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The aegis & intelligencer. [volume] (Bel Air, Md.) 1864-1923, November 11, 1864, Image 2

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ms & INTELLIGENCER. |
A. W. BATEMAN. Editor.
BEL AI R , Bi D.,
fa '
Friday, November 1!, ISGI.
(Irjf-TUe hu a more extended < Imi'aiion.
annul" I lit* iinvlliirmt ftiriuerti and ttiiMiirsa men l
rinnord. lh*n . y oilier paper m lit coimiy. \o
•* hoc* llotjiiinl” . i utiicr olutmte nr “ Louory,,a<ivvr
— MfHßiiM* %vt4f our columns at any price. A
fire* itiliTibe’i 011ur tti pay Mr their iip rin ..il
v mce, mill i.oitfvij.n ntly truJy.n (iiu cl.is# arfvt:i.ier* dc
ue (o rem-h.
* l rb attamlon of resjJWtahle mid legitimate tttfveriijcra
if ditected to the above facU.
To Correspondent!.
All ronmiunlcailon* for pul-liontlmi mu ft lie ticuriu
(vuiticil teal iihioo oi ihn skillioi, or i;o mien
Iron will he paid 10 ilh'iit. The real nume o:' li.euoilio I
**ill hoi lu; piiblisticd (title?-* Ucfi.-ed, b it wo cauiioi
fri,u*nl ton.‘tri c<m:tiaaica!iu..s ulus mh know flic
writ* r.
■■f—#=■■. _!i_LL . . ■■■—.■ ta;
WAR HEWS.
The NAtj.v Di partmput on Tuesday received r.n j
official des'|-aUli aniu Lr.clap .'he capture iu tire i
Hay of San Salvador, Mrar.il, of the Confederate i
steamer Florida, l>y tiro U. S. steamer Vv'adai- |
setts. The ccmmar.dcr of the Wochusctts re- |
ports that on the 7th of October, at 3 o'clock in |
the morning, tbo eapture was uiado without lots
of life, whilst the captain of the Florida, four
other officers and a number of the crew were on :
shore. Twelve officers and fifty-eight men were
taken prisoners with the Florida. Some of the f
„ prisoners arrived at Boston on Tuesday onboard
th“ steamer Ke.arsarge.
The light in front of the Second Corps rf the
Army of the Potomac, on Inst Saturday night, is
represented to have been of a more serious char
acter than was at first report, d. From the Array
correspondent of the Associated Press a few ad
dkiomtl details of it have beep received The
attack was made by the enemy for Hie purpose
of trtrenglbciiingjheic lines by gaining posses-
Bti‘o of some of ground held by the Union troops.
They did succeed at first !u carrying the line I
held by two regiments,of (.leu. Grant's atmy, ;
taking a few prisoner*. Tho Union forces wore
soon reinforced.,and quitenn engagement.ensued, j
resulting in the repulse of llie enemy. Tlte |
Union forers regained the works they laid 10.-t, !
atid captured 41 prisoners. Tito lolal loss of the i
paemy is put down at 100, and that of the Union
army at 30, a few of whom are prisoners.
Information from the Array of the Potomac up
to Tuesday morning, was brought to WasTring
tou Wednesday, by lire arrival of The mail boat ;
front City Point. All was reported to he quiet ;
tvi til the exception of sonic filing by the sharp- ,
shooters in front of Port Hell. The roods arc .
represented to he in a had condition on account
of the heavy rains for the past foyv days. There 1
were indications, il is staled, that General Lee
, was meditating an attack upon some point of the j
Union line,
■ r.eports are said to have been brought by officers
from Chattanooga of Gen. Sherman having bum- i
od Atlanta, Georgia, and destroyed the railroad
from Chattanooga to Atlanta, removing the iron i
to the former place—and that Gen. Sherman was
marching towards Charleston, S. C. A telegram
from Washington says that the story- was not he- |
lieved in military circles there, but intimates j
that a movement was going on of which the pros
pect of success was encouraging. Central Sher
man’s supplies, it states, are ample and in no
danger of interruption.
The steamer Arrago arrived at New Votk yes
terday from Hilton Head, and reports that on
last Monday a steamer, supposed to he tho Tulin--
hassce, wasssen making towards land, pursued
by the United Slates steamer Huntsville and the
gunboat Banshee. The Arago hi ought a copy of |
the Palmetto Herald of ti c 3d, which contains an
account of a Union cavalry expedition sent out
on the 31 st ul t. from .Magnolia, Florida. The!
