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American telegraph. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1851-1851, October 02, 1851, Image 1

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WASHINGTON: THURSDAY AFTERNOON, OCTOBER
1
?;w,
1851,
PRICE 2 CENTS.
AMERICAN TELEGRAPH
PUBLISHED KVKRY AFTERNOON,
(KXOEI'T SUNDAY,)
On 7th at., opposite Odd-Fellow*' Hall,
BY CONNOLLY, WIMEB & McOILL,
At Ten Cents a Week, or
TWO CENTS A SINGLE COI'Y.
To subscribers served by ttiu carriers, tho paper will
bo furiiishod regularly fi>r ten cents per week, payable
weekly. H+~ To mail (subscribers, $5 a year; %'l 60 for
six months; $1 U5 for three mouths; 60 cents a tiionth.
No paper mailed unless paid for in advance, and disoon
tinuod when the term paid for expires.
CASH TERMS OF ADVERTISING.
Half square, (0 linos or less,) 25 cents for each insertion.
1 square, 1 insertion. $0 60 1 square, 1 month... $4 00
1 do '1 insertions 0 76 1 do 2 months . . 7 00
1 do 3 insertions 1 00 I do 3 months . . 10 00
1 do 1 week .... 1 76 1 do 6 months. . lfl 00
1 do 2 weeks ... 2 76 I do 1 year .... 30 00
Twelve lines (or over six) make a square?longer adver
tisements in exact proportion.
Advehtiskks will please endeavor to send In tholr favors
before 11 o'clock, If possible.
General Emigration and Passage Office,
No. 37 Hurling Slip, New York, near FuUon tYrry.
riMIK subscriber begs leave to inform his friends and
X the public, that his arrangements are such for tiring
lag out and forwarding passengers to and from Liverpool
by the old and favorite Mack Star Line of Packets, sailing
to and from New York and Liverpool every week, as to
ensure cheap and quick conveyances. The ships com
prising this line are all new and first class packets, com
manded by old and experienced commanders.
Also, Agent for the Star Line of Glasgow Packets, sail
ing every month. Also, Agent for the splendid Line ol
New York and Louisiana Line of New Orlcaus packets,
sailing every week.
Drafts at sight furnished for any amount on England,
Ireland, and Scotland. TIIOS. II. O'BRIEN,
mar 21? 37 Burling Slip, 3 doors froin South st.
The New York and Liverpool United States Mail
Steamers. m
The ships comprising this line are the?
ATLANTIC, Capt. West.
PACIFIC, Capt. Nyo.
ARCTIC, Capt. Lueo.
ADRIATIC, Capt.Urafton.
These ships, having been built by contract, expressly
for Government service, every care has been taken in their
construction, as also in their engines, to insure strength
and speed, and their accommodations for passengers are
unequalled for elegance or comfort.
I'rice of passage from Now York to Liverpool, 4130; ex
clusive use of extra size state rooms, $325; from Liverpool
to New York, ?8">.
An experienced Surgeon will be attached to each ship.
No berth cau be secured until paid for.
It'f The owners of these ships will not be accountable
for gold, silver, bullion, specie, jewelry, precious stones,
or metals, unless bills of lading are signed therefor, and
the value thereof thorein expressed.
For freight and passage apply to
EDWARD K. COLLINS, 56 Wall St., N. Y.,orto
BROWN, SHIPLEY A CO., Liverpool.
K. G. ROBERTS A CO., 14, King's Arm Yard, London.
L. DRAPER, Jr., 8 Boulevard, Montin&rtre, Paris.
mar 34?d
PHILADELPHIA AND LIVERPOOL LINE OF
PACKETS?Sailing from Philadelphia on the 6th,
anil truin Liverpool on tho 1st of every month.
Ship SIIENANDOAII, Capt. Win. 11. West; Ship EU
ROPE, Captain William McDowell; Ship MARY PLEA
SANTS, Capt. Anthony Michaels.
Tho above first-class ships are built of tho best mate
rials, and commanded by experienced navigators.
Due regard ha* been paid to select models for speed,
with comfort for passengers.
Persons wishing to engage passage for their friends can
Obtain certificates which will be good for eight months.
Those who wish to remit money can be accommodated
with drafts for ?1 sterling and upwards, at sight, without
discount.
Goo<N for the continent will be forwarded free of ex
pense of commission, if addressed to James BIcUenry, No.
6, Temple 1'laoe, Liverpool.
' (1BOROE McHENRY A CO.,
mar 24?d No. 37, Walnut street, Philadelphia.
PA 11KE VILLE HYDROPATHIC INST IT UTE.
i T a meeting of the Board of Managers of the Parke
j\ rill# Hydropathic Institute, held fifth month 15th.
1S5J, Joseph A. Weder, M. D., was uuauimously elected
KwUnt I'hi/xician in the place of Dr. Dexter, resigned.
Having m.-vlo various improvements, tills institute is
now prepared to receive an additional number of patients;
and from Dr. Weder's well-known skill and practical ex
perience. in Europe, (acquired under Vincenz I'reissuitz,
the founder of the Hydropathic system,) and for several
years past in this country, and particularly in the citv of
Philadelphia, (where he lias bad many patients,) the Man
agers believe the afflicted will find him an able and an
attentive physician.
The domestic department being under the charge of n
Steward aud Matron, will enable the Doctor to devote to
the patients whatever time may be necessary.
Application for admission to be made to
SAMUKL WEBB, Urcrelary*
Offl.-e No. 51 South Fourth street, residence No. 10 Lo
gan square, Philadelphia.
Oriuiral Description of tlie [\irkevillr. Hydropathic Institute.
The maiu building is three stories Ligh, standing back
from tin; street about one hundred feet, with a semicircu
lar grass plot iu front,and contains thirty to forty rooms.
