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WILLIAM BREWSTER, 1 EDITORS.
SAM. G. WHITTAKER.
Wednesday Morning, June 10, 1857,
"Once more our glorious banner out
Unto the breeze we throw ;
Beneath its folds with song and shout
We'll charge upon the foe."
FOR CANAL. COMMISSIONER,
WI Ls LIAM MiLLWARD,
FOR SUPREME JUDGES,
OF FAYETTE COUNTY.
JOSEPH J. LEWIS,
OF CHESTER COUNTY.
The Late Riot in Washington.
The first Monday in June wan the day of the
Municipal election in Washington City. Cer.
lain officers, equivalent to Town Councilmen,
Burgesses, were to be elected in that great city.
For sonic years past, the Americans had carried ;
these elections in this stronghold of office-seek. '
ors, of corruption, and all abominations. It
appears that, hoping to distinguish themselves,
a small club of rowdies in Baltimore, calling
themselves "Plug Uglks," amounting to some
thirty or forty, all South Americans, determined
to go over to Washington, to make.as mach
confusion as possible on the election ground.
In pursuance of their fillibustering enterprize,
they went down tc the seat of Government, for
the purpose of (filibustering in a small way for
a single day only ; but they committed one
grand mistake—they knew that Walker and his 1
tillibusters hod been protected by Buchanan 1
and his Government, and that he had ordered I I
the captain of one of our frigates to receive I
W alker and the leaders of his gang on board I
his ship, when they were about to be caught
nud hung by the Central Americans ; and that
these Brigands had been brought to the United
States at the expense of the National Treasu
ry ; say, further, that Walker was coming in
person to Washington, to hold a secret confer
enee with Buchanan;—and under these pros.
pecte, the Plug Uglies set out from the city of
crabs and oysters. But they started en the
wrong track of the railroad ; they went over to
Washington to fillibuster against the Sham De.
Inocracy, under the very windows of the build.
ing in which the Slaveoerisy holds it daily roan.
. c a„ an dtie urgagty orgies, forgetting I
ws. Weaker wad on the other track of the road
If we are to believe the Liklfoco Press, these
Baltimore "Plugs" were surely behind Walker
in their notions of fillibusting enterpriv. It
appears that on arriving in WashiegTon, they
immediately formed themselves into several
hunting parties, and engaged in chasing the Ir
ish through the streetsof the Capital, with dogs.
[See thelLedger of Juno 2d.] They had no
doubt brought the dogs from down South; pro.
bably from Florida. After they were through
with this sport the "Uglies" seem to have col.
lected themselves together again, and marched
in a solid body of thirty or forty, to a place in
the American Babylon called the "Northern
Liberties," where one of the ward elections was
in progress. According to the same lecofoco
Press, the Plugs hero attempted to take pos
session of the polls, for the base purpose as the
Loeolocos allege, of preventing honest Nation.
al Buchanan Democrats I from voting. But
the Buchanan National Slaveocraey was here
too numerous and powerful (being many lime
dreds strung) for the Plugs, and drove them
from the election ground entirely. The Ugliea
loft, calling the Buchanan Democrats many
hard names, not forgetting to remind them that
had it not been for the South Americans, of
whom the Plugs were part, Buchanan would
have been hoeing his cabbage for next winter's
sour krout, at Wheatland, and his cabinet and
government would have been hanging on the
tail of the new Comet. The Plugs next procu
red a small brass swivel, so small that one man
, oultl curry it across the street, and taking this
to the end of a market house, which stood a
short distunce.from the election ground, they
challenged in a loud voice the Buchanan dent.
neracy to come on, called them cowards and
traitors, and said. that if the Bucks would leave
the election ground and come to the market
house, they "would blow them to in a mo
ment—but they were cowards, and were
afraid to come on," Jce. It appears from the
Locofoco Press that the day was rainy, and the
market house was crowded wills people, some
of whom were country people, who had brought
marketing or wore detained by the rain—oth•
era had come to buy marketing, and were wait
ing for the shower to pass away ; others were
mere passers-by, who had gene into the market
house to avoid getting wet. Amongst them
were many women, and these people in the mar
ket•house seem to have had nothing to do with
the Plugs, the Bucks, or the election. It ap•
pears that Mayor Magruder a renegade Whig,
and an old man called General Henderson, a
Virginian, who is at the head of the Marine
corps of the Navy, live near the market house,
and these Bravoes instead of sending for the
Shertff, (the City Marshal) to come with a pos.
se of a hundred or two citizens to arrest the
noisy Baltimore Plugs as brawling rioters, (for
as yet they had hurt nobody) conceived the
brilliant idea of calling on President Buchanan
to order out a battalion of Marines, and Jimmy
like a genuine coward, sent an order to Isaac
Toucey, the Secretary of the Navy, to order
out the marines, and out the marines came;
with a posse of officers and fixed bayonets.
The marines were drawn up in the street near
the market•house, full of people, with the Plods
and their swivel between the marines and the
people in the house. Thu • marines being thus
in a position to rake the market•house and the
people in it from end to end.
