OCR Interpretation

New-York daily tribune. [volume] (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, November 14, 1855, Image 6

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030213/1855-11-14/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

fL,?40,000 IM GOLD.
11m United But ? m*i< ?t-ao-Wiip Fopi'e City, Hj
Wa le o..Kinian<iejr mm*** et tin* pert Un ev um..
lb* ?it Aap? wed N .v. j, ?v. ; ? p in , wilt) the t'uit?d
tt tnt mad*, |1 614,000 ut feature, mud reran I andred
nod ?n pateengers (received f:om too i'acihe mad
evoan.abip (i\>i> en An**, J- l*. VV? kioo, co uiovo ler,
?hieb te't tieo Francisco 0 -t. 20 it I a. m. ?od irr' ved
atraVM N nr. 2. at 11 pm i Tb? Kmpi -Cit r -n
ovBDt r?4 strong nor b winds duriogtae et tire pte
seg? No sj kn ts at bond.
The p?**?o.trA ?ho U-f N'*w Y-.rk Sept ^0, by
toe Neri ben. Ufbtj bad not ?irived at Sau V raaeioco
on tbe ta lu g of Jie Goloen A?c, Ort. J)
Sov. 11, off Cap* HatterN ? ;V. a.* i sej I.
dree and titty mi es, rigoo at i ti.e British bark Coa?
aaooore, laaBaaai ka w.u'h Mad es?'
I.ItT <>r THtAfl RE:
Aew.itAD f t Bank... Ol??* h. M rr k.0?3""
fc.uk . f ioMi.ci.Aa.ia* a eoatt ? t'.M"<
A.bowu. ?,?0.L ?M.Naybtoi . MM
Bbfb.ti, It llr,r...r. i.e. lit-id '| :*u . Ml
Jaa> . blub. It.'no
( k?a.be ? k ll^u.r. W>
W T. U .'. ? t C*.. II. ?*
A Una). Hot?
Ord? .
Ja. rV.U-k .It "oo
*(bt?lfc Mcluertf rb??eo ? ttfi
to**. Felt ?aar B Co.... 3 ,J:*
Or i. k t o. 3bti. " : H ?!? 4. C.< .
J. f 1/ekla.ea.2 1(1 K t . BOSSBBld. 1.0?
D.ie-a 'brrn.?riV Cm. A, H 1. sirao? Bio. kO... U Ttl
Bveeaaa a t.. 7 00 P r. < ad.* I.
UwOMM.atUtaia k C? lift f.. a. ^'?ru?. !.?>??>
J. tie. let k Br,. 5.v > w He ( ft Co. 3?,'??
w u- in. to 11/ lekel i Kro. io-v
UalMck Hiu .... l.n tii,; i,, . ft V?
Htrwtaad ft A-pin?i... IA 21i| tVaetVa i A <-o.it %> ?
a ui 11. *.?? k < ?. !???.<?' I Ulnar a Fieoeaeeeaa... ??
S.O. ia?aj. ?,31? ?*?a, k? fu ' -o. ...?| mt
A Jacob, ft O. 2- id' T il vVh I m ir* AC* ?' "'1
K Km.il in . ?llHWOe? IMiaaaACe. I/OH
? Kt |ktV*. 4O0 i. h. (Vi?r . it.uM
M alaaiu' Bank . l.'Ml 1'. Weiv.a ? Keut .... .3 ?"
JJ.tn.oo Ha> bai.k.I40,tft Y. Ke..ej A Ca. I , M
Mat*.a U?tb.w?)fc(,o A/J'l -?
Tata.rl ?M ?w
AnoogUa aaBBBOgftObjttM Bat] ? Cttj are tbe
Bon. j. it Wetter, ibe H<. w m Oada, the Boa.
F. A. Anotraon, Col. Jack Ha>e?, Copt BaOaw>laBB,
C 0. N., end M. M U?ei?co, ol ituraUn Ixtgaiioc.
We are und? fMieaidOM 10 K, ft. 'ia no^tou M ,
paraer or tbe Kmoiro City and to :be Kxpreee OfOBtl
o' Freeman A Co., We>>, Fargo A Co., a i i ?M
Pecifir, fcipri ea < h'ii; iny, tor tne p">rxpi Oelivery of
valuable lavi/T*.
