Newspaper Page Text
rlT1TC1Tr H7f 7U A TPTTT .1 .VOj LI A LPjMjg"JjlijJjr iQLo H VOL. VI.-Ko. 62, PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1860. DOUBLE SHEET TI1KER CENTS. HELMITLD'S "HIGHLY CONCENTRATED" rurnnn FLU.D EXTRACT OF BUCHU. A nnsitlva find snecltlc ren.elv for disease of the M.Aimh , KIDNht H ORvVtL, AND DKOPSICAL HW I.LI MN. ihift mcdlclDO 1ncrea-.es the powers of linestton lino excites tne antorrwois itit neilthv action, by which the matter of calcareous denol i-ms ai.l all nnniitoral enlaraeruenta are reiluceA, as well an pslni.no; Iniunenaiion. aiiu kudu iur men, women, n0 cnuuieu. nHH 11 11 h HUH HHIt HUH HUH him 11HI1 HUH HUH MHHHIIHHIIKH HHHHHUUHHH IIH11 HUH IIHK HUH IHH II HH IIHI tinH HUH HUH HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU, jn.nsKo.Hiun to l xertion, Loss ot Power. Iillttcu.ty ol Breathing,, TromblKm, WakelOlneea, Pain In the Back, Flushing 01 lha llody. Emotions of the face, V allid Conntenanoe. M e.l heroes, ornof liisease, J lnn ol Vinton, Bet H amis. tiim Bvn.ptoms 11 allowed to go on iwmou una Medl- u invariably remove.) noon muow ehiem,nY( tPiLKFTIC ma, KTO., m one of which the patient may expire. Who can pay triryore not Ircquently followed: by those ' ihreiul dls ea.es." jgxMTY AND CONSUMPTION f xinn are aware of the cause 01 their stiflorlng, hot in conleoa. The rconl3 of the Insane asylum nri the melancholy death by consumption bear ample witness to tl.e iruth 01 the assertion. t v.. 1'nnatitutton, onoe affected by ornanlc weakness, J,,'V,i,c nldot mnoiclne to etrevKtlien and Invlgo !V.V.vitn. whleh HKLM HOLO'H KXTKAi !T OF in. VI CHIT Invar ably uoes tilal will convince the most ketk-ul. KF KF.KF.KKF.ru VKKKKKlUiKEB K K K KK.B K6K. KKl'.F.KF. KfcK.KKE F. IvK KK.B r F K KKKFF.EF.KKKK F.KKKEKEKEEK in afretions pecularto Females the F.xtbact Bijonu . unriiuiillpu by any other re.niy, and lor ail complaints piVieut to the eex ol In the decline or uhnnite 01 llie I j fsCe symptoms above No laml.) should be wlth- ' ,l- IXL LLL 1,1.1. LLL LLL LLL LLL 1,1-L l.LL l.'!.ixMXIXI.I.L L 1.1.1. LLL, I.I.I.LL t.Iib no llaisam, Mercury or unpleasant medicine tor and 1MVEOVEII KOsE W AMI, Tnr.it. 'hefe dUeascs In ml their stnires at little expense. n ut or no change of dlct,n. Inconvenience ati-i . j tXl'I.IBl ill-- MMHiM MMMM M MMM M MMM MM I M M M M .'a M U VM M MVIN MMM IN.M 111 MM VMM MMM M M V ,M M .VI M M M M M M M MMM i M M MMM M VIM ! M .vl MMM VMM M V Bii Vtwrtltin and dbeasi-B f thofe organs, whether OT6llBVxisriM N AIAU! Oil FKi.LK. tv Bliaifvm cuue orlv.inatinK, and no mutter how lo t"n ' these organa require the aid oittUiure jo. irTBTJOnTJ1P( Tnc; ORE T thi iTf i r ana it in certain to have me desired oDoct 1 u uIbcVcb nr which It 1b recommonaod. HHKUBWP-R J) HHUiiliiUSB lilili UI 'B HUB HUB l-.HH BLV1 BBHRUBB1 KhUlihlUiH 1U'H T,.U, 'B BliH BBB BBBIBBBBB BBBBBBBK lil.OOD! m.OOD! Ul.OOD! nvlMRftl.n'S ,linTv rose en i raiei) compound v j,lrni the iBiood and removinn all cnronlc con lo!rt5i,P. -ar Mnil fr om an Ininure siate of tlia t'lZd th. oniT io?lah,e a"d effectual known remedy Blovd and the oniv '- ,..., u.ilt Rneum. I'alDB addd to P'''t(.LTtae JB ,nl'v equal to a irallon of the tttW as usually made. OOOOOO OOO OOO OOO OkO oo) OOO OOO oo OOO OOO 0'.' OOO oo 000 OOO OOO OOOOOO uouu nrtvunins HOSK WAAH. Mcellem Lotion ubc1 In connection with the EX A?T8 BUCfa" and 8AKAPABlLLA.tfiauch dU- Ait i -L .enda.l. Evidence of tha mot re.n un! frl .TiiHhie characte- will accompany tne me.ucinc will accomimnv tU muclne. A,,e-.M -rUttni!ea and npwardi af 80 OOrt unsoll. t?."JJ tiflcate aTrecmm..na.ory letter., many ot e,Lw the WKhCBt bouiccb, Inclu.ilnK eminent Sw.uiJ?. Sraymen rUte,men etc The Proprietor Jhylclana. Clenjynieu, plication In thenewa- XSm net do thi iroi the laci tnat hie artlclea XttAtoMW"-" ot need to be pfKlrnM oTffedMIke the Doric column.etands BS?aleirt i havlni ; Fact forita bal. Indue l.LL I.LI. ILL Ui l.LL LLL LLL LLt LLLLLLLLLLL LLLI.LLLLLI.L My Extract fiarsapanlia Is a Blood f otlflerj nT Ex tract Buchu la a Uiuretlo, and will act a such In all Toth are prepared on purely aolontlno princlpleB-fVacu-an"laie .he most active of e ther that can he aiode. A ready and coaciusl vo tet will be a compart ou ol their properties with thoio set lorth In vhe follow- '"kcel'ilplnMk'o'y ofrhr Cnlted states, ee Vrleoi Dkwbi-.i' vauauie works on the I ractioe rf PhyilC ... It, PnTlIC Phi, hee remain" u hid w.v. - - - """' w. marl A by Dr. ErnitAiic McnowEt.t.. a .rT.ntied Physician and Mumiju ol ilia Koyal CoIiol'O .l iuryeons Ire and, and pui Ished In tle Transactions V.Vki'v i, and Oueen'B Journal. Vee redlci t'hlrutulcal Kevlow. published hy Bkk.ta Fellow of he Kovai "Vne most late stamlard works on Uedlelne. 