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Herkimer Democrat. (Herkimer, N.Y.) 1854-1855, July 19, 1854, Image 2

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Jons DAYS lATEa YBOlt EWOPE- 'ARRIVAL OP t&E steamship PRAH'KWH. insurreciim ia 8j)&m !>^The Baltic Fket^m a r Cronstadt. ^EW Y ore , Joly 18*^4 a * Mi The steamship Franhlm ieft Cewiesr At 6 o’clock p. m. on the 5th. She went Ashore on Long Isiawd beach, off Mori­ ches, early yesterday morning, in a dense fog. The passengers were all got ashore in safety and forty-three arrived in the city at midnight, together with the mails. The Pacific arrived at Liverpool at 4 A. M. on the 5th iast. The Franklin brings dates from Lon­ don and Southampton to the 5th. The London corn market was la2s. lower. Flour nvarket la2s. lower- Consols 92i. Liverpool corn market dull. Buyers holding off. Indian -corn pressed for A military insurrection, lieaded by O’Donnell, had broken out in Spain.— Four thousand of ihe Madrid garrison had marched on towards Toledo. • L atest .— Madrid covered with b p ricades. Garrison patronizing the in­ surgents. O’Donnell threatening to a t­ tach the .palace. The Queen had replied to the Aus­ trian and Prussian summons that she will resist to the last rouble. The collision between the Austrian and Bussian forces in Moldavia is im­ minent. The Bussians had defended the Seretb, and the Austrian command­ er had gone to the seat of wav with or­ ders to insist oh the evacuation of Mol- ■davia, which the Bussians refused. Intelligence from Madrid to the SOtfe ult. state that the town was much agi- ■fated. The insurgents to the number of 4000 were at the Campo del Mora, about a gun-shot from the palace. Gen. Gampuzano, director of the » t » tiliery, had refused to attack them, al­ though protesting hi^ fidelity to the Queen. Gen. Lara had also refused; on the pretext that he could not rely on the garrison. O’Donnel, it was said, summoned the Queen to change her ministry, and un­ less she did so he would attackthe town the same evening. Subsequent advices to the 2d inst. state that Madrid was covered with barricades. The populace were crying out, “ Death to Sartorious.” The abdication of the Queen was un­ der discussion, and the formation of a regency, of which Navarez should be a member. On the other band the Patrie declares the news received from Spain to be favca-able to the government and that the insurgents after having been defeated, had marched to Toledo. P aris , July 4,—The Moniteur con­ tains a dispatch from Bayonne of the 3d inst., which states that on ^he 29th ult., the Queen of Spain appeared on the prado, and was well received by the troops and the populace. A dispatch from the Spanish govern­ ment of the 2d, states that on the 1st, at 4 p. M., the Queen’s troops attacked fhe insurgents and gained a signal ad­ vantage over them. The latter -were routed, and many pfijeers and privateers had asked permission to rsturn to their duty. T he B altic .— a dispatch dated Ham­ burg, July 4th, states that on the 29th tilt, the Anglo-French fleets were lying before Cronstadt, and that they expect­ ed a general attack the next day. The bombardment of Boomersund be­ gun at 5 p. M. of the 21st u lt. ; about 7 o'clock, the masked batteries were dis­ mounted, and at 10 the Russian maga­ zines were in a blaze. One account says the English lost three men, and another, four men and seven wounded. The Russians fought desperately. A bomb fell on the deck of the Hecia, and midshipman Lucas threw it over­ board before it burst. • Admiral Napier was near Crdnstadt with twelve screw line battle ships, nine French ships of the line^ and several French steam'corvetlesn T he W ounded and the R ailroad CosiPANT.—We learned yesterday that arrangements have been entered Into by the Baltimore and Susquehannah railroad company, with several of those Who were wounded by the late calami­ ty on that road, by which the claims &r damages are to bs compromis^'d'.— The company in these cases. tq.pFy*all the expenses, and to pay'la* certain weekly salary, equal to the amount ob­ tained before the injury, during the whole time the parties by their injuries are unable to attend to their vocation. This proposition Bas proved very satis­ factory* to-those who acceded to it, but there are others who will prbsecute for heavy damages, and leave the result to the judgment of a jury. \ The wounded generally are getting along very finely, most of them feeing cheerful and in good spirits. Mr-, Jo­ seph Eichtenberger is thought to be the most doubtful case in the city, both legs being terribly crushed, and he re- fiises to submit to an amputation. All the cases at the infirmary are doing very well, and there is a strong proba­ bility of the recovery of them all, now eleven in number. The condition of the conductor, John Seott,-was considered lastevening more favorable than at any previous time since the accident,, and strong hopes are now entertained that both his life and limbs will bo caved. Ho has been almost continually, since the accident, out of big mind, but a t intervals yester­ day he talked quite rational, - bis fever having greatly subsided.