The grounds around the house are tastefully laid out with
w ilks and planted with trees, shrubs, Ac. On the left of
the ontrance to these grounds is a cottage containing four
rooms, used by inalo patients as a bathing ho*ise, with
every convenience for "packing," bathing, Ac.; on the
right of the entrance, about two hundred feet distant,
stands a similar cottage, used by the ladies for similar
of the Institute, at the distanco of one hun
dred feet, are three other cottages, soiue eighty foot apart.
One of these is the laun lry, with a hydrant at the door;
tho other two are occupied by the servants.
The hydrant water is introduced into these cottages as
well as into the main building, and aU the waste water
carried off by drains under ground.
THE WATfcK WOIU
Consist of a circular stone building, standing on the brow
of a hill, surmounted by a largeoedar reservoir containing
five hundred burrels, brought from a never-falling spnug
of pure col I water In the side of the hill, by "a hydraulic
ram." a self-aotlng machine of cast iron, that Is kept con
stantly going, night and dav, by the descent of the water
from tlio spring. The surplus water Is carried from the
reservoir to a fonntnln in the water works yard, surround
ed by we<'ping willows. In the first story of the water
works is a circular r.?om, containing the douche bath,
which i* a Mtrwtin falling from a height of about thirty
feet, an I enn be varied in size from half an inch to an
Inch and a half in diameter. Adjoining the douche room
is a dressing room, with marble tables, Ac.; the rising
dnurhe (for the cure or piles, kc.) is one of the most com
plu'e contrivance# of the kind, being entirely under the
control of the patient using the same.
There are many other appliances, which can be better
underttood by a personal examination. mar JM? _
~ TO 000N T R Y ME R0IIA NTS.
FANCY AND STAPLK GOODS.
MOULTON A CO., Successors to Jso. Falcohm A Co.,
#4 Cedar and 22 Pine streets, New York, invite mer
chants visiting New York city to their immense stock of
Foreign and Domestic, Fancy and Staple Dry Goods.
Their stock is ontirely new, and. in addition, still reeel re
by every steamer new and elegant styles, confined exclu
sively to this house, consisting of every variety of Dn ss
Ooods to be found in the French, Oerman, English, and
American markets, and at prices that will defy competitors.
Cash buyers and merchants generally will do well to
call and examine our stock, as our goods are adapted to
every section of the country, and we are resolved to spare
no efforts to make it the Interest of every merchant to
favor us with their patronage.
JAMES 8. MOULTON,
JAM KS W. BARBER,
ZEN AS NEWELL.
New York. March, 1861. mar 24?
\TARNISHES, GUM COPALS, SPIRITS, TURPEN,
V TINK, AND AMERICAN LINSEED OIL.
jw cases Oum Copal, med. and fine Zanzibar, Ac.
400 bbls superior Coach Body, Carriage Oil Cloth Polish
ing, Flowing, Scraping, Cabinet and Yenitlan Blind Var
nishes, Nos. 1, 2, and 3.
10 bbls. .sign and Oralnlng Varnish.
i do whilst flowing do
6 do outside do do warranted.
5 dn White do do for maps or whips.
10 do Iron Varnish.
'JO do Painters' Japan.
lOu do Spirits Turpentine, In glued bbl? or half bbls.
1000 gallons American Linseed OH.
10,000 lbs. pure White Lead, in oil, at manufacturers'
prices.
Also, (sum Shellac, Sandrac, Litharge, Red Lead, Dry
White Load, in 100 lb. kegs, wholesale and retail, at the
lowest market rates.
Persons purchasing the above will do well to call and
examine "or themselves.
S. R. Persons wanting Vivrni-hes tnanufhetured will
please call, as the subscriber is prepnred to manufacture
allkin.is. BV.NJ. 0. nORNOR, 1
No. x I,a Grange street, running from Seoond to Third, be
tween Market and Arch streets, Phlla. mar 24? tf
To Persona out of Employment.
NEW PICTORIAL WORKS, j
jugt puUlalittd by H. SEAHS, and fur sale at No. 128
Nassau street, New York.
AMERICAN GIFT BOOKS FOR 1851.?Agents are
wanted to circulate the following new and beautiful
works, (retail price, $2 50 per vol.) A new aud complete
PICTORIAL HISTORY OF CHINA AND INDIA;
with a descriptive aocount of those oountriea and their
inhabitants, from the earliest period of authentic history
the present time. In which the editor has treated not
only o^the historical events, but also ^the mannenj,
ustorns, religion, literature, aud domestic habits ot the
people of those immense empires.
The embellishments are about two hundred, and^ of t e
first order, illustrating whatever is peculiar lo the inbabi
teuts, regarding their dress, domestic ^cupaUous, their
mode of agriculture, commercial pursuits, arts, Ac. 1 hey
Curate, and each one has been made expressly for
Thn"volumo forma a large octavo, containing between
fivu und six hundred pages, printed In the l>eBt style, and
aSJd substantial white piper. It is furnished to agents,
handsomely bound in muslin, gilt, or leather, as tbe i'ur
chaiier may prefer, at a very liberal discount, when quan
tities of not less Uian twenty copies are ordered at one
"tURILLINQ INCIDENTS OF THE WARS OF THE
' UNITED STATES;
comprising the most striking and remarkable event* of
the Revolution, the French war, the Tripolitan war, the
Indian war, the second war with Great
Mexican war; with three hundred en^vlngsl Retail
orice, $2 60 per volume. Orders respectfully solicited.