11)DUDDD1. DDI) DDD DUD DDD 1DD DDI) I11) DDH DDD DUD DDD DD t DUD DDD DDD I1)I PODDDDDDD SOLD BV DBCOOI8T8 EVEBY WHERE. Address letters for Inibrmatlon. In oonfldence. to II. T. UELM HOLD, Chemist. PBIHC1PAL DEPOTS t UK1.MBOO' DBtG AMD CUKMICAL . , M BBOADWAY, New Tort; OB TO IIELMBOLD'S MEDICAID DEPOT, w. lfu flonth TEN Til Btrtet Philadelphia rn interlells. Ask lor IJo'uibuld'st Take THE SOUTHERN LOYALISTS IN NEW YORK. (Jrcat Meetings In the Cooper lusll tntc and Plymouth Chnrcli. Speeches of Parson Brownlcw, Governor Hamilton, and Others. Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc. Front the, Aeto York Paptrt of To-day. An immense mretlnp was hold ot the Cooper Institute 1t night, to welcome the delegates from the Southern Loyalists' Convention, Entrance of the Delegates. At hall-past 7 the travelliuir Bouthern dele gates to the ThilHrtelphla Convetitiou entered tue hall and ascended the iilutform. As they took their rats they were Rreeted with rounds ol t-heers. The applause was redoubled as the tall and trembling f'onn of Paron Brownlow appeared As he walked across the etace to his seat the.audienee cheered, threw up their hats, and waved handkerchiefs without slim. A number of prominent citizens of the city occu pied seats beside the delegates, among whom were I'eter Cooper, W. K. Uodee, Horace Oreelev, Mr, Blunt, nnd others whose names are equally well known. Colonel T. R. Van Bnren called the meeting to order, and nominated as Chairman I'eter Cooper, Esq., who was unanimously chosen, and on tnkine the chair returned thanks tor the honor done bim, and said that the Southern loyalists would htatc incts winch must bo taken iiao consideration In our efforts to restore unity and harmony to the country. He then intro duced Willuiin E. 'Motive, Esq., who, in behalf ol the Union League Club, welcomed the South erners in a brief speech, m thp course of which he i e marked that the.y would find wide differ ences of opinions nnionc Republicans ou the subject of neiiro ullniv:e, but that they arc all aereed that the tour millions o! ireed men should be pmced in such a po-il.on tnat they might educate and elevate and ro are themselves in time lor full citizenship, with all its ricrhts and d mies. Colonel Ruh C. J Ih a kh then read a list of Presidents and Vice-Piesitiems ol the meeting, who were unanimously elected. The Chairman then intio. uced to the audience Pai sin Brownlow, who seemed very feeble, and spoKe as follows: Spcccli of Parnon llrnvt nlow, Citizens of New York: When 1 addressed you from this platform tour years aero lor two drotid lui bonis (laughter), 1 had the strength to do so and the voice to make myseft heard. 1 have neither now, and, therei'oie, I must throw my self upon your patience and kind indulgence. 1 am not travelling a a speaker, for I um not able to speak. I am travelling as one ot an expedition point; round ami round asain to trv and wipo out the moccasin track" of Andy Johnson and William II. Seward, and not only the trucks ot Johnson and Seard, but nlso of the untamed and unmitigated Copperhenus wiio are crawling along in their wake. (Liuchter and chi'ers. ) My .Mate Is well represented in chit expedition and on this occasion, thre being not less than tl i teen Tennessee delec ate i n the city at this 1 1 inc. You pec that I am feeble, but even if 1 wue well and able to make a speech, I should decline to do so on this occasion. Our- is an electioneer ing expedition (great laiishter); and as tne (ioveiTiorof the 'mreuo reconstructed State ot Tennessee, I must inaintuin tbo dignity ot the otlico. Thereiore. it doe not become' me to dahble in politics. (Renewed laughter.) It will do for an accldenlsl Presideui, one who has laid aside hi robes and dignity of ofiice, and who is quarrelling w ith the people at Cleve land and at Ht. Louis, charging the Sew Orleans butchery upon a eallant. and loyal Congress, and invoking the mob to hang Thud. Stevens and Wendell Phillips, better men than he ever was in his best days himself. 1 have been engaged in Tennessee lor the last eighteen months m battling in a good and erloriou cause. For thirty j ears prior to that 1 nad been fighting the world, tin- flesh, and the devil: but latterly most ot my time has been occupied in lighting the devil. Jell. Davis and Andy Johnson. (Laughter.) In Tennessee less, than two year ago, we calif d a Mate Convention. It was during the Rebellion, when we had captured and were holding Nash ville, Had captured and were noiding Mempnis, ad when glorious old Burnside, ot Rhode sland (cheers), crossed over the Kentucky mountains into Tennessee, and held Eastern Tennessee, which contains nearly all the loyalty ot that State. At that lime, I say. we called a State Convention, and we callel it under tue auspices ol our Military (lovernor oue John son. (Laughter ) l ive hundred and twenty- four delegates were present good, tried, loyal. talented men, representing every couuty in I be wtaie, except one. iney amended ine constitu tion. They did not wait lor t'ongrei-, or