Union troops succeeded iu capturing two linn- j
dred cattle, hut on returning were defeated with- ;
in ten miles of camp, with a loss of two killed,
five wounded and twenty-seven prisoners.
Result of the Election for President, i
The returns received by telegraph, up |
to the hour of going to press, indicate that
(fee. electoral voles of the several Stales
earned have been cant as follows:
J.IMCOLN. :
Maryland 7
'Pennsylvania C(>
Connecticut G
Massachusetts 12
Maine 7
Vermont 5
New Hampshire 5 ;
Khodi- island 4 i
West Virginia 5
Indiana... 13
Ohio -_1
Illinois 15
Michigan 3
Wisconsin G
Total 100
piiosaelj; ko Lincoln .t Johnson.
New Yoik 33
lawn g
Kansas ; 4
Missoni i
California 5
Oregon o .
' 07 . !
CERTAIN FOR iTcr.EI.SAN. j
New Jersey 7
Kentucky u
Delaware ’ 3 I
' 31
The following-Stale, mß y vo!P) j )Ut
what tilesr action may he cannot certainly
be foretold: "
1 • .
Louisiana 7
Tenntg.ee 10 !
3G I
Ot these, l.oni-im.a him Tennessee are
said to he certain fi.r Lincoln and Jolui-
Non, which will iucteasc the vote to 111?.'
If all these Stalls vote, the whole electo
ral vote will be 2-31; majority, 12(i. Jt
will tints be seen that lit any view of the
ca-c, the question is settled beyond all (
cl übl.—Sag, Oct. 10,
A Novel Election Bet in New
York.—A some ■ hut novel election let j
at uoqc!tided i.wl Friday betwe..n two,
citizeov of New York, which will be pro*
onotivo of no small amount of utnu-st muni |
ulte.r the election. The terms of the bet
tqvoivo l i e wheeling of a wheelbarrow load
of sand by the loser Horn tho corn-r of,
Broadway and Fourteenth st. down Broad- |
way to the Aster Uous ■, tho affair to come
off fifteen days after the election the par
ty doing the job to appear iu “decent aiid
a id respectable clothes, and ’nave an Ame
rican flag stuck ill the sand ” Tho forf. i
tu’re is 6100, and the panics tue Joseph
ih Stincr, republican, and John Finley, f
demoornt ~-N. V Hrru/cl.
From the Baltimore Sun.
THE NEW CONSTITUTION.
TUB DECLARATION OF RIGHTS. 1
In calling attention to the new provis
iims in the existing Constitution, it is ne
| ceksary to refer to those important eiran
j ges in the fuuduiuctrul lav% contained in i
the Declaration of Alights. la addition ■
iu the article prohibiting slavery, which j
! has been previously noticed, the following |
I alterations have been made in this instru
ment —the u magnn charta" of the Sta'o,
which have, nut heretofore been'publish
ed ;
] Declaration of Equality and Freedom.
■ —Tho fallowing sentence, copied from the ,
i Declaration of Independence, and amen
ded by inserting the Hue in italics, is made
j tho hist article iu cur Declaration of
llights:
“Article 1 —That wo hold it to bo si If- ,
evident that all men are created equally !
1 free ; that they are endowed bv their Cro- i
' ator with certain unalienable rights, among
'which are life, liberty, the enjoyment of
| the. proceeds of their own iahor,.oud the
j pursuit of happiness.”
Denial <J the “Doctrine of States’ •
i liiyhls.” —The following aiticle assorts
1 the “paramount allegiance” of every citi
zen to the General Government :
“Article* s.—The Constitution of the
United States and the laws made in pur
suance thereof being the supreme law >T
< the land, every citizen of this Stain cw. s
paramount ul/ci/iance to the Constitution
and Government of the United States, and
is not bound by any law or ordinance of
1 this Slate in contravention or subversion
1 then of.”
Liberty of Speech and the Dress —The
1 artiehj in the last Cons button which
roads: “That tho liberty of the pr s '
ought to-be inviolably preserved,’’Ly an
| addition thereto in the present Constitu
tion, noyv nails as follows :
“Article 40—That the liberty of tho
: press ought to be inviolably preserved ;
- Glut evi ry citizen of tho State ought to bo
i allowed to speak, write and publish his
j sentiments on ail subjects, being resp-m
--sible for the abusa of that liberty.”
I Giving Evidence. Against Oneself |
| Tho following article has been submitted
lor tho corresponding article in the last
Constitution, m cider that it should con
form to the legislation of the lust, session
of the General Assembly, which author
i izes plaintiff's and defendants in all civil
actions to bo made witnesses iu their own
I cases :
‘‘Article 22.—That no ir.nn ought to be
compelled to give evidence agaiut himself
i in a criminal vase.”