SEARS' PICTORIAL FAMILY PUBLICATIONS
are decidedly the best books thatagcntscayosslblyem^
ploy their Ume In supplying to the people of the United
Suites. They are valuable for reference, and ihould
uossesscd by every family in this great republic. There is
not a citv or town in these United States, not even those
small importance, but contains many citizens to whom
these works are indispensable. They are ? "j.
literary wants of the Christian, the patriot, the statesman,
and the domestic circle, got up in u superior lyle of ar
and workmanship; and are not only such books as wil
sell, but are such as an agent of good principle will feel
free to recommend, and willing to see the purchaser again
after they have been bought.
Our Plan.?The plan the publisher has so successfully
cairiud out for several years, is the obtaining responsible
n_en as agents, who are well known in their own counties,
ownB, aud villages, and have time und disposition to cir
culate good and instructive books among the r neighbors
and friends. Any person wishing to embark in the enter
prise will risk little in sending $25 or $50, for which he
will receive an assortment as he may direct, at the whole
"Enterprising and active men of respectability and good
address, would do well to engage in the sale of the above
volumes; and all postmasters, clergymen, book pedlars,
and newspaper agents, are respectfully requested to art
as our agents. A handsome remuneration allowed to all
who engage in their sale. For particulars address, post
paid, ROBERT SEARS, 128 Nassau street, N. Y.
To publishers of newspapers throughout the United States:
Newspapers copying this .ulvertlsement en1!^ ^!^^
any alteration or abridgment, (including this notice,) and
iriviug it a few inside insertions, shall receive a copy of
any of our $2 60 or $3 works, sutyect to their order, by
Bending direct to the publisher*
The Baltimore and Philadelphia Steamboat
Company
(ERICSSON LINE)
.Have resumed their operations for the
'r??? iiHvear with increased means of accommo
dating thuonul!) between Philadelphia and Baltimore, in
the most regular and expeditious manner, and at their
former materially reduced prices, being, on dry goods,
hardware, Ac., only 10 cents per 100 pounds, and but half
the price charged by other lines. ,
Persons wishing to avail themselves of the facilities and
moderate prices of the Line, are advised to give explicit and
positive directions for sending their goods to the Ericsson
Line, and they should be particular to possess themselves
of the receipts which are invariably gWen for their goods.
In those are stated the price charged for transportation ,
and it will prove a protection against the double rates ex
acted by other lines, who have no published rates.
Goods destined for the West, South, or other places be
yond Baltimore, forwarded promptly on the day of their
arrival, with every care and attention, free of all charge
whatever for this service, in the shape of commissions or
?l New York.?Goods shipped from New Vorkjorotter
places eastwi.nl of that city, should be distinctly con
signed to A. Onoves, jr., Philadelphia, to insure their oon
vevance by this Line. .
Freight to or from Baltimore, as above, 10 cents per 100
pounds. Coarse freights taken at still less rates.
The established chanvter and known reputation of tins
company Is an ample guarantee to those disposed to con
fide their property to the care of the company.
One or more of the company's boats :hilndelphin
??"' ???i? W' '?
No. 19 South Wharves, above Chestnut st.
In like manner a boat leaves Baltimore, dally, (Sunday
excepted,) at half-past 2 o'clock.
Apply In Baltimore to
J. A. 8IIRIVBE, Agent, No. 3 Light st.,
mar 21 near the Depot of the B. A (). R. R
Nevr York India Rubber WarthouM.
I \ HODGMAN,27 Maiden Lane and 50 Nassau street,
1/. (first corner from Broadway,! New York. Factory
foot of Twenty-fourth street, East River.
Merchants throughout the United States are re^t^ily
informed that my spring stock of India HubberOo^Is w ll
|R. found far superior to any before offered, having be
stowed upon each individual article the benefit of my long
experience in manufacturing, which enables me to war
rant entire satisfaction.
Amonn the most important, I would call "
mv extensive stock of Carriage Cloth, of all widths, ft-on
:t_4 to 0-4 inclusive, and made on the choicest drills and of
the best of gum. Purchasers will find that it will neither
I ( rack peel, nor become sticky, as is the ease w'th much
that has been and continues to be sold in this city.
INDIA RUBBER CLOTUINO, |
Consisting of Coats, Cloaks, Capes. Pouches, Pants, Over- i
alls Leggings, Boots, Caps. Ac., now so extensively worn
by farmers, physicians, drivers, sea captains, sailors, Ac.
Baptismal Pants.manufactured expressly for tbeclergy. j
Ladies' and Oentlemen's Gloves?a perfect cure for ehap
I ped hands by wearing them for a short time, at the same
time bleaching and rendering them soft ffhd delicate.
These Oloves are also much worn by Hatters, |
Masons, Ac., being a perfect protection against acid and
lime. )/nchinr Helling and Steam
in every variety, and cheaper and better than any thing
which can be substituted for either. ?
Also, a large stock of Overshoes, Garden and Engine
Hose, Whips. Horse Covers, Horse ~
IUfe Preservers, Breast Pumps, Syringes, Tobacco
Wallets, Finger Stalls, Paper Holders, Door Springs, Ac.,
Ac., besides an immense stock of
India Rubber Dalit,
and other fancy articles, such as Elastics, Dolls, Dogs, and
other animals of various kinds. Pure Rubber Cement for
hatters'use. All orders executed with ^
irmr '24? . ,
8TIMSON & CO.'S
Neva York, New Orleans, and Mobile Express,
/^lONNECTISG with the iwiftest and most responsible
I ; expresses between the principal towns in Maine, New
Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Con
necticut, U>wer Canada. New YorkState Delaware, Penn
svlvanla. Maryland, District of Columbia, Indiana, Ohio,
Illinois, the Western States generally, the Mississippi and
Alabama river towns, and the prominent places in Ueor
gia and the Carolinas.