— Jm^ncan, I4t£ THE CUBA FILLIBtrSTSBS. The editor of the^Alexandria Demo­ crat (Bed River, La.,) has been spend* **— some time among bia brother'fiUi- jters, in New Orleans, and writes Joyously home to his paper fiS-foflowt: \The fate of Cuba is sealed. Noth­ ing short of the hand of Omnipotence can save her now, and the Queen of the Antilles taaf set about preparing her wedding dress for her marriage with Uncle Sam.. It doesnot matter a straw •whether we kick up a war with %er about the Black Warrior case, or let that take its place among the thousand and one other indignitfes we have im­ patiently endured. There is an expe­ dition on foot, having for its object hfer overthrow, of a character altogethertoo fotmidahle to admit a loop ppon^u^ich to hang a doubt. This, is positively true, and what is a little rematkable, fhcTe IS no disguise whatever about it. Men talk'of ft here as an fnrent beyond the serveilance of chance. ‘ There is no such word as fail-.* Blatherskite meetings are not held, nor are our ri- sibles excited by symbolic anymystcrious bints. But what a'iUohnts to rofmething mote, and better, a hun­ dred subscription books ate Open, and I state a fact within tny own knowledge, tl»t nearly half a miUion of dollars has been subscribed in New Orleans, and paid in. Any one can see these books, witness the paying Aown of cash by what I may call a countless thtoijg crowding around them, And fork oYev whatever ho may deem proper. Muni­ tions ot war, 'huge cannon, muskets, powder, &c., leave here almost daily for New York, and large bodies of emi­ grants are pressing forward to the Rip Grande, tjp to this time tbCse public movements have encountered n o , ob­ stacles, nor will they in future. Men have change of the expedition who iare ■not half-brained fodls,’ b u t en.ergetie, practical business opetaterrs. They will start with the smews o f war—money— With picked men—not the rag-tag and bob-tail of large cities—and with ap­ pointments for any emergency.'’* R omantic A ffair .—A romantic In­ stance of love at ffrst sight occurred in this city on Saturday, which, but for ^ certain untoward circumstances that eften hinder the course of true love, would have been followed by *ao elope­ ment and marriage. A young sailor, who arrived a few days since from New York, was making some purchases in a clothing store in the Northern Liberties, ■when the daughter of th? proprietor and the hero of this, true -history became mutually smitten. While bargaining for the articles, he invited her to accompa­ ny him on an excursion up the Schuyl- kill, and she, nothing loth, joined him subsequently. D aring their trip up that romantic river, they formed their plans for u run-away mkteh, which was to be put in effect the same night. In the evening they again met, and wandered off with the design of going to New York by the one o’clock night line,--- Unfortunately for their dcsigu, (Uh line does not start on -Sunday ■mormng, and the unWky pair, discovering this before the time, did not go to the Kensington depot,but continued to walk tbestreets, having concluded to wait un'tiUbe early morning line, they preshming that it left Walnut street wharf as usual on. the other days of the week. The parents of the girl, alarmed by her absence, started out in pursuit, and gave information to all the watehmen they met, and asking the arrest of the girl aiid her companion. A watchman told the stojy to oUcer J . DoiwOlL of the j^iortheastern division, and he, acci­ dentally encountering the pair in Sec­ ond street, nea^ ^hesnut, took them to her pareBt^s hou«p. A scene ■occurred there that may well be Imagined. Tb?e I Officer was prepared to take the youug sailor into custody, but the fether de­ clined to prosecute the suit for attempt* ed abduction, iii order to save bis daughter from exposure, and finally the manly behavior of the sailor made ^tich an impression upon the parents, that they gave him shelter for the night, Ufta When Ibd officer left, there wks/a strong probahiUty of the “ old heads”'consent­ ing to the tmfoa resolved upon by, the \young hearts.” The girl is not more- than sixteen years*of age.