\ Discrimination in Test Oaths. —The
(Orrespoiiding article in the last Constitu
-1 lion contains the words, (which have been
|strongly objected to,) “and if the party
j shall profess to boa Jew,” which are
| stricken out iu the present Constitution,
and the article otherwise altered, so as to
I toad as follows:
"At tide 37 —That no other test of
I quulihealton ou.-ht to be required on ad
mission to-any . iliee of trust o r profit than
such oath of allegiance and fidelity to the
Slate and tho United States as may bo
! prescribed by ibis Constitution, and such
oath of offieo and qualification as may bo
! prescribed by ibis Constitution, or by the
I laws oi the State, a declaration of belief in !
i the Christian religion, or in the existence
ut God, and in a future stale of rewards
i and punishments.’’
Quartering Soldiers in Private Houses.
’1 he article iu the last Constitution which
1 prohibits soldiers from being quartered in
i any house in time of peace without tho
1 consent of the owner, and in lime of war
I “<n such manner only as the Legislature
: shall direct,” now reads “except iu the |
manner prescribed by law,
Legalizing Devises, i.r., of Land to
Haunters of the Gospel, <(; —The corns
pending article in the last Constitution,
j which makes void every gift, sale, or da
j vise of land to any minister, &c , or for
1 tho support of any religious institution,
1 <ke , contains the words “without the leave
joi the Legislature.” By a decision of the !
C. utl ol Appeals, under the above article |
i the “leave of the Legislature” given
ajier land devised as above has teen sold
or distributed to the heirs, &e., cannot |
make valid said devise of land to a devisee
as above. To obviate this difficulty the
article instead of the words above quoted, ,
contains a qualification to a devise, &c.,
iu tho. following words : “without the pri- I
ur or subsequent sanction of the Lcgisla- ;
lure,’’ so Uidt the the present
Constitution now rea*ja’as foili tv# :
“Article 38. That every gilt, sale or 1
devise ol land, to any minister, public
: teacher or preacher of the Gospel, as such,
| or to any religious sect, order or ueticmi
j nation, or to or for the §uppm t, use or bene
i fit of, or in trust for any minister, public
I teacher or preacher of tho Gospel,as such,
i or any religious sect, order or denomina
tion, and every gilt or sale of goods or
chattels to go iu succession, or to take
place utter the death of tho seller or do
- nor, to or f .r such support, use or benefit,
a id also, every devise of goods or chattels,
j to or for the support, use or benefit of any
I minister, public teacher or poacher of the
| Gospel, as such, or any religious sect, or
-IG.' or denomination, without, the prior or 1
subsequent sanction of the Legislature, ■
1 shall be void; except always any sale,
gif , lease or devise of any quantify of land j
1 nut exceeding five at-rCs, for a church, j
meeting-house, or other-house of worship,
,or parsonage, or for a burying-gronni),
' which shall bo improved, enjoyed or used
| only for such purposes ; or such sale, gift,
lease or devise shall be void.”
Immense Hospital at Annapolis.
—A Washington letter says:
The medical department of the army is
engaged in pri puling tho plans lor an im- |
mtiisu lii spitul, to upon the Huv- j
I eru river, near Annapolis, Md. This -
i general hospital, which bus been projec
ted by Surgeon General Barnes, will ,
eclipse its extent and accommodations
any other mstituiimi of the kind in the
world. It is intended to have it surroun- •
-led with extensive grounds for the exer
cise and amusement of the patients, it bav- i
iug been found by experience that ample 1
opportunity for out door ox- rcUe ha, a
more beneficial effect, and contributes j i
1 more to the i-peedy recovery of lire pa- i
! Merits, limn arty oilier accessory of n hos- s
pital. Tire farm upon which it is pro pus- r
ied to locale it comprises about a thousmd ;
teres, the owner of which is u secession- :
tat and within the rebel lines. i
Ths Defences of Wilmington.
i Wilmington, N. 0 , Out. 25 —The t
'appearance of yell’-Wlcver in this city; l
; some two weeks ago omon d considerable <
i alarm, which the sad expeieneo of the j
year 1802 served to augment. Appear- j;
intr iu different'parts of the town at the 1
I same time, upon a warm, sultry day.
| it was feared it would spread with .teat , t
! rapidity, and the people were advised to j
go into the country at once, but these j
1 fears were not realized. The weather
i turned suddenly cold, providentially, and :
j consequently there were only sporadic I
j eases of the disease. The'lateness of the
I season ruudei jit highly imp rubablu it will !