Our fhcillties are so extensive and perfect that we pan
secure the safe and speedy transportation of f".gbt
trunks, packages, and valuable parcels, from one end of
the country to the other, and between the most remote
From our many years'experience in the express busi
nf?, While oon nee ted with Messrs. Adams A Co.. an,I our
numerous advantages In other respects, fontth*.least of
which Is the confidence and patronage of the New York
community.) we feel assured that we shall ^" cease to
Clve the most entire satisfaction to our frlen.ls, the jewel
lcrs, bankers, and merchants generally- Fw?rM?
We beg leave to call attention to ourCallfrmia Express
from New Orleans, and our Express between Now (gleans
""office*: St. Charles Hotel Building, New Orleans, and
19 Wall street. New York. mar 24?tf
VRW YORK .lOHRMAL OF MKDI
[\ cl??e aad the Collateral dclenew for
M arcb, 1 HI* !??The March number of this well <*tab
lished journal is now befhre the public, containing original
communications from the following Ulented writers of the
I Medical Profession: W. H. Van Buren, M. D? case <|fov?
' rian tumor, In which death resulted from entero-perttonltls
arising' from a novel cause, Illustrated by a plate: remarks
on tetanus, by Kxra P. Den net, M. D . of Connecticut ; r..p
ture of bladder, by 3. Kneel and, M.D.; report* of hospital
cases, by F. D. I-ente, M. D? and others of much interest
b?>oWr.TgVahnd American Medical
and complete; lllbliographlcal notices of all the late Eng
lish and American Medical works, Ac. h
Published every other month, at $3 par annum, each
"Z^m^lTumWr^nt to'any part of the eon.try gratis
IRISH EMIGRANT SOCIETY.
Office, No. 1 Reade Street, New York.
IN consequence of the great number of complaints which
have for a long time been made by Emigrants, of fruuds
committed upon them in the sending of money to their
friends in Ireland, aud to aid ami protect the Emigrant,
the Irish Emigrant Society established a fund, deposited
in the Dank of Ireland, upon which they draw draft*,
payable at sight, at any of the branches of the Hank.
Person* residing out of the city, by enclosing in a letter
the sum they wish forwarded, with the plainly written
direction to whom and where it is to be paid, will have the
8ami: remitted.
There is a great advantage in purchasing the Society's
drafts?that the Hunk has a branch In each of the princi
pal towns in Ireland, and thus the losses by discount, and
otherwise, are avoided.
The Society keeps an office at No. 22 Spruce street, to
which Emigrants can apply to obtain situations for which
they are fitted.
Orders from employers in the country, stating the ser
vices required, the wages, and the cheapest modes of con
veyance, and giving a ruspectable reference, will meet with
prompt attention.
The Society will be thankful for all circumstantial and
early information of any fraud, imposition, or outrage
committed on Emigrants, and will endeavor speedily to i
apply a remedy. GREGORY DILLON, President.
HUGH KELLY, )
JAMES MATHEWS, V Vice President*).
JAMES KEY BURN, j
Edward 0. Donnelly, Corresponding Secretary.
Kleiinan D. Daxt, Recording Secretary.
JoBEPil Stuart, Treasurer.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.
Felix Ingoldsby, 'William Redmond,
William Watson, Francis Mann,
John Manning, James Stuart,
Terence Donnelly, Stuart J. Mollan,
James Olwell, Cornelius H. Sheehan,
Charles M. Nanry, John Nicholson, mar 24?
Hardware, Cutlery, Edge Tooli, Ac.
CHARLES S. LITTLE, Importer and
^general dealer in English, German, and
(American Hardware, Cutlery, Edge Tools,
Ac., 33 and 34 Fulton street, opposite the
United States Hotel, New York, respectfully Invites the
attention of Merchants, making their purchases, to his
very extensive assortment, comprising every thing in the
line; and to which new and constant supplies are being
added. His variety of Tools iit adapted to all the various
branches of mechanics,-especially Coopers and Carpenters.
Particular attention given to all orders, all of which are
offered at the lowest market prices for cash or on approved
credit:
Cut and Wrought Nails, Locks and Latchets
Knives and Forks, Pen and Pocket Knives
Razors, Scissors and Shears, in great variety
Skates, Slates, Sleigh Dells, loose and strapped
Shovels, Spades, Hoes, Forks, Scythes and Snathes
Rifles, Black Lead Pots, and Sand Crucibles
Pumps, for wells or cisterns; Force Pumps and Hydrau
lic Rams
Ames' Pump, Augers and Runlvers
Turkey Oil Stone, dressed and undressed
Scotch Water of Ayr Stone, for marble polishers
Coopers' Tools, in great variety, of the most celebrated
manufacturers, Albertson, Conger, Horton, Barton, and
others
Coachinakers' Tools
House and Ship Carpenters' Tools
Dlacksmlths' Tools, Cabinet makers' Trimmings
House and Ship builders' Hardware
House furnishing Hardware, in great variety
Iron, Brass, Copper, and Steel wire
Genuine Haarlem Oil, and Nuremberg Salve.
mar 24?
J. II. HAVENS, W. MYER, & CO.,
Inventori ami Manufacturer* of the Ethiopian and Fire
proof Paint, Wilmington, Clinton to., Ohio.
-trr MYEKS, No. 319 Mala street, near 8tli, Cincinns
V V . ti, Ohio, to whom all orders must be addressed.
The superiority of this paint over all other, for carriage,
house, and ship painting, will be seen in its rapid sale.
It is not over four months since this paint has been intro
duced Into market, and our agent has been able to order
one hundred tons. The paint Is ground in oil, and put
up ready for use, from the finest black down to any shade
to suit the fancy.