THF I'NIT Ff > '?TAI I - i'ONSIT. \'t KWK'M
Tb? /'??-.<?.. a* ot >??? -r?l'ay giveo u0 In M v .
jnaWakyoaM tri m the l.'mtro Bta'tf, Iii tieant[>e of a
I>oaiiiae'.'- a> kde reopeoti iK' the itoj - '. ke i at Waeb
uifctuu leiativ?- to i Uaitad Main ooesol beta,aod
et*'?-* ma law* Oooool hae booo peruii / m en I
to boat nie fla< at ttB IntK mt mum fitly OOO >t
oici WhoMrvMijwt/aetMatf theeottoai m-v reoeiva
bere*f or, in- 001 ?''>' Boaa kj tar a ir ;a MOM Ji'
leant ai'p*arai.c?< i f 'b- ffft?; boo if feO'l ed.
S. m? ?arOled r--j>ort arnic . tmf ?? a e ? Ui aome of tbo
Kew Fur* pepem, and tfiitcb uinf ui in ay no* btve
ai>> foandatiou, no* led fat PtMtfl to be OO
oaJled for artertioi. 0 ad-* ytta'*r1ay. BatOOO 'b. ? m~
OtrtoiD, tbat f tie UallOa ftatM govern ne.' a ad dio
approved ol tbe loaoul'lOOBIM ??> u ? o .? ^ue * mid
lava beet .eotout to till ma alaoo, and if ir.er. OOtjooi
come ? u* fo> bin. to aoael Io* ftig aeoia, aad oofatl M
ao ice to a mo of toe ret*u diUi-;ul!.. i- will be be
oau-e tbe Coiled Ma'.e iliii..n Mlit QoeWaaBMttOa
deap.calde , el into any milicul'y wi' b it ?rh-n it c?ri
p< iy b- nv<>i''?-d, aod rartauMf pro.-?.- that it ap
trrciatee be aoMo.. of the pre* n Un auf MB tOO
b*a.bl? to 'ix'a I hmi froui exalt.
I i'i'.toi MM uid Herald.
The deduc ion* and tone of r|,.. above aa^iriao o?.
A dieapoioval of a BBMBl h ??ouit do m n M reqabi h I
IBMOOai, i nle*b lb *' b* bBva boOO M a*au*"ii or re k
Utr at to rndo t the probability of a ro|>etltloo of tne
BBBI oi?approv?-d or OthO'l eimda , or arc of mu :h re- j
BBBnaBBw character at to mate it nec,.?*nnv ' > fa her
tl>eui, or aiooe IB a *over"ino it gronaly ii.-'ihod, 'jv a
dlanrooataJ daaaiaaal of thefoaoto ary. inihocaso
in poiat, neiUier ol t mo 0OattO||0n i M ethrt a\d h?'nce
the oeatorhv ofi? -ali d.-mnot obcaio. The adtniBa>
brtveni of ili-n Paaaahoi no* bwataaawB etbibi'ed any
t|". mi tcrnpulouai'*** h*io be bigb pBlil oj of i m an
ttwi'iibta, or ihOM ?i b al oai i'. *o* tilling to risk a
ciffi tiliA* io ihe aflvico* !o 'he OOoeoiaM, f o ,i
Bat- Ktate re ai'me t, whatever iotima ion. not oil: c
h) ?ow ooaaioaot of, th* MiaetraotioM to boat too
Ha* " had rot xr-n re eived when the above arti -le
wt* ctirnmnoed?but the use of the pree- ut tcuae at
tbe conc.luaion a em* toiniul* adifTereiit ?p.e. b-..* o.i
fco-u tbat previoutl* enbrtain.d. Tnat t'io Cm .-I
ahaVtogaMfiB atdwl at approve at Cotani W.'o a t*
ion, we the k 'here ample evidence. We were nur
I tie* o at the'one ol ihr above a*t le b-viu**, in
< omnou aita mott i f ihOM *no kno* the oooool we
? i|4t re*'a t ieepp oval of hie couduct would inlu- e
h? rti-.giaiiou oi hi* ottl I
(AMowt'l Ci r'*.', Nov. 3.
