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Evening post. (New York [N.Y.]) 1850-1919, November 27, 1850, Image 2

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- ' • I?'\\ THE EVEN1N6 POST: NEW YOmc, WEDNESDAY. NOtEMBER iSt. ISSO. intSia }»to GonT«iUon,»a4 on th6 g « qaestlosa: o f the THE EVENING POST. W E D N E S D A Y E V E N IN G . NOVEMBER, 27 q. jt,K. SMITH. X T, DENT, JASON T A T ioB , J^ W- 0g-Mr. C, W . JA3IES, ^ W ^ « n s U t « ^ l>r- JASON T A T tO B , J . W. LOCKE, W.BAMSAY, Dr AtElANDEK B. LAWS, A J. SMILEY. {JO-M^HBNBY M; l e w is , of Mpntgome^, AU., i*o«r ^8?“^ for .(H.ABAMA _ m 4 ^ j .£; jj {ESSEE, *J*Uted bxB. B, DKETT. ■ CCJ- Mr. 13BAEL E. JA5IES, No. 182 SontL TentB *tr«et m U d^pM ^ Is onr Gener^ Trardllng Agent, h U o o x -------- * ........... _ _ ,»IN G , i JAMESCLAHK, P. LOJKE, *nd JOS feV he SOOTHEBN *nd SODTH-WESTEBN States, existed I>r WM. H. WELD, JOHN COLLINS, JAilES DBgBING, A KIES WELLINGTON, E. A. EVANS. ---------- : JOS. BUTTON. JJISCCSSIOSS O F T H E COISLPJElQmSE. The telegraph brings ps despatchejs from n o rth and eonth, east and ' m|)romise ,>arcs of the A t Jackson, in the state 0! M ini^ippi, the legisla- tare on SatardaT a n d a gain yesterday ireie engaged in h ot debate on the q^nestion o f passmg a censure on eonth, east an d w est, relating to discussions of the compromise measures, as th e ; are, called, in difieient parts of the Union. in h ot debate on th e question o f passm g a censure on Foote, of the Senate, for his rotes and speeches in faror of the compromise measures. T h f B o n ie of Hepreseotatires, a fter a rr a r m debate, adopted reso- ItttioBi of censure by a vote o f fifty to thirty.ieven. The Senate ha? the subject before it, smd trill probi bly cenearo him ako, M r. Foote professes to be democrat, and unless be has some meatu of demon, strating beyond doubt th a t the legislature does not speak, the sense of the w ith the political doelri Senate would then get rid of an insofferable prater, whoxarely saySany thing to thepnrpose, who is often eiily, a n d always ill-bred. I t is n o t unlikely, however, cozaidersng the n umber o f those who in the Missis- :^ p i House of R e ^esentatives voted against the resolntionsofoeiisare,thatif Foote had be: of any d igm tyof character, his friends might have made a stand for h im with rome expectation of suc- le people, h e must, in conformity elrines o f his party, resign. T h e WMIe thedii going on ir B r .W e b s l inte eonoemiag the- compromise is lanner a t the south, the friends of Webster a t the north are getting up a w ith thoeo who dislike the comptonuse, and desire the repeal or modification of such parts as are opei Icgisisdion. T h e Union meeting held a t FaneuilE lastovem ng, seems to have been abundantly dennU- ion. T h e Union meeting ciatory of Soso who have not yet exchanged their former opinions on the slave queatioir,for those which M r. W ebster has thought proper to adopt within the last year. These shoaters in favor of the comptomue, clHm the right to m n u le those who jujgry o r a rrogant rig h t to form a n d express their own opinio: Wois^ j o d treat people on accotmt o f their th e more loudly they are a p t to proclaim th( say to Congress, “ Yon have committed a g reat anda great wrong, i^d W6 Mk you to lecotislder Wl J'Qtt bSbTC Its^dera in the zneasures condemn, and their friends, say to ns in reply: Some o f yon are knaves, w ip desire only to ma miechiofj the rest of you are know what y ou want, and th e rest of yon a biookheads, who do not j want, anc » Thisist: y d ay a tw h a t are called the Union meetings. Instead o f enforcing silence on the forbidden topic, it S re require yon all to hold plain English o f what Is a tw h a t are called the Union meetinj will inflame the controversy. After the compromise bas been applauded to the skies, a t one of these U nion meetings, is there any man In the commoni 30 sensetessas to imagine that the adversaries of th compromise will n o t take their turn to censure it 1 T h e resolntions passed a t Fanenil H all, last eve ing, appear, from the telegraphio report of them, to have treated the qaeation of the fugitive slave law With a caution quite oharaoteristio of Now England- T h e law does n o t appear to have been mentioned at a ll b y n a m e, b u t to have been wrapped up in certain iralitiei about the compromise measures and the importance of sustaining them, and silencing a ll agi­ tation lespeoting them. Nothing cou ly mark the u n p o p n ^ t y of the lai setts, than this manifest fear of naming it in a pub­ lic assembly. Another Union Meelii Nashville, Tennessee, ; w as h eld on Saturday, which no such reserve was ; b u t the fugil I adoptdopted. olntions a manifested, and scarcely any thing 1 slave law was spoken o f in the resoli T h e resolutions .declare that the people of Tenues- SOS are warmly attached to the Union, and see no Toasan a t present either fora secession or for a South- ernOonvention, b u t th a t if there he an “ attem p t to re­ peal or a failure to enforce the fugitive slave law” the south will be muted and the Union- come to an end. These Union men are for g e ttingrid of the Union very easily- Aa. attem p t to repeal the law will moat certainly be made, and then is the Union dissolved Idee a pearl in vinegar. If the attempt should not snccced, then comes the other altemative of a failure to enforce the law. I t is difficult to enforce .Wiwi parti:articularly la p one which is complicated and JUS in its proTisions, in the face of a hostile public opinion. The h e case Of failure to enforce this iton from Georgia, I proTisions, in th e face of a hostile i. T c a s e ------ w baa already ooourred. Two slave-hunters went to little while since, in pursuit and after keeping the town i m ent for several d 7s wont back without them, th e community had been in favor of executing the law, if there b a d been h a lf the readiness to assist the officers of the law, which is shown when they are in pursuit o f a fugitive from justice, no one oan doubt th a t these coiored people would have been caught and carried back to Georgia. They were skeltered, concealed and carried bejond the reach o f their pursners. Yet thh Union stands, and will stand, in spits of the impracticability of so reconciling public opinion to the odious and arbi­ trary provisions of the law that those who are called upon to execute it, may find themselves seconded in such a manner as to make it effeotoal for the recove­ ry of fagiGre slaves. T H E M E T H O D I S T P R E A C H E H S AND SL A T E H Y . A correspondent has relieved us from the task of noticing the comments made by the Joumol qf C tnerct, and the Comnttreial Advertiser, upon resolutions respecting slavery, adopted a few days since, bytho^M ethodist Preachers’ Meeting. W ith regard t u t h ^ publication in this paper, which has given the C m m e n i a t “ such a touch of heart­ break,” wo have to say, that we gave them place, Jiwt,beoau3« they expressed the sentiment of a very respectable a n d inaueutial body of divines, upon im p o rtant question of political ethics; second, be- cau55 they h a d been refuMd insertion in the journal which professes to be the organ of the Methodist church, purely from prudential considerations, in which ^ e Eonndness of the resoIuGong were not in­ volved, W e nndcritood th a t tho editor himself voted in faror o f the rosolations, tfiongh he was indisposed to ^ '.J-hotn among his readers. W c did n o t qaestios.the .pradenoe o f his course; indeed, a s th e o rgan of a reUgioas party, entortain- ing oppesmg views upon the sabjectof these resoln- tions; pechape ffie acted wisely in allowing them to S h d '^elr way ^ the pablio through the oelam n sof VOQie less d ependent jonm a i. W e did not think, however, t h a t the reading of any resolutions upon which the Methodist preachers saoald agree, and which eonld receive the vote o f the editor of the Christian Advocate, least o f all, such resolntions as those referred to, would h u r t any of our subscribers, and we m o happy to s a y tb a t none of them eonld have been surprised to find, in the col­ umns of the evening Post, the sentiments which those resoluGons express with; so much grace and M u . Elprtox—The e ^ t o r i a t ^ i e l e of the Journal c f Commerce ■apqn. the resolutions of tho “ Preacher’s M eeting.” in relation to the Fugitive Slave law . T h e J o u r ^ ihtrod lartiele b y making mention referred to- Now, whence the nsceetity o f theea dis­ courses, b u t that the moraleentim rat of the north has been so outraged by the provisions of the infa- msus Fugitive Slave law thktrthe public mind is in danger o f being led awayfroni thiscardinM principte t W h a t is the import o f this “ per contra” Of tho Jonr- n a i o f Uommeroe, but th a t thew^resoluGons proclaim the opposite doctrine I Notlnng can b e more nnwar- rantod-by m et. They declare “ th a t i t is the duty o f a ll Christian men to seek, by all wise and means, its immediate a nd unconditional repeaL” N o t one word about xeeistiB'g th e execution of penalties o f ^ e l a v ^ r a to^r ^ n ^ ^ h o X b atohe abova-resolution should appear « weak and flia i r w ^ Uouwi^WjWbsof oeuiift ■to be