Also, inventors and manufacturers of Tannrrt' Black
ing. This article Is so universally approbated by all who
have used it, that it scarcely nweds commendation. But
to give confidence to those who may not have tried It. we
would say that Z. 0. Ryon, foreman to A. M.Taylor A Co.,
Columbia street, Cincinnati, has authorized us to use his
name as a recommendation to tanners in general. To all
who know Mr. Z. C. Ryon this would be sufficient; but all
tanners in the city and country, who have used it, have
granted us this privilege. If it were necessary we could
fill a newspaper with testimonials; hut where all who use
are pleased we deem it uncalled for.
The Tanners' Blacking is put up in kegs containing six
gallons, ready for use, and will >>e sent to any point on
the canal, railroad, or river, at fifty cents per gallen.
All order? should be addressed, post paid, to
HAVENS A CARROL,
Wilmington, Clinton co., Ohio; or
J. H. HAVENS, Cincinnati.
Also, inventors and manufacturers of a Water-proof
Blacking for Ihl-cloOi, that will reduce the cost fifty per
rant, and will soon be in market. mar 24
FREEMAN HODGES t CO.,
I MPORTERS AND JOBBERS, 68 Liberty street, New
York, (between Broadway and Nassau,) are now re
ceiving a rich and beautiful assortment of Fancy Silk and
Millinery Ooods. to which we would particularly invite the
attention of all Cash Purchasers, and will make it an ob
ject for them to give us a call, as we are determined to sell
our assortment, for Cash, lower than ever before oflered in
this market.
' Milliners can supply themselves with every article in
their line, at alKiut the cost of Importation or Auction
prices. Many of our goods are manufactured expressly
for our own sale, and cannot be surpassed tor beauty or
low prices.
Rich Ilat and Cap Ribbons, a large variety
Silks and Satins for Don nets
Embroidered Capes, Collars. CufTs, anil Chemisetts ~
Kmbroiderod Edgings and Inscrtings, Swiss and Muslin ,
Thread, Brussels Valenciene, Silk, and Lisle Thread
Lanes
Embroidered Reverie and Plain Linen Cambric Hkfs.
Gloves and Mlts, Kid, 8ilk, Lisle Thread, and Sewing
Silk
Scarfs, Cravats, and Dress Hkfl".
Swiss, Jaconet. Book Muslins, and Bishop Lawns
Embroidered, Damask, and Plain Canton Crape Shawls
A full assortment of Straw Goods
French and American Artificial Flowers
With a large variety not mentioned above.
All wishing to avoid paying long prices will mske mo
ney by calling and satisfying themselves, [mar 24?tf
SEED AM) AGRICULTURALWAREHOUSE,TOOLS,
4c., Ac.?Wholesale and Retail?No. 194% Market
Strut, Philadelphia.?We offer to our friends and custo
mers the largest assortment of Agricultural Implements,
Garden Tools, and Seeds ever offered in this market, con
sisting in part of the following, viz:
PROUTY A MEARS' Patent Highest Premium Self
sharpening PLOUGHS, right and left banded Side Hill
Subsoil, of various sizes, of superior materials and work
manship. warranted to give satisfaction, or the money
returned, fbvr Highest Premiumt awarded to these
PLOUGHS at the New York State Fair for 1860. Also,
Beaches and Bar Share Ploughs.
Spain's Improved Barrel Churn, constructed In such n
manner that the dasher may bo removed from the inside
of the Churn by simply unscrewing the handle from the
dasher.
Hny, Straw, and Corn Stalk Cutters in great variety,
among which may be found Harvey's superior Premium
Straw Cutter, of every si?e.
Also, Horse Powers, Threshing Machines, Fan Mills.
Corn Shellers. Cheese Presses, Seed Planters, Dirt Scrapers.
Sugar Mills, Ox Yokes and Bows, Turnip Drills. Ilorse
Rakes, Grain Cradles, Expanding and Extra CultiTalors,
Harrows, Snathe, Scythes, Concaved Hoes, Spring tem
pered Cast Steel Oval and Square tined Manure and Hay
Forks. Pruning Shears aud Chisels, Beach and Bar Shear
Repairing Pecios and Castings, Peruvian, Patagonia snd
Prepared Ouano, together with a complete assortment of
Orass, Garden, and Field Seed, all of which will be sold at
the lowest possible prices, at 1941^ Market street, Phils,
mar 24? tf PROUTY A BARRETT.
French and Oerman Looking-Glass Depot,
No. 76 Baltimore Street.
BARRATT A DEBEKT. Carvers and Gilders, msnnfhc
turers of every variety of Plain and Ornamental
fionking-Glaxs and Picture Frames, Window Cornices,
Brackets, Bracket Tables, Ceiling Mouldings, Ac., Ac.
Also constantly on hand, a full assortment of Gilt snd
Mahogany Framed Iiooking Glasses. Old work re-gilt,
glasses Inserted in old Frames, Ac. Prices low and work
unsurpassed In beauty of finish and durability by any
other establishment. The public Is respectfully invited
to examine our stock before purchasing elsewhere.
SCHNIEWINDlTcb ,
IMPORTERS, No. 88 Market street, Philadelphia; No.
102 Broadway, New York, are now receiving and offer
for sale, at Market prices, an excellent assortment of the
fallowing goods:
Cloths and Doeskins, of Gerers A Schmidt, Schnabcl's,
llocksehtirmann A Schroeder, and others, consigned to
them direct from the manufacturers.
French, Swiss, and German Silks, Fancy and Staple
Goods, of the best makes and styles, suitable for the spring
season.
AJsn, sole agency for the United States of J. M. Oaron ,
A Oo.'s Fancy Gilt and Silk Bnttoas, and other fltfcriss.
AM i:itl( IAN TELEGRAPH
For the American Telegraph.
THE GROVE.
" AN UWHK TRUE TALK OF LOVE."'
BY JOEL AUSTIN.