Wo take t.ie tollowm^ it^iti* from l%t Anpuuall
With mob o , n ? w ?n'ti that Sr. Fe i|ie I.atio
ha* Ii t on' riti wi'h the iolOUtiOB ml ? iving up hie
p> ei ton a* Kit*- Cir. uii iadge iu rhe dint ict of Cohn,
and ibat the Po Oc lal icd, e ta'k* of going likMWiac*
W? c nnot blame them, b-caus- they e-?uH not rot
pat me t of the *atar'<? awi^nei them, ad th?y
could not be eifeod to live her?> without the m *Ve
have, bowev.r, t?r|n-d upon taia su^j ot ao loti< and
eo lepeattuly that we win refrain fiem OQIOMOnl a*,
tbi* time.
A ne* locomotive, t*e Maczanilla, ninied after '."ic
itlaid on which Am, u.wud i* Io ?i?d, OBBiO tt nn the
m*ct iue tbop of the PaaBBBl rai'rotd POmpBaT on
Thorvday la*', a< d WM run on trial on the road; it
wetktdeaiily and m?'le tBMbl wel., aud her patting
op it no i-able to tbealmp.
The freight li*t of tne fUyde f-om BnroBO, fi
trebait of th* Ittlimui?, OOaapliied tome (bar b-udred
We bate been favored by a get.t eman with tbe fol
towrn*- OTtraotof a le'ter 'r.x-^ived froai Car lag^a
by the laei mail which chow* tbat the Car'aj.ueroe
or* little b?ttei off than wo a'? iere iu Fauaina.
We wiah Santa Anna would come over here aitb a
?dIU'O or two of hi* lyer? oaok. Be c >uld lad o'en y
of aa* for it ao.1 coo d, by a liboa' outlay of hie
fane*, unooutteuly make himae-lf very popular on tae
I? mi ua.
"Tbl* place ie wretchedly poir, no bajiueee dcing,
?no moped) worth nothing.
"Hope* of tne Ilnine- beiag opened arc evepira:
ag, a* a dread ia OOWawi r.^iueo that too co apany
will dieoover tbat th?> Mag ia'eoa it the mo?t protit? de
aoene for their OBBBatioae, Frri^hUarerai ioualy bi ,h.
tTH- b? at* not being sufficient or the lave .,:. tct'tit* of
tobacco and qu na bre?u. h! to Honda.
" Satita Ai oa ia iuoooaring all bv leading hie tbou
oaiHii fo' a limited Urne free of intareat. 1 was aaeui-ed
by o person near him that hi* wealth 0X90041 t*e've
mill tons."
The South Pacific mail arrived here on Saturday,
*Hh ittt, f?'e are ind. aied to the km due** of tbe
putter for tbe loilowiug memoraudum:
iV'iflv Steam NavUgv oo Couip*ti)'*o'eaia?bip Xew
Oranada, Henry Wyld, .-oannat der, arrivea at be-r
ant boratte in the bay at 11 o'.-l >ck BM BOtwIag. So*
brioas lurty two paae^ua'ers. ai d aaoat foer haudred
Olid Binety ieveii thousand oo I art bkOMOhv
Pastaed en the lT h, about 0 o'oioOB a. uu, steamer
Val ivta boniwa south
I rdautare; Vaiparaieo, S ot Bf; OaQoa, Oet 10.
Cain ?The natioual teeu'i' M o: BBptOOjbOf ai
moer put a s'oo to bo* n< s< during 'he ter ji of thai
dora'ou. FveraUu tf passed off well, and th.? open
hag of a purtjon of trw> VadpasalM o ,d <?nt;.?({o ra !
road torued not U.e VemK icuroaung fea are ia I at te*
t ootrses was adjourned, but was to 1*3 oouvoked in
erre session to eaatume tne civil code.
Tbe demand for tl ?ur baa fal'eu off. tbe la-t *a!e for
expert a a* made at fit. and the prices fur n >m ? 00S>
aaaiption are uow quoted at $12 for goad Santiago
Copper is scarce, and no t-aass -than* have taken
BotiviA.? Scaroely had Belau left Bolivia Sefo-e
rvvaluoooary uiov*nih.ii'? broke out in va'toosplaoo*.