The muskets of the marines were loaded
with a ball and three buck.shot—the Plugs at
the end of the market house around their swi
vel, still calling the marines "cowards," and
daring glem to fire, the Plugs doubtlessly be.
lievieg that the officers of the marines would
not be such savages to order the battalion to
fire on the swivel, and thus massacre the peo
ple—men, women and children from end to
end of the market•house. The Locofeco press
says that at this time General Henderson,
who was dressed in citizen's clothes, went in
amongst the Plugs, placed himself before the
muzzle of the swivel, and desired them not
to fire on the marines.
They did not fire t but as soon as Henderson
was out of the way, the officer commanding
the marines, ordered them to charge the swivel
with fired bayonets. The charge was made,
and the Plugs, without firing the swivel, ran
behind the blocks, stalls and pillars of the mar•
bet house, and round the corners of the nearest
houses, and began to throw atones and fire pis.
tots at the marines, one of whom was wounded
by a pistol ball, and another killed by a
club or other weapon. The mayor now or.
dered the •officer of the marines to fire, and at
his order the whole battalion of marines deli.
vered their lire dosetn and through the crowded
market.house—when the smoke cleared away.
it was discovered that about fifty persons,
some suppose more, including men, women,
and children, were killed or wounded.
Those of the wounded who 'yore able to fly
made the best of their way from the scene of
j slaughter . The
eswhTl wan not
and when thSgreata„le„asover,one :11e
Lieutenants of marines took it and carried it
round beyond where it was captured, to a place
of safety behind the lines of the marines, and
here its contents were extracted and found to
consist of a small quantity of gult.pwder,
few musket balls, and enough stones and
pocket.handkerchiefs to. fill it to the muzzle.
We take this to be a fair sample of the forth.
coming government of Jimmy in Kansas—we
shall see anon.
More lives have heen . lust in this cruel npd
cowardly massacre than were lost by Comm°.
dore Hull when he took the Guerriore ; many
more thati Decatur lost when be took the Mace-
Nae of the Baltimore Plugs were either ,
killed or wounded, save only one who seems to
have put out his toot too far from his hiding
place, and received a slight cut in the flesh of
his leg from a buck-shot.
To excuse these horrible murders, the loco
foecs have raised the story that the Baltimore
Plugs were bunting 'the Irish through Wash
ington with blood-hounds, and have magnified
the little goose and duck swivel into a six
pound cannon. This much for Jimmy's reign
, so far.'
Important,Nunetion Applied for.
Au application has been made to the Su
preme Court of Pennsylvania for an injune•
tion to restrain the Governor from selling the
Main Line of the Public Work.
I of Jane dtxt this application, which has been
jmade by the Beard of gateau ,t.Temlaiesionere,
be argued and doenled. T his injunction
has been anxiously looked far, but it wan ex•
pentad and Area that it should come front
others than the Canal Commissioners, and ap.
plied for as restraining the Pennsylvania Cen
tral Road frost buying, rather than the State
government front selling in obedience to the
bill passed by our Legislature. That the in
junction in either case will be granted, there
can be little doubt. Lawyers of ability have
declared that one could be easily obtained,
and we have learned tilso that moat of
the Supreme Judges have so expressed
themselves in priate. There will ho ex.
Citing times ahead, and a very singular and
interesting struggle is at hand, which the
whole people will watch with interest. If the
injunction be granted the applicants. the sale
of the Main Line is of course stopped for the
present, and the whole mutter will go back to
One of the Perjurers Sentenced.
On Saturday last, Judge Conrad of Phila
delphia, sentenced John Cochran—convicted
of swearing falsely that the naturalization pa
pers. upon which ho voted, were his, when
they belonged to another person—to three
years imprisonment in the penitentiary. This
is but one . of the many perjured creatures
whose votes controlled the election in the city
hest fall. The punishment is severe, but by
no means adequate to the enormity of the
crime for which he has been made to suffer.—
A few more convictions would perhaps dater
the political managers, who induce the igno.
rant to perjure themselves, and stuff ballot
boxe, from this method of deciding elections.
State Fairs for 1887•
The following State Agricultural Societies
have designated the time for holding their Ex
Pennsylvania, Sept. 29, 30, and Oct. 1, 2
Now York, at Buffalo, Oct. 6, 7,8, 9.
Ohio, at Cincinnati, Sept.' 15; Id, 17, 18.
Canada Bast, at Montreal, Sept. 16, 17, 18.
East Tennessee Knoxville Oct. 20, 21, 22 23.
Illir.ois, at Peoria, Sept. 21, 22, 23, 24.
lowa, at Muscatine, Oct. 6,7, 8, 9.
Kentucky, Henderson, Oct. 12, 13, 11, 15, 16.
Maryland, Baltimore, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25.
Massachusetts, at Boston, Oct. 21, 22, 23, 24.
New Hampshire, at Concord.
U. S. Agricultural Society, at Louisville,
Ky, Sept. 1,2, 3,4, 5, 6.
j Vertitout; Alontpelier, Sept. 30, and Oct. 1, 2.
Vir inia, Oct. 28, 29, 30, 31 .
\V. Tennessee, at Jackson, Oct. 27, 28, 29 30
A Progressive Age.