the North, or any other part of the world, to cill upon them to do it, but they bo amended the Constitution as to abolish neero slavery forever. (Applause.) Having done tnat. our Legislature convened and enacted a law giving the negro his right to testify in court, allowing bun to sue and be eued, and giving him his lull nehts before the rourts of the country. The same Legislature passed a law called the Franchise law. ve hHd 40,u(H) loyal votes tu Tennessee and 60,000 Rebel vote?, and we dis franchised the 80,000 Rebel votes, and we are now holding them back from the ballot-box, and we iuteud. Cod willing, to keep them from the ballot-box. They say they intend to have their riahts, that they intend to vote, and to run rouph-short over us. ' They bia't that they have Andrew Johnson on their side, and I coueed-? the tact. (Lar.gh'er.) But I am North, ni'iWLng an ancements to procure aim ana animuuinon o have the hots at home; we have 30,000 men there woo have been in the Federal army. (theers.) We shall rail out the miUia aul arm them, and 1 tuniK tne next revo lution will in all orobabi' itv rammcm-a in Ten nes'cc. They ran me out once, and T came u heie unions .ou as n reiut'e". 1 have none tleeii.K to thcniountuinsot Hepsidam (!auuhter) and 1 shall stand my ground hereafter, a:m. with my noble Legislature aud gullunt troops, 1 will ficiit them and die in the last dnch. (Great cheerina.) Our LefjHatitre, only a tew weeks ao, ratified by a vote ot two-tntris ot both houses the Constitutional Amendment: snd ours was the second State in the Union to do so. Our Legislature ha never seen the time since it was brs? convened that a resolution could be pqssed thro null either house indorsing Audrew Jonn- ou or his liolicv; but our Leeisluture is sauare ud with the radical Oongre-s of ihe United Stutos. (Applause.) And ought they not to stand bv Congress? (Cries of "Yes. ves." "No. no.") The ayes have It. (Laiip.hirr.) (A voice. "What about Maine?") Maine is able to take care of herself. (Cheers. ) Thp most patriotic, talented, brave, and trallant Itody of men that ever convene 1 in America is the loyal Congress of the Uuiled States; and the next loat u the Tenneesoo Legislature. (Laush- ler and aniilaiisn. 1 We hnv done evervthiuir tor the Beam that nnnlil lia Huns vepnt to nii- franchise him, and when we meet next winter we can io that without anv help from outside. I find here at the North that you do uot need. ani iiiu oi you do not want negro sun raue, e at the South urn not. nr.. V s'.ni ih .l.nu L'. Ut ' to Le ;i,v w;.c Co ,yn. the disloyal trai tors, ("Good, good.") If I were a etindidate for ftii:pto-morrow,I would sooner have the vote of a loyal negro tbnn that of a mean, pitif ,1 whi'e man. I would sooner associate with a loyal ncRro tha'i a disloyal Rebel. I would sooner take my chances with a loyal negro af er death, than with a disloyal Rebel. (Liuehter.) I am forry to say to you, gentlemen, that you do not fully and thoroughly understand the to 10 and temper of the people at the South. The very old Scratch himself Is in them all yet. (Great laughter.) It Is their purpose to bring on another reMliou. Ills tnpir purpose, pitherto restore slavery by proclamation, or else to have pay for their emancipated negroes. ("Never I" 'Never!") Never with my cons mU They boast that they have the President, on their side, and, as I have said, I concede the fact. Hp has gone clear over, body, soul, and breeches, and is now on the side of the rebcltion, and he will head the rebellion. He now sih tains the same relation to this rebellion that Jeff. Davis did to the other one; he is the liviucr head and soul ol the whole concern. Now, if by their wickednes the RebelH force anotiier war upon the country, which I think they will do and arc determined to do, and you, thp loyal Nortti, send down another army to invade our country and suppress the Rebellion, I ask, ns I remarked last night in Trenton, that you come in three grand divisions, the tirst armed with heay artillery and small arms to do the knl intr. ("Ameul") Yes, amen, may the Lord answer your prayer. (Laughter.) Let the second grand division come equipped with torches and turpentine to do the burnine; and the thin with surveyors' compasses and cnains to lay Mit the lands Into small sarcels, and ell it to defray the expenses of the war-sell it to men who respect the old flsg. (Applause.) Gentle men, lucre are other speakers here who are bet ter i.ble to speak to you, and I have an engage ment at Beccher's church. (Great laughter.) I want to brine him back to a knowledge of the truth as it is in the Republican party. (Laughter and cheers.) And if lie continue obstinate and rebellions, I have made up my mind to declare myself a candidate for the pastorship of his church. (Renewed laughter, amid which the Parson retired.) The Chairman then introduced Senator Fowler, of Tennessee, who was received with api laiise. Judge Wiirniouth, ol L'.uisiiun; Mr. J. .