Oe toe lt>tn of September CeL liu'ierrez, l>.% r*pi*,
??atisJ Lanza, and Col*. Mont*i?o, Yauee. Mario,
and liny o'bets, raited the revolutionary standard ia
PoovieL Gen M Itna, w th a foroo Of about oue
kBbdied men and two gnns. marcbei to attack tbe
T**u*?uor.i?t?, bat l.inra. bearii g of Ui? ap^rovb,
teft ?he town Ho was, no*evr-r. efV-w* d mot by
^ r>?frtaent forces, and Zapa a and Moeeoeo, two
ai tie revolatKaary iVadHas. were ktl.ed.
'?C?.reeoro, Dr. Linare? and oth*** also go? up a
r*voiuii<,l4,y u?ovetaei.t, but it w?? put do an by tbe
aenenei gu?rd. and tbe arrival of tbe cavalry who
bwt Srwreapai >e>d He'/a tr. th* c at*, Lina ew aod the
?"er leaoera rsceped. Some of tbe periodicals of La
Pea ttate tbat revola'io.i U q ,i'e put nowa iu ths
Fiona bot m Ororo. h iMBBBBj and 8a ita Cruz
ae<| it Rerra all was set yet qu et
Paat.^Tbo cooveatioo r?ll contAnoM n reostoo.
*i? ??I i?, ?f reiia-ioo* to era ion u eautmga great
steal mi k*Bn vat anoo?. all parties
roe press compkatns of tbe c^orgamaed stake o:
affaire ?4 U? Ckii.'t? .abrade, anc] iL? ii^ut^Laaticn
ef ?h? it^orerr.
L*tl*rt rave been received fron '?? ;< Id-hairting
party ?|,(, starred for tbe Amazon under the eaapi-**
of go vertu* t-t. Tbey bad edvaocMi t-? Pancortum
bo. (Sect. 9j after Laving ?zpertea^ed men* bar ?
tbipa oo the road from the Government officers who
wre ordered to araiet them. All p-ovi-iona had to he
pan baaed at O ur rates, and sranv of the party at one
time f?lf melted te re'nm A* Paoeortaobo the ex?
pert moo it? a wete well received and o'rtaioe 1 part of
the nva.e% promit-d them fo' their eipena*??, bo', not
BM arms at promiaH. A Bvwn^^r bad to l?e tent
heck to Lbo a for more ?-xp'irit orders frorn Vmt gov
emment, Th* party have to build laatv-ha?. and do
aot eine t to leave for rix moathe. At Cotco tbey re
eetveo an accession to heir imnVr aod a"- bo*
about 1*0*1 strong. OeW wan found by the Indians
ta Ibe netjcbho'hood of Panooe-tiiTr.'., and a party atf
ten w?-re E stsrr on a proepec'in | tour. The gold it
; des. t bed at iJiuiar to that of atMtrah*
, Panama ttttr til II ?rt'?t
< trrM?.Dt*Df? of Tb* N. T Tribal*.
SAN I'ltMtt I.?J< ti, Mor.daj. Ort 15, I-">'>.
Having pasted through Oregon, from Portland
t. Jacktorr, ille and out to C re*eon t<' i ty, wit iin
the last eighteen days? leaving Jacksonville kq i
Fart Lane a week ago this morning?I may gire
you as authentic intelligence as you will receive
from any sourer, before leaving Willamette
valley old residents of tbe country remarked the
smnkincss of the atmosphere, telling us it was law
smoky ia 1863, when the Rogue river war was in
progress They said the mountain atmosphere
waa very clear when there were no fires in tbe
mountains, and that tbeae fires were kindled by
the Indians a? war signals, and they feared a gen?
eral outbreak. Cut all seemed >|Uiet a* w ? pa-?. !
on through the (rsat|b*w and out hy tbe canon?
which would be a temhle bJom to encounter a
bond of desperat" red men it being the worst pt*s
for a wagon road I even saw?and on through
pogue river valley. Vet the people were appre?
hensive af dtnger as we neared Jacksonville, for
the report t f the attack on wagoners io California,
near the Oregon Una had retched the valley, and
tha mem iry of 1 953 revived.