The last number of the Inventor, published
in New York, and received at this office, con
tains anlengraving of a patent machine which
cuts, threshes, cleans and bags grain' ll at the
same time. It ha., also engravings for patent
air inflated skirts, which look like the huge kat:
Iles used in distilleries. And lastly a patent
machine to learn the babies how to walk. We
almost wish we had been born a century later,
for by that time, we imagine, the curse upon
Adam and hisidesceneants—that man should
earn his bread "by the sweat of his brow" will
be annulled by the improvements of science
and mechanism and there will be au work for
the hands to do.
WHAT IS TO BE DONE WITH UTAH/
In another column will be found an interest
ing account of affairs in Utah. The Chronicle
of Pittsburg, truthfully remarks, that since the
resignation and explanatory statement of the
United States Chief Justice for Utah, our pa
pers have been filled with letters, descriptive
statements, and revelations as to the treasons.ble sentiments entertained, and the high-hand
ed outrages committed by the deluded and fa
natic followers of the unholy despot Brigham
Young. Such a polity, and social condition
exists in Utah as is a disgrace to any commu
nity professing itself to be civilized, and the
murders, rapes, debaucheries, beastly orgies
.d other unchristianlike abominations, which
are daily committed there, are an outrage up
on.common decency, a shame .d reproach to
our government, and a foul stigma upon our
national character, and call at once for imme
diate correction and redress. The recitals of
customs and manners which prevails amid that
I lepxous society, the ',ongoing and sensual lusts
are simply heathenish and abominable, and
equ din d's.raiting horrors to the worst mites of
C.:libelist, Buddhism, or Thugism. So full
of danger and responsibility is the position of
Governor there at present that even lejur Mc-
Culloch, a man void of fear and notoriously
itching for adventure, for. trying and dangerous
positions, has been forced to reject the appoint
meet as Governor of Utah. What can one
man do as a ruler over a community of dupes,
fanatics and conscienceless villains unless his
authority .he overwhelmingly supported by
troops and captains of tens, of fifties, of hen
dred and of thousands? It is conceded on all
•hands that it is high time that this infectious
plague-spot should be completely expunged
from the face of the earth, or that law and or
der must take the place of anarchy, crime
and heathenish guilt. The wh.ile country is
ready to "applaud to the very echo," and firm
ly stand by any prompt and effective measures
to this end, adopted by our government. Nei—,
ther time nor expense should be spared.
Desperate diseases requires desperate reme
dies, and it only remains now to elect a wise
and sensible policy, and pursue it firmly and
rigorously until the end be accomplished. The
proper policy of the Government, says the
Philadelphia Inquirer, and one which we er.
dorse, may be summed up in a few words.
1. The removal of Brigham Young, and all
other Mormons in authority under the National
2. The despatch to the immediate neighbor.
hood of Utah, of an adequate militnry force
to sustain the new Governor, in the event of
an open rebellion.
3. The promulgation of a Proclamation by
the new Governor, guaranteeing protection for
all who may dissent from the doctrines of Mor•
monism, or •rho may desire to leave the Tor•
These measures would in our judgment woik
a speedy cure. But the great difficulty is to ob.
tain the right kind of a man as the successor
of Brigham Young
tg - tiDri denies some.
what authoritatively that troops in sufficient
numbers are on their way to Utah, as has
been reported. If not where are they going
to, and why not to Utah? The country is be.
coming somewhat restive under so unneeessa
ry a delay, and will shortly be propounding en•
—Since the above was written, we learn
with great satisfaction that the admini . stration
have at last decided upon sending a forinida•
ble body of troops to Utah. Orders have been
issued for the despatch to that Territory of the
Second regiinent of dragoons, the Fifth and
Tenth regiments of infantry, and Captain
Phelps' battery of light artillery, numbering
in all some two thousand men, under the com•
mild of Gen. Hartley. This is said to be on.
ly the beginning of the movement, and there
is at last some hopes that this but bed of sedi•
tion, treason, and disgusting crime against God
and man—this nest of pestiferous muclt•worme
will be rooted out and totally destroyed. So
mote it be.
etir The fire State man, who was recently
elected Mayor of Leavenworth, Kansas, has
arrested the ruffian who, in cold blood murder.
ed, during the troubles there, an unoffetitling
citizen, named floppes, to fulfill a bet that he
would have an abolitionist's scalp before night
fall. Be is in jail, together with a deputy Sher
iff, named Brown, equally reckless and tub.
lett, who is charge/ with drunkenness and die.
Further from Mexico.—New Orleans June
4.—Later papers, which have just been receiv.
ed, confirm the execution of Col. Crabby and
fifty eight of his followers.
It is rumored in the city of Mexico that a
terrible revenge is being taken in California,
by murdering all the Mexicans to be fouud.
AgiO"The discussions in the New School
Presbyterian General Assembly, at Cleaveland
having resulted in the adoption of a strong
anti slavery declaration, the Southern members
withdrew, entered a pretest, and will it is said,
proceed to organize separately.
Stir Judge. ecompte Chief J ustuce of Kan.
sas is to be removed, and Judge Williems, who
has just been appointed Associate Judge, will
OBITITARY.—Bosto; June s.—Ex•Governor
Hubbard, of New Hampshire, died at Charles.
town this morning.
