accompanied this party or eighteen bath
on the 23d August. J. F. N.
Since the above was put in type, we have
scan ono small -poster stuck up iii this city,
purporting to be a "prOclamationfrom the
acting governor," calling,'-for two companies
of volunteers, of sixty men each, to ,arm,
and mount themselves at their own ex
pense, and rendezvous at. Oregtm City and
Salem, to await orders from J. W. Nesmith,
brigadier general of the Oregon militia.
~,After itt‘nr two months have elapsed since
the most inhaman butchery, rapine, and
Wholesale atomic r of men„ women and child
roe, the people are otheially called 111,011 to
wait the ipxe dixit of those whom chance
have placed in autlowity. These men are
entirely too slow in their movements tbr this
In Newark, N. J., on Monday evening
while a policeman was taking two prisoners
to jail one of them an Italian, stabbed him
so that, he died immediately. The fellow at
tempted to escape, but having his left arm
chained to the other prisoner, he dragl
the latter to the ground, and so was detain
ed and caught. Shocks 'of an earthquake
were sensibly experienced at Beene, N. H.
yesterday evening. Buildings Nieto percip
tibly shaken but no damage done; A num
ber of sudden deaths, supposed from eating
oysters, took place in New Nork yesterday.—
The steamship Ningare arrived at Halifax,
yesterday with later advises from Europe.
The. 'National Cattle show ill nOW 'in course
of exhibition at Springfield, Ohio. A great
number of distinguished men, agricultural,.
ists and politicians, are present, and the dis
play of stock is - very fine. The attendance
of the masses Is not as large was expected,
The bridge across the 'Susquehanna, at Port
Deposit,,Md. was broken down yesterday.—
There was a large drove of cattle crossing-at
the time, when the third-and fourth span from
the Hartford_shlc . were broken to atoms, and
the first and second span much shattered.---L
Aleut 1,10 head of cattle were on, most of
whom went down with the fragments_ Eigh
teen of them had their legt broken and one
was drowned. No lives were lost. Nichol
as Bechan7WhoSe trial has been in progress
several ' days, past - at Riverhead, L. 1. fOr
the .murder of Mr. and Mrs. "Wickham, has
-been found guilty and sentenced'to be hung.
The prisoner treated the matter with perfect
recklessness and made jesting remarks to.thiY l
Judge after passing the sentence. The An
terday nominated the whole Whig State tick
et except Raymond for Lient. Governor.- 7
HoWard College, Alabama, has been destroy
ed by fire.
The jury in the case of Dr: Stephen T.
Beal, dentist, of Philadelphia ; charged with
committing an outrage on the person of Miss
,Mudge,-while under the effects of ether, - cathe
into court yesterday with a verdict of guilty,
butrecoinending the prisoner to the mere . y
of the court. An attempt to have the pris
oner admitted to bail proved
. ineffectrial, aid
he wittl remanded to prison. The steamers,
Geo: Law and Star of the• West arrived yes- '
terday from Callifornin i; ,,liringing over two
millions of gold, A collision oceured yester
day on a Canada railroad, about twenty
mites west, Chatitatii, - 10vhich several per
sons, mostly :emigrants 'Ware killed : In the
;10 F. - NOBE
SILTZIMAILIC OF' "...-iii.WS
Tllpt Sn AY, Oct. 26
FRIDAY, Oct. 27
SAITIMAY, Oct, 28.
r t . v Est
1 :1 2
4!`;,.. ) it„
Leg's'at..vo, Assembly of Canada, in session
at Quebec, yesterday, a VC ry stringent' bill
prohibiting-the manufacture and sale of it)
toxicating liquors, passed second reading by
a large majority.'
Mos-DAY, Oct.. 30.
On Saturday morning about 2 o'clock, a
lire broke oat in the stables of the New En
gland Hotel, Cleveland, Which before it could
be arri!. - sted destroyed properly to the amount
of more than :Am illion of dollar.i. It destroy
ed the entire squa Where it commenced,
crossed James' strut and 'destroyed the St.
Charles hotel, and e, entire row of buildines'
from the Canal to Superior street, then cros
sed the latter street and destroyed Oviates
Block. In the ollice of ,T. Morrison, broker,
in this last bloek. were bank notes to the a
mount of $20,000 ire a safe exposed to the
flames from twenty-live tons of-tallow in a
cellar beneath. They are supposed to be
burnt. The losses are hef6'ily insured.