become epidemic, and the physicians are ,
of opinion it has already had its day *—
There hat o been ten deaths already re-j
ported, anil two cases mentioned this arorn
|mgas in artuulo mortis. It is supposed
those cases were all contracted during the |
warm weather two weeks ago; for black
I focts are fatal to the disease, and we have i
j already had two
J notice that the prospect of an early
| attack upon Wilmington is freely discuss
ed by the papers, but here little about it
iis known Thorp is not even a rumor t*-
disturb the usual quiet of ths streets, and
; no fears arc expressed as to the result of j
i ciiu right, should one occur. For sonic j
lime tiro N irthern papers have been loud
in their demands for the closure of the
port of Wilmington, which now appears to ;
I I hern the rendezvous of a dozen Tullahus
sees, about to make a raid upon the ocean, |
and, to n o their own words, “a nest of 1
i pirates," ready to swoop down upon Yau- |
kec commerce. Especially along the j
coast, whole the maritime and fishing in
terests are at stake, nnd'in the seaport ci
iies of commercial importance, the people g
1 are clamorous for a speedy attack ; ami it I
! is not impossible their importunities may
j he the means of bringing an iron-clad fleet
| against our forts, under the redoubtable I
Farragi.it or Porter.
lleiuined officers, it is said, report a
I very large fleet gathering in Hampton
- Hoads for the avowed purpose of getting ,
command of Wilmington harbor; but it
is difficult to conjecture what they hope to j
i.ccoin; lis.tr without the aid of a land force.
Then the question arises, from whence can
! this force be obtained? It would seem.!
by his repeated call for more troops, that ;
Giant would nut be likely to spare any ol
his veterans ; Sheridan has all pc can at
tend to in the valley; Sherman seerns„fo
he sufficiently amused in North Georgia, i
and the Yankee forces in the West quite !
inadequate to take care of General Price.
There remain the n clubs, it is true ; but |
1 they cun scarcely bo made iffcetivc lor 1
Ithis attack, even if Farragut should have
1 the teuic city to make the attempt. Cur
n nt r-p> it, however, points out ibis place
as lire destination ot the iron clad fleet
now assembling ; and, until it can bedeli
nitely determined, wo must make prepara
tions lo meet it.
Tire position of the Cape Fiar defences j
1 renders them strong against air attack by
sea, owing to their proximity to the cl an-;
; nel through which vessels must pass, to
Unter the mouth ol the river. It is about
thirty miles from tho town of Wilmington
to the sea, the river navigable for large;
steamers, running through a level, marshy
country, well wooded on either shore
Some eight miles below tire town is the
1 first bar, and beyond this the stream is I
| clear and deep until tho “Hip” is reached. |
A long, low, narrow island stretches di-,
■ rcctly across the mouth of the river, leav
ing only two narrow inlets at cither end
or the waters to join each other These |
arc here denominated Eastern and West
cm bar, or Old and Now Inlet. Before
the war the Western bar was alone usid
by vessels of any size, and the United t
j Slates Government made an effort to close
j the New inlet entirely, in order to force a |
iaiger volume of water through tire other,
i to render it deeper, and capable ol" taking
j over the bar vessels of greater size and!
i draught. Many years .was this work on
hand, and many thousands were spent in !
• hauling stones to throw into the channel,:
oat one of which has ever been heard of!
S since, it was a lulilc task, The chan-j
! nel deepened, if anything, and the project j
was abandoned. This inlet is now consid*
1 cred the better of tho two by blockade
1 rnfirci's, although a majority of steamers
going to Nassau go out the Western bar. i
Along the whole extent of the North ;
Carolina,coast the bays, inlets and harbors i
are constantly changing, the sands shift-; i
ting from place to place, tilling up an ■
entrance here and deepening airutlur ,
there. Above Hutteras swash there is 1
not an inlet at the presi nt time at all navi
gable, while no longer than twenty years :
ago there were throe or four. At this .
place there is tho tame change constantly i
, going on—the channel moving about from
place to place, and the “Hip,” filling in '
,or deepening with astonishing rapidity, — 1
At the- eastern bar the channel runs with
iin fifty or sixty yards of the shore and I
J close under the guns id' Fort Fisher and;
; Fort Lamb, while at the Western bar j t
i Fort Caswell guards it equally well. He- |1
! sides these main defences arc sevtral mi- <
j nor batteries, strung along the beach, lo- { I
euted at points that, to an engineer’s eye, | -
seemed to bear most upon lire track ol i
vessels coming into tiro river. There is, ! I
also, close by Fort Fisher and on a point 1
of End between tho “Hip” and the!'