— phia Ledger, July 3, - SI?* Gov. Slade finds great trouble in Ms laudable enterprise to pmvMe the west with fichooi-marras,” When they leave New England, they come out hero and find some of the benches emp­ ty, so that they quit teaching take hus­ bands, and instead of giving lessons, go to raising scholars.—If iifsrji paptr. A L ive Y ankee in FARis.— ^ h o Fa- ris corre^iideut of IhO Nfew York Commercial Advertiser, turnishes the following account of a re^cent business transaction, by which ah enterprixiug Ametfoam will pocket a snug fortune^ Mr. LoubaLof New York, has sold his American horse railroad along Ihe Seine, to the omnibus lines, all of which are to be centralized into one. He gives up with it his'pfl/ileg® thirty years, of an extended line to St. Uloud andBercy. All his oiilUys are to Im, refunded; he is to receive 25 per cent# of the profits for three years, and after that a stun representiug the capital of which this 25 per cent, wonld be the interest reckoned at 5 percent. His hopes and calculation ts that' his quar­ ter will be 50,000 francs a year, and bis final realization theretrom/ « mlfikm franes beside. A letter in the Liverpbhl Times represents St, Ffetersburgh <s stranzely alfored In its appearance since ■rhe Turkish war epmraenoed. Everything looks very giodmy in doors. The bity, once so beautiful and full o f life, is no longer to he recognized. The palaces are convened into barracksn bridge* are bredten* downi the coveted With* tents? for moro than 40,000 Bash* keers are raid* Co have cqmfe from thb governments of Grenburg and Femjj from-their steppes and nomad CR$ftidp- ments, and to have entered Bt. Feters- burgh for the protectiem of the-city, where they make a hideous Impression# But the proud and magnificent guard has gone away, partly to Folandjj part­ ly to Finland, and thns, in tk$ total ab­ sence of moving llSlaod daily inter- course,-thf city looks dsfofote. iPtttUJcrat. . W«Attesda.Vs jr«ily J.9, 1S54- Stax* The Adamantine State Oonvention was held at Byraou** on the 12th;ihst. Hon. Thomas B. Mitchell, of Schenecta­ dy, was chosen temporary Chairman, and S. Earl, of Herkimer, and J. B. Babcock, of Chautauque, were appoint­ ed Secretaries. TfaeGounties were call­ ed and Delegates presented their cre­ dentialsdj^ter which a dornmitteo was appointed to report permanent officers of the Con ventioUf Hon, Samuel Beards­ ley, of Oneldaj was reported by the Com- mittueas FreSident of the Conventbn, -who was assisted by eight Yice Fresi- dents, one from each Judicial District. There were ajso ’eight Becrelaries, Mr. Beardsley on 'taking tbb 'Chair, briefly acknowledged tbe compliment paid'him. The following Resolutions were re­ ported by the Uommittee un Besolu-. tions, and passed^ Resolved, That the National De­ mocracy of the \Btate of New York here­ by reaffirm their adherence and devo­ tion to the doctrines embodied la the resolutions of the National Democratic Conventiun of 1848 and 1852, as the great cardinal prkieiples of th^ demo­ cratic party of the Union, declaring them to be now, as ever, the principles which they heartily accept and cherish and which they are fully determined to sustain. Resolved, That the doctrine of non­ intervention by Congress, the right of the people of the terrUories to make, their own local regulations and tempo­ rary laws, (subject only to the powers relinquished' byr the states to the general government,) including all regulations relating to ficHHesfic servitude, have long been prominent and leading feat­ ures in the creed of the National De­ mocracy ; that the .policy indicated in the resolutions introduced by the Hon* Daniel S, Dickinson, in the Senate of the United States, on the I4th of P&- cember, 1847, in which it is declared as follows, viz ♦ “Resolved, That trne policy requites the government of the United States to strengthen its political and commercial raflat ions upem M s continent .by the an­ nexation of such contiguous territory as ifaay. conduce to that end, and ean be justly obtavned^ and that neither in such acquisitionv n(fr in the territorial organization thereof can any conditions be -coBstlfutionally imposed, or institu­ tions be provided for or established, in­ consistent with the right of the people thereof to form a free\ sovereign State with the powers and privileges ot the original members of the Confederacy. Resolved, That in organizing a ter- ritoriai government for the territories •fyeloxigrag-tcr ihv tipfo of selfigovernment upon which our; federative system rests Will be best pro­ moted, the true spirit and meaning of the’constitution be observed, and the confederacy strengthened, by leavingliil questions conCevmng the domesticpolL cy thCrelH io tfeeiegislatere* chosen by the fccpfo thereof-!’