THE NICARAGUA FILLIBUSTER.—The follow.
ing melancholy details are the sad closing of
is estimated that, during two years, of
2,500 enlisted or holding commission under
Walker, about 1,000 were killed cr died of
wounds or deserted, 250 were discharged, 430
were at Rivas on the Ist of May, and 80 in gar
rison on steamers on the river. Total, 2,465
—leaving 53 unaccounted for."
It is positively knows: that he received no
leve than five thousand recruits from the Uni.
ted States, and as only 1,300 of these are ac•
counted for by desertion, discharge and susren
dor, the others must have starved or been killed
or died oldiseuse.
The Government Policy Toward Utah.—
Washington, June s.—Thu Cabinet will to•day
agree upon tho appointments for Utah term
tory. Col. Cummings, who is here, will be
the Governor. The Secretary of War says
that he has twentyfvo hundred troops to march
for Salt Lake, and that three or tour• bundred
store will be added.
"Straight" American Convention.
ne inatioTts for Gorentor, Judges (/ Supreme
Couri, - aad Canal Comiiiissiinter
LANCASTER, June 3.
At the "Straight't American Convention
held here today. nine counties were represen
ted by fifty-four delegated.
Herman S. Hickman, of Northampton coun
ty, was appointed temporary chairman, when
a permanent organization was effected by the
election of Col. Daniel McCurdy, of Allegheny
county, as President.
Mr. H. B. Swoope, Chairman of the Com
mittee on Resolutions, submitted a series of
thirteen for the consideration of the Conven•
Afternoon Session.—lsaac llazlohurst, Esq.,
of Philadelphia, was nominated by acclama
tion for Governor. Jacob Broom, of Philadel
phia, and Jasper E. Britly, of Allegheny coun
ty, were nominated, after a long contest, great
confusion prevailing, for Supreme Judges ; and
John H. Linderman, of Berks county, was no
minuted for Canal Commissioner.
The resolutions appointed this in wring were
The Convention adjourned at 31 o'clock, p.
m., with. nine cheers fur the nominees.
A ratification meeting will be held tonight
at the Court Howie,
Governor Geary's name was not presented
to the Convention, he having sent a dispatch
to his friends, declining to have his name used.
News from Utah.
The Leavenworth, Kansas, Herald of May
30th, chronicles the arrival at that place on the
day previous of Messrs. Williams and Morro!,
who left Salt Lake, April 15th, mid make the
"On the plains the grass was six weeks la.
ter than was ever known. Snow on the tnoun•
twine averages twenty feet. Everything quiet
on the plains now but few Indians. Met Colonel
Sumner, with two companies United States
troop: at Vermilion, one hundred miles out.
Met first emigrant trai, twentymine miles this
side Fort-Keurney, getting along very well and
generally healthy. Met more or less every
day large numbers coming front the south
western part of Missouri, with large numbers of
stock. Estimated that 10,000 wagons and
30,000 cattle would cross the plains for Cali:
Fonda. The entire company consisted of Me-
Graw's mail train, nnder the direction of Jesse
Jones, D. Burr,United States Surveyor Gene.
ral of Utah, Judge Stiles, Associate Justice of
Utah and family; United States Marshal Dod-
son, and family; H. F. Herren, Postmaster at
Salt Lake; Thomas S. Williams and family,
late firm of Hooper tC Williams. Cotnpaoy
composed of sixty —3O males mid 30 females.
259 wagons, with 1000 emigrant seceders from
Utah, will come to the States, and about 1000
will go to California. Mr. Williams' life has
been threatened. It was prophesied by Brig
ban Young and other Mormons that lie would
never get away from Salt Lake alive. A secret,
organized band, ever ready to do the orders of
the Prophet and twelve Apostles, were threat.
ening his life. He defied their vengeance.
Death of Senators Butler and Bell.
The deaths of Hon. Andrew P. Butler, Uni
ted States Senator from South Carolina, and of
Hon. James Bell, United States Senator from
New Hampshire, were simultaneously an...
red in the telegraphic columns of the Ameri
can yesterday morning Judge Butler has been
in the Senate since 1857, having succeeded to
the vacancy occasioned by the death of Hod.
George MeDuflie. He was re.eleeted in 1855
.d had served but two years of his present
.He woe a Aontluman of recognized
ability and possessed of attributes of character
that wetramed•atal bound to him a Mr,o circle
of friends. In South Carolina he was held in
the high esteem with which the people of that
State delight to honor their prominent and fa:
vored statesmen, and there his death will ex
cite the keenest regret and most painful sym
pathy. Hon. James Bell entered the Senate
but two years ago. He was a son of Hon.
Samuel Bell, represented N. Hampshire in the
Senate 1101110 two years back. Mr. Bell was a
gentleman of quiet, unassuming character, and
did not take any prominent part in the pro.
ceedings of the Senate during his brief service.
By his friends he was highly valued for many
estimable personal qualities.
From the Harrisburg Herald of Saturday.
It was discovered yesterday that the two
men killed on the railroad nt Highepire, on
Thursday morning Met, had been for several
weeks residents of our town, and occupied a
house in North street near Front. The disci.).
sure of thin fact led to an immediate search of
the house, and the discovery of various imple•
meats used in the tnanutecture of counterfeit
coin and back notes.'