At JaehouBVille tho excitement was intense
The report was believed IhttQtMa. Wool had come
up from California for the puro >s- of pro?. .?>i,:(!j
the war; that M had recommended the nrgani/a
tion of volunteer companies, and given the soldiers
of Fort Lane permission to volunteer, which they
bad immediately done to the number of sixty, un?
der com otnd off ol. Alston. At Sterling, the same
day, Sunday Oct.?. a volunteer company was made
up under command of aawlej Harris, and came to
Jacksonville to*ard evening. They were to meet
a company from Hear river, and another from
Untie creek, and before morning attack on Hutte
eieek some of John's Indians?about twelve in
number?who, with others to the number of
twruty-five, bad been stopping several days iu tho
sau o place, and could be easily surrounded and
cut off. John's men had long been lawless, aud it
was hoped ttey WOttld now be d.ntroyel. We
brenktasUd on .Monday at Fort Lane, after a
ten miles morning ride from Jacksonville, and
then learned that General Wool was not
there, nor was he expected ; that the
, volunteer companies were not authorized by the
officers at the fort, and the soldiers were all there
?two companies, one hundred aud fourteen each,
("apt Smith, our host, pointed to eight or ten
Indisn women and children, who had come to the
fort lor protection about daybreak. The men at
the fort bad heard tiring a little while before, and
soon learned that the volunteer coatpauies bad not
found the company of John's tribe, as they ex?
pected, for John's men bad beard el the in?
te nded attack and gone off upon the reservation.
The volunteers then went to a raocheria, contain?
ing ut tbe time two men and women, and children
to make up a do/en, tired into it, killing one old
woman and slightly wounding another. The
woniau killed was Sam's mother, and the company
were Sam's Indians. This Sam was chief of per?
haps a hundred men, whom tbe Shasta Indians had
kbg tried to induce to join them against the
whites, but Sam had hither! ? refused. Whether
this outrage would induce him to turn, Capt.
Smith did not know. He thought, whatever law?
lessness the Indian* committed, the whites were the
aggressors, as in this instance. He said if John's
nun had been cut off it would bave been oojutt,
lor they had been peaceably fishing und drying
salmon for several days, and he did not think they
had hostile intentions. 1 left the fort in company
with Mrs. Waganer, from whose house, thirty
miles from Jacksonville, the had attended me on
Sa?urday Mr Ko?eustock. our escort, and Or.
Drew of Jacksonville, aud Judge Deady, also
joined us at the Fort, and were going
to the Willamette vallev. the latter to his
home. He had been holding court as district
judge at Jacksonville. It was hit opiniou that tbe
movements of the volunteers night arouse the In?
dians to desperation, and that a general attack
w as to be feared. We called at the house of Dr.
Ambro?.. the Indian ageut, who had an engage?
ment with the judge to attend him to Ihe Willa?
mette j but when we called he had just received
a summons from the fort to go there
d'rectly. Judge Deady bid him good morn?
ing, and told him to come on to Mr.
Wagener's, where he would spend the night,
and go on with him in the morning. As we pro?
ceeded we heitrd a report that one or two hundred
Indians, arm. d and mostly mounted, were on the
road down the valley, the way we were going:
also that a horse and a keg of whisky had been
stolen on Satmday night from the promises of Mr.
Wag? ner. and that he had sent after and recovered
tbem by some of George's lndiaus, whose encanp
ment wat near hishou e. On reaching our desj
tinat.on, and indeed all along tbe road, we fount
a? every bouse renewed fear Of the lndiaus. But
George S tribe were about Mr. Wagoner s house,
nor did he seem t*? fe?-l in danger. One of these
friendly Indians came to him in the night and
told bim tbat a keg of whisky bad been stolen, and
be hired him to bring it back. Sunday morn
ing be found that a tine horse belonging to a
Dr Carpenter of Sacramento, who wat travelin*
for pleasure through the country, had been taken
from the bouse One of George's men was hired to
go af'er it. an! succeeded in bringing it back, but its
sboalders were swollen weh bard riding. All was
.]\net here, however. At 8 next dav Dr. Drew and
Judge Deady went <>n I waited for attendance
toward Crescent ( ify taking my horse, wtii?h I
had left here to recruit At 10rJ o'clock. Mr.
WofsaJOO could go with me. 1 had tried to obtain
a little Indian girl for guide, but her mother was
atraid to let her go, sb* raid. <Vhen we left toe
house. Mrs Wagoner aud her little girl, six years
of age, were tbe only whites : but a kalf dozen of
George's Indians were there round the door. 1'hev
had breakfasted at Mr W s tab e, which thei
often did. Mrs W. could talk the Cheu.iok with
them as well as any of them, and did not fear to
be Ii ft. When we were a half mile or more from
the home I heard a musket report, and asked Mr
\V. what it meant He said at was one of
George't men shooting game?said they were
good skott. 1 heard another report, bu:
thought no more of it We rode by a bliad trail
to Van Notes ? ferry, where 1 waa to take a good
wagon road and I said go alone We found Mr.