espeetad. B u i we appcehoid that among those m i m e n o i of tempe* eep quiets these men ooeoiesco to law is a ithasettnekHug! W e c- u. given thexziselYes to institution, whi?h is a foul blot upon our country, and ie abhorrent to y prmciple o f humanity, justice, a n d religion. above, wo obeerve th a ttoe to, have drawn ont the Commtr- 5«<*n«on8of whoseeditoraro not unknown. ♦V ia them ani, » dilution o f thnt in S S i S - S K S S l h enlogxninnpon the s.upposed views of the editor o f the papw who declined the pnblicaGon o f the resolntions, quite a t odds with the a c t s in the case. The inuen- noes abont absent members of,the meeting, a re equally immonded in fact. W e recommend the editor to make himself a little better acquainted with the facts, before he writes again, especially when he has to do w ith men who, probably, comprehend their po­ sition and duty as well as he .can. The clergy­ men will, no donht, give such degree of respect as i t IB entitled to, to the admonition about meddling in politics. But they may possibly tbuik it somewhat singular that these pliant joumaia, so incessantly land even clergymen, who speak on the other side of the question. Some of them too, may imagine that their rights a t men, a n d their responsibilities as citi- zens are n ot put off by virtne of their office; but ^ t b e r that they are bound, with ton-fold more force, to rebuke wiokedness, even though it be found in perfactlVilemented Will n o t fail to comprehend that this is a merely {wlitical, b u t involving moral ooi conceivable magnitude. We aro n o t nnfreqnently reminded of the saying of ®P*8*®Dimatio professor: “ W hen politicians cry lo o k o u tf °*d*^*at**^^nd aloof from politics, then H on . H oweul C obb .—T he Speaker of the present Congress will receive his friends and the public a t the Governor’s Room in the City Hall to-morrow a t 12 o’clock, in company with general Cass. Mr. Cobb is a Southern man, but “ barring the bubbles ” he is a firm and eonsiatent democrat, andpossesseii i n : degree that kind .of talent which gives ^ l i t influence and success. Though but about 37 years of age, he has been elected -to Congress for four suo- cesrive terms by the same constitnenoy. whose appro, bation of his course daring the last session seems, ircm the Georgia journals, to have been almost unanimous. As Mr. Cobb was one of the few southern members th a t h ad the courage to withhold his jjore from Mr. Calhoun’s Southern Address last ,er, this endorsement from his constituents is the iasion for the their respects. xom bis constituent implimentary to his talents and personal in- It also furnishes a prope democrats of the north to pay him IMPORTANT ECOLESlASTICAl, TRIAL. [Correspondence of the Evening Post,] B oston , N ov . 2 6 ,1850-4 F . M. An Ecclesiastical Court, composed of Presbyters 0 the Diocese o f Massaohnsotts, assembled this morn­ ing in Trinity Church, for tho trial of the Rev. O. S. Prescott, lata Assistant Minister of the Church of the Advent in this city, upon charges of heresy pre­ ferred b y the Standing Committee of the Diocese. The Presentment containing these charges was made to Bishop Eastbum, who, in conformity with the canons of the Episcopal Chnroh, appointed nine Pres­ byters, from whom the accused should select fire, to constitute an Ecelesiastical Court for his tria l The following are the five Presbyters thus selected, and who compose the C o u rt: Rov. Edward Ballard, Rev. Joseph H. Clinch, Rev. Charles Mason, Rev. d e e d e d , some o r a ll o f the faUe doctrines, heresies, and wrong and unauthorized customs, forms, and which are contrary to the fixed standards, establuhed usages, and common law of the Church, “ m b raced in the before w ritten charges and speci- The staudiug committee aforesaid do forthsr pre- Mnt, that the said Rev. OUver S . P rescott h a th been g u il^ of the above and Mbre-written. ebarges and spsoifications within the y e ar last past. And they do ask that the Right Reverend Bishop of the Diocese do institute proceedings, in^coxdance with thecanons made and provided for the dctennln- »ttheh< hat just: --------------------------10 accuse By order and in hebalf o f the Staeding Copimit- tee of the Diocese of Massachusetts, July convened a t Boston on this seventeenth day o f j oly, in the year of O ar Lord EightcenHundred and Fifty. „ ^ „ G E O . M . R a NDAUL, President of the Standing Committee of the Diocese of Massachnsetts. W m - R atmond L iee , Sec’y. sp e c ia l S ] F r o v u i o n a l BlsB o p . The first session of the Special Convention of the Protestant Episcopal Church of this Diocese, was held this morning, in St. John’s Chapel, ance with the call of the Standing Committee, to take into consideration the Canon passed a t the late General Convention a t Cincinnati, for the election of a provisional Bishop, in place of tho present sus­ pended incumbent, Dr. Onifcrdonk. A large num­ ber of lay and clerical delegates was in attend­ ance, and to judge from the crowded state o f the gal­ leries, tho proceedings of the Convention will form a subject of no common interest. The usual morning service was commenced with tho reading of prayer by Rev. Dr. Johnson, Rev Dr. Bedell reading the ^ service was read Rev. Dr. W ainright then proceeded to deliver a sermon appropriate to the occasion. The reverend gentlemenXtook his text from the 19th verse, 14th cbapter'of St. Paul’s Epistle to the Romans. He commenced with an allusion to the difficulties which existed among the Romans in the days of St. Paul. id, were intended forenoes, and hence he addressed them os in the text, with words of peace. Yet he denied that every mi ling to his own oonviotio of the truths upon which they differed. These diffe- 3 lessons. T he anti-Communion d by Rev. Drs. W ainwright and Bor- nong tb Tho epistles of the Apostle, he said, should be persuaded accordii runces should be softened by the paramoapt law of All were to have their own opin- were to be guided se which Church inmph of ir contro- seph H . r, and Rev. Thomas R. Lambert. 1 send you herewith a copy of the Presentment, i the Standing Committee. Exoeptidns wei made by filed by > made, a now progressing before tho cour PRESENTMENT. To the Right Rev. Manton Eastbnm, D D., Bishop of the Protestant Episcopal Church, in tho Diocese of Massachnsetts 1 The Standing Committee of the Diocese of Massa­ chusetts do hereby present the Rov. Oliver S- Pres­ cott, Presbyter, of this Diocese, as having been gnil ty of entertaining and believing certain doctrines, which aye not held, nor allowed to be held, by the Protestant Episcopal Church in tho United States, but which are condemned by the Standards of said Chnroh, as wrong, unsound, and heretical, and that .he, the said Rev. Oliver S. Prescott, Presbyter, has, moreover, promulgated, taught, and defended said doctrines,, to the detriment of religion, the scandal of to^ church,\ and the great injury of the cause of T h a t he has further adopted and pursued, and en­ couraged others to adopt and porsne, oertain forms and ceremonies, which the ohuroh does not allow, irary to her teachings and Stan- are in opposition to the general theI followingllowing oharge^andharges specification!pecifications. fo c and s : hae ( i k F ie s t : .'That the Rev. Oliver! .. jt has taught that' the Virgin Mary, the mi ____ _ our Sariour, is an object of worship. Specification 1. He has held and tanght the im maenJate nature and character of the ‘Virgin Mary. 2. Ho has tanght that she Was Without sin. 3. He has tanght that prayers may be, or shoold be addressed to her. 4. He h as tanght that she may be, or should be re­ garded as an intercessor. 5. He has taught that it is right, or proper, or al­ lowable, for Christians to use the “ Hail M ary” in their devotions. 6. Ho has held, or acknowledged his belief in, or eoQsent to the doctrines which are contained in the above five specifications. CHAEaE S econd : T h a t the Rev. Oliver S. Pres oott has held and tanght tho doctrine of Transub- stantiation. Specification 1. He has, in private conversations with individnals, acknowledged his belief in this doctrine. 2. He has, in private conversations, defended this doctrine, by employing a n d expressing divers argn- ments in its faror. 3. Ho has, .at snndiy times, employed langaage In respect to the nature, necessity, and effects of the Sacrament of the Ltord’s Sapper, the natural import of which was calculated to convey the impression that he held and defended the said doctrine of Tran- substantiation ; and he did not so qualify or explain said language as to guard against and prevent any Terence, of his belief in said doctrine, tho terms and expressions employed ^eot to the Sacrament of the Lord’s Supper. oHAKOs T hird : 'phat the said JElov. Oliver S. Prescott has held and taught that Auricular Con­ fession to a priest, on the part of the members of the Church, is proper, and allowable and profitable. specification 1. He has taught and defended this doctrine and practice a t divers times. 2. He has urged Auricular Confession aa a duty. 3. H e has encouraged Auricular Confessioa aa a privilege and benefit. 4. He has allowed members of the Church to come to him, and make confessions of their sins, in manner and form not allowed or sanctioned b y the Chnroh. 