* I^ the true doctrine of the National Democracy of this state, and lias long been maintained by them in opposition to all attempts at CongresSiona'I inter­ ference with, the affairs of the peojde 0% the teMtorleS, Whether Under the pre­ tence of -slavery restriction or any other local reghlation i tb&t this doctrine se­ cures to the pepplo of the several states their equal rights in the territories,uwd enables them, as they become state's, to fashion their oWh institution* <m the prindpies of Itee self-govetnmetft, -trn* embarrassed by Congressional tntetfe* rencewr dretatioa^that the National Democracy can point with pride to their past acribn hr sustaining such doctrine at all times and uudCr all circumstan­ ces, amidst the shock Of free-soil and abolitiop assaults, and successfully serving the consthotioh from violation, and the rights of all sections of the Un­ ion ftotn infringemeht! and that we ap­ prove of recent act of Congrerss for the territorial Organization of Nebraska and Kansas, so far as It establishes the prkeipift that the people of the territo­ ries hkve ihe same inherent rights to legislate fo# their owh welfare, as is ex­ ercised by the people of the states, Resolved, ^ h a t the Fresidential cam­ paign 0^852 wasJbegiin and conducted upon the principles of the National De­ mocracy—that the brilliant frlumpb then achieved was the triumph of those principle*—that the democratic party of the Unioh was then hot Uji assemblage of incongruous elements; nbr a coalition of adverse sentiments and opinions band­ ed tc^etber for purposes of pubtiU plun- der^-but waUrWgmihted Rtodunited upon Its tlrae-honefed princlpies, owing nd obligation lb faettens, pledged to the be­ stowal of no reward*, wnd bofind by every consideration of honor and |usflce to maintain its position and princl|)li5 before the Cotmiiry. the expectations and hopes of its pro­ jectors. RescdvsA That all coalitiqlhs are un- manly and dishonest, and lead only To trfeks 4nd struggles for nscendanoy nBi tween the discordant Interests Which have bargained to cotfegce'i that; we m u st’Confide for success solely in| the intrinsteexceltenceof our princi^fk:as having theirfoandation in eternal truth and justice, and therefore destined, -through whatever fluctuations of for- tune^ ultimately to* prevail; that all those who are with us in sentimeribtind feeling, we cordially invite to aid ns in giving effect to those priUqiples, by as­ sisting fo buildup ahd consoildete the National Democratic party oT New The Uonvehtion Ithen .proceeded to the notttlnatloh of candidates for State officers, whiphresidted asfoUows-t For Governor-^GreenU C. SrafasoU, ofNewY^ork. For Lieut. Governor—-El^ah Ford, of llrie.. , ’ . % T ' , , ForUhtiaiUommisrioner-fCIlarkBurn' Chenango# For State Ffisbn •Ifispetfloy-^Abram Yernam, of Livingston. A State Committee was appointed, consisting of twenty-four persons, three from enChdudicial District. Thcmem- bers fi-ota this District are—Benjamin 'Carver, of fierkimerj Joseph M. Lyon, of Ou^ija, Seaton F# Noyes, of Oswego. The thanks o f the ConTeiitioH -were tendered W the President and oMcers, after which the Convention idjotirned. A nti -N ebraska S tate C onvention '. A call for an Anti-Nebraska State Gen- vention haS keen iss'Ued to bfe held* at Saratoga Springs, on thb Idth ‘of =ne)tt month. Among 'the names attached te Ihe 0011 wetecOghiae -the foliowihg!— A. C. Flagg, Isaac Seymour; Fanning O. Tucker, Joseph Blunt, William * V, Brady,' Joseph Hoxie, Cyrus Curtis, Henry Ward Beecher, 'Thomas Mo- Elrath, R. M. Hoe, E. H. Chapin, Geo. ■Bruce, Minthorne Tompkins, J. McMul- fea, Moses H. Grinnell, Theodor© Mc- Namee, William Cufien Bryant, John A. King, John Jay, Robert H. Fruyui J. C. Cuyler, J. Miinsell, l^esojlyed; That the President of the United States, by Bhs unwarrantable bu- terierenee with ouf local pmities--r-hi* palpable and adarminglnvasion o f^^^e rights# and bis unjustifiable and Hfidw* gttised' use o f his patron jge tbbouhrpl pur Statp elections, has violated;hi* pb- figarinhv to hill party, hi* aHeglpuee to the constitution* and detytpthe country, and alienated from his admin­ istration a majority of those in this State who cast their vote* fer him in Resolved, That the Natio»alEre»ou- rauy of tbla State uonteroplateiritb high satisfacllon their agency in eflbeting the amendment Io the constitution Which M s placed the enlhiBement and coaqile- tionoflhe canals at an early period, beyond a contingency, and we congratu­ late the people of the State that the eminent success which ha* that far al* tended if# execution, has fully justified^ B arkore ’ s Aottittih CiROus.