(. Stuait, of Maryland; and Colonel Stokes, ot T"iincspee. afrerwardb addrcsed the meeting, wh.vh adjourned with three cheers tor tno Soi.'hem delegates. SCUTHERN LOYALISTS IN BROOKLYN. Mc inj in Plymouth Church Music on the Organ leeches by Messrs. Maynard, Moore, Brown low, and Others Despatch from Mr. Beadier, f.nd its Dubious Reception. In consequence of an announcement that a number of the delegates to the Southorn 0ri vei.tion recently held in Philadelphia would bo welcomed by the Ma-or aud citizens of Brooklyn last eveniug. Plymouth Cliuvi h was early ibtonireci by a mass ol enthusiastic aud demon strative radicals. The tone aud temper of the audience were unmistakable trom the iirt to the last, (ibeersand enthusiasm greeted every sentimenl indicative of ha trod nnd contempt for President Johnson, every inferential disapproval of llie course of the pastor oi the church, while the names ot Genual Robett K. Lee and Alex aridi r II. Stephens v. ere hooted and hissed -the f nWiusiiii-m being capped by the thundering tone.-j ot the organ leadine a multit'idinous choral with the omewnat lamihar words: 'We"l hang Jeff. Davis on a sour apple-treo, As we go ma ching ou." Mr. Muller, the regular organist, of Plymouth Church, liaiiiL! returned from a brief vacation, opened the nieet'ng with a voluntary on the organ, fitter winch Mr. Coif, on behalf of the committee in charge (Messrs. fleorg.? B. Lin coln, S. M. Griswold, H. L. Sanderon, :-.niG. II. f isher), read a note ot regret Ircm Mayor Booth, expressing fullest sympathy with tne obit cts ol the meeting, und plcoping his attend ance beiorp the cue ol the evening, it it was possible for him to bo there. General Smith, of the local militia, was nomi nated and chosen as President ol the meeting, and after a brief address of congratulation to the city, and welcome to the guests of the eveu ing, proceeded with tne routine of his office. Mr. Carey nominated u list of Vice-President s, among whom were the names of United States Judee Benedict, United States Marshal Camp bell, Postmaster Lincoln, T. Tilton, and H. C. Bowen. He likewise nominuted 8cretaries, atier the election of whom, the President, in a neat and complimentary speech, introduced Hon. Horace Mauiaid, M. C. trom Tennessee. Mr. Mavnard was welcomed with every evi dence ot popular regard. Cheer succeeded cheii, hnrrahine and handkerchief waving, and all Hip custoniury testimonials of respect and enthusiasm being indulged in for several moments, after which air. Mavnard. who was much atfecred by the hearty greeting ol his tnends, made a speech of an hour s length.', lie began by a quiet, straight- torwnrd narration of the eutlcriugs endured by the Union men at the South during the war, claiming that there were many such men, and oenoinc ine eloquence oi nis aiciiou to tne stub bornness ot the fMCts. Continuing, he deprecated the reduction ot the present canvass to mere personal issues; he contended that before the ereat tribunal of the DeODle the mightv issues of principle and policy must be setued, ana tnat to tue oiciuni oi no man, re ue uign or low, ana regardless ol all former position or influence (ones ot "Beecher.'' aud ereHt cheering), would the matter be lett. He drew a powerful picture of the loyaltv and honor of the men who stood rant, mi among me lmtniess, ami made the contrast greater by limning the conduct o: those who forgot the teachings of the Con stituaoii, and foueht against the dear old flag. Y arming witb. the work, lie said that the present issues are reduced to two whf.ber the integrity of the Union shall be rjivterved or not, or whether its care shall be committed to the tender mercies of undeni able Rebels. He quoted the declaration of Mr Johrson, that "treason must bo made o tiou. and traitors snail oc punished," taking it as a te.xi upon which he based a long aud ingeuious arm meat in favor of the lcvenge which ihe Am.ilcttu people should fasten upon the Rebels iiiuu iue nit punishment oi aeatn, or imprisonment, or t oul;scation. but of universal scorn and con'tmpt. Mr. Johnson's policy and that o Mr. Greeley were discussed. The one he Ei.id. proposed universal amnesty, and left the que don of suirrage to the Rebel0 ; the other pro posed universal suH'rage and uuiversal amnetv he was prepared for the eullrage, but not for the amnesty: he wanted Mr. Johnson's policy carried out to the letter, making treason odious and insuring punishment to traitors. Ho drew a picture ot Giant aud Sherman at the meiey of Lee and Stephen", which elicited the wildest prtumings and noartiest UIsscb, and alter paying a compliment ro tne cuurcn ana to me organ, concluded amia great applause. Calls were tbeu made for Brownlow and Ham ilton. Messrs. Browulow and Hamilton ha l not arrived, so Mr. Muller pave music, by playing "Jchn Brown's body," when en misse, and with the wildest glee, the good people of Plymouth Chinch, led by Deacon Fitzgerald, Mr. H. B. Chittenden, and others equally de nonstrntive. sane in perfect unison and with grand effect We'll bang Jeff. Pavl to a sour apple-tree, We'll hang Jeff Davis to a sour apple tree, We'll hauc J off. Davis to a sour apple-tree, As we go marching on. CAeius We'll hang Jeff Davis to a sour apple tree. The expected orators not having arrived yet, Mr. Morse, of Missouri, was introduced. Mr. Morse made a lengthy speech, which was de voted mi) i ill v to a deiiiiu'-nitioa ot President J.ilUVi l i-tt'l ..