5. He has acknowledged the substance of the above four preceding speoifientions, in private con- C haege F odeths T h a t the said Rev. Oliver S. Prescott has held and tanght that Priestly Absolntion, in connection with Aorioolar Confession, is allowable, and desirable, and profitable. Specification 1.. H e has beard private confessions of sins from sundry persons, and n a sprono ----- ^ ’ solutions in behalf of snob persons, on ocos under oimumstanoeinotcontempiated b y th , and in violation of the principles of the Church, aa set fortL in her Standards, and contrary to h er estab­ lished omtoms and usages. 2. H e has acknawledgad of Friestly Absolution, in c Confesrion. 3. He has acknowledged the necessity or the pro­ priety or profit of p rivats priestly absolution. i A He bas defended this doctrine. 5. H e has inonloated this doctrine. 6. H e has encouraged or permitted certain -per­ sons to come to him to receive such private abaolu- 7. Ho h as pronounced such abaohition, in contra- rioiy to the doctrines, standards, and nsagea. of the church. C hakob F ift h i T h a t the said Rev. Oliver S. Prescott h a s adopted and pursued certain customs and practices which a re repngnant to the teachings of tho church, contrary to the spirit and meaning of her standards, and a g ainst the common order and lished usages of the chnroh, and a violation < common law. Specifisation I. He holds that the practice of onlar confession is right. 2. Hehas h as defended this praotioe as profitable. Christian obarity. A ll were to lu ions, but in onforoing.tbem, they by love of their adversaries. Peace aim and effort of tho true Christian; that ] adorns and strengthens the foundation of The preacher, however, held that tho trim the faith was to bo achieved through hitter versy and increasing and cruel warfare. Timely and enorgotio warning has been given ns by the Saviour, in these words: “ Think not that I am come to send peace on e a r th ; I am not come to send peace, but a sword.” This is the cause why questions of groat controversy and warm and bitter contention have a t different periods sprung up. A godly warfare may be the means of converting those who are in error and darkness, bnt it can do no good when not conducted in a spirit of charity and Christian forbearance. In oonolnsioh, the proaoher held forth the necessity of a controversy, where fundamental and vital prlnol- ples and dootrines of religion were so deeply con­ cerned, but we are, said he, to preserve peace among ourselves, and regard the opinions of others with tolerance, \if not with respect. Tho preacher alluded to the defiant stand taken by the Chnroh of Rome, as an additional incentive to anion among tho faith­ ful in God’s church. The march of error was to be stayed by the ohildren of God. H e hoped that tho church bad used those opportunities given her by God for the purpose of disseminating tho troth, and that she had not shrunk from performing the high duties which she was called upon by hor divine founder to perform. A t the conolusion of tho foregoing. Dr. Haight the Mormons would attem pt to lescuo him. One (j^ntUo had his property borned i amd another had lus store entered, and fourteen barrels of pork taken away, and M r. Gentile could not help himself. H toems th a t the dilEcnlty «roie from a revelation to 'Itrang th a t a ceitmn woman was to b e his wife ; hut be ^ n s e n t of a ll parties eonld not be obtained, and hence the tronbla of his highness. N ev / P ost O ftice .—A now post cGee haa been established in the flooiuhing village of North' T ar­ ry toWU, Westchester county, N. Y., whereof W m. P. Lyon has been appointed postmaster. L etter writers should be particular to direct North Tarry- town, when writing to residents in that vicinity, as otherwise letters may be delayedand subjeot to double postage. C alifoenia \VrEssEi-s— W e are indebted to a friend for a list of vessels a t San Francisco on tho 26th tember, bat as we have advices to the 18th Octol it came to hand too late to be of nse FmsT P age —O ut readers will find Honsehold Markets, Poetty, Correspondence, &o., on the first The Indiana State Journal of tho 18th, denies the truth of tho report that tho cholera is prevailing in Indianapolis. I t says that two or three persons may possibly have die^ with the disease, bnt even this some of the physicians dispnte. —The cholera is on the increase in Now Urleons. One of the first business men in the place was attack­ ed on the morcing of the 18th, and died in a few hours. The intormonts a t the Charity Hospital show a largo increase of deaths by the disease. ^ —The City ConnoU of Toronto have voted $100,- 000 in aid of the Toronto and Lake Huron Railrokd, and it is stated the work, will be commenced forth- —The London Nafionol and M ilitary Oasettesnye that the wearing of moustaches is oondaoive to health. It affirms that tho moustache, acting as a part of the breathing a pparatus, absorb tho cold of the air be. lore it enter tho nostrils, and are, oonsoqnontly a pre­ servative against consumption. This will be good nows to tho ladies, who suffer so much from that dis- ■Henry Johnson, of Lake Wasl extensive planter, lost twenty-eight ly by choiera. —Count Femandina and tho Marquis de Amos, ihingto It of hi! the diooosah fund by four deacons, appointed fbr tho purpose. Communion was administered by Rev. Drs. Soa- bury, 'Wainwright and Haight. A U nion M eeting in B oston .—T here was a cot­ ton meotiog among the merchants of Boston, last ^ehing, held at Faneoil Hall. Dr. W arren pre- ded, and B. R. Curtis and Rufns Choate spoke, he proceedings appear to have been of a prosy and imdrnm oharaoter, save when they wore now and then enlivened by a little opposition from those who did not agree with tho sentiments of tho orators. The resolutions assert that tho preservation of the constitution and Union is the paramount duty of all classes; that the blessings flowing from tho constitution in times past, and which will Increase, vastly transcend in importanoe insiderations ; that it is folly to deny that danger to tho Union, unless questions which ongen feelinge of bitterness between different sections of Union are set at r e s t ; that the laws of tho land equally binding on every state and upon all citi­ zens, and that no one oan refuse, or seem to refuse, to obey them ; that the measures of oompromiso passed by the last Congress ought to be carried out by the people, otherwise agitation will again arise upon ques­ tions now happily set a t r e s t; that all resistance to law is mischievous and loads to anarchy; that ah who advise those who may bo the subjeot of any ' to resist, deserve the opprobrium of the con nity and tho severest penalty of tho law, that such penalty will be imposed by an biased court and an intelligent and impartial jury ; that WO will a t a ll times and in all places sustain the Union, uphold the Constitntion, and enforee ob- rvanoe to law. T he L iterary W ants of U tah .—Congress has appropriated five thousand dollars for tho oommenoe- mont of a library for tho territory of U tah, and J ohn M. B ernhisel , of tho Mormon settlement at Dese­ ret, is appointed the agent to procure the books. Mr. Bernbisel has with their families, are in town. They a) tho most wealthy and inflaential gentlemen o m r M S T B L U G E JNCB. B iblicai . A stronomy .—F rofessor Mitchell doliv. erod a lecture lost night, in the Hope Chapel, on the astronomioal interroj sevonth chapter of the d by expressing the feelings of awe and reveranco with wbioh ho approached hla subject, this volume is what it claims to be, said Mr. Mitol then certainly it is tho most important book in world—of infinitely more importance than all earth It does ................................................... Tl»* F o « t OBtee M o n o p o ly. Tho following notice has been addressed by the Poitm u tor General to the vaiioos postauastorl thronghont tho United S tatU : P ost O i n c * D xtaxtmknt ,? November 1st,, 1850. > I t if believed that many violations of the law a committed withimpunity thiongh private expresfc from censurable ignoianco on the p a rt of postmi te n , and a general want of knowledge on the p a rt t^ p u b lic , of the provMons of the a c t of March 3 T h a t a c t declares “ maHablo m a tteP’ to bo all ters and newspapers, and all magaiines ai pamphlets published in a regular series, and a ll other printed or Written m a tter, whereof each copy shall not exceed eight onnees in w eight: thus embracing all insnranco policies, whether blank or filled, and all circnlais, handbills, and written or printed notict whatever. I t forbids the conveyance of the mall by private expresses making stated dr regular trips from one place to another, between vrhioh the ■United S tates combined{ rofess! Co teach os how it is ined. I t does not pro that the anlvorse by which this globo is sorroundodis anything uttered rbs with wl iert, bat intendtd for sale as merchandize, and i consigned to some bona fide dealer or agent for — sale {hereof; and ^^ectseverypersonVuuoffending, or a iding and assistvfg therein, to a penalty o f $160 for each offence. It subjects the owners of any vehicle or vessel by which, with the knowledge or oonnivanoe of the owner, driver, conductor, ,or person having charge thereof, is conveyed any person acting aa a private ex­ press, and a c t n ^ y in possession of forbidden “ mail­ able matter,” to a penalty c f $160 for each offence. It subjects the owner of any vehicle or vessel mak­ ing Stated trips, and qohveying, os stibreeaid, any for­ bidden mailable m atter otherwise than in the msR, to a fine of $100, and the driver, conductor, captain, or Other person in charge, to a fine of $60 for each offence. It permits the conveyance by snob vehicle or vessel, out of the mail, of letters or other mailable matter relating to accompanying cargo or freight, but orders fo r goods, whether sealed Or unsealed, me not embraced in such permission. It snbjects all persons whatsoever, who shall send, or cause to be sent, by private express or other nnlaw- ful means, any forbidden mailable matter, to a penal­ ty of $50 for eaoh offeneo. See regnlations prescribed by the Postmaster Gen­ eral, to enforce act of March 3d. 1845, Nos. 138,144, 481,482, 483, 484,486, 4S7,488, and 489. Tho attention of postmasters is speoially called to regulations 492, 493, and 494 FIT Z H E N R y W A R R E N , Seepnd Assistant Postmaster General. M ississippi L e g i s latu r e . J ackson , N ov . 