bar, a large earthwork or mould, oreetc 1;
’by Colonel Limb (Commander of the <
forts), which mounts some powerful guns, i
For several mouihs past this has been a I
I terror to tho fleet outside, and has very I
properly kept them at a respectful dis- i
tanee. Those guns have a plung ng lire -t
, upon the ehaum-t from ike “Rip’’ to the 1
bur u yond : so it wdl he extremely diffi- i
uult for oven an Iron-clad to enter tin- 1 i
• harbor until these guns arc silenced. — c
Hemim. up o the “Hi >” a’o s veral recent- t
‘ lv eeu-irncred works, tin uoMng v ry •!’
| U otjCe m Jounce. Upon the Eastern
! “Rip,” eo] almost immediately in tho t
w=-. ! -j ! 1
middle of ihe channel, is the wreck of the
iron-clad Jlabigh, which was lost by a
sudden cbuuge in tire moving sandy bot
tom ; lor it was proven she was in the ex
act lino passed the evening previous in
safety. By this il will be seen the chan
nel is difficult, ev‘,n with skillful pilots;
ilint it isia.-dy defensible, and that the
proper defences have been reeled. These
seem quite adequate, and, I mu fully of
opinion, able to resist any fleet the enemy
can now biiog against them.
But an attack by water may rot be ex
pected afore, fur tiro fleet will undoubt
edly co-opcrato with some kind of laud
force, and we have U) look also to tho land
side of the works. Here, too, 1 believe,
proper proyisioi* lias been mads. If the
plan be to land men at Lockwood’s Folly
to operate against (lusw 11, and at Mason
; hi ro' Sound against Fort Fisher, then we
, must trust to our land force to meet them
01 General Whitings (Virco I know noth
1 iog, and would say nothing if 1 did ; but
! entire- conlideneo is here felt in hisaldiiiv
to hold the pesiiion, and 1 believe he w ill
■do it There is no man who unders'onds
the giound bet er, fir a.i a Lieutenant of
! ti c Uit-qed Slates army be lias surveyed it
! over and over. And besides, he is defend
; iug hia own people. With a proper loree
at eouimaod—and I have no fears r.f the
result—il will lapse into a siege and bom
bardment tf the fuls, as at Charleston,
until tile rough winter weather drive tho
uoscawovthy iron monitors into sumo safer
haven. * -
General Bragg is here, but whcthei*rn
I a tour of inspection or tq, take temporary
[command i have not heard. For two nr
three days lie lias been visiting the vari
ous defences with General Whiting, and
1 believe is satisfied with tho latter's engi
neering skill. It is understood Gen.
Bragg will remain hero until tho light is
over.— Cor. Itirhmond Dispulrh,
The Crops for the Year 1864.
The final report (September and Octo
ber) of the crops for the present year has
i just been made by the Agricultural Do
! part men t at Washington. The returns
are now full, and what was hitherto but es
timate assume the character of ascertain
!ed quantities. Tho wheat crop amounts
to 160,695,823 i-ushels. It takes about
i five bushels of wheat to make a barrel of
flour, which would make the production
, equal to thirty-three millionsand a half bar
icls, or more than one and a half barrels
: to every one of the population of twenty
millions whose industry produced it. The
j production of wheat is only about nine
millions loss than in 1863, which was con
j sidored an excellent crop. The rye pro
i duet ion was 19,872.957 bu.-iiels, or loss
than one million short el the production of
the piovious year Bailey 10,716,328,
| about, the sumo deciease as rye in the
year’s production. Oats 176.690,064
bushels, an increase of six millions over
I the previous y ear. Huy is 18,116,751
1 t-rns, or about a million and a half tons
less than in 1863. Corn 530,581,403
hut In Is, or about seventy-eight millions
incicuso over the year preceding.—
; Buckwheat 18,700,540 bushels, an in
crease of nearly thiec millions. Potatoes
06 256,888, a decrease of f ur millions.
Taking the yearly production, there-
I fore, the balance is in favor of 1864, and
the quality is much bet er. If the cur
' renoy and taxes did nut affect prices, all
the leading articles of provisions which
; form the support, of life would he less in
price. The sorghum, another valuable
crop, shows a large increase. In tlie nro
tinotion of animal food there is, however,
a material falling off in nearly all the
Stales. The production of llax seed shows
-a very large increase, New Jersey and
! Pennsylvania taking the lead in this in
i crease; in the first amounting to over 14
per cent., and in Pennsylvania fur per
cent. Ten of ihe loyal Slni.s produce
I cotton. The falling off in tobacco is set
down at sixty-seven millions of pounds.—
Balancing ail the increase and decrease of
vegetable and aniitial production, and
. there is shown lo be abundance of fod
for the population. The surprising pait
lofit is that th production should be so
largo with so many men engaged in war,
and su much destruction of animal life for
war purposta. The use of machinery in
farming has made up for (he absence of
hands. Hi realtor, when peace is t .’-es
tablished, its good be bit iu
highly increased crops— Philo. Liile/er.