-K'VJWVl til. tts-AtjstfO. might expect from loval Southerners, if ev-r he 8'ioiild find himself among ihcin. i During his speech be was Interrupted by the arrival of Governor Brownlow. Mr. HaTiiiton, and others, who were received with grea', ap plause; and av.'iln by Postmaster Lincoln, who read the following i Despatch from Mr, Hccclier. Peukskill, September 11. Hon. George B. Lincoln, Brooklyn: I regrec that my heilth will not permit me to pay my grnteru) resp cts to these SoHthern heroic men who stood faithful among the faithless in bloody trial. God bless them I Their eountry honors fhPtn; history will perpetuate their names among the noble. I wel come them t Plymouth Church, and noiy give them the right hand of fellowship. Hrwry Ward Beecheh. The applause which followed this was tame and slim compared to that which greet.-d Mr. Morse's comment, that he was glad to see that the flood of light was beginning to open the eyes of many people. After a brief address by Mr. Jesstip, of Louisiana, and more music on the organ, Gover nor Brownlow spoke substantially as he did in New York, followed by Mr. Hamilton and a gentleman from the West. The meeting was a great success. THE MAINE ELECTION. THE REPUBLICAN MAJORITY THIRTY THOUSAND. Augusta, Maine, September 11. Fuller returns largely tncrease the Union majority In thin State. It will reach thirty thousand, and the closest Congressional District Is c.irried by four thousand. Our majority is vastly larcer than ever was ganed in Maine before by any part v, and is nearly double the average Union majority of the past years. James G. Blain, Chairman Union State Central Committee. VERMONT. From the latest Dies of Vprmont papers we compile the following vote by counties lor Governor, complete with the exception of a tew towns. It is compared with the vote of 1806: - . Ira Counties. Di I U. Uaven, D, . 1S Ddi. Daven. Add if on HUM Heui.ineton 15H8 102 2245 20!) 76 ltW2 014 1131 1951 90S 1U16 2018 6i7 20o 578 337 690 107 777 884 170 2!7 ITil 1-W 1271 24!U 13tiJ 638 1715 Slo 1024 204'i 741 W.2 2U9 1171 7B7 262ij 703 884 8718 768 0642 27,688 8S65 Caledonia SW!K) Clntiendtm U41S Kssex 610 Franklin llWi (inn d isle Laniorville 12!l Oranso 4u1 trrlPiMis li,'!fi Kill mill H'5 Wa-lnneton 191H W indham 2670 Wind.-or 4(J2G 120,671 FROM NEW ORLEANS. Murder of Colored Eoldiors in Texas Proposition to nrroauce tniuese Labor Arrival oi Udneral Eic-adiuan. Nrw Obleaks, September 11. Reliable infor- miviiou has been received here that six colored soldiers were recently murdered In .Teil'erson. Texas. The military commander at that nost hsdthedearl bodies shown to the Mayor, and intimated to him thai somebody would be held responsible for the killing of Union men in that section. Tao lives ol Union men are Ircquently threatened. Governor Wells and the Hon. Thomas Cole man, Chiei of the Bureau ot I'imitsratioa, had an interview with Smo Yuk, a San Frauci-o mer chant, and his agent, Mr. Strickland, who pro posed to introduce Chinese labor here in Octo ber, 1807. The act of Congress, 1802, is regarded as u oarrier to tneir scnemes. Generals Mower nnd rtaird should arrive in Washington to-day; the latter carries tue report ol the Military Commission. Jh colored troops which arrived here re cently nre to be mustered out of service. General Stead man is expected to arrive herp in a few days. His mission Is in part to try aud influence Governor Wells not to remove th.? iliilerent sheriffs fot failing to comnlv with his (Governor Wells') proclamation of July 27, pro viding for an election to till vacancies to the Constitutional Convention: also to try and pre vent the organisation of the militia. The Gov ernor will stand firni and carry out his pro gramme in accordance with what he thinks right, independent of any one In Washington or elsewhere. Union mn are perfectly elated over the Maine and Vermont elections. LEGAL INTELLIGENCE. Court of Quarter Sessions Jndge Lndlow. Aui'Dstus Scnerflold wss charred with tne larceny oi tauu in from ana ei ou in suvor, ine property oi a Mr. Miur. Mr. hour it seems, came to tins euv from New York on the 6th ol June. At New York he exprecBod hi Dunks in good ordor to a Uerman hotel ol thiB city. Having arrived here, he ordered the iefeudant, the porter ot tue hotel, to take nls uuhk to bn room. A lew momen s altorwardshe wept to his room, ana iouna tno trunk, in wlnca the money was, broken open and the money taken out Surpioton rested on the porter It was also allepod that the defendant, before this occurrence, had been drawing bis wages In advance, and did cot have money; after thi money had been taken he was seen to have a pocsct lull ot money, and to BiK-nd it freely. llie delenee sratea mat ne naa 3JU placed In the bands ol a friend, which he had received (or ser vice in the army. Evidence ol character wa. also prcauced. The evidence was mostly circumstantial. 