23d,—The S enate was, to-day, en­ gaged discussing resolutions oensuring General Foote. It lo-Runsiderea tho vote to leave the question of a convention to the people, and referred the subjeot to a joint committee. H ouse .—Engaged in discussing resolutions of cen­ sure. The committee will report on Monday in favor of coll of a convention by the Legislature, and the majority will sustain the Governor in his position of redress from Congress, for tho past and security for the future. Tho discussion was veiy bitter, and Eli­ cited much feeling on both sides. Both Houses ad­ journed till Monday. Monday, Nov. 25th, 12 o’clock.—The House passed a resolution censuring General Foote, by a majority of 50 to 37—13 absent and not voting. S enate .—T ho only aotion to day, is the report of __ .. the bill, by tho joint committee, providing for a oon- itcholl November, 1851, to bo elected in Soptom- . “ tor next. No vote was had on tho resolutions cen- m tho suriog Footo. H ouse —In Evening Session—Resolutions wore introduced, deolaring the Adjustment Bill satisfaoto- ind secession not jostifiablo unlcr\ constrnoted. But if thore be reference to those wonderful u with rhioh we are united, and that stnpendous cellular moobanism above as, i t must be true, coming as it does, from tho Soaroo of Truth. . ............... intinued Prof. M ., baa boon written uals, a t difforbnt periods of time, in ; tho world. Its antiquity is v a s t; ...... ..................... is WMO w ritten three ihOHsand years ago. Now if tho allusions to tho universe, which aro so frequent in it, should all of them be so made as to harmonize entirely with the revelations of modern science, they would go far to demonstrate this truth, that those who wrote this sacred volume must have been guided by an omniscient mind,elso it would have wandered from the truth. The lecturer then read the chapter of the Book of Job above alludod to, and pro­ ceeded to make his comments upon the various inter­ rogatories contained in it. The inquiries, said the lecturer, overwhelmed tho mortal to whom they were addressed, and showed to him how littlo ho knew. Ets feeble intelleo{ could irebead the grandeur ol the univi dressed, i Ets fooblo ir or Mitoheil, for man to respond to these,’ even full blaze of tho light of soienco. “ Whero- upon ore tho foundations thereof fastened % or who laid tho comor-stono thereof!” W hat sustains it in space 1 pursued tho lecturer ; w h ai bolds it in its po- siiiun! by what power is it guided T who upholds i t ! It IS Impossible fur us to answer. If wo asoribe its revolution in its orbit to the power gravitation, wo do not answer tho question—we onot go beyond certain limits. “ Who shut up the I with doors, Aio.” Had not the stability ot the ocean been g narantied by ihe Creator, it would have been impossiblo for the earth to sustain its inhabi­ tants. Bat how aro wo sure that the time may not come when somo power may cause its tides to sweep over the surface of the earth, and destroy every liv­ ing thing ! Tho lecturer hero traced the stability of the ocean to tho speoiflo gravity of the earth. If, all other polittoal its surlace, everything o'n it would return to ohaos. ieny th a t there is In examining the structure of tho heavens, tho ; 3 agent to pi h issued a oiroula ira. Editors, States,” in which 1 lar, addressed “ To the ishers of the United he speaks of the universal disposi­ tion of the people of the territory to submit choerful- ;o the laws of the government of the Union, and ir sense of tho importanoe of preparing them- selves, by proper institutions of eduoation and by all the means of information derived through the art of printing, for taking their place hereafter in the Union an intelligent, and prosperous state. The tien of the territory, he observes, outs off the in- tants from the depositories of learning aooessiblo to others, and the mails arrive at distant periods. He closes his oircular thus: “ He will remain in the ^Ry of New York ^ aiderabla portion of th ^ w inter for that pi While thus appropriating his time, it h a s ----- _____ defended th is praotioe as profitable. 3. H e h a s encouraged others to adopt it and prac­ tice it, a s a religions duty. A He has himself been in the h a b it of making such confessions to a Priest. 5. ' H e has prM tited si 1..J •— -lotocL—. . . . — — ------------ — as subsequently apostatized from inoed hta o r d ^ t i o s vows—and _______ _ _ __ _ irith. the Romish communion. 6. H e has been in the habit, in porfonnteg d i ^ o service, of turning his back to the people, while reading the Psalter—offering up prayera—and re­ citing the< ............................. “ of the Chu these violations o f the common well-known and offici- connseis u f the Bishop ally declan of the Diocese. S. l a making tho aaaal ascription to the Holy T n m ^ , a t the close of sdrmons, he h is turned his back to the people, and hia face to tho Lord’s table as totb^m o sthQiyphwv, S a s s s s s s method of furthering this design, v ___ io aeqaainfi authors and publishers of boohs and news­ papers throughout the United States, with the wants of his constituents, and to assure them of the sincere gratitude with which donations from them will be received. “ AUsuoh files of p a p ersandeopiesof worksoan be forwarded by mail, addressed to the Hon. George Briggs, Member of Congress, New Fork city. Tbe word Utah should bo written on the outside of tho en­ velope inclosing them, so that their destination may be more oorreooly distingnished from works intended for the honorable member himself. By this arrange­ ment they -will be assured o f their reaching their des­ tination, and of their appropriation to their avowed object. The autograph of the author or donor will in- r to the reader requested A n I htekvisw with Out of the SAiNxs.-Un- der this title tho editor of the Daily Dree Democrat, of Wisoonsin, gives an account of a visit paid him ■by one of the Mormons by the name of MiUs, fresh from Beaver Island, the rendezvous of abont four hundred of those singular fanatics. He stated that Strang, the man who got himself proclaimed King on the 5th July last, had been imprisoned four times, bnt each time got clear, on some teohnical informaUty. W hen asked if the authorities did not ooUnde with Strang, for the sake of getting the Mormon vote, he said, he guessed there was some >t Attorney made strennoos him, and tho Saiuts voted the demo- oratio ticket. Strang has two ■wii own age, say 35— ■Ire-pulIing. The District ffijrts to clear him, and th« Stran g has tw o w iv e s-his first about age, say 35—his last, married last summer 17 years old. The Prophet is thonght to have had i eye to the beautiful and sensible in choosing her Ifc. Mills Uved a year with Mr. Cheeseman, who young ones; all have one child Mr. Cheeseman bolted, and the have separate beds—tho yeunj each, the oldest has fonr or fiv< has had two more wives, but o: other poisoned herself. Mr. Mills id that fami- peaceably bickerings, heart­ burnings, and continual strife. H e says there is a division o f sentiment among them in regard to the practice, the women advocating i t as I; that a year ago they were aboa strongly as men ; th a t a y ear ago they were abont equal! ded in regard to it, but that the tide o f pnbli: ment is setting strongly against it, and tbat this change of zentiment against polygamy, is owing to diMBiiion, »nd th6 tfMtieal dfiTelo^Ments of ihb system. He thinks that it might be defended from the old testament, bnt that strict morality forbids it —that it makes m m , tyrants, a n d w m m , bnitts, and that very few of tho saints practice it. Their Ubernacle progresses dowly. Adams, who for ambitions purposes of his own, got Strang pro-’ a theatre, and Stras _ his own, got Strang pro­ claimed king, has fled to Mackinaw, where he n d o = d h ^ ‘\a«ribu^^^^^^ j to raise ihe soul upwards, and onward to his stupendous works. Now I cannot