Heavy Bank Defalcation in New
York.. —Mr. Charles Windsor, for the
last fourteen years paying teller of tho
Mercantile Hank, No. 191 Broadway, dis
appeared ftom his post on Saturday last,
and has not since been heard from. On
examining his cash account it was discov
ered that he w.ts a defaulter to the amount
of $207,000 in currency and 834,C00 in
geid. The bank offers a reward of $5,-
000 for his arrest and delivery to the au
thorities, and §15,000 for the recovery of
tho stolen money . Windsor, it appears, en
joyed a good reputation, and was consider
ed by his numerous friends as strictly
Irustwonliy in every respect. He lived
on Staton Island, drove fast horses, and
was engaged in speculation, while hi* wife
was reported to be be in possession of a
handsome fortune in lur own right.
it is understood that Windsor ha, gone
to Europe. The police ate working up
tho case, and will do what they can to se
cure tho missing funds. Meanwhile the
business of the batik is not interrupted.
It has, as appears in the official notice, a
consider!ole surplus, notwithstanding the
loss it has sustained.— N. I”. Post.
’ The Fight on the Tennessee
Hivek.— Si. Louis. Aor. 7.—The Demo
crat’s special Cairo despatch says:—fnlor
niation from Paducah states on Monday
hist Fotrest, with a large force, placed
butteries on the Tennessee river, within a
mile and a hall of Johnson vdie, where
•three gunboats ami eight transports weie
lying. Early on Friday morning. Forrest
mi.veil his batteries and opened on the
transports, which vvt re fired by the shells,
and the gunboats IVIf into the hands of the
enemy, after being disabled.
The officers and crews of the fleet were
all captured, and a large amount of gov
ernment stores were also lokt.
I
Harford County Election Returns—OScial.
ID
. m
• I g
CANDIDATES. § * . Q 2
•a * £ 3 s ®
3 5 - § ~L ’ 3 5
i: m j; 2. r • =
i • ** S O S H
/-’ur President. * | st . 2d. 3J. -HU. nth.
GeoreeH. McClellan (Denioornt,) . . 143 272 205 3T7 38G 127 1605
Abraham Uneoln, (Ib-imhlieun,) ... CD 22U 291 201 213 151 1244
Fur (tovernor .
Ezekiel F. Chambers, (Dem.) . . . 145 272 287 373 425 121 1623
' Thomas Sw.nm, (Hep.) . ■ . . . 73 240 311 271 270 164 1320
• For I.ieuttnunt- Governor,
I Oden Bowie (Dem.) . . " . . . 144 271 234 374 425 121 1010
; Christopher r. Cox (Rep.) .... 72 230 314 270 2CB 106 1320
For Judy*, of t/ir Court of Appeals,
j William IV Mhtilthv (I)cm.) . . 143 285 374 420 121 1G25
Daniel Weird (Rep ) ..... 71 237 310 208 263 164 1318
F'T Attorney General.
Bernard Curler (Deni ) 144 272 283 373 424 122 1618
Alexander Ilaiulail (Rip.) . * . 71 239 315 271 2G7 104 1327
Pt Comptroller.
A Eincan .birreu (Dem.) .... 140 271 293 374 427 120 1641
KoLerl J. Jump (Hep.) .... 72 239 308 270 266 162 1317
Pur Congress.
Edwin H. Webster (Rep.) .... 142 270 278 373 423 122 1008
William Kiiumell (Dem ) .... 76 237 310 269 273 163 ' 1334
Pur ihe Slate Senate.
Wm. B. Stephenson (Dan.) .... 143 280 283 374 ‘417 121 16IS.
:.Thomas Archer (Rep.) . ... 71 230
For the [louse of Delegate*.
Joshua I!. Wilson (Dem.) . . . . . 142 267 2*3 363 419 123 155,i
Isaac Cairns (Dem ) 142 269 282 377 419 122 1611
Leary A. Sdver (Dem.) .... 144 263 282- 373 436 121 1619
I Urns ( . Hopkms (Dem ) .... 139 209 282 373 413. 128 lOul
l av'd Lee .lap ). * . . . . . VI 240 313 270 272 164 1330 .