A wainan in the house—supposed to be the
wife or mistress of one at the poutiea—confess•
ed that the men came her, from Money, and
had some connection with a gang of counter.
feiters and burglars. This confirms our suspi.
einns as to the Middletown robberies. The
two Ines who were killed no doubt were con
netted with the Monet' gang in these outrages
and the boat whose sudden and mysterious die.
appearance from Middletow n we alluded to
yesterday, there is reason to believe, contained
the stolen property. A further search of the
house was made last night, and it was expect
ed that additional developements would be
made, and a full confession elicited from the
THE SITUATION OF McKtm.—The Sheriff of
Blair county, who now has in his custody D.
S. McKim sentenced to be executed on the
21st of August, informs no that his prisoner is
bringing himself into e frame of mind Calm
lilted entirely ti. repel the sympathy which usu•
ally attaches to persons in bin circumstances.'
McKim expressos no hope whatever of pardon
or even reprieve. Our informant states that
he has sent for his wife and child to visit him,
but that neither entertain any special interest
in his fate, so great has been the estrangement
produced by his neglect and dl•treutment.
A Present for the President of the United
States.—There is now at the tnited States
Marshal's Office, reeeived by the 'George Law,
a chair intended for the President of the Uni.
ted States. It is made entirely from the horns
of two buck deer, shot in Hinnbolt Bay, Hum
bolt County, California, 220 miles above San
Prancisc ). The deer from which the horns
were eut wore the size of middle sized ponies.
The bow in which it is enclosed is itself a curi
osity, the sides being ono single piece of about
five feet square each, from the enormous red.
wood tree of California. It is in charge of the
donor, who is a geliuiuo hunter, and who shot
the deer himself. He is about wiz feet high,
face covered with hair, and wears buckskin
hunting coat, &c. _
DEATH FROM THE BITE OF A SPIDER.-A
large framed, muscular man, 30 years of ago,
named Hartshorn, of Newton, Upper Falls,
wan awakened last Saturday . morning by a
stinging pain just above his right elbow, radi
ating from a small red spot. On searching
the bed, a small black spider was discovered
wham his arm had rested. The swelling re.
pidly extended down the arm during the day;
on Sunday he vomited nearly all day ; oil Mon.
day ho was seized with a pain in his bowels,
which continued with ,rightful severity until
he died at live o'clock.—Waltham (Mass.)
Outrages of the Mormon Authorities in ,
A letter from Utah, published in the New
York Times, states that all letters sent there
by mail are subjected to careful scrutiny by
Monnon agents as they aro sealed and deposit
ed in the post-office. Tile object of this pro
cording is to prevent the departure from the
territory of any communications with the out
ward world by which the true condition of af
fairs in Mormoudom may,liceome known; and;
to accomplish this end there is no crime which
Brigham Young and his chosen instruments •
would hesitate to commit.
The calendar of Mormon oppression openeil
in 1851, since which time there has been no in
termission iu their crime and cruelty. The wri
ter continues :
"It is well known that Judges Branderherry
and Brockus, and the Secretary of State, Her
ris, were driven from the territory years ago,
and that nearly every other Federal officer sent
out here has been compelled to resign and flee
the country within two years after reaching it.
So, too, quiet, unoffending private citizens have
been robbed and driven from their homes at
Salt Lake, time and again, by large bodies of
armed men, whc set everything like law at de•
fiance while claiming to he its officers; and
who, in the enforcement of their indiscriminate
exactions of black mail, never hesitated to sac•
rifiee even human life. I refer, fur example, to
the marauding expeditions to Forts Bridger
and Grosvenor, and the murder of Wm. Walker
in August, 1853. In that exploit of brigand
ism, disguised under the forum of law, thou•
sands of dollars in money and property were
collected as booty to enrich the coffers of the I
Mormon church, and reward the unscrupulous
cut throats who played leading parts in the
bloody drama. .
Attempts have been made to fire the dwel
lings of T. S. Williams, the Attorney, mid
Judge Stiles, the United States Judge, fur the
1 , 3 %11 they
y took i o n the e t
o H t i•l .ro lt a n d , a i y h
e Tannery ureh
denounced as apostates, for daring to do their
duty and trying to enforce the laws. It was
the anxious wishof the Mormons to d !stroy the
records of this case that induced them to burn
the books and papers of the United States CIT.
miit Court. The United States official., Gen.
Burr, the Surveyor General, and Dr. Hart, the
Indian Agent, are now in a very dangerous po
sition. Open threats of burning or tearing or
burning down their offices and killing or mill
treating them, are daily made, and in one of
the southern settlements at a Sunday meeting
it was voted to raise a party to cut their thririts.
Unless the government sends a military force
here immediately, it will be impossible for anv
off i cers to stay here through the summer, aura
it is constantly eaid, in the streets and iu the
meetings, that all the Gentiles must leave in
the Spring. At Social Hall, a few evenings
since, the speakers, Messrs. Wheelock and
Clinton, declared that it was the intention and
purpose of the Church to drive out the Gentiles
The U.S. District Court of Utah commenced
its session on Monday, the 9th of February,
Judge Stiles, a seceding Mormon, occupying
the bench. The U. S. District Attorney is Ho
sea Stout, an appointee, uf course, of the Gov-1
ernment at Washington, and a noted member
of the Danite band. Upon the opening of the
tourt he arose and stated that no Grand Jury
would be empannelled, as there were no cases
to be presented' worthy of its notice 1 All the
members of the bar are Morinons, except Mr.