—TMs equestrian trptipe, as may be seen %y re­ ferring to ottr advertising’coltimns, pro­ pose giving two of their highly ppp?alar entertainments in the viilaga of Mo­ hawk, On T-tiesday, afternocm and even­ ing, the 25th instant. Among thC raaru attractive feature* in this exhibition, pat forth in the hills, we notice that of j “ Uncle Tom’s Cabin,” dramatfeedlfoom , Stow«’^»-goputafc-WQ*fc- - ‘^irts ^?^y has been received by the public with universal approbation} ■and has never failed ot drawing crowded houses.- The company has recrived many fk- vorable notices from the, |Wess, in its tour through this-Btate^ and we feel war­ ranted in saying that those who visit 4he exhibition will receivc«n .eqUiTale«t for their investment# TES JAPAN TBPAtY. The treaty between the Japanese Government ,ahd the United; States; ctfied the Treaty of Kanagawa, negoti­ ated by Com. Fm-xy with the Empire of Japan, bq the'M $t of March lash vri* transmitted to the Ui S. Senate on the 13th inst. A njcmdeRsation of the Treaty will be found below : 1. There shall be perfect and cor­ dial peace between the,two nations and all their citizens, everywhere. 2. Opens the ports.'of* Limoda and Hakodade 'to American ships:— the first immediately and the latter 4n 'One\ yeeft-^’Whete ,‘thi^ receive wood, water, provisions and coal, and other articles thefr necessities may requircj 'ks fitr'as 1118 Japanese have them; a tarif of prices to h© givmi by the Jap- bfilcers, -Rnd payment to be made in gold andNilver. 3. prointses sUCdor to American ships wrecked on. that coast. 4. ^^l%wrecked and other Amerioans sbalLbe free as in other countries. 5. Such Americans shall not be re­ stricted as are the Dutch and Chinese ■at Nagas^>|ri,%u't 'may-<go where they please within aeVen Japanese milea from a small island in the bdtbor of Simoda, and in'fike manner Within lint' its at Hakodade* to be defined after the visit of the U. 3. squadron there, fl. In matters of trade thero must al- 7K0M W ashington . In the^Benate ^^terday the bill pro­ viding for the.better presCiVation of life and property m shipwrecked vessels, on the coaJts Of the United States, was ta­ ken up And passed. The Lighthouse Appropriktloii bill, which has already passed tbp’^usO^andris now before the committee of the Senate, contains an appropriation of twenty thohsa'hd dol­ lars for a similar parpose, but its e'x- sendiCure is restricted 'to the coast of !JeW Jersey, dt cannotbe do'tiifted that Tsome comprehensive system of relief for shipwrecked v ^ e ls on dip* Coast is almost indispensable, and, therdfoVe, we trusVthe House wilfno't hesitate to eon- TcUr wit h the Senate, even thOUglii as is most likely, the Jersey approptiatibn shouldi he Tejected. The resofutiona -fixing the saflaries of the employees of the Senate, and increasing those of the legiriafive department of the govern­ ment twenty per cent. waV adopted.-r- The HomesteadbM was ttffien tip, and Mr. Clayton’s motion to strike oot the sixth section, which places aliens 'and native bom citizens o'ft’the 'game foot­ ing, a»regards the benefits, of the 'bifl. was Rejected by a vote of tilheleeh to twenty-nine. Mr, Gtuart proposed a substitute, which extends the privileges of the bill to all persons who by State laws are entitled to hold-lands^ avtdfixes 'the price to be pkl^id by person* seeking the benefit of the act, after possession aad* cultivation for fi ve years, Rtbwefn ty- five cents per acre. It also provides that for lands a-certain time in maffcet twelve and a half-cents an acresballbe ■charged, according to the time the land has been in the market. And it more­ over allows the States in which 4ands JiLSON BANK.-4-Our reader.s will see by ■an advertisement in our columns that this Institution has -deelsred a seml-an- nkal dividend of five per cent# This is certainlv a sign of prosperity^ and shows ^ the hnsiaess to be in the hands of jiidic- iems managers. c » . . . » ™ „ « . f c . bfedical and Surgical Journal recently ^ watcring-place-^FVan. .ptfolishedarecipeforthecbolera,,which I Weisseusen. Is said to have been nsed with great sue- 'ceSs; Vsperially wheirlakeir Immediate­ ly after jthe atttick. It consists of'Lau- danuBj, ousi drachm •; Spirits Camphor, half fifaebnu Tincture Rhubarb, two ■drachmst Aqua Ammmiia, fifteen drops; Oil Feppermint,, eight drop*. A tea- spoonful in hot sweeteped water,is rec­ ommended fo be taken every fifteen minutes, to allay the vqmitfog -and pam, , D estbuctsvs F ire at CbxsAcKlfE.