Van Nojes mack excited. A man came past an
kour and a b*lf before, saying tbat he took break?
fast tt Mr Jones's, four miles frem Mr Wagon
ers's, on tke Jacksonville road, and after breakfast
had occasion to go off the track on an errant, and
re'urning in sight of tbe house it was in flame* and
the l ay ?tackt e'*o. and be beard reports of guns
tnd the eriee of women Mr Van N?je* bad
seut the half dtvn men he had with bim to alarm
the neighbors and put them on guard. Mr Wag?
oner, of course, was in fear lest his house wat at?
tacked, but I think dio not recall the musket re?
port tbat we beard He haste-nod back. I ctme on
my way Reaching Sailor Ihggingt I found that
there bad been a inuie traiu attacked tear there
ard three Indians had been shot, and all through
Illinois valley the people were preparing
to resist. Iodeed. ah? general aentiment
waa that tbe Indian* mutt be destroyed
Tbit position tbey say seems hard, but ther* ia no
other way; if an Indian bt ted and cared for c nety
one days and on the hundredth bo get* nay inat?
tention, be will reeeat it, and it is tboee who have
been boat trented that of en do the injury, and
there is do trusting any of them. There it consid?
erable bitterness toward the onVert at Fort Lane
en account of the want of interee'. manifeeted. if
i* charted, in sop jrea.ing the rob&era and ttopping
th*ir deprecation* TLe report came by expreea
men when I wat at Creaeent City. I ?nfinning what
I froicd, that Mn Wagoner and child were killed
and tb* hr.aae and barn fired in a few minute*
af'er Mr. Wagon* r and in) ?elf left. The Indians
w*re a company tf Shu?**?*??, who had been joined
perhaps by John ? and Sam 's tribe* after the | an>
day nigb'. a work of th* volunteer! on Butle
Creek?for the volunteer* had atticked three
encampment* tnd killed twentyf->ur In
dims, which Captain Wiite and hi* tol
diersbured on Monday and eajOWgh more to make
forty It waa tuppved after thi* the Ioditns
bad i < ire down J.'??gu* river, burning and uir
dering all the way They had attacked warons. killed
the men. and taken horse* and whisky and guns,
and whatever e!ie they rou'd appropritt?. and
a male train near Mr Wagoner's wat left by the
m?n when tbey ?aw the Indian! firing the hou?e
and murdering th* inmate*. These men, in going
to Jacksonville, had ?een dead bodies til along the
road. Th' house at Evaa'l ferry, e:ghf ? loo]
Wagoner s Jones' house, four miles. an i Wag ?tjer's.
and two further down toward the Willamette were
reported aad-stroyed. With the scattered position
of the people in 'loguc river and Illinois valleys
there csn be no protection to the property, and
the only safetv of the people is in meeting
and placing themselves in condition to defend
their lives lh- w?r is one of extermination,
designed on both sides, hut tin- Indians wJl
ol course be defeated, fhe Government troop*
were immediately dispatched in cha*e down
Beat* l.'iver v alley, under Major Fitzgerald.
The Governor of California has ordered three
companies sent u;> to Northern f'alifornit. and
yesterday the Columbia carried up troops to the
There is a general combination of the Indians in
Washington and Oregoa reiritoileo, and ?h* war
will be a very bloody one, not oojoalal f'?r atrooin
in the anral* of the pist, perhaps. BT.
Tf m 0 I Own t'omsprr. laat
lhv.vNv. Thareaay,Nat - 1866.
I have received reliable information that another
cargo of Africans has been landed in the south-east
of this island since my last, although my informant
was not enabled to state the precise locality where
th>) w? re lanoed, nor any other particulars beyond
the fact that the vessel from which they were
landed was called the Cyrus.