I know a grove, a Hummer grove,
Where midday suu beams never fall;
By Nature consecrate to love
Fragrant and cool and silent all.
Silent, nave when, from orerhend,
Or right, or left, or all around,
From his mysterious leafy bed
The robin's welcome notes resound ;
Or soothing drone of idle bee,
Or insect call, or, sweeter still,
Pervades the ear, continuously,
The music of a gurgling rill.
Here, in this grove, when yonder sun
Sinks wearily in Wauba's tide,*
1 sit, and, tearful, think of one?
One whom I lovo o'er all beside?
One I adore?but dare not name,
Whom 'tis a crime to think upon?
Yet ohl I love her all the same,
And must till hope and life are gone!
And I could tell?yes! I could tell,
llow, once, it was not wrong to love;
And how wo threaded many a dell,
And how we haunted many a grove;
And hoyr I listened eagerly?
Breathless, enraptured?to each tone;
Only betraying by a sigh
How deep I loved, bow peace had down.
And, ah I I trusted. She deceived?
Not not such wrong she could not do!
I saw, her gentle bosom heaved,
And felt?oh! joy?the loved me loo I
Yet neither spake?we knew 'twas vain?
A vain, yet soul-entrancing dream;
Still, oft we mot, and oft again
Thought silently renewed the theme.
Wo parted; o'er the restless sea,
For many a lonely day and night,
My white-winged bark seemed painfully
To bear me from my Ella's sight.
Love yields to time, nor space; nor aught
Can e'er subdue his latent fire ;
Mine was not that by Fancy caught
From the low embers of Desire!
Thus, when long, weary months had pa^t,
Mid scenes full fair and strange to view,
And when my forest shores at last
Returned, this burning heart was true.
Columbia's white sand l>each arose,
Like a snow-cloud, upon the sea;
And all around forgot their woos,
And sang and smiled?tare only me.
One told me of a sire, that long
Had thought him cold on foreign strand;
And, too, the good man's stirring wroug,
Wrought him by one who craved his land;
And how he meant?I marked his smile?
To right that wrong, and claim?a brifle.
0 Uod! this marble soul, the while,
Would joy with him?but vainly triod!
, Another came, with eager word
Of hopes that beckoned on the slioro?
The moaning waves were all I heard,
Their voice was melody no more!
Yet could I turn my morbid thought
From Memory's engulphing deep,
Aud on this sliadeless brow I sought
What cause oould make my dark soul weep;
For, as his tones fell heedless on
The calm, the chill, unliving air.
Hit Itiok met mine?and swift were gone
The icy fetter* of despair;
And down this flushed and sunken check?
As welcome as the Summer flood?
Coursed the hot tears, and seamed to speak
Sweet soothing to my maddening mood.
The face I saw was as mine own?
Or, as mine own lx'forc the kiss
Of unavailing love was known
To seal the death, as birth, of bliss,
Ere we had patted?I would part
K'en now, in memory, from the past!
Peace! anguished soul?nor writhing start!
Thou shalt have rest, sweet rest, at last!
His days were many as were mine,
But sunlight shone from morn to eve?
The heart he wooed a sheltered shrine
The winds of fato might never grieve;
While mine?alas! what need to tear,
from the barred chamber of my coul.
The thwarted lore, that, rankling there,
Aroused would scorn my stern control
Ills rich brown hair, his arching brows.
Ills hazel oye?the very tome ;
lie could not tell how torrmc ploughI
The jxnxire cheek through ONE dear name..'
1 wept, I wept, to see the light
Within hit eyes that erst was mine?
What bird had shrieked on my birth-night!
Il'hat star of lore had ceased to sbtne!
Washington, D.C., March, 1849.
'Wabash river, Indiana.
Interesting Incident of sn American
Sailor?True Sentiment.
The following is an authentic narrative, which
we have been permitted to copy from an un
published journal:
A couple of sailors chnnced, upon a certain
4th of July, near Amsterdam, Holland, to get
into a quarrel with the police of the city, and
pitched iuto and upset about a dozen of them,
capturing the swords of some, and using the
same pretty freely upon the " officers of the
law and protectors of the peace." It was, of
course, a grave offence. In the fiist place, they
were Americans, and it was the 4th of July?
two things dreaded by monarchical govern
ments in Europe. It was a public and armed
resistance of the law of the land, aud the mat
ter was taken up with great seriousness by the
authorities. The punishment was not so severe
as anticipated, yet severe euough; for they
were sentenced to solitary confinement or ban
ishment, one for eighteen months, the other for
three years. The one who was sentenced for
three years was in love with, and engaged to,
a "black-eyed Sue," in Hoston, and, before be
ing sent to jail, asked an interview with the
director. The audience was given, when the
poor fellow told his tale of love; how he adored
"his girl;" how he had a picture of her, and
produced the likeness of a sweet, young-look
ing face. Ho wanted the director to keep it
for him. "If I como back in three years, I
will engage on a ship for Amsterdam, and como
here and get it; if I don't, why, send it to her
in Hoston?her name's inside." " But," said
the director, "why don't you keep it with you??
it will be safer with you, and such a consola
tion." Jack looked at the picture for some
time, his eyes filling up with tears?" No, no ;
I would like to see it, but I cannot bear the
idea of her portrait briny in a felon's cell /" By
gracious! when I heard that, my heart fairly
leaped into my throat. What refinement! What,
/
elicacy! Who, among all the gilded and be
decked lenders of ?'refined circles," would bo
capable of such heroism of the heart ? Who
but an American sailor would, under such cir
cumstances, have acted so truly, and with such
nobleness of sonl ? His trial took place before
my nrrival in Holland; and upon heariug the
story from an eye-witness, my interest was, of
course, keenly excited for him. The story soon
got out, and there was no little sympathy
among the fair sex aroused for one u'/io appre
ciated them ?u well, (a rare thing, by-the-way,
in liuropc;) and by the kind co-operation of
our charge, (Mr. Folsom,) the two sailors were
pardoned by the Dutch government. The last
4th of July I went to the jail, and, procuring
ndmiBfltan, ordered them a good dinner, and in
formed them that they would be liberated on
the 4th of September. They were very thank
ful, and seemed delighted, especially the "hero,"
who, when I asked him what port he would
like to sail for, blushed liko a girl, and said?