--^ A fire, which proved most disastTe^? broke out Monday evening, July fi, in the public bouse kept by Mr. j^ennicut, at % middle: tendiiJgi Coxsickfo# and Ohly oeased when dfost of the b ^ d in p iirth tt -^arter-^som© forty hi number “ -rWere consumed. Nearly £hp entire porifop o f the village »t the landing was tfestroyed. Aiwosg the bffiidteg* burned Were three hotels. The Ids* is estimated at f t5 ,W . IP-The ^ ISe«r York for the iveek endfog Jmy Ib were 817, o f which 147 were byohrfera. Tti 1849/d'uring the’ eboleraseasbn; the deathsrdn i^ t o 1,200’and 1.^ 4t00 per week, in a population of at feast one hundred tte s a n d less than qow. According to the accpuutsrfrom ■other parts of the country, New Ydrk has les* cholera thawony other «ity in xboVn^ , , ■ f e s » Syniow? Joarnal of Monday, notices a fire which was raging in tlmt irity Saturday ©vem Ing, and daring mdst of Sunda^. The wood-piles of the Central Bail Boad took fire, and Quantity o f wood was destroyed. Three dwelKng-bdu%e* !were also burned. Loss §7;{K>d-—par- tikily Insured. A. Carden# Saguerrenn Ar- tistj-from New York,;has opened moms in the building formerly occupied by James Adly, (up stairs.) We have examined his speclooiens and propbuneq tMem good, Give hima-calh m o n ^ or goods for other articles, im- '■\ - • • der yegnlatiojtis of the Japanese govern- -raent, and to carry-away again such ar­ ticles as they may‘ be UnWHKng to’ ex­ change. ' B. 'Supplies andgoodskrelobe obtain­ ed throng the 'exclusive agency of Jap­ anese officers, appednted for’that pur­ pose. *9. f f Japan At any time-grants fur­ ther privileges than herein stipulated, to any other nation, -the same shall be extended at once and without consul­ tation to the United Stales. IG. U. S. ships must resort to no other than the two ports named, unless 1® distress, 15 . The United iStates may appoint ves'ldc-nt ■'ccrasuls or agents at Simoda, after eighteen months^ 1^. Frovides that this treaty shall be obligatory and faithlully observed, •&c., b y both parties* a* soon as ratified the respective governments, and that ratificatiems sfeaU be -exchanged wiiM® eighteen months. were offeileid. The debate on the mer­ its of the proposition was interrupted by Mr. Wade, who succeeded insetting tip a personal controversy with Mr. Clayton in regard to language used some days previously. The motion to reconsider the vote whereby the Pacific Telegraph bill pas­ sed, was rejected, as was also that pro­ viding for Ike printing of the Nebras- kai'Eanfeas act. The bill creating Dun­ kirk, Baroetona and other ports in Western New York, ports of entryj was briefly discussed and passed. In the house yesterday, the bills for regirlathig the pay of the array, and In- ’creetring its eMcieUey retiring dfeaS- bled officers, was rejected by a vote of ninety to sixty-four. In committee the Army -Apropriation bill Came up, the question 'Ijelng on repealing the law au­ thorizing the ■eroploymewt of military sttperintendents in the national armies,, and Iproviding for the appointment of civilians in that service. Before arriv­ ing at a conclusion on the subject the' committee rose.-—Aeui Fork Herald, July m h , EFFHCI9 OF THE LATESI STOCK SWINDLE- P hiladel ^^ hia ,-July if. NESfiASKA AND KANSAS. The Troy- Whig publises a. letter from D. M. C hasman , who has beefl thYdUgh a'goodpavt-tir these new terrb tori'ds. He s%s, dating at St. Jo- Mo.: FamfliaV aV you certainly are with the esfoitemehi 'of border life, you can scarcely imsginine Ihe state of things, not only in this city, but all along the frontier line. The rush to California was nothing to it. Camps are formed, and tehts are dotting along the hills and valleys. Thousands are Waiting “ the permit” to-cross. Lafge numbers have organized ‘for- 'rn'iltual protection and defense, and ha ve crossed the river, and are locating claims, and staking out famines. Trees are ” blazed” in eVery di­ rection ; and even iibw thfiCh of the choicest land is “ marked,” and in such a way that it would be death, or ai least “ tar and feathers” to any one whd shall attempt fo “ squat” on ic vphen the territory is opened. ^ We started from Independence due west to fhe Kansas river, jben followed thatstream to its debouchment, in the Missouri river, thence northward near the river, turning up each tributary a- bout twenty miles, until we arrived the state ^of -Nebraska} Up which we traveled to Grand Island and Fort Kearney. Having plenty of time and our animals being in good condition, ffor we had excellrait grass all the w'ay.) we-rode ont on the emigrant road, far into the Buffalo country, and had a glorious time in hunting