un­ derstand this differontly, for this reason, that if the only object of the Supreme Being, had boon to cre­ ate a planetary system, it could have been done with so muoh greater simplicity than it is at present con­ structed. I speak this with tho most profound rov from the centre, and propelled it through space with a velocity which we cannot compute, it would have started off upon its career and swung round the sun in its orbit, so that, having once learned its pe­ riods, it would bo no difficult matter for us to compute Its place. Tho same laws might have been made with regard to any other planet, and thus the whole system, though not more simple in its eonstmotlon than it is at present, would still bo more easily grasp­ ed by the human understanding. The lecturer, in alluding to the miraolo performed f Joshua, of staying tho course of tho sun through partioular portion of the Bi ihiit it was opposed to tho i since the period referred to. ■ H e believed that it was the earth that stood still, instead of tho sun ; but he firmly believed that a miracle had been performed. The above is but a very meagre synopsis of tho eloquent remarks of Professor Mitchell. The re­ porter, however, has endeavored so far as tho misera­ ble accommodations famished him would allow, to give the sense, if not tho werds, of the leotorer. In no place in the city is there less attention paid to the convenience of reporters than in Hope Chapel. the second story from Bontb W illiam to Stone street, and oconpiei .Vlr. Theodore W. Bayaud, .of Brooklyn, as an im- ;er of brandies, wines, and segars. As a part of building is used for the storage of cotton, it is supposed that tbe fire originated in that material. The streets are so narrow in that portion of the city, 13 with diffionlty the engines approached ; inis noon, a nre was aiscoverea of tho immenso store, running throt porter streets are so narro: that it was with diffionl but whan they did, they soon maud- The larger p a rt of Mr. Bayand’s stock, sisting of liquors and segars, was either damaged or d. Wo have not been able to learn the amount of the loss. J enny L ind .—T ho g reat songster a nd hor compa­ ny loft tho city yesterday a t twelve o’clock, in tho Camden and Amboy railway line, for Philadelphia. She will remain two weeks in that oity, then go to Baltimore, Washington, and Charleston, thence sail for the Havanas, and return to Now York by waj New Orleans, St. Louis, Cincinnati, BnSalo, &o. is supposed that about twenty nights of hor enga A for Mr. Barnum will remain nnfulfilled wl reaches this oity again. the ““d will give rise to prolonged and ex- mertlngs every night. General Davis speaks to- xtD s iN m s s N ty r ip m s . cookme stoves during the last few years, that which is applied In the- Vesuv-iae,” is decidedly the heat We k ? t o h X » r t f e V r m X ^ F ^ r'orfS l = ‘c“a“ In^tJ^^.'t^Td'’wn.t we doubt not, carry off the prize, whenever, and wher­ ever It Is placed InoompeUUon with other cooking stoveft. For explanation of Us oonstruotion, So., we must refer the reader toour adTeitising columns. BRoADWiv THXATBE.-Tho popularity of the new pla y here is becoming very decided. The Betrothal is, as w e B a RITUM’8 MUABCAr.- bU comlo musical extravaganza of Hop O’ my 'Pbtiml», twic« to-day, this afternoon and evening. It is one <«f tbe lunniest and liveliest pieces imaginable, and tb e b o o k : J f O T I C E S . T b e Jenny JLind H o liday Criftw- G. r. PUTNAM WILL PUBLISH IN A FEW D A T S , i VALA; OR, THE NIGHTINGALE, A MYTHOLOGICAL TALE. Founded on incidents in .thelife of Jenny Lind. od, by S i Bi P arxe G ouwin , Esq. anmerous Orlginivl Designs, engraved on. labbott and Edmonds, A n to w s ,» d aninentsrtists. 1 volume quarto, cloth extrA N ew TaisUTE to J enst Lisn.— 4. heantifnl work is soon to be issued by G. P. Putnam, founded on inoidente inn thehe life off Jennyenny Lind,ind, someome portic'nsortic'ns of which have t life o J L s p of whie Iready appeared in a daily journal of this city, irme if derived from the legends of tt'o old nc mythology, which are wrought up into a tale of exquisite beauty. The Hlnstrations by Hicks, Bosseter and other eminent artists, are said to be of great merit, and the work-wm undoubtedly form one of the most elegant and attractive gUt-books cf the season.—[New T orkTrlbnne. The most true and delicate of aU the literary tributes we have y et seen paid to Jenny Lind, and one that she even, need not blush to read. - [Boston Chronotype. NOW READF. THE NEW NujsjBER OF Die Reuses Hoiiselkold Words. No. XX XIV. Price 6 cants. ComzNTs -Views of the Country ; W hat a London Curate oan do, if he tries; Tho Mysteries the T ea Kettle; Wayconnel Tower ; The Wit of Pln-morfa; Lieut. Wag- hom and his Widow; Crotchets of a,Play-goer, ho. THE LADIES’ COMPANION AT HOME AND ABROAD. BeautifuUy lUnstrated with Engravings. CoNTZKTi OF P art X.—The Sorrows of Gentility; by Miss Jewsbnry. Gems and Jewelry in the Olden Times. Holydays among the Children. The Wreck of the Eliza­ beth. The Women of Scriptare ; by Mrs. T.,K. H ervey, The Brigands Return. Hnnnyhnn’s at the S< jb Side Token Flowers. Crotchet. Household Hints. Parlor Window Talk, Readings ; by Miss Milford. Chap ters on Dress. Gertruds; an English Story Old and Neir World Views of Doing Good. The Garden. Fireside Talk. Let ters of Mrs. Scott and Montague. Unpublished Verse by Wordsworth, ho. DICKENS’S DAVID COPPEHFIELD, COMPLETE. With all the O rwi .- iai . EnuRAfisoS, 2 vols, 12mo cloth. (The only genuine Library edition with large type .) An edition without the Hlnstrations Copies of Volume II., to complete sets, may be had of the Publisher. u27 G. P. PUTNAM, 165 Broadway, N. T. IV e w B o o k s . The World's Progress, by Putnam. Three Years in Northern India, by 1 Christianity Revived in tbs East. Dwight. Autobiography of Leigh Hunt, 2 vols. Cosmos, 2 vols. The Country Year Book. Howitt. Popular Education. Mayhew. D a v id Copperfield; Complete. PUBXelSBCS THIS DA.T. X) A V I D C O P P E R F I E t D , COMFIXTE, WITH 49 FLATIS. On good paper and clear type. 1 thick Igmo. to I. 51 50. . JU8T rUBbTIHZH— DA VI D CO PP EK FIE I.0 , Same Edition as abov TVith 8 plates. $12 JUST BICtlTEP— T H E AMERICAN ALM AN AC , FOB 186L Price $1. Trade supplied on liberal terms. JOHN WILEY, 304 Broadway, n27 cor. Duane st. N e w B o o k s . JUST PuiLISHED r HARPER & BROTHERS. •OPULAR EDUCATIOl For the. nse of Parents and Teachers, and for Yonng Persons of both sexes, Prepared and Published in ao-. cordaooe with a resolution of the Senate and House of Representatives of the State of Michigan. ; BYIKAMAHEW.AJM. Late Superintendent of Public Instruction, 12mo. muslin. Price $1 00. it occupies, to a great extent, a new field of enquiry— to Bar the least, a broader field than any preceding author has ever ocoupied.-[Monroe (Mich.) Commerdai. A L T O N L O C K E . T ailor and P oet , Aw A utobioorafht . 12mo., Muslin. Price 76 cents. “ Of.the numerous tale writers -who have of late years undertaken to enlighten the public on the famUiar theme of tho wrongs of the poor and the rights of the working olasies, the author ot A lton . L ocke must he a t once admitted to he one of the ablest and inost eloquent. He brings remarkable qualities to a difficult task, has explored the wretchedness and discontent he so pt erfully depicts. He sympathizes with the misery he drags out of Its loathsome dens and exhibits so graphically. He is bold of utterance, and possesses a command of lan­ guage which enables him to make his utterance felt.’^ [Frazer’s Magazine. THE GREEN HAND. A S hort Y arn . Complete, 8vo, price 25 cents, or in two parts, price An author,« whose powers of descriptive prose -writing are unequalled by anything since the days of Daniel De­ foe.”—[Now Bedford Mercury. THE HISTORY OF MADAME ROLAND. By J ohn S. C, A bbott . 16mo., muelin, vrith iUnminated title page and nnme engravings ; price 80 cents. Thirteen volumes ofthio e. amiEmmimw aoobs. W i t o b c o Q U & Z a o a d 1 > « a t e T s 3 4 : 7 JBroeiaMMy^ . Cbf. Leonard itareet, Brno received; new invoicoe-of tho most inagifiCoeiit SILKS, DE LAINES, CASHMERES, MERINOES, S ^ W L S , CLOAKS, BACliS, MANTILLAS, and indeed every style of foil and. winter goods. Their ;sillai embrace \WateredSilte ofevery color ; plain black Silks and Satina; Glace, Striped, - Brocade, hc.- Their DE RAINES, and FIGURED CASHMERES «n- hracethe moBt'elegantpattems,.many ofthem as RICH, AS THE AIOST SPLENDID PAPESTRY, and also all qualities of plainer andlowprieed. la MERINOES, CASHMERES and PAR a MA-TTAS they have every Shade, crior and qnalily. Their SHAWLS embrace every Mud in use, and they m e confident THEY CAN.PLEASE T g E TUBLIC in that department of -their trade, as well aa ii *T&y other k lndof Dreei Goods, and alio, in all kinas of Housewife or Family Goods, of -wMoh they have a large a nd general auortmei Broken Bud ; or, Remlnlocenoes of a Bereaved New Cobwebs, to Catch Littlo Files. Jnst received, and for sale cheap for cash, by VAN NOSTRAND & TERRETT, n27 123 Fulton street. READY THIS DAY. W avcrly—-Illustrated. Abbottsford Edition—with four splendid Engrarings on plate paper, unifonn with the Illustrated Dollar Edi­ tion of Ivanhoo and tho Bride of Lammormoor. By H. II .Charles 1. Queen Elizabeth, Hannibal, Alexander the Great, Mary, Queen of Scote. “ In their line, these volumes have never been surpass­ ed.”