Fiimucl W . Ua> mund (Bep.) . ;• 1 V 3 243 3)2 266 201 16.5 1320
i Abraham 1 Met iimhft (Rep.) ... V 3 236 312 2SO 201 IG2 1524
; hamuol .1, Ui.msay (Rep ) .... V 2 .239 307 271 285 162 1336
A Substitute Swallows Four Hundred i
Dollars.
Some of the ’most artful and desperate !
men known in the list of criminals of this I
and other countries are now engaged in the !
dangerous but lucrative occupation of i
“bounty-jumping” in this country, and !
some ol the worst of those characters have,'
iu the course of their eventful career etmie I
under the jurisdiction of Provost M-rdml !
Blumcnburg. Om of these cases was be
lorc him a few days ago, in tho person of
lone Charles Wright, who represents him
se If a t Janadiaii, and who'became a subsli- |
lute fur a drafted man of this city. In i
order to insure the safe delivery of substi-!
tntes at the general rendezvous, without!
the necessity of furnishing a strong escort, I
the plan has been adopted of taking from I
them tho principal portion of the momy
i found upon them, and sending it to the !
rendezvous to bo returned lo thorn upon 1
their arrival at that point. Tho man in
question, after eating his dinner at the of
, lice of Captian Htumenburg, was requested
jto hand over his money for the purpose
i above mentioned, lie replied that ho had
but about Cfiy dollars with him, which
j statement, however, Capt. Lee, Deputy J
Provost Marshal, was unwilling to accept,!
in consequence of information iu his pus- \
I session to the contrary. After a thorough
(search of the person of Wright, it was de-!
1 cided that ho must have swallowed some I
money, and an emetic was procured and
| udirini-tered to him, but without effect. 1
A second was then given, and in a short,
time Wright was seized with vomiting and 1
j threw up a one hundred dollar note of j
the Chesapeake Back of this city. Ini
a brief space ho l threw up a secoud, a third j
and a fourth. He then confessed that he j
: had swallov. cd each note separately, while \
eating his dinner, by placing them in pie- |
ees of t mato. The money is now iu thul
custody of the Provost Marshal, as well as i
Wright, and, unless it should be positive
i ly ascertained, as it is believed, that he is
I a “bounty-jumper,” it will be returned to
1 him upon iris arrival at the general ren
dezvous for druft.d nun and substitutes.
Gazette.
Death of Six Miners, and Injury
: of Several Others. — A terrible acci
dent happened on Friday of last week at
the red-ash c, llieiy of George IL Potts
& Co., near Minersville, Pa., which re
sulted in the d< ath of six miners and in
jury of several others who attempted to
rescue them. It seems that on Wed ties
| day afternoon tho miners made a blast in
i one of the breasts, lo cause a fail of coal.
| The lire, by some means, communicated
j (0 the combustible matter in tho mine.
|On Friday six miners, named Thomas
! Richards and David Williams, Welshmen;
! Jos. Barman, a German, and Robert Duf
j fy, Michael Finney and Michael Scully,
Irishmen, went into tho mine to clear
j away Ihw* rubbish. Their prolonged ah
| settee created alarm and fear that something
hud happened to them, and other minors
st-nl iu to sec what was the matter, were j
prostrated by the noxious gas that tilled \
the place, and were with difficulty drag-!
ged alive from the mine. Finally, on
Saturday morning, the dead bodies of the |
the six men named above were found and .
| taken from the mine.
! Meeting of Congress. —The“note j
of preparation” for this important assem
blage is perceptible in every direction. — j
The Senate Chamber and Hall of Hepre- !
j sctUatives are being thoroughly cleansed
ami renovated. The rotunda is nowclos-l
; ed, and the splendid paintings therein se-j
: ruredy whilst the wntkmcn me manning i
[dans (or the removal of the great and lolly :
derrick which for s -me years has enctim
i tiered the centra ol ihe beautiful promen
-1 ade. That will, doubtless, be all safely!