The accident on the Great Western Rail
road, Canada, mentioned in our date of. Sa
turday, proN'cs to hate been more destructive
than Was at first reported. The disaster was
ettused lie the bursting of the head 'oldie
cvlhnler.of a loeoniotivetlizow_ing_one_train_
out of time. so"thot
.when twar. Chatharm•in
a dense fog, it ran at fall speed against...a
gravel train. In the collision, two passenger
cars were crushed, one beneath the weight
of the locomotive and 'the other by n heavy
bagwage ear being forced upon top of it. It
was,'Toar hours before
,the mangled remains
of the dead could be extricated , . Forty-eight
persons were killed instantly, and two - others
died soon after of their wounds, out of forty
-on'e who were wounded. Of the killed it is
known that there were twenty-five men, elev
en Women, and eleven children, And of the
wounded that there were twenty-one men, and
twenty Women and children.- Negro slaves
are running away from St. Louis in large
gangs. Oa Saladam night week iron; fifteen
to twentv departed together. A fright fill Ex
plosion took place at Earl's Hotel, New York
city, on Saturday afternoon. A keg of gun
powder which had been placed near the book
. in a valise, exploded, doing
great damage, bit fortunately . injuring no
person, though many were in the immediate
vicinity. An investigation was Made, and it
was ascertained that the explosion proofed- •
ed from an infernal machine enclosed in the
carpet bag. ,
Asa 0. Batman, one of the officers engag
ed in the arrest of Burns and Sims, the fugi
tive slaves, was mooed at Woiecster, Mass.
yesterday and bartily escaped with his life.—
Messrs. Hamblefon and Son, an extensive
dry goods firm in Baltiinore. failed yesterday
to a large amount. The Pacific, with four
days later news from Europe, arrived'lestex ,
day, bringing accounts of another rise in
flour, but nothing satisfactory as to the bom
bardment of Sebastopol. The question of
the purity of oysters has been settled by some
of,the . leading physicians of New York and
Philadelphia, who testify that they may be
eaten with safety. The new Freport Acque
dutj on the Peullsylvania canal is comple
Tilt: DES TRUCTION OF HOWARD COLLINIE.
—lt has already been stated that Howard
College, at Marion, Ala., had been destroyed
by fire, and that seerril of the students were
severely injured. A letter from that place
There were sleeping at the time, in the
third'and fourth stories ofthe building, about
26'or 29 young men had two negro men; all
of whom were required to jump from the
window, a distance of from 30 to 40 feet, to
the ground below. And horrible to tell, 22
of their nuinher were mangled in a frightful
manncy, some more 'and seine less. 1 have
just come from a visit to them 'with my very
heart, sick—some ofthe boys arc burnt(' very
badly, in addition to other injuries. 1 learn
ed a few moments since thattmeof the black'
men was dead ; he - rushed down through the
frame§ to A° &lal. Zwo or three of the_
boys are expected to die— the.rest will prob
Pawn OF POTATOES.-At the various rail
road stations in Massachusetts and Vermont
potatoes, it is said, are sold at the rate of 25
3'4 37i and 42 cents per bushel,
, It would
• ..:ed-‘culation for eonpany of per
sons to buy potatoes at the North, ship them,
and sell them here at reasonable prices. . .
TUN:USURY LAW REPEALWO IN ENO LAM)._
The entire repea4f the Usury LaiVs in Great
Britain bas been accomplished at the recent
SeSsion of Parliament. The net by whi4
this was effeCted is known as ch. 90, 17 and
18 Victoria, and is now 'in operation, It is
now laWful in Great Britain to loan mency
at any rate of intere.sl 'on and/ description
of property,. eiWa . ); real estate o). otherwise.
TuEsc.ty, Oct. 31
11M...An expedition against the Indians
will, it is said - , he organized during the win-
ter, concentrating at Jefferson Barracks, so
~as to commence operations early in. -the
spring. It Will consist of the 2d regiment of
. infantry, three_companica Odle 2d dui oohs,
ono section of the light battery from 13nton
Rouge, as many men as can be'spared from
--the Western-forts,-and-probably at leastwo
eompanies'of mounted volunteers. hostili
ties will be commenced against the Sionx,
and vigorously continued. until that trouble
some tribe is humbled, after which the Ca
manches will be punished in like manner.—
Col. Sumner, who has already bad so much
expdrience in Indian fighting in New Mexi ,
co, will connunnd the expedition.' If the .
published statements -be true, this will be a
most energetie and severe conflict.
1Q Ciil. I3ENToN is reported to be in -ec
stacks i 4 the icsult of the recent elections _
and tejoicOs especially over the 'election' of
Mace, and the •signal overthrow of the im ,
partial chairman[Olds... Ho thinks the N
ebraska iniquity is not popular either in the'
Great Valley or in the . country. His lan
gunge is: isn't popular, sir; . I thought so
in the beginning, sir. My opinion is con
firmed, sir. rlt is'nt popular. The voice of
the people must bo obeyed.t. It umg, 140
liolvol to, sir." -
I ~IIIL , ' I DLLPHIA:,•I ~;
Trinl,-111urcier ofort Infant
,` —Visit of Hostottfaus, Ate.