A parsgrapb appeared in the Pt\ nsi new spaper
of this city a few da>s since, to the effect that
Great Lritain was endeavoring to obtain further
concessions from Spain relative to the African
slave trade, but that Spain would not grant any?
thing more. I coulu not avoid a smile as I perused
the paragraph, at the import nence of a newspa,>er
in this (infant colon) declaring what the Govern?
ment of^pain will or will not do. If! read the sigus
of the times aright it will be seen within a few
yeats, that if Spain desires to hold possetsion of
Cuba, not only the slave trade, but slavery itself,
will have to be abolish) d
The mail steamers which touch at this port will
be in future allowed to enter it after sundown,
although neither the mails nor pntseugers will be
permitted to be disembarked until the next day.
An unfortunate wretch named F. Sanchet will
this morning be ushered into eternity for having
kil'ed two police officers, the last day of last
month, upon their attempting to take him before a
commissary of police, he having run away frem
the chain gang.
Tbe Ocean Bird has proved herself the fastest
steamer atloat. She made the passage from your
port to this in the unprecedented short time of
lour da.vs and rive hours.
Tbe bark Heben. Shepherd, master, of Boston,
was run on the rocks of the aloro astle by tbe
pilot, last Sunday. She remained there between
eight and nine hoars, but happily was got off with?
out having sustained serious damage.
The weather continues delightful, the mercury
standirg at an average from fev. ntv five to eighty.
b"B <>oi -;??<-? Correspond/ nt.
LkV eiMi'TON, K. T , Wednesday, Oct 24, 1836,
Your readers may or may not be aware that the
body of men who attempted to make laws for Kan?
sas Territory at Shawneo Mission, among their
other acts decreed that the capital of the Territory
should be at tbe "city of Lecompton;" that a State
House, costing some eighty five tiousand dollars,
should be erected, and that other great doings of a
similar kind should be carried on During my
stay at the Sbawtee Mission, which is the place of
government chosen by the preseut United States
officers in the Territory, as I have already stated.
Oov. Shannon and Secretary Weedooa were absent,
having gone up to superintend matters about the
interesting locality of Lecompton I also learned
that these two worthies had been up about a week
before, and that moreover they would be present
at a sale of lots to be held at that embryo city to?
day. Lecompton is distant from the Mission at
least forty-five miles: and a glance at the pltce
(one very shabby apology for a house i convinced
me that "city conveniences" Bad "sights" could aat
be enumerated among the inducements to a visit.
1 hat Mr. Secretary Woodson is pretty deeply in?
volved in town-lot speculations in the proposed
capital, I learned beyond a peradventure, and fha1
Gov. Shannou is not altogether disinterested in his
care over the future capital there it pretty good
reason to believe.
I have just seen a very handsome lithograph of
LaaoanptoaCity, it is aroU g t up ami reflects
much more credit on the artist than on the un?
scrupulous company who have got it up. It is no
doubt intended for circulation in tbe South and
East. Above the map is a very nice design, in
which Levompton is represented at quite a hand
sMD-iimiK [,'.?,? - ^eroeal bloehaof 'in.? bafld
ings are upon the levee and stand for some distance
back of it; fine public buildings are Mattend
about in all directions, with a liberal show of
dwellings ; there is a suspension bridge immediate
y above the towt, over which a train of cars is
passing?there being a railroad, of course-, through
the place. Tbe prettiest thing of tbe whole, how?
ever, is another illustration above the picture of
the town in which, amid a fanciful conglomeration
of detiiables, there is a negro driving a wagon, in
which a white family are comfortably seated. A
real genuine, bona fide " nigger," and in Kansas it
is a beautiful figurative touch and in'initely sug?
gestive, speaking volumes of a future, wt. h I
trust will never be realized
The proposed city, by map. contains some hun?
dred and eleven bloc ks and nea-ly four theutand
lots, snd the eleven speculator* no doubt intend to
coin these into some two or three hundred dollars
apiece Tbe streets are numbered as they recede
from the river, anl the other way they sre named
after the principal ownen of the place?these being
about a dozen of the Missouri gentry who figure.!
in tbe Stringfellow Legislature. Bat prominent
an i of the streets and square* 1 note two broad
highways wrich rejoiee under the titles "Shannon
" avenue ' and ' Woodson iven'.f. ' Ah. governor,
governor beware of Shannon avenue Tboee
avenues may Bat all prove avenue* to weeln
and distinct ot 't s a wonder that yo3 had not
teim y?? ejee the fear f I < i la '.k-uh
ioCfToenktinn-hating chief ma* J'nt* a* Kr?nkln:
Pvree professes to be. Shoil wo h?r? further in?
vestigations and rvmoToJo, or will the beautifa]
figure of the nigger driving the wagon, like ebnrity.