David H. Barr, United States Surveyor Genet ,
ul, and Dr. Hurt, an officer of the United States
• Uporrthe pretence that the U. S. Court can
take no aosiuxance of territorial laws, whllwthe
court was th session on the 12th ultimo, the
Mormon mamhare-oPthe bar and others of the
Denim band, inveigled judge Stiles into a pri
vate room, locked the door, barred the window,
and then with revolvers at his head and knives
within an inch of his throat, forced him to pro
mist, to uphold them in whatever they did, and
to "sustain the laws of Utah I" Thus overpow
ered, threatened, and it.Cmidated, Juclg'e Stiles
yielded, dismissed the jury and adjourned the
court, sting the crier to pronounce it ad
journed sine die.
The crier accordingly announcing that it
would meet the next day for the purpose of
transacting any territerial business that might
be brought before it. Upon attempting to do
this, the whole audience sprang to their feet,
and the Danite murderers, who filled the court,
threw off their coats, brandished their knives
and revolvers, and created so great a confusion
that the Judge was obliged to adjourn the court
The next morning. whirls was Saturday, the
court opened amid much excitement. The
whole Mormon populace were armed, and had
been Warned to such a degree by the incendi
ary speeches of Ferguson, Stout, and other
Mormon lawyers, that the least pretence would
have been hailed to Inatome% every Gentile in
the place. Tao names of Messrs Burr and
Williams, Gentiles, were stricken from the list
of attorneys, and the court immediately adjour
ned sine die. Thus closed the last term of the
United States Court that can ever be held in
this Territory until the government establishes
its supremacy by a vigorous exertion of physi•
cal force: What a disgraceful spectacle is here
presented to the world I
New Ilampsh ire Legislature:--Concord,
June 5.--The legislature has elected Lemuel N.
Puttee, Republican, Secretary of State. The
election of other State officers wan postponed.
BENEDICT—In this borough, on Tuesday,
the 2d inst., HARRIET M., adopted daughter of
A. W. Benedict, aged 19 years and 6 months.
Tread softly—lay lightly, her beautiful form,
'Neoth the clods of the valley nil silent to rest;
Another frail bark has now weathered the storm
And has anchored, wotrust, tithe Haven of rest.
Take back, mother earth, these pa!e ashes,at last
To moulder again to their prituitive dust;
It is seldom, indeed, that a treasure so chaste,
Or so lovely a charge is consigned to thy trust.
This treasure, so early assigicil to our keeping,
The care and affection of friends could not save;
Alas ! that so soon, amid sorrow and weeping,
The sun of•her life should go down in the grave.
That sun has gone down ; but its rays will still
To comfort and cheer the lone night of despair
While faith points on high with her radiant
And tremblingly whispers, "We'll meet her
Yea, the fondest, the dearest of ties may he
Yet the grierstricken heart, while it sinks
'nenth the blow,
May atilt fbndly look up to a union in Heaven,
Where sorrow and parting we never shall know.
Hunt., June 8,'.,7. It. M.
sign filr) pct• month ! lime is a rare
chance fora few young men to .
make a large salary without investing a capi•
tal. The above is no 'three cent catchpenny,'
or humbug to introduce Patent Medicine.,
Books, dc. Fur an outfit, enclose stamps for
return postage. Address T. S. CARTLIZ,
Box No. 8, Lawrence, Mass.
June. 3, ‘57.L3m.
11114.114 4, ; • _ _
Ait:roor amt., d t
tAttirt of Plr,t t of e.•,
to di:tribute the proceed, ot tht:
Tr()lNv it V cti• the personal pi...pert.; tit l•
° t• 1 1 ,1 among atone leyttdly entitled theta,. :,
by given uotice that he will attend for
pose nt the Prothonotary's office tit fluntine
ou Thursday, the 2d of July . next, at 1 tt . i.ti•
p. ut., c,heu uud where all persera. h:t•
claims against mid unit are 'required Ie 1.1•••
them before the undernigueth or be debit
from cotuing iu upon maid fund.
TIIEO. H. CREME?,
- DR, HARDMA N,
Formerly Physician to the Cincinnati Marine
hospital dc Invalid's Retreat, Membe:•
of the London Medical Soci•
ety of Observation.
AUDITOR'S !NOTICE. •
The undersigned Auditor, appoit.ted
Cant of Common Pleas of Huntingdon co..
to distribute the proceeds of the Sheritt's ,
of the real and personal property of A. P.
013 . , to and among-it those legally entitled 06
to, hereby gives notieri that he will attend
that purpose at the Prothonotary'; oliiie
Huntingdon, on Thursday, the 2d day 0f
neat, at one o'clock, p. tn., when and who,.
persons 'awing claims against uid fnud
required to present the.same before the
signed, or he debarred from coming in;.•
WILL BM IN ntrwrxtvaDore, , snulTunds. THEO, H. CMIPP..
"LETTERS TO INVALIDS,
AT JACKSON'S ECTEL,
WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 1851
SEE CARD IN ANOTHER COLUMN.