■ removed nxt week. Tho massive marble 1
' steps at the east front of the south wing
’ of the edifice may not be quite finished by \
the lirst of December, but considering the i
difficulty of bringing material to the grounds ,
and the scarcity of hands, the progress ’
thereon is really surprising. Another
of the beautihil columns of Maryland 1
marble was elevated into position yes-;
terilay afternoon. — IVtshinieUm Chroni- : 1
cle. 1 1
Dreadful Accident at Pilot
i-K.vou, Mo. — An nnexpioded shell is now ;
and then found in the-vicinity of the fort j
at Print Knob, Mo. One of these, tinfor- | (
innately,-came into possession of a party !
of four children, one of whom attempted :
to extract the fuse by driving it out with j
la hammer. He exploded the shell iu the |
(.effort killing himself and two of his plv.y- i
! mates instantly, and m irtaliy wound mg -
| the other one. '
Circassia and Russia.
| Tho following communication from
j Trehizoml, in the JUutritrur , shows that
, Circassia is not yet entirely subjugated bv
the Russians, notwithalanding the stnte
; inents recently made:
| ‘‘The Circassian tribe which has taken
. refuge in a high mountain behind Goitaia
still holds mu in its resistance against
Russia. The number of families which
have retreated there is estimated at 500.
Encounters take place constantly, and al
though the besiegers consist of P,OOO men,
the Russians have, so (hr, always been de
j leated. A serious attack was made rc
j cently when the Circassians resisted with
1 such energy that 20(1 of the enemy, in
| eluding a colonel, a major, and several
| "liter officers, were killed and wounded,
j To resist the besiegers, the Circassians
| erect with much skill immense' piles of
! stones of a large size, and, when the attack
is made, by removing one of them, which
forms a sort <-f key-stone, the rest roll
down into the ravine, crushing every thing
before them. The mountaineers will re
sist so long as (heir provisions hold out, tm
j less the Russians succeed in turning'llteir
I strong positions.
, The emigration continues and the efunffry
| is being continually traversed by the hands
lof people removing. About 15,003 per
i sons of the Naloukhaich tribe are expeo
l ted at Novrosisk shortly, where 10 sailing
. vessels, under the Ottoman (lag, are wait
|ing to embark them on their arrival. The
| chief ol that important tribe, a rich and
I important personage, who pos-esses con
! siderable forests and immense (locks, has
(already left Novrosisk with 4.00 D of his
: people. The Russian Government bail
| placed the corvette Wolga at his disposal,
land to him was paid the greatest attention
1 Agricultural Education. —A short
j time since, a full discussion of the subject
! of agricultural education took place befoie
the Council of the Royal Agtipnltuiiil So
ciety of Great Britain, in which one of the
speakers. Dr. Vceckler, took ground a
gahm the connection of fauns with agri
cultural schools. He said;
"It was the great rock upon which
many establishments had split. He was
convinced that the practical education,
which was ghon on the farm to the tenant
fanner’s sons, was much better acquired
at home than upon u farm attached to a
school. The farm, moreover, was an ex
pense which fell heavily upon schools,
and without it, he believed, with some lit
tle care, schools could be made sell-sup
porting. * v * * VVhut
was needed was a good education in the
elements of natural science; and in its
chiel brunches it should be provided in
these schools. This would be a very
'useful addition to the general plan of in
struction; but anything like providing the
means of giving what was usually culled
practical instruction on the farm, he was
convinced would, in the end, turn out 11
failure, and entail'a great expenditure of
1 money upon the man-gers ol the instilu
! lion.”
The above views may be true with re
: gard to England, and yet not at ail applica
ble to this country. They may, neyn
theless, be worthy of consideration even
1 here. —Baltimore Sun.
American Artists in Home. —A let
ter dated Rome, Italy, Oct. 8, says;
The artists begin to come buck from
their summer waiuleiings. Gibson ra
mmed last week.
lingers, the American sculptor, has
finished during the summer a model lor a
colossal bronze statue for the soldiers’
( monument at Cincinnati, it is a sentinel
in the United Stales 'uniform in the act of
challenging—the musket thrown forward
in readiness to repel an attack, and tho
head following the motion slightly, the
eyes peering out (rom under the brows as
il into obscurity,and the whole figure say
ing as plainly as statue can say,-Who goes
there ?” It is a fine, manly production,
simple and effective in the extreme.
Mr. Rheinhuri, another American, has
been engaged since the war broke out in
mo Icling a pair of bronze gates Cor the
Capitol at Washington, and has given
most of ill j summer to the second of
them.
■■ —1 1 ■
tab LAjU'jU 0
On Thursday, Nov. 3*l, .u Ik-liaour, Huh. more
coimiv, tin* udUtnce ol* the bride b Jiitber, T.
LA Nit) KMURV in isKLDA*, only daughter of
Victor Unlmog. Ks’cj.
•a.* - xcjr4K.r*4—miw.'tjiw
” b’xajD"~
On FrMny, Nov. I’.h. l Charlotte Hall, MJ ,
of typhoid (ever, SAMUEL C. KERCH, E.,q ,
la iim 2*lh yi-nr of Inz ogc.

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