- [Baptist Recorder. No. 9 of the PICTORIAL FIELD-BOOK OF THE REVOLUTION; I llostrati O. ns by P en and P encil History, Scenery, Biography. Relict, and Traditions Hory, Scenery, Biography. Oa the W ar for I r inal sketches by the Author. [NnEFENDENOIrl B t B enson J. L ossino , Esq. Engravings on Wood, by L ossino & B arr The readers of the works of the “ Great Wizard of the North” are lar more numerous in this country than in Lbered by millions, and this I STsry way worthy of their attention. DEWITT & DAVENPORT, Publishers, ___________ Tribune Buildings. Nassau st. .< t e d ‘W o x 'k .s. nropo, for they a: le only edition sn 01^ B aroains in O il C loths .—6.000.yards, sligl damaged, at greatly reduced prices, for sale by BAILEY h BROTHERS, n27 Imnp 464 Pearl street, near Chatban S a n s h tn e fo r t Yes ' the cure is unfailing—tbe noblest and best. Their endorsement have sent to the hands that pr« Then if weak be your lungs—if consumption ye dread, To the Bureau of health of your frl-ndMrs. Jervis. Mrs. Jervis’s Cold Candy, the universally admitted good remedy lor all throat and lung complains premonitory to ‘‘‘sold“whSeBMB'and^etaU 5y^Mrs.^^IV JERVIS, 368 S u p e r b N T ew I l l u s t r a . t D. APPLETON & CO.' Publish, A BOOK OF THE PASSIONS. By G. P. R. J ames . Illustrated with Sixteen Splendid Steel Engravings, From dra'wings by the most eminent Artists One vol , 8vo, cloth, gilt edges and sides, $5 60; Imita­ tion morocco, $5; Turkey morocco, or calf. $6. S-ow lera dk W eU s, Phrenologists and Pnbllsb- ;ieal Journals. Professional Ex- Ing. Families and parties visited desired. The Phrenological Museum open and free to visitora liiapm a n 'a C e lcftratea S h a v in g Creeun, pat up a t his Razor Strop Manufactory, No. (Hy- This article is decidedly the best itlfnl lather and snftei Manufactory, No. 102 William st. in use for making tbe beard. Try'It (jg- D r. H a n n in g , having perfected his Body Braces final Supporters, and Hernial' 841 Broadway, Tor the management geative, nervous, pulmonary and voc-l deranj Physicians and dealers are invite amine i5 imnp rnsses, has returned It of female spinal, i angemei Ine his inven- R. C KEMP, Auctioneer. Off- AsElgnees’Sale of a Stoolc ot Gdld Lever Watches, Diamonds, French Clocks, Silver and Silver Plated Ware, Bronzes, Watch Movements, Jewelry, Sc Ac - B y Catalogue, on Friday at lOj o’clock, a t 86 Nassau street, between John and Fulton R. L. KEMP will sell at auction as above, by ordei ssignees, a targe and valuable stock of the above goods- I which especial attention is invited Among the assort­ ment are some very valuable Gold Patent Lever Watches, Diamonds, he., and a splendid assortment of Silver and Silver Plated Ware. For particulars see Auction head. n2T np2t E lopement .—On Monday evening, a Mr. James Hall and Miss Jane Tracy eloped from Frovidenoe, R. I., and came on to tins oity, arriving here in the steamboat yesterday morning. M r. Tracy, tho fa­ ther of the yonng lady, immediately on discovei her departure, telegrapbcd to the Chief of tho Pol Yesterday morning, upon the arrival of the boat, the runaway couple wero followed to a hotel by Captai Leonard and officer F inney, where they were bol apprehended and taken book to Providence. Norma and the Pa- T he O peba ,—Last house. Parodi’s performances offered no new features t*r oritieism. Tho dancing of Fitzjames grows in favor with tho pnblio. T h e splendid treat of to-night is a volantary tribute by the enterprising manager to tho subscribers, who will doubtless appreciate his i forts to please. N eblo ’ s G arden .—T his place continnes to be crowded nightly, though tho season is so far advan- The g reat attraotion nc besides the wonder­ ful rope-dancing of the Ravels, is the celebrated pan­ tomime of Raoul. ^ T he F ranklin S ociety .—This thriving associa­ tion mo to give a grand ball a t the Coliseom rooms, on the evening of Thursday. Preparations are made to render it one of the most splendid festivsJs of the indnoting a theatre, and Strang himself, advices, has got into trouble. A letter •lished in the Cleareland Plaindealer, has been zeatenced to six months’ im­ minent in the county jail, and th a t he threatens C m m m SoO T t T h a t R e v . OUver 5 . ^ P«w«cntc*» with Tengeaaco. Contiderable ex- H i tm $ w s n n l f b i m m CONCEBT BY THK BuND.-The graduate pupils of the New York Institution for the HUnct aro to hold a C0!lMr& i t Knickerbocker HalL comer o f 8 th avenue and 23rd street, on Wednesday evening, December 4th. The programme gives promise of an agreeable entertainment. N ew E ngland and C alifornia E xpress .— This new and promising company is composed entirely of ship-masters. —Tho attention of the ladies espeeiallyfis invited to anew clothes drier advertised in onr colnmns, fo a n d a tM r .E . J . Tryon’s Floral and Horticoltura* > the many fine cape attention. M r ,T ’iiboaqaet8«re m a d enp of rare flowers, with tlB9 |] q D| H i WtfORTtly M B |^ iffA t, United States and California HlxprcBB C o m p a n y , despatch their next express, by steam lall steam This is the only organized California Express Company ad are prepared to lorward goods through, direct to San Franoisoo in about 36 days. Capt. ABRAM BANCKER, the weU known ship news collector for the N. T. Press,) has charge of our goods on Chagres river. Everything In­ tended for the Interior despatched immediately after the arrival of the steamer at San Francisco. Consignees may have their invoices certified at the Custom House, by leaving them a t the office. No.' 2 Wall strlet. Proprietors A B. .MILLER is CO. (See ontalde advertisenient.) B O O K N O T I C E S . ^U27np_ McGregor’S P r a c tical Book-keep- %R A TE X T BOOK fO B SCHOOLS. Price $1. 250 pages. This book Is simple and practical In its teachings, con­ cise and plain in aU its directions, and may be used -with or without a teacher. Most treatises on this subject are complicated and difficult, and many are mere hooks of forms, without any practical dlreotiors for the learner. In this treatise hy 6Ir. MeGregor, who is well known as a practical teacher, care has been taken to avoid all nn- neoessary technicaUtles, and to furnish a sufficient num­ ber of examples, with more directions for practice to en­ able any ordinary capacity to master the whole subject. To the Farmer, the Mechanic and the retail Merchant, the hook is Invaluable, for the information it contains on all subjects relating to accounts. The Book is already adopted in many schools. MARK H. NEWMAN k CO. n2 eodnp Publisher, 199 Broadway. New Books. Transactions of the American Medical Association, vol. S, jnst published. (A few copies of vols. 1 and 2 can yet be supplied.) Francis’s Chemical Experiments. ALSO, AT KEOCCED PRICES. Penny Cyclopmdia, London edition. Pictorial Bible, London editien. London's Arboietnm, London edition. Patrick,L, L«irtlifcwtli und L a Wl Encyclopaedia America For sale by 8. S. fe JV'. TYOOD, 281 Pearl street. N e w L a w B o o k s . Volume 3 Comstocks Reports, Fart L—Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in tbe Court of Appeals of the State of New York, with notes and references, and index, by George F. Comstock, Connseller at Law. Sec­ ond edition, with additional notes and references, by a Member of the New York Bar. VoImneS Price $1,60, Votumefil English. Chancery Reports, with notes and references, by E Fitch Smith, CounseUor at Law. Just published and for aala by \ ” ' { s a s . i \ ; ' , - . ' - - ’ ■'’\'■'■‘‘SirattTa- I , ..., „ u . . . I” Prof. O. ai. M itcliel’s l<ecturcs. BAKER & SCRIBNER, HAVE JUST PUBLISHED, A new edition of the PLANETARY AND STELLAR WORLDS, By P bof . 0 . M M itciiel . 1 vol. 12mo. With lUustiatlons. NEW AND POPULAR WORKS JUST ISSUED. Reforms and Reformers, by H. B. Stanton. 1 vol. Life Here and Phere, by N P. Willis. 2d edition. Oraharae or Youth and Manhood 1 vol 12mo. b a k e r a SCRIBNl ER, S6 Park-Bow, 145 Nassau Btreetr NEW YORK ABOVE - GROUND AND UNDER GROUND. Br G. G. F oster , Esq., Author of New York by Gas Light. ijPrice 25 Cents. That no more ac^te observer of human nature, or more accurate delineator' of scenes or characters in oity life has of late appeared before the public, the tremendous sale of The Slices and New York by Gas Light, has well aitested. This last effort of Mr. Footer hae fully equalled the expeotatlons of his friends and well sustained his pre- DAVENPORT, PuWisliera, Tribune BoijidiDQ^fl, Nassau et. w a S 5 - 5 ? t a . PETTICOAT GOVERNMENT. Bv Mna TfiouEOPE. 8vo. Price 26 cents. Interspersed ■with sound reflcotlons and shre^wd re­ marks, showing on the part of the author a deep know­ ledge of the human heart —[Buffalo Courier. MOORE’S HEALTH, DISEASE AND REMEDY, Familiarly and praotioaUy considered, in a few of their relations to tho Blood. ISmo, musUn, 60 eSnts. ” A dlsoreet and valuable work.’’-[Literary 'World. cUMM iko’S FIVE YEARS OF A HUNTER’S LIFE. IiT THE F ar I nterior of S outh A frica . With Notices of the Native Tribes, and Anecdotes of the Chase of the Lion, Elephant, Hippopotamus, Giraffe, Rhinoceros, .