TO THOSE WHO WANT FARMS
A FA PM
WITHIN THE REACH OF EVERY MAN,
TDB RIDGWAY FAust COMPANY bas made nr
rangements by which all who desire to settle or
purchase a home can do so.
The Farms consist of the hest limestone soil
of the most superior quality for farming, in a ra
pidly improving place, into which an extensive
emigration is now pouring, The property is lo
cated in Elk County, Pennsylvania, in the midst
of a thriving populat ion of some 10,000 popula
tion. The climate is perfectly healthy, and the
plague of the west fever is unknown. also
has en abutillance of the best quality of Coal
and Iron. The price to buy it out is from $3 to
$2O per acre, payable by instalments, to be loca
-1 ted at the time of purchasing, or a share of 25
acres entitlitg to facets the same fir $3OO, pay
able $6 per month or 121 acres payable $4 per
month. Discount for every sum of $lOO mid
under, paid in advance, discount of 5 pee cent.
' will be slowed, and fbr over $lOO 0 iiscount of
10 per cent. . . _
fn considering the advantages of emigrating
to this locality the following are presented t
FIRST —The soil is a rich limestone, capable
of raising the heaviest crops, owing to whirls the
settlem't has attained its press•st groat pros,•e:-
SECOND—IC is Lilo centre of the great Ninth
%Vest Coal Basin, and is destined nom, to he -
clime one of the greatest business plates in the
State. It will supply the great Lake market,.
(according to population and travel in the Cu
ion.) It has five workable reins of the best Bi
tuminous Coal, amounting in the aggregate to
over 22 feet, n•hich makes 22,000 tuns °rectal
under each acre. This trill make the land of
The eminent state geologist, Dr. Cllll, 'V.
Jackson, of Boston, has MOO a geological sur
vey of the land and analyzed the soil, the iron
ore and the limestone. This report together
with maps trill be furnished to inquirers.
FOERTII—Three railroads are laid out thro'
this p r ope r ty. The Sunbury and Erie Railroad
gives as a tnarket for our coal to the lakes—it
runs from Erie to Philadelphia. A large part
of this road has been finished, and is ease in
running order. A heavy litree is non working
*ern Erie toward our land in tho western direc
tion, the moans for the completion of n•hich has
been raised—it will soon be finished. The Al
legheny Valley Railroad connects us with New
York, Boston and Pittsburg. • The Venting°
Road connects us with the West.
There are already good Turnpike Rondo run
ning through this property, various other ma!s
have been opened to accommodate the emigra
tion and settlement which has already taken
There is no opportunity equal to it now offer
ed to the MEW who want, to provide himself tt
Immo in an easy way, awl make a settlement
where be can lire in prosperity and independence
in a climate PERFECTLY HEALTHY.
No case of the fever ever having been known
to occur in this settlement— It is not like gohog
to the backwoods of the IVest, among perhaps
intolerant people, when, there is no society, no
:lmbed or schools, where the price of land is
high, and where the emigrant, alter being toned
to the healthiest climate in the,world, has to en
dure sickness end pain, and perhaps ruins his
health and that of his homily. But here is a
thriving settlement having three towns, contain
ing churches, schools, hotels, stores, saw•mills,
grist-mills, and everything desired. There is a
,ash market at hand. The lumber trade last
year amounted to over twu hundred millions
teat of loather. In a short time, owing to the
Coal, it will become still more valuable es a
number of iron works and manufactories will
soon be started ; they are at present starting
them extensively at Warren. Even for those
who do not wish to go there, the payments are
such that they can easily Puy farms to save their
fittuilies front want in the future, or to gain a
competence by the rise which will take place in
the value of their lands. By an outlay scarcely
missed, a substantial provision can he made.
Persons should male early application, , apply
or write to E. Jellies, Secretary, No. 135 Wad
nut Street, below Filth, Philadelphia. Letters
carefully answered giving full information.
Shares or tracts of land can be bought or se
cured by letter enclosing the lirst instalment of
five dollars, when the subscriber will he fur
nishod with books, maps, St.e.. Warrantee deeds
given. Persons can also purchase from our
Route from Philadelphia to Tyrone on the
Pennsylvania Central Railroad, and thence by
stage to the lond. This is a delightful season to
visit•ht. Mary's—the bust hotel accommodation
is afforded. Enquire for E. C. SHULTZ, Nag.,
the Agent for the property at St. Mary's.
A meeting of the Huntingdon County Agri.
cultural Society will be held 'to the Court
House, in the borough of Huntingdon, on Fri.
day, duce I:/th, at 3 o'clock, p. m
It is greatly desired that all the officers of
the Society be present. Arrangements 'are to
be muds for a County Fair hr the fall. Commit.
tees are to appoint for different purposes, and
other business of importunes to transact.
It is believed that the present will be an as.
spicious season, and that our county will make
a very creditable exhibition. Let all the MB.
cers, members, and friends of the society do
their part and the result will conduce to pros•
perity and happiness.
By Order of the President,
0. MeDivirr, Sce'y.
I I tto:t,':i
1000 NEN IVANTED
PLEASE READ TIM ! !
PER. NOS TH.
$75 PER :110.V/1/.