them. That =riiimnet rock “ took me down.”' It is, ’certaifiTy, & most astonishing cu­ riosity. I thought that we would nev- ■er get to it, after we caught a sight of ’it. ©at what a miserable country that is Rgrictniuraliy Considered ; after you leave Fort Kearneynothing, absolutcly nothing but barren desert plains. All Ihe fertile *region is found within a hundred miles of the Missouri, except along the narrow ‘‘ bottoms” of the streams. The scarcity of timi^er will keep a great deal of good land from being set­ tled for a century at feast. Dn the fouUdsome beauti- fid spots, and fearing We could no do bof- •tef, we “ b’a-zed oUt” a Istgc’cfainl foV our whole sefthiriefit i&gitlmr. But T am afraid we may have trouble to keep it, tbePe h so many rtfsMng in ftoik Missouri’. Tbe best iSnd fii this re­ gion is ifi Ifansas, though' We found some splendid places in Nebraska. We - blazed” out another plaim heaV themoutit'of the *Nrmeba,” the very spot you spoke of, d’nd as sd'on as pbs- sibi’e, we are going to divide the com­ pany aiid -p'rotect each claim, until the pfopef time of taking possession of ei­ ther one or the other, perhaps both, ff atif of onf friends join u‘s. You and your brothers must come and join iiV .certain. We have calculated for you 'eabfey an ei|ual chance, so come on. ff you can't this year come next, and we hafe £ setflemeitt, a Wliole town­ ship ail our own. From what I have mont Central Railmsd. cheated aioug this ;lme. not less thaU mout Central Eailto^, efeat'ed ttmch consternation at oUr stock board'. Crane was one of fhle slibscfffibfs to the Stock of theSmibayy gndEffo Bail-: road, upon the faith of which\ the city’ of Fhiladblphia issued bonds for the’ first milHoh dollars of its subscriptions,^ the ordina,nee authorizing thesubsefip-< (ET^A private fofter' 'foom Madame tioli requiring that a'stmtlaf amount •Jenny Lind'^t^oldschmidt, savs sbfe is should first be obtafoed-froffi ptiVate __ subscribers'. gens-Bad, itt Wefissefigen. [C?* Nathaniel B. Blunt, District At­ torney of New York, died at Leb'afion Springs on Sunday last, of ‘congestion fever, after a short illness. D istressing AcciDENT.--Lasfe Sun­ day afternoon, as John Belly, youngest child of Mr. Thomas Kelly, Lock Tend- er at this place, aged 7 years, w:as re- tWrrang home from berrying, near the Elver and Canal, in company with a son' of Thomas fens} SornO2 ‘ Or 3 years older, and one or two others, they step­ ped on board of a light boat at Park- burst’s Lock, to ride Up to the' vinage, about the distance of a mile; but they had hardly proceeded 30 rods, wbeii they were met' by ft heavy-laden boat froto the West, ’which struck theirs d’ith such force as to precipitate the boys above named into the deepr w’ater of that part of the cang|| Young Bufns*! however, swam to the tow-path; and seeing fils' companion’s hat upon the Water, nobly plunged in after bim-~but in Vam-’’“tfie Stilo fellow had sunk to rise'no more! As soon as possible, the. water Was drirwn' off, and fruitless efforts’ for the reeovery ofi^h© boe^ were made until near midmgfiL resnmed- upoB the ^.bateVer form, and whatever uimie\ Mlowm| '^yj-bat the corpse was not g—American institetioHs aifd Ame- obtafaed till Tuesday last, being carried by the current down te Fink’s JBaSin} n’bere the verdict o f an inquest held by fceroner Wait corroborati^ the forego­ ing faets, The afflicted, father deeply feels the loss of his peculiarly affeCtiom ate and‘■promising bpyi but' says his mother, when dying several years ago^ predicted that he would ^ety soon * be with A«r,”—-and consoles himself vrit^ the'flrm teust that both are translated to a happier sphere. Meanwhile, he thanks -the puWiO for their generous syju^thy fohiftfeehalf.'-frJfoAoaefc Gour, ..S ohoo L fou LApjEs.^Three or four good looking young fellow* hafe f steMIsfeed: a bachelor’s hall in one of the faSbionablA street* up | qwi >< and pjjlfohased A docw^plste ready-mAde' and engravedt ” Uchooi for Y<mng Ladiee^^’ Oh Sunday afternoons these handsome wags may be teen dressed’ ift their lin* j ersfti'feet on the- windows, enjoying a genuine Havana, while the passer-fey, in his verdure, a t he looks a t the door­ plate, thinks what a glorious time these chaps m«s| be having, and wonders If they nm the ‘Trofo3sor3.!”-~“N', T^Mer\ 0I4, The dikco'very b f t^iVfr^df wIfi'iin- dgubledly suspend OpetatiiOBes upon the rOad, ks the sCcoiid by Hie city cannot now fee paidv July It. The irlh'sjfer bopts of the Vermont Central Railroad Company haVe been erosed \for th# present, in order to gWb timb for a tSo'fough investigation and a meeting 6f diteetora hah; fefeen -called for Tfifer^dky cVeuing, Wli'Ch is the earliest time they cati fee astemBled. The stock to-day WaS sd^pended from the books of the bfdk’d'rs* board, until the course of the Company in're- gard to the over-issue Ss asoertafired. A committee of investigation has ■feeeii apf ointed. t?