&o. With, lUnstrationB, 2 Volumrt, 12mo., Muslin. It is all readable, exciting and illustrative from be­ ginning to end-full of the most dating adventure, and conveying a graphic picture of a wa'ndering life In the wild and almost unknown regionli of Interior Africa. [Springfield Republican. Jfterinos, 4'c. i BOtJTILLlER BROTHERS, have reduced many of the foUowln,g articles to abont 25 per cent, less than the usual prlcesi MERINOS and CASHMERES, from $1 per yard. SATIN DE CHINE and FIGURED SILKS a t 7S. DE LAINES, a t Is, 6d per yard. Do ^wool,&%3s. LACEi COLLARS, SLEEVES and CUFFS, EMBROI­ DERED MUSLIN s l e e v e s and COLLARS, EMBROI­ DERED HDKFS. from JOs. BIBBONSfor BONNETS and SASHES. Just received, per steamer Franklin, a fnU assortment of the best Paris made KID GLOVES. 58 CANAL STREET, u26 np 3 doors from Broadway. SraSA K XAVjiGAViojl G Q X rA n T , F o r H a i r r e - a n d S o a t k a t u ^ n . TH E n u lT B O S T A T E S M A I L S T E A M r laM tonshnithen, ^ J; A..’WOTTON, Commander,, W atsail for Havxe, touching At Southampton, to U ed » a , Price Of F A sei^ ^120. No. berths aecnred-antapaidfor. AU fetters must pais through th» Fort'Offlet, For freight or passage, apply to f AIQRTIHERLIVINGSTON Agent, SSBioadwiy. ' TO OALlTORNlANR Im p p r i M t R e t t a c t l o t t ^ t h e B rine o t D m a g o BAKAM a yco S ^ B Z C A J IC Jasco, T m NEW AND I J I ^ ^ j D O t J B L E ENGDaS S. B.BISSJE!EaL, t».gL ir.,C o in B u ,n a e r Sterage,,.. Apply to h we are offering extremely low pi purpose in the imi m b m ty ABd aristo suited for either sea Clothing Hetailing^ A T W H O I a E S A L E P R I C E S . THE largest and best stock o!f MEN’S AND BOY’S Clothing to be found in the city, selling off to reduce our W inter Clothing. Purchasers l i want of a good' article will find a saving of twenty-five per cent., by giving us a caU and making their purchases. N. B.—We have on hand a large stock of goods suite bleforthe Califonua trade, which, '■wfil be sold a t very low prices for cash. Great bargains for persons buying for that market. BOUGHTON h KNAPP, 38 Maiden Lane. w ^ K U E s i r S tiX T O jy, G f c n t l e m e i i ’ s P n r i i i s l i i n | [ S t o r t e , 3 U BK O A DW A Y , (Formerly 176 BKOADWAV.) Always on Hand every article appertaining to a GENTLE)VIAN’S WAKD- Furs ! Furs I Furs / J o s e p h H o g u e t a aC’TE’D I.I.Y invitee the attent.„„ „„„ DIES, to his superb stock of choice and desirable man- ictnred FUts, consisting of reai . R ussiah S able , extra R E S P E C ’TE’D I.I.Y invitee the attention of the ufactnred FUts, consisting of reai . R ussiah S. fine Canada and Stone Martin, Royal Ermine Chinchilla, Pitch, Squirrel, and Swans down, &o; fee., in Jenny Lind Tippets, do. “ and trimming % Opera Visites, M fee, AJil of which toaS; Victorines, igSj &c. Ail of which are now ready for in-, Bpcetion a t his stores, No, 889 Broadway and 10 John st., New York. 4weodnp Jt » M. C O X RESPECTFULt%^%ORM THEIR FRIENDS AND T H ^ Public, triaU’- ^ have REMOVED Maiden Lane, to thei^Swv I he FIELD, THE F orest , AHD TH 12ino, muslin. Price 87J o The author is one of the pleasantest writers, and this is decidedly one of the best —[Conrier and Enquirer. ROBINSON’S ' GREEK .AND ENGLISH LEXICON OF THE • NEW TESTAMENT. A New Edition, Revised and In a great part Re-virrltl 8vo, muslin, $4,60 ; sheep, $4,74 ; halt calf $6,00 There is no Lexicon of tho New T^tament yet Issued that can compare with it in profound research, judicious criticism, and reverence for God’s Holy Word—[Watch- man and Observer. SOUTHEY'S LIFE AND CORRESPONDENCE. Edlted-by his son. Rev. C. C S opthev , M. A.; To be completed In 6 parts, 25 cents each. Part VI. will be ready in a few days. One of the most agreeable and valuable works that have been of late added to lying English t of bis books. 0 English literature —Washington OHIO AND JPENNSYiLVANIA B.AILROAD COM P A N Y _$500,000 SE V E N P E R CENT. m O N T GA G E LOAN. Sealed proposals will be received by the sub- iriber, until Saturday, the seventh day of D« ribers until Saturday, ixt, for FIVE HUNDl until Satui Pennsylvania Railroad Company, stock of the Company at the pleasi any time previous to their maturity, bei per annum Infs on the first July, 1865. These bonds are in s attached, payable in New Yt convertible into tl aeariifg i ible in A rice 60 cents. DEWITT Sc d a v e n p o r t . 'David Copperficld Complete. PHILADELPHIA EDI 1 ION, WITH ALL THE ILLUS­ TRATIVE ENGRAVINGS. This book is worth the reading hy every m a n , _____ and child In tbe country. It is a teUing story of the present—such an one as the inimitable Dickens can alone throw off. The edition we offer is put up in large 'type with very fine engravings. D ivks . Ok D ogs —By Frank Forrester. 62j cente. '■ A h O ld CoosTRT H ouse .—By Mrs. Grey, 26 ots. T he R eihs of G aijhtv .—A noveL 12j cents. D eborah ’ s D iary . - By the author of'‘•Flaxy Powell.” 12j cents. T bue S tories —By Hawthorne. 76 cents. O race : GaEEtfwooDS’ Poems. 76 cents. T he D istrict S chool as it W xs .—By one who went J08T RECEIVED. T he M iwibtrt or the B eautifol . T he T wo B rothers . A novel. R icharb E dhev , *-22,T be G^ oversoj F s ^ mil ^^^ STRINGER h TOWNSEND, 222 Broadway, corner of Ann St. A LARGE PANORAM Oreenwood Cemetery. From a plan furnished by the Company. This View shows the Monuments, Vaults, Enclosures Woodlands, Sleadows, Lakes, Fountains, and every thing contained in its ample and magnificent gronnds. The details are carefully carried ont, and the EngraTingheau- tifully executed, making It a work of surpassing interest to all admirers of Rural Cemeteries, but partlcalarly to Lot owners in Greenwood, as ewh can designate his own roperty on the picture precisely as is appears on the vnnds. Price $1,69. n25Stnp R. MARTIN, 46 Ann street. n o w ! r e a d y . Reynolds’s IVeiv Romanfee. QUEEN JOANNA ; F TU& OUUE.T OF NAPDES. MYSTBRIBS O W. IL RETHOLDS^ or of the Mysteries of the Court of London, ko„ complete In beantifiiily riodof Intense excitement, amid th* thriUlng erenfe of Joanna of ary and July. These bopds are ^sued under the provisions of the Acts of the Legislatures of Ohio and Pennsylirania, and are seonred by a mortgage executed to JOHN J. PALM­ ER, Esq, of the city of New York, In trust for the bondholders. This mortgage covers the entire line of the road from Pittsburgh to Massillon, in the state of Ohio, a distance of 107 miles, the cost of. which is estimated a t $2,086,000, and tho Trustee is empowered in case of sixty days de­ fault, in the payment of interest or principal of the bonds, to take poBsessioi «f use and Bell the whole or any part of the same, and it provides further, that bonds to which amount one million of dollars In all may be issued, of the amount of five hundred thousand dol­ lars have already been disposed ofi principally in Eng­ land, in the purchase of rails, spikes, chains, locomotives So., learing only the bonds now offered to be issued un- der- the mortgage. sale a splendid variety of GAS FIXTURES, FRENCH, ENGLISH, AND AMERICAN, adaptei the various styles of Ancient and Modern Ornam __ which will be put up in a superior and elegant manner, and warranted in every respect. Also, SIL V E R W A R E , In all Its branches, ofrich and unique patterns. ■ CLOCKS, CANDELABRAS, LANTERNS, ILD AN D ---- ------ ------------- CUTLERY, JAPANNERY, SUPERB FLOWER VASE PARIAN M. m a n t e l C SHEFFIELD inches, ID BIRMINGHAM PLATED WARES, ITLERT, JAPANNERY, ASES, a n d FIGURES OF MARBLE, fee. n23 np Iw GO’S c e l e b r a t e d RUSHTON, CLARK k CO’S CELEBR a ; Genuine M edicinal Cod Liver Oil, For Consumption, Scrofulous Affection, Rheumatism, Gout, &c. Dr W illiams , a celebrated physician In Lon­ don,states that having preserved notes of 234 cases of Cow- suMPTioK, which he had treated with Cod Liver Ojl.20B of them were followed by unequivocal improvement; a he considers the pure, fresh, properly prepared Cod Lii Oil more beneficial than a employed in that disease. In order to guarantee to onr customers a genuine arti­ cle, and maintain the high reputation tho Oil made by us has acquired, one of onr own firm, at great expense and inconvenience, went to Newfonndlaud expressly to superintend the manufacture of Oil for onr own sales— and as its value depends entirely upon itsi tion persons using it, that the gem has onr written signature over the cork of each bottle. For sale, wholesale and retail, by RUSHTON, CLABK & 510 Broadway, 10 AstOr House, and 273 Broadway. has yet been grace and aspect „ auxiliary to thevtoilet both of Price 8s. 6d.j English money. BEAUTIFUL COMPLEXION. R O W l i A W D i S K A I t V D O i l pleaSan„ iDnring the h e at and dm Winds Of winter; and in ci the snltiy climes of India to tb Price 4s 6d, English money. PEARLY RET OP T EETH. R O W L A iSlD ’ S < O D O N T O v -oithe guisi. J A M E S G . M O F F E T ^ Solar and Fluid Lamp Manu­ factory, Consumption, ^ O N S U M P T IV B ; PA T rE N T S a n d thc ^ With coughs andcoids, are requested to at, iwo Z&Q Broadway, and get a pamphlet containing the cer- It IB a l a ^ n g to look at our weekly reports of deaths by this terrible disease. Thousands upon thousands are an- nually carried to an early grave, who might still Uve to who