Pmt.AptmentA, Oct. 30.
The mpst eveititig affair of the week has
been the trial of a well known dentist, Dr,
Stephen 'l'.. Beale, of this city, oh the very
serious•tharge of violating•theiperson of a
- Miss Mudge, a respectable }Dung lady, while
she was under tile, efliiet, 4P ether: The 41.
leged crime was committed ,in August last.—
The trial attracted very great, interest, both
'parties liaN , ing-Ilarge circles of respectable
acquaintances, and Dr. • Beale being a
of forty years of age and theleati•of a fem
.,' • . •
Able counsel appeared on both sides.—'
David Paul Brown„appeared for the defence,
and in the coursci',4 the trial brought abund
' ant evidence to prove the good reputation of
the defendant, while he argued with great
force the liability of persons taking ethe ß tr
delusions sneh as he supposed the young lad ywas lalmring under, in supp o si ng I nn .„„if - to
Have suffered this violation Of her person.—
Miss Mudge was put through a most search
ing, cross-examirmtion, lint all the ingenuity
of the lee/lied counsel failed 'to shake the
tbree and clearness of her testimony..Afsnum
bur of witnesses, dentists
,and their patients.
were lirot: l 2ld forward to show the :reds of,
ether upon those who inhale it, the object of
the detenee being to show the charge had no
foundation :Pod originated Irina an extraor
dinary delusion in the mind of the young
lady produced' by t h e ether. The ease was
submitted to the jury on Friday afternoon,
'idler a summing up by Mr. Wharton air the
Prosecution. who soon after returned with
verdict of-guilty. but - recommending the pris
oner to the mercy of the Cou-rt. „On 'Satur
day morning licide's counsel gave notice of
a motion to he made linr a new trial. The '
nu; 'limpid of the offence is confinement at
hard labor-for not less. than two nor more
than (welt p years.
The remains ()I' an infant were'fbund on a
va ea ut - lot - trt --- r - ip - h - thstTeTniiiiiir a v en e,";
yesterdav cut lund mutilated in a terrible
manner. Tie head. legs and arms were sev
ered from the body, and the" body cut into
several pieces. Tile different parts of-the
little ehild were wrapped in two papers dated
time 21st inst., and it is supposed the horrible
deed has been perpetrated sincti t Ahat time.
James T. Young, the freight car agent on
the Columhia railroad, charged uith causimg.
the death of a boy,,by pushing him off
. 11 car..
has; been committed to await his trial for
The occasion of the visit of a committee of
the Poston Councils to.examintiourfar4hined
• institutions for the relief of stiffed - ITR. human
ity, such R 8 the prisons, hospitals, t&c., has
led to "a good time" of ele g ant junketing
and feasting among our.officials and literary
philanthropists.. The Hostoueottimitte'e spent
two slays in Philadelphia, going the rounds
of all tilt , aforesaid institutions, the plan atid
management of which they professed -to
think.was rather ahead of Boston,•and. then
after a parting feast at the Girard House on
Wednesday, evening, left next, day for BAG-
Atotre._ :Whilst in Philadelphia each Meniber
*us ; present6il With ail -elegant silver nirittnted
cam the wood being of live , oak, and was
cut from n o, picee,nf timber•reOntly reinoved
from the Independence Hall, preparatory to
its improvement. tacit cane contains the
name of the recipient: date; &c.; One moult=
ed with gold was also prepared for presenta•
lion to Dr. J. C. y. Smith, Mayor of hostel],
and one silver-mounted for Bon. Henry
Garnner, American candidate for the Guber
'tutorial chair of Massachusetts.
From Mexico•we have some odd news. A
ball havig been gotten. up at.the Capital to
celebrate one of the National flite daysolte
government officers and diplomatic officers
were expected to attend.. The latter, how
ever, refused to wear their diplotnatie dress,
as it was a private ball, whereupon Santa
Anna and his officers refused to attend, and
the ball was postponed just he.fore it was to
commence. Santa Anna having ordered an
illumination of all the houses in the city un
der severe penalties, the U. S. Ambassador
refused to illuniinate his house or 11,ist his
flag, and sent a circular to all the American
residents, notifying them that the decree had.
no, authority over them. Next day he: sent a
letter to the government on the subject, and
there was much ill feeling. At the ball a
bove mentioned it was supiosed that Santa
Ana was to be proclaimed Emperor, and one
regiment had already - - made the proclama•