1 be jury renaerou a vcraici ot not gouty. Loins tieizer pieaoea gniuy to actiarKeot ra'se pretenses. On the oJti ot June ho won. to a St )re, ana uougni. immi iu iur Kii-uuui oi rsan, slaving tnat he was ordered to buy these g-ouds lor other par tita, which statement was proven la se. It wai shown that he had been evtensive v engaged in this Ufi!:P58. lie was sentenced to tue couuty 1'r.son lor one year. i ln ia'oBiier mcuormicK was cn arced with com- mitMng aesault and hatiery upon Mr. and Mrs 1'Hit ucton. The gadant McCormick was in the house, witn a quid ot the weed in hia law. and wishing to relieve his mouth ot lis contents, he found a spittoou very much in his a . coiiseouenuy lie Drone It lho old adc heinir prenily takeu aback by this piece of prodigality, re mcLStnited and ol coarse was knocked down. The old pentieman rushing in, asked her if her "phiz" i . ,j , i ;v... ,j - V-whe AO, Uo iuir rendered a verdict of eoiltr. Bi meet holiy wns convicted of a charge o! the larcny ol an umbrella and oilier arncles, valued at JO, the property of Charles Cox. Jniues Scott was charged witn entering a store with intent to steal, lie attempted to go miotic cellur of a store, sia'ing that ho was going to lako appes there. lie went In, but left no np-.ilos. 'oiIiidk was taken, l no Jury reudoreJ a verd ct ot not guilty. t'l.illp McGrath was charged with assault and battery upon Jane Frealy. McGra'h moto'.y pushed Jnne f really oil" his daughter, whom sun was beat ing. Ihe Jury rendered a verdict ol not guilty. ticorse i lnnin was acquitted of a charge ot the Inro n of S4 00. . Lembart Moses was changed with assault and bt terv upon t-utmn Harnlc ej and Frederic i and iusuu liniiicle were charged with assault and battery upfi" Iombart Jtoses. On trial. Andrew J. tiro wait eonvtetod of a charge of assault ui on Christopher Grow. A ship called the Jtki Litu arrived at Charles ton the other day from Liverpool witn a varied and extensive stock ot Kuglwh hardware, b Hid ing and house lurnishuig articles Irom Sheffield, Birmingham, and other Kuglish market. The invoice value of the goods by the above vessel alone is $30,000 In gold. In addition to this cargo, other arrivals are expected daily with goods, amounting in the aggregate to 170,000. Baltimore has a direct trade already estab 1iIkv1, and Mobile and New Orleans are doing hat tliey cuu with a view to eo1ttblisa a sirwOar cuvOJCi-ee. . ; , ; ! i .' THIRD EDITION TRENTO Ratification or the Constitutional Amendment by the Senate of New Jersey. The Democracy Give Up the Contest in the State. Adjournment of the Legislature to Next Monday Evening. Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc. special pespatch to the evening telegraph. Trenton, September 12. On the reassembling of the Senate yesterday afternoon, Mr. Win field, of Hudson, concluded his speech against the Constitutional Amendment. It was able and logical, and listened to throughout with the utmost attenl Ion by both sides of the House. His principal argument was in favor of the postponement of the consideration of the sub ject until the next session of the Legislature, contending that the present Legislature was elected before the issue on this point was made, and that it should be decided by a Legislature fresh from the people. He was very bitter against Mr. Scovel throughout, and concluded by confronting that gentleman with th3 asser tion that, in his own words with reference to the Democratic party, "he had tried him drunk, and he had tried him sober, and drumc or sober there was nothing in him." (Great laughter.) Mr. Scovel responded in a long speech, In which he took up every position assumed by his opponent, and quietly demolished it. Mr. Little (Democrat), of Monmouth, mnde a motion to postpone the subject, supporting it la a very ill-tempered speech, in the course oi which he made a little personal attack upon Mr Scovel, which the latter promptly resented. The argument in favor of postponement was continued by Senators Wurtz, of Hunterdon, and Wintield, of Hudson, and opposed by Srnators Buckley, of Passaic, and Rlcney, ot Mercer. The vote was then taken by yeas and nays on the question of postponement, and resulted in a strict party vote of 10 to 11. The bill was then put upon