* The \ American Crtisaderi’’ at Boston—organ of the Native American Secret Societies of that city—-publishes the following as the,creed of those with whom it acts — , l-i-Repeal of all Na turalization La vvs. ' '2-r^None biit Native^ for office, ; , ' pure American Common Kehooi System. , . , . . . . , 4—-War |o the ffilt on Boumniam. ■ fi^UppoyitioB-, first and' last, to the formation of Military Companies com- ppred of Foreigners, , . ; , 6— Th e advocacy of a sQund, healthy -nd safe Nationality.: ' 7- =-Hostility to all Fapal influences. rican sentiment- il—-More strii^enf and cltectlre ilroi- gration Laws, Id—The amplest profectfon to Fvot- estant interestsv 11- ^Tfee doelrines' ol the revered Wasliin^on ftud his coffipatriots, • , 12— The sending hack of all Foreign Faupers landed on our shore*. ' i^~T h e formation ot Soeieties to protect ftl! American interests. i4~E ‘temad enmi^ to 'all who at­ tempt to carry out the princi|des. of a foreign ChuFch or State. iS-^Our Uofoitry, our whole Coun- Iryv and nothing hut our Country. 10—And finally, American Laws and American Legisfatton, and death to all foreign influences; whether in high pla- cuff or low I ■ T otal DEPUAtiTi?-—A wealthy gen. ttenum from Weatam Now York died m this city on Friday aftemoon, atone of our hotels. An o s lr son---aTid the only relative present at his disease-^ while the corpse was warm, ofiered to sell tho hosts of the dead te lbs porter of tbs hotel a t which they were step- Albany M§gUUr. stbirty thousand emigrants, some say fifty tbousantl^ but I doubt it. ■Your^\ tralv, D. m ; c h a p m a n . The type-setting machine in the office {ff the Fcedrelmidet, at Copenha’- gen, is described as- follows: If its suc­ cess is sure, it wifi be the first invention Of the kind that has ever been of any '.vahte ;■ an’d’ fhrs is not a great labor- saving machine after all, as it only doe's the Work of two men. The economy of the affair is not quite apparent; . ’‘‘Instead'of the usual cases and com­ posing sticks, «nd tfeeeompositor stanef- ing at his Work, we see a person sitting before a machine with keys like a piano, which he pjays on incessantly, and every touch on the tangent is followed By a click ; the letter is already in its place in the long mahogany Channel prepared for it> The whole is excessively in­ genious. In fact it is a fairy work.—-- The most wonderful part is that it dis­ tributes the already used type at the same time that it sets the new page; and with an exactness perfectly sure. No mistake cati -eVer occur. The com­ positor by this machine does/cftrfimas •as much work as another workman, but as he requires a-n aasifetant to line arid page the set type, this brings it to twice the amount of type set. The whole is ®o clean arid pleasa^at that it will proba­ bly soon be a favorite employment for women, - Tbe machine occupies a very ■small space, not more.than a large chair, and'is beautifully made of bard wood, fefass and steel. Ite success is now be^ yohd nil doubt. The proprletcws of the Foesdrelandet are so gratified by the one they have, that they have ordered an^ other. The price is 2400 Danish dol^ larS. it will last apparently for a cen­ tury or two without repair. Mr. Sot renson, the inventor, himself a composi­ tor all bis- life, kindly shows the ma- efefoe to any visitor. Of course a com«- positor cannot set with this machine ot once; it will take him a shoH time, a fow days, for him to become familiaf with the details, but he is then a gens tleman compared to bis old comrades.” L atest CotiNTRBS’EiTs.— 20 s , on th-e Bank of Bath, N. Y., alteredN-vigUetfe drove of cattle and a man on horseback —Comptroller’s die on the right end-^^ man’s bead on'the left end. 20s, on the lank of Bath, N. Y. al­ tered from Is—vignette blacksmith^ shop and shoeing horse—well done. 10s, on the Bank of Bath, N. T., al- tefed from Is—vignette blacksmith^ ^ o p and shoeing horse--—well done. lb s , on the Manufacturers Bank o f \JV-oy^N'; froia i s — vlgnett'© “four men coiling rope-*—female on the right end.— Thompsm's Reporter, Jw- ly 8tk. ______ M CoNSOiDNTjatrs M an .»—Sfr. Bobefl Schuyler, the defaulter, is the same man, the Boston Transcript says, that ft few inontbs ago had conscientious scru­ ples uboul running trains on the New - Haves Railroad o s Sunday.

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