$lOO PER .11(iN 11.
$125 PER AION 111.
$ l5O p ER
THE above :110110 Lure 6eeu 81111 art, e0n,t,,,, , •
1 ly being made by my eifitient Agent,. In
THE PRINCEOF THEHOUSSOF DAVib
8101 other popular works.
I have about ISO Agents non in the hold,
telto are making from $....! to $1.50 a month.
There nre many persona out of emphquicot,
who, (1 they had the courage to try, could ‘l,,
well for themselves, 811,1 Chi the public a
by introducing toy walk - excellent
1 publish 111)110 but gw4l and snlcable .
- The Prince 01 the House of David - will I,
by mad, postnge pmmid, 011 01, 1,0'41
OW price (ti, , 1,25.)
Persons out or employment. wonl.l t
o,ml fur in) . Cat , alegue ! with terms lu
which will he sent, postage paid. on npniicati,n
Address, 11, IIA VTUN. PubliAc.r.
• '29 Ann et., co, 3,1100811,
$509, $OOO, $OOO, $121., Sl9lOO, I,: 11.1 u,
Xl2OO vvorth of Books to be Given lway!
.11: S' PUBLISHED,
AWE .1 6:SUIT AND 11111
A revelation of Itomanism, by Wm. Earle 11i7.•
Thi,, is one of the most thrilling lle,L
hitions ever published and ono that will hues
au endrmous sale. Our arrangements ;we suet,
as will enable us to supply at least 2,000 topic,
l'o"yeak, sad we ItoPo Is: to he able to tta ,
The book contains nearly ,ioo pug,;, 1:21no .
with several line illustration::, and sells .
in cloth, NH gilt hack.
• Ir You would like a as l"!"
dollar in a letter, with Post tHliee addri,s
written Plaint)) and you will roolti , " a O°IlY
' return of mail, postage paid.
5,000 AGENTS WANTED
E.\ - (LiGE iN 7/11l SA LE CIE
• lit addition to the usual commis3iun to
ents, we shall present the person whu sells the
largest number el copies of tits above wort: he
fore the first day of September, 1857, With
Library of one Hutalt•ed volumes of Standard
works, valued at Otte hundred dollars.
The person whu sells the neat largest mule
ber, with a library of Fifty volumes of
works, valued at Fifty dollars I and the per'itill
the the third and fourth largest rumbers
each with a Library of Twenty tixe veltunts,
valued at Twentrfive dollars.
Here is an opportunity tar engaging in It
bwine,s which vtiU pay well, with the ei,anee
of securing a valuable libriry, fie, of chare.
For Terms to Agents (Jr a sample espy, it
you wish it, for which $l.OO must be encitme:.
address, H. DAYTON, Publisher,
No. 29 Ann Street. N. Y.
Letters testamentary on the estate M.ry
Allison, late of the borough of llnntingilor,
lea d., having been granted to the undersigned,
all persons Indebted nee requested to nude.
payment, and those having claims will present
them duly authenticated to
WM. I'. ORUISON,
AT LOVE &
A NEW AND ELEGANT STOCK OU
GROCERIES, (70NFECTI ()NAMES, AND
PROVISIONS, just received ond for sale at the
wholesale sod retail Grocery & Provision Store
of Love & McDivitt. Consisting of
FISH. SALT, BACON, FLOUR, COFFEE,
SUGAR, TEAS, MOLASSES, SEGARS,
& TOBACCO, of the best quality and every
grade. OILS, CANDLES, FLUID, CAM
PHENE , Nuts, Figs, Raisins, Dates, Tama
rinds, Rice, Sage, Tapioca, Cake, Crackers,
Cheese, Maccaroni, Pickles of all kinds, Sue
dines, Candies and Confectionaries. All of
which will be disposes! of on the most reason
; able terms, for cask or country produce.
Purchasers will find it to their interest to call
end examine our stook beiOre purchasing e1.,-
where, as we are prepared to sell avow/thing iu
our line of business A LITTLE LOWER than
any other establishment of the kind in this
May 13, 1857
CHINESE SUGAR CANE.
pARMERS, keep up your spirits, for the swim
r times are coming. Au intelligent farmeroi
Cumberland Comity, N. J., sums up his exp.
riencp thus, as the product of out acre : Cunt.
45368 lbs.; juice, 1694 gals.; good thitik syrup,
7:12 gals.; fodder, 1536 lbs.; seed, 50 bus, on
lbs. to the bu).
Packets sufficient tbr a trial (25 sts.) sons
mail. For sale by .1011 N READ,
LOVE 6', MeDIVITT
BITERS testamentary on the estate of John.
Armitage, Esq., dee'd., late or tIM Borough
of Huntingdon, Huntingdon Coup;}, having
been grunted to 'the undersigned, all persons
indebted to said estate are requested to make
immediate payment, and those having claims
will present them duly authenticated for settle.
melt to JAMES (}WIN.
Huntingdon, May13;57..6t. Ereentur.
Mao a. alIK.l6h
NIIIITING.II ON, rlk..
iII:TICE removed to the mum., ~y....-.
1 adjoining the resnleneo.of Dr.'d
It. Allison Miller, near the Pres. """
.Tan. I I. 1437.-tr.