iia final p'issuge, with the following result: Y' as Messrs. Acton. Blackman. Buckley Cobb, Home, Ludlam, Reeves, Ruby, Scovel ti-rcMieni), ware, wrignt n. Navs Messrs. Mater. Doughty. Grier. Ken nedv, Little, Martin, liobbins, Trusdeil, Win neid, wurtz iu. The result was received with vociferous theers on the rloor and in the gallery, mingled with n lew rrroans and hisses on the Denneratic side, Mr. Richey, of Mercer, then o tiered a resolu tion declaring that the Senate would consider no business other than that referred to in the Governor's message. Mr. Winfield, of Hudson, earnestly opposed the motion, contending that the sewerage of Jersey City required the instant attention of tho Legislature, to save it from ruin at the hands of the Iloboken authorities. He said there were a great many good Republicans in Jersey City, whosp cellars would be filled with water if tho Legislature did not come to their relief. (Laughter.) After further discussion, the motion was laid upon the table for the present, when the Sen ite passed the concurrent resolution from the As sembly, adiourning both bodies until Monday evening next at 8 o'clock. In the Assembly no business was transacted at the afternoon session, except the concurrent resolution for adjournment. Alter the adjournment of the two nouses, a leading Democratic member said to a Repub lican, "You have knocked the insides out of our election; you have left us nothing to tight for in November." FROM BALTIMORE TO-DAY. The Anniversary of the Rattle of North Point Political Meetings Tne Presi dent Expected ou Saturday. BPKC1AL DESPATCH TO KVEMJO TELEGRAPH. Baltimore, September 12. To-day is pretty much observed as a holiday, in commemoration of tho battle of North Point. Flags are sus pended from the public buildings of all city offices and ninny stores. The old defenders celebrate the day p.t Reisterto n. There are numerous pol'tical meetings in dif ferent parts of the surrounding country. Piesident Johnoon Is expected to pass through here on Saturday to Washington. No demon stration is expected on the occasion. Ilctf.tn ot the President to Washington. Washington, September 12. A meeting of committees from both branches of the City Coupcils was held last evening, for the purpose of nniking arraneements to receive the Presi dent upon his return to this city on Saturday next. Committees were present from various associations of this district. Mayor Wallach will bo invited to deliver an address to tho President, welcoming him upon his arnval. A Blunder Corrected. Nnw York., September 12. The advance in flour reported by the cable, in the Liverpool markets of yesterday, as published in the New lork papers, should have beenl2s. per barrel, instead of jd. per barrel. The advance was correctly reported in' the Philadelphia papers of this morning. reparture ot the 'Asia." Boston, September 12. The royal mail steam ship Asia sailed this morning lor Liverpool, taking out twenty-nine passengers for Liver pool and twenty-two for Ilalitax, She takes out no specie. VI NANCE AND COMMERCE. Office op thb Evening Teleobaph, I Wednesday, September 12, I860. C The Stock Market was inactive this morning. but prices were firmer. In Government bonds there was no material change to notice, Neyr -20s sold at 108J; Gs of 1881 at 111; and 1040s at 98(7(!)8. 110J was bid for old 5-20s, Bnd 1051 106 lor Juno and August 7'30b. City loans were rather dull; the new issue sold at 90, a slight decline, and old do. at 95J, no change. Railroad shares were tho most active on the list. Pennsylvania Railroad sold at 57, a slight decline; Reading at 57i57J, an advance of i; Minehill at 67, no change; North Pennsyl vania at 40$, a slight advance; and Philadelphia and Erie at S3., no change. 127 was bid for Camden and Amboy; 87J for Little Schuylkill; 60 lor Norrlstowrj; 5 for Lehigh Valley; 30 for Elmlra common; 42 for preferred do.; 83J lor Catawlssa preferred; and 46J for Northern Central. City Passenger Railroad sharps wpre firmly held. Union rohl at 42 j; 88 was bid for Second and Third; 46 for Ulth and 8ixth; 53J tor Ches nut and Walnut; 63J tor Tenth and Eleventh; 68 for West Philadelphia; 18 for Hestonville; 30 for Green and Pontes; and 27 for Girard College. Bank shares continue in goo3 demand lor in vestment, but we henr of no sales. 07 was bid for Seventh National; 226 for North America; 147 for Philadelphia; 132 J lor Farmers' and Me chanics'; 82J for Mechanics'; 65 for Penn Town ship; 58 tor Girard; 00 for Western; 32 for Manu facturers' and Mechanics'; 72 f jr Bank of Com merce; 100 ror xraaesruen s; 07 loruity; 424 lor Consolidation; 55.J for Commonwealth; 68 for Corn Exchange; and 64$ for Union. In Canal shares there was nothing doing. 