have the we ot layout a few BT children have a The proceeds of the entire issue are exclusively i ’ely applie Line fcoi Pittsburgh to Massillon, the means for tbe construction of the Road ready for the Iron, having been amply pro­ vided by reliable stock subscriptions, among which the twin cities of Pittsburgh and Allegheny, have eaoh sub- iron, having been bscrlptions, among wl twin cities of Pittsburgh and Alleghei Boribed and paid in, $200,000. The Ohio and Pennsylvania Railroad forms part of the great direct line Of Railroad between the cities of New York, Philadelphia and St. Louis, which when finished, ■^1 be Shorter than any of the;other rentes between New urgh wl vhole of 8 junction with the York and St. Louis. Thellne between Philadelphia and Pittsburgh will be ready for travel in 1852, by wbSch time the whole of tht Ohio and Pennsylvania road,, to tland, Colxunbns and Cincinj to be finished. The portion of the road between Pittsburgh and Mas­ sillon is now under contract and progressingrapidly,and win he in operation in 1851; from Pittsburgh to Be, it will be opened for traffic in Jnly next. lense and rapidly increasing commerce of Pitts- lined to the traffic to be derived from several o*^ counties of Ohio, through which this road is, will ensure to i t a large and productive huslness never he diverted by any other routes; this, taking into consideration the long travel, joined - cost of construction, (estimated a t only $i6,- ents,) -win ensure to the burgh, joini thewhest > 954 per mile, including equipmei __ _ stockholders highly remunerative \dividends and there is little donht that the right of converting these liOndR BANKS, GOULD It CO., j ‘prio, w cent*. l«vSeoMlia^.2MNMiMitnH. | BU fi.L0N< [ a k I B 0 T » £ B , 4 I A u « t n « t , I Of converting these bonds into stocks a t par wifi be availed of by th and add greatly totheTM neofthebonds,asitwflIen^ able the hondbolders to share in the profits of the road When its results shall become matters of feet, without in- curring any risk while the road is * ■ loqfidentiy believed that the bonds now offered for sale, afford one of the safest and moat desirable sec rities in the United States. ■ Five hundred thousand dollars are now offered for sale. The entire amount will be disposed of absolutely, and without reserve,to the highest bidder. Sealed proposals for any amount notleSs than $1,000 will he received a t the office cf tbe undersigned, until 3 o’clocl^ on the serenth day of December next. Proposals to be-addressed to WINSLOW, jANIER k O.J 52 Wall street. Mew York, and if OMo Mid Peh&gylTMiU Boiid&D A printed exhibit of the affairs of tho company, con­ taining a map of the road and its eonnectipns, together^ with copies *f th* bond and mortgage, may he obtained n applfeation to John J . Palmar, Esq ,attheM arclianis’ lank, or to the sahscriheis, -who win fnrnish any fur­ ther inlomation which may he desired- Parties whose bids are accepted, will be reanlred to pay 25 per cent, upon the amount awarded to them, imme- dlatriy npoa being notified of the acceptance of their bids, and the remainder in equal amounts- -OU the first day of January, February, March, and April next, hut win be a t liberty to pay in foa a t once. __ ^ ___ wHl commence from the day o f payment. 11 N ew ToaxjfflstNovemher, l86d. (Signed..) WINSLOW, dan der fc CO., m & S 9 , * ^ w i a i ^ . Jf, Stouvenet ^ Co, nn A K E l P L E A S U R E TO ANNOUNCE TO Wo. 594 Broadway, And are prepared to show a magnificent stock o. Cas F ixtures unU JLumps From the Celebrated Manufactory pf fiZeaazs. COajSELlOS Ac CO., of PlUladelpfrlia, AU Of which are warranted,. O a splendid assortment of French Foroelain Mantel rnsmeuts; Desert, T ea, Xete-vtete and Toilet Sets of ^iSirora‘r?cen\S They call particular attention to their elegant splendid display of RICH CUT AND COLORED GLASS A great Tarie$y of FANCY ORNAMENT Bohemian GU bb and Bfconzes, of beautifal desig F actory , N os . Goods loaned t PE RFECT FITTING COAT, tS-ST & PANTAOONS’ N E W K O R K BA Z A A R ' B a s d ilonable T a i l o r i n g £ ;g tab lisiu u ..n t. George F , Foxy [ late c > 65 chambers S treet , otbosite the rare ,] LEADER OF FASHIO^T P R O F E S S J ^ PANTALOON SIA K E R , 333 B ro a d w a Y , c o r n e r off AnOxonY Streep Opposite the Theatre and Hotel de Paris. F, ROUSSE, A r iut TaUor, from Paris, fete Cutter to the MeMr»r Araotxx, hai remoroa and ob peiiaanentljr en­ gaged at this eBtablishmest, where heiffiU be happy to see his Ddends and the jmbllc. s$2&wnp ' jro K B 'W A o B r a T ■ ^ Pearce^* lYatejr jFiWeirs, f p H E ^ i S ) U c E ^ a ^ S % h a t h e ' S S o 5 ^ f i y o n X. hand W ater Filters, of the moatapproyedconstrue- C f O X - C # sole the beitMid most ap- ^ ' “ l i w ttern, F ^ i e s bayms orders for shipment to Call- .. o ^ *®^^t«dti«x»mlneth®a hsfoz# pnfchadiig Spw niah C a ^ g , E a n e r P a r a M , A b e a rdson^' - ' andmany a ttieletfor CaUf<waia!trade. E. FABREGUETTES, f i l s ife MORBA, ” 78 Wflliam strtet, fwp r ’-’\ ’ pjaEM Qrtiai pal T E n t . m o d n t e b Fotrceluin E o o r Knobs, Name, Number, and Finger Plates; Bell-PnllS and Levers; Month Pieces for Speaking Tuhea j Door, Shut ter, and Furniture Knobs of almost,countless varied o patterns', to any style of Architecture. The above goods Me to be found in the principal first-olasa houses la this city; also i n “ CoUins>s» new line of Liverpool Steamers—being-well calculated in all cases as a substi­ tute for mstel Knobs, avoiding the necessity of cleaning, thereby soiUng the paint, fco., as , they are completely (externaUy) porcelain, and not as dll other Knobs, pur­ porting to be.porcelain, having Galvanized or Wash- Plate (that will soon w m off) shanto, which require al- is much,cleaning as metal Knobs, and the head insecnrely fastened by lead or cement. The BubscribBr invites parties hnilding to examlnw these goods, (mounted on his approved patenf-attsoh-' ment.J being warranted as represented,heantlful, atrpng and durable, and requiring no cleaning, Heferenoeto the first Architects, Builders, and Lock­ smiths in this city; also in Bostonj Prorideaco and Philadelphia. GEOi Hr SWORDS. Importer of ondDealerlnHardwarei Cutlery; Patentee and Manufacturer of the Approved Mounted Porcelain Door-Furniture, No 116 BROAD WAT, Agent for And'rewMeneely, BeU-Fonnder, West Troy. An sizes of Bells are kept a t the Agency. u9 \fk S n p BKOOKS BKOTREHS, H . & B . H . BB O O K S A c CO., 116 and 118 Gitejcry «trc$et. C o r n e r o f C a th e r in e a t r e e t . N e w X p t U , Have on hand a large stock of R e u d y Jflade Clothings Suita d to thetastecr and wants c f purchasers in t h ^ ' FINE UJlESS,FROGKANDBTlSINESS COATS, In great Tariety. A Tcry complete assortment of 0per- CoatSj From goods imported and otherwise selected expressly for the tall and W inter trade, and cinhracing varlons stylpscntirelynew', - BO T’S a n d YOUTHS’ G L O T H ING. A N U T U R N ^ H H N G A K T IG L E S (DothBjCissimereB and Testings, by the piece or yard. The Department for Alerchont-Toilorlng presenle all tae most approved and desirable styles of Goods for the eeason, among which ore many of their own ja^ portation, selected for their special trade, measure are. kept for reference, and orders front distant places feithfufly attended to. aS WilsdiiLG.Himt 4 L COv N o . SO a n d S3 V F iJlllam s t r e e t . __ Gor. Maiden lane and Liberty st, J [ 3 ^ 0 ^ E R S and WHOLESALE DEALEBS U • WOOLLENS, BLANKETS, BLjiNKET M L O T ^ ? ” --------- MIXED I HAIR COATINGS. f a n c y f r e n c h c E N G L I S H , GEr- CLOTHS and CASSI nnfectures. FRENCH AND ENGLISH SILK VESTINGS. SILK SERGES, SEWING SILKS, SILK VELVE SILK and MOHAIR BINDINGS, P I -------- i E L E G A N T . Thilet Requisites^ EACH OF JNFALLlTBLE ATTRIBUTES. FINE HEAD OF H xtr - SEAMAN^& MUIR. Auction Goods at very Low •Prices. M eilnoes, C a shm eres, fllousseU n e de L a lne, , S U k s, S h a w ls, Ate. Ate. '^bnatahtly^iMployed for^this speotfully Invited to examine the above named articles’ Britaim-^ It i together with a general assortnent of seasonable goods, the tresses o f femSe b e a u t^ ^ t e Md t o t t ^ t t n low prices. o5 of j^ rd y grace a n d ^ e c t , wifi be found a n IndSspj iritain.- It is alike ■ 'torembelliiih , 6 attractions md an Indispensable ss&xid geatlecxeUe.-* I m p o r t a n t I n f o r m a t i o n . RowtAHD’s, B rowh W meoRSoiF, Do V ictoria W indsor SpiP. Do yioxoKii T xbi - et S. ^ T R A V J f l L l i l A G C k / i S E S * IN -WOOD, A; i s»gmiCR. MA.CH3C. O ut present stock embraces o yerTW HUNDRED ^ e r e n t patterns and ferans, a n sisortmsnt'oo varied that XLO one .Ojm soited., ... - 'F ’A N 'S y I n tr n r j r E o u l b U V a n e t r , Kon^ng in price from One Shilling to One Hundred and SeVenty-fiveDollars each. Onr prices are distinctly gnaronteed to he u low aa any other hoirie in this country. J New Torki24th June,1860. jeasnp t i f f a n y , TOUNO, a ELLTS ta ls,a n ii^ „ .. ________ ... . ____ ^ Met Tiimmlngs.Heir, Cap and Shawl EiBZ,Sattoes,a *0, ' ALFBEBTLUlfIDSTjiPjiortrt, n27np IM WlUiam»fc,ji*(tr'John,w.pstaitt ^ I L K B A T JFIiUI ' l3! porter, 104 WlUlal the celebrj- - ------- - m w i u u i i M f P i a i

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