" Hoston!"
Mr. Fillmore on Slavery.
For the instruction of such as may desire to
know what Mr. Fillmore's opinions were thir
teen years ago, wo republish the following let
ter, now the subjcct of extensive newspaper
comment:
Buffalo, October 17, 1838.
Sir: Your communication of the 15th inst.,
as chairman of a committee appointed by "The
Anti-Slavery Society of the county of Erie,"
has just come to hand. You solicit my answer
to the following interrogatories :
" First. Do you believe that petitions to Con
gress on the subject of slavery and the slave
trade ought to be received, road, and respect
fully considered by the representatives of the
people?
" Second. Are you opposed to the annexation
of Texas to this Union, under any circum
stances, so long as slaves are held therein ?
" Third. Are you in favor of Congress exor
cising all the constitutional power it possesses
to abolish the internal slave trade between the
States ?
" Fourth. Are you in favor of immediate leg
islation for the abolition of slavery in the Dis
trict of Columbia ?"
I am much engaged, and have no time to en
ter into an argument, or to explain at full length
my reasons for my opinion. I shall therefore
content myself for the present by answering all
your interrogatories in the affirmative, and leave
for some future occasion a more extended dis
cussion of the subject. I would, however, take
this occasion to say that, in thus frankly giving
my opinion, I would not desire to have it un
derstood in the nature of a pledge. At the
same time that I seek no disguises, but freely
give my sentiments on any subjcct of interest
to those for Avhose suffrages I am a candidate,
I am opposed to giving any pledges that shall
deprive me hereafter of all discretionary power.
My own character muBt be the guarantee for the
general correctness of my legislative deport
ment. On overy important subject I am bound
to deliberate before I act, and, especially as a
legislator, to possess myself of all the informa
tion, and listen to every argument tnat can be
adduced by my associates, before I give a final
vote. If 1 stand pledged to a particular course
of action 1 cease to be a responsible agent, but
I become a mere machine. Should subsequent
events show, beyond all doubt, that the course
1 had become pledged to pursue was ruinous to
my constituents and disgraceful to myself, 1
have no alternative, no opportunity for repent
ance, and there is no power to absolve me from
my obligation. Hence the impropriety, not to
say absurdity, in my view, of giving a pledge.
1 am aware that you have not asked any pledge,
and I believe I know your sound judgment and
good sense too well to think you desire any such
thing. It was, however, to prevent any mis
representation on the part of others, that I have :
felt it my duty to say thus much on this subjcct. I
I am, respectfully, your most obedient ser
vant, Millaiw Fillmore.
W. Mills, esq., Chairman, &c.
The Bi.oomkr Costcmk.?Grace Greenwood,
who has lately visited her friend the Hon. Mr.
Giddings, has written a letter to the National
Era on matters and things in general, from
which wo extract the following :
" Mr. Giddings amused me by telling of a
distinguished Judge, thereabouts, who, having
a young law student under examination, sol
emnly put to him the questions, ' Do you be
lieve in the rappings ? Do you go the Bloomer
dress?'
" I havo, as yet, seen no specimen of the new
costume which I thought pretty. 1 think it
might be made very picturesque; and, provided
one had the independence to don it, and feel
comfortable in it, nothing could be better for a
journey to the Far West, a visit to the Mam
moth Cave, a trip to the White Mountains, or
for long morning walks in the country.
"As a costume for the parlor, or as a com
mon street dress, I surely could not advocate it.
But I do advocate the right of every woman to
dress as she pleases?to make herself beautiful
or hideous, as suits her fancy?provided no just
law of delicacy is violated. The cry of im
modesty, raised against the new costume, is, it
seems to me, most unfounded and senseless.
" Still more ridiculous is the accusation that
the Bloomers have unlawfully appropriated the
sign and symbol of masculine dignity and do- 1
minion. If, in truth, they had robbed you of
your heavy, ungraceful ' bifurcated garments,'
you ought to be inexpressibly relieved. But at
the worst, they have only made free with Mos
lem privileges, and I doubt not that the gentle
men Mohammedans, more gallant than trans
Atlantic Christians, will have a proper sense of
the compliment."
CathaMIKI Hayis.?Her figure is rather
above the medium, full and well 14 finished up,"
as the artists would say, to the lines of beauty.
Her hair is exuberant, curling and of a rich
auburn color ; in the suulight it would be golden. I
She has a large, soft, cerulean eye, a good- '
natured mouth, and a smile as radiant as sun
shine. In her conversation she betrays a plea- .
Bant wit, combined with the enthusiasm peculiar
to her countrymen. AH the portraits represent 1
her with an expression of sadness, a sort of
weeping-and-willowy look, as if she wore lis
tening to the broken waitings of the Harp of
Tara; but a more lively, joyous, sunny face,
wo have seldom seen, while her spirits seem to
flow and overflow in animated sympathy with
everything that is bright and good and beauti
ful around her. Take her, as Shakspeare would
say, for all in all, she is a flush pattern ot
womanhood?body, mind, and soul.?N. Y. Mir. |
Fifty Bloomers were seen in Bridget?*, N.