28 i was bid for Schuylkill Navigation common; 3tJ for preferred do; 67 for Lehigh Navigation; 120 for Morris Canal preferred; 134 for Susquehanna Canal; and 66 for Delaware Division. Quotations of Gjld 10J A. M 146.J; 11 A. M., 1451; 12 M., 145.',; 1P.M., 145$. The reduction of the Bank of England rate of discount to six, nnd subsequently to five per cent., is proving very favorable to the increase ot its reserve both in bullion and notes, and the bank is now in an unusually good position. The etlcct of tho removal ot tho restrictions imposed bv the ten per cent, rate allords practical evi dence; that national laws are better than arti ficial measures iu regulating everything relating to monetary affairs. In Peel's act limiting the circulation of the bnak was repealed it would be a step in the right direction, and with the progress ol en lightened ooinion upon linanci-il questions, it is likely that the bank will be left to mannge ita own business in its own way without Parlia mentary impediments. Consols and American securities were quoted as under in London on Monday last, and on the previous dates mentioned: Sept. 4. Sept. 6 Consols 80 J 20 United States live-iwonties. .78 78 F.rie 47 46J Illinois Central VOJ 79 Sept. 10. 89 74 46 781 PHIKADKLI'HIA STOCK EXCHANGE SALES TO-HAY Reported by Do H avon & bro. . No. 40 8. Third street BEKOHE BOARDS. 100 eh Reading Railroad MO 57J FIRST dOAKI) r00 US 6s '81 reg. .111 500 C. ft Am. 6s. . . 07 6(X) t, 10-40s coup 0KS 7f sh Union Pas.K.. 42J 2000 do Uli 00 USC-208 66coui108r 8200 do lOSt 613. 0 do.1802 reg.l07j 1 0 City 6s n, k . o 0j 100 do. 90 ,t (700 do mun 998 $500 do mon 99 8100 do old 05 62400 do old lots. 05 J 700 SchNavB L.. 92 C 0 Sen Nav fis 82. 8a I 86 h fa it lots 67 50 sh do s6 67 100 sn do b80 67 80 sh do s6 67 20 sh do c 67 100 sn Reading K. .67-56 100 sh do ..s60wn 671 200 sh do. .lotsbSO 674 9sh Minehill 671 10 sh N Pa R....b5 40 100 stijl'h & E e 38i Messrs. DeHaven & Brother, No. 40 South Third street, make the following quotations of the rates of exchange to-day at 1 P. M. : Buymq Selltiuj. American Gold I46j 145j American Silver, 4s and is 188 Compound Interest Notes: June, 186.... 16 " " July, 1884..-.. 14 " " August, 1864.... 14 " " October, 1864.... 18 " ' Deo., 1864.... 11 " " May, 1866.... 0J " August, I860.... 8J " Sept., 1865.,.. 8 " October. 1866. ... 7 . Philadelphia Trade Report. WrDNKSDAY, September 12 There is vry little Cloverseed coming forward, and the article is In fair demand, with small sales at S6'607 60 jp 64 lbs. Timothy is in steady request, and prices are (a shade higher; salesof 800 bush, at fi412j. There Is no falling off In the demand for Flaxseed; sales of 1600 bush., part to arrive, at 2 852'90. 1 here It a derided Improvement to notice In the Flour Market, and prices are firmly maintained , closing with an upward tendeno7 ; sales of 1600 bbls. common and fancy Northwestern extra family at HI u 13. 1000 bbls. bprlng Garden and Beds'ono extra on terms kept secret, 100 bbls. choice St Louis extra at 12, and small lots of superfino at $7-60 a) 8 76; Pennsylvania and Ohio extta familv at til 60 (a 18 60, the latter tor fresh ground now VVhoat, and 14 10 tor lanoy brands, according to quality. Rye Flour may be quoted at 6'760. Prices ot Cora Meal are nominal. 1 here is a firmer feeling in the Wheat Market, - and lather more doing; rales ot 8000 bush, good and choice new red at f2 75a2-82; 2i00 tniBh. Western amber at 2 H5, 200U bush. Illinois arnoer at 2-82 a) 2 86. and 6000 bush, old Milwaukee Club at 92 85; wliiio ranges trom t2 90:'i3 Rve is qulot, with sales of HkiO hush. Western at 84c. Corn .s bettor; sales of20"0buh. vedowat 91a92c , and IbOO vVestern mix-d at 88 "68 Jo On s are unchanged; sales ot new Southern at 47o. Wliiskv is quiet lot firm; small sa'ei of Pcnnsyl van u at fc2 87, and Ohio at $2 40. Di tinp,u:shed Rr.ssian Visitors In New York. The Russian Prince Nicholas, who last week visited the City Hall, where he was courteously received by His Honor Mayor Hoffman, still continues at the Clarendon Hotel, where elegant apartments are furnished him. He bus been lately joined by Buron Stoeckl, Ihe Russian Min ister from Washington, and his family, with w honi he aopears quite at homo. Prince Nicho las and the Minister have visited the Central Paik and other places of recreative pastime in the metropolis, lie has now been almost a uu'iith in New York, and ho not, as y.et,.,ex: pressed any desire to leave. It is stated that during the present month be wi!I P3 ' v"ic t0 tiie Consulate-General's premises in exchange place, where he will be received by Baron Osten sacken, the Russian Consul-General, and R. Schultze, Esq., the Vloe-Cousul. He appears determined to see all the places of entertainment in the city and suburbs te(o departs tor home, and will bo attendod by Boron Stoeckl until that time. The haron appears to be a great favorite with the Prince, and is a gentleman of rellnod taste and polished manners. A. Y. Tribune. Cnn a man kppP h's feet dry whpn hp has a tuck r. hi bctdu.