J., last week. I
A Youno and Beautiful Vocalist.?The
Baltimore American of this morning says:
IMiss Jenny Busk's Concert on Monday even
ing was attended by the beauty und fashion of
the city. >So large and brilliant an audience
must have been very liattering to the young
debutante. She was very pale, and we suspect
a little afraid?the tremendous applause should
have reassured her. It has been said such
powers of vocalization were never known iu a
child.
Miss Jenny goes to Washington for a few
;days, where she gives a concert on Saturday
evening. She will give another concert in Bal
timore next week, when we hope all who did
not hear her on Monday evening will attend,
and thus eucouragc native talout.
A correspondent at Baltimore informs us that
the style of "her voice greatly resembles that
of Jenny Lind."
Trenton, N. J., October 1.?The great India
Rubber cases between Goodyear and Day camo
up for a final hearing yesterday before Judges
Greer ami Dickerson, of the United States Cir
cuit Court.
Thare were two actions, ono at law and the
other in equity, involving the validity of the
Goodyear patents. The defendant was ready,
und claimed a trial for the suit at law. The
plaintiff' filed an affidavit, and moved to post
pone the trial at law, and moved that the case
in equity, praying for an injunction, be taken
up and tried before the suit at law, on the
ground that the defendant, by certain contracts,
was estopped from denying the validity of the
Goodyear patents, thus evincing a disposition
to avoid the only action by which the validity
of the patent could be tested, which action was
first on the calendar and first in order for trial.
The defendant strenuously demanded a trial of
the action at law on the ground before stated.
A considerable debate on each side for two days
has finally resulted in the continuance of the
suits pending, in order that the testimony on
both sides may be completed by the 15th of
next February.
Time Wanted.?The Washington Republic
j says that " Mr. Owen is entitled to time, to be
I heard from officially by the Department, in ex
planation of his conduct. His case must bo
duly considered, and decided upon with delib
j eration." So wo suppose. The fifty prisoners
j at Havana wanted a little "time," but they did
I not get it, when, we doubt not, had our Consul
[ appealed to the Captain-General, " time" would
have been allowed. Wo do not doubt it, any
more than wo doubt that the non-appearance
of Mr. Owen was considered tantamount to the
approval of our Government of the execution.
Mr. Owen had abundance of "time" to act in
behalf of the remaining prisoners ; but he de
liberated and kept aloof. There has already
been too ihuch "time and deliberation" ex
pended upon the case. Action is wanted?it is
high "time" for action.?N. Y. llerald.
American Consul at Havana.?The Louis
! ville Courier, an able and high-toned Adminis
I tration paper, says : It seems that Mr. Owen,
| the United States Consul at Cuba, has at labt
i condescended to notice the torrent of indignr.
I tion that from all parts of the Union had been
let loose upon him, for refusing to see or to
make an attempt to commuuicatc with the gal
lant Kentuckians and their comrades, who
were shot at Havana by Concha. The Republic
publishes his card, " but without a word of com
ment," thus creating the inference that he stands
as indefensible after making his defence, as he
was generally execrated before it was known he
would attempt one. We now ask, whether this
man, who has outraged the American character
iu his person as a public officer, is longer to be
continued in the service of the Government?
AVhen the fifty Americans made an appeal to
him to visit them, that through him they might
communicate with loved friends and afflicted
families, for the last time, before being launched
into eternity, he should have either dona so, or
sold his life in the attempt. If his application
to the Captain-General had been made and de
nied, he should have gathered around him tho
folds of the fiag of his country, and bid them
reach his body ihroxnjh it, sooner than be pre
I vented from hearing the dying words of his
massacred countrymen.
I McCobmjck's Reaping Machine, wo lenru
; from (ho London Times, has been making tho
I tour of the country, and lias been tried under all
circumstances, and on all kinds of ground. The
Timet, chronicling the rcults of the tour, says
that the general success of the macliinc is es
tablished beyond a doubt, and that " there uever
was an agricultural implement which, on its first
exhibition, obtained the approval of practical
farmers so generally ns this has done. Every
body wonders that a piece of mechanism so si in -
, pie, effective and useful, was never invented
before."
The English Chitbch.?The Archbishop of
Canterbury has given great offence to a large
body of the clergy, by denying the exclusive
necessity of ordination by the regular bishops
of the Queen's Church, and thereby virtually
overthrowing the sacerdotal doctrine of the
Apostolical succession of the bishops.
Flogging in the Army.?In a report to tho
English Secretary of War by Lieutenant Colonel
Jebb, the Inspector General of military prisons,
which has jnst been printed in a parliamentary
paper, tho subject of Hogging in the army is
brought forward. It seems that imprisonment,
in lieu of corporal punishment, has been benefi
cial in its operation, notwithstanding the con
trary opinion expressed by military officers.
A Cincinnati paper suggests the plan of con
necting the Alleghany river with Lake Erie by
a canal. It thinks by this means the Ohio
might be supplied with sufficient water for
navigation during the dry seasons. It isn't a
bad idea, if practicable; but-J
Thkovhh.cs Knight, of Durham, Maine, re
cently drew a prize of $20,(MX) i? one ot the
Maryland lotteries. After deducting discounts
and paying bonuses, he received $li,"00. His
ticket cost him five dollars.
A new Episcopal paper is about to be started
in New York, under the ?ditorial auspices of
Rev. Dr. Muhlonburg.
Spiritual Rapping- t? flourishing in Ohio.
The Eish and Fox girls are in Columbus, where
they are fcaW to bo making monoy.
Oenin, the New York hatter, took $2,000 on
Sofurday for hats, at retail.
The knowing ones predict the coming winter
an nnuaiiftTTy severe one.
I)r. Johx M. .Uf.bniiisski, has been elected
delegate to Congress, from tho Territory of
Utah.

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