"cover o multitace ol rim'" A good many lota
were re-ally or Domioally sold today ; I bus -ecttbe
latter, ard that the Bales were chiefly mock ooes
The price* ranged from seventy fi\e to three hun?
dred dollar*. Tie lite of Leeompton is g >A and
has numerou* beautiful points along the river; but
that it ever will be the capital is out of the ques?
As most of tbo?e ot'.ending the sole* were either
Missoorians or Pro-Slavery men residing in tie
Territory. I gleaned a little of the sentiment held
by these persons on the present aspect of affairs.
It ia perfectly evident that the Pr<e Slavery men
hate been completely taken by surprise by the
action of the 1 rre-State men, and that they feel
defeated. Hitherto they have ruled by the awe
they inspired and by the r IwcUOQl condact, hut
this will do no longer \ and although I heard sev?
eral wbo did not scruple to use threats, and to
eipress a reckless determination to carry matters
b) a high ba'd. it is evident tbat these gentry feel
that the great mats of the people in Kansas are up
againet the p' liey they would intri>duce. that fur- ,
t' ? r appeal to the ballot-boa. even with fraud, is
ho'eless. arid that violence is daogeroui and lik dy
tobe met b> a snp. r r mrce That th? S
Power will relinquish its grasp on Kansas easily,
after having sacrificed so Met in the hope of
securing it, the friends of Free-State policy must
not suffer themselves to believe. I am iure that
the pooj le are able, as they are dete-mined. to de?
fend themselves aod tbe policy they uia> adopt,
but the posl ion of the Administration is semi
hostile, or at best equivocal, and the Pro-Slav er\
Mirer is far too great to submit to a defeat najji
Cne thing 1 have learned today will forcibly
illustrate the strict. la*-abidirg character of the
Kartern settlers Not an Kastern lettler has lo?
cated on any of tbe reserves?either the raeervos
from which the Indians are to select or from the
old reservations?while nettlera from Illinois and
1 Indiana are thick with their claims on the left
lank of the river, on the old reserves; and that
they will ultimately succeed in securing their
claims is more than likely. These settlers under
r-tar.d how such laws work in the West. What is
still more marked than this is that the Missour'iam
have located many claims after the " stake and
?' card" pattern, of which I spoke in a former let
ter, in the reserves nut of which the Indians are
to select. Several of the other towns of which so
much is heard in tke States have no existence.
Douglas, for instance, has not a "habitation, if
it has a " name." Like its great namesake, it is
far ofT at a distance." Its name ha- been
changed half a dozen times, and you may a: a dis?
tance nippose that all of these are separate
towns, but this dodge has as yet had no galvan?
izing effect upon its drooping fortunes.
Toi'KK.a, K. T , Thursday.??et. ?.'.'?. I - &
Yesterday eveni air 1 arrived in Topeka. The
Convention bad been called on Tuesdiy, tlia "23d.
but as the building to be occupied had not yet
been got in comfortable order, owing to the se?
verity of the weather, it adjourned until yester?
day. The lion..I. A. Wakefieldhid bean called
to the chair. On Wednesday the Convention met,
ami organized by electing Col. .1. EL Lane presi?
dent, Samuel C. Smith secretary, and Charles A.
Foiter aH.intarit secretary. The president of the
Convention Col. I.ane) was a member of the laat
Congress, from Indiana, and voted for the Kansas
Ni bra?ka bill. Like several othen of the North?
ern Congressional delegation who were induced to
vote for that measure by the very specious pretext
of ' popular sovereignty," he deprecates tbe intro?
duction of Slavery into the Territory, and his de?
clared in public speeches in different parts of the
Territory that he never would have given his vote
for tbat meaiure had he thought that such iniqui
ties would have been practiced under it. He is
now a resident of the Territory, and actively en
gaged in securing to Kansas the freedom which w as
once so sacredly guaranteed to it. He makes a very
good presiding officer. The attention of the con*
ventiou was occupied yesterday in tbe business of
organizing, ami this forenoon, also, the appointment
of committees and other similar butineis of an in?
troductory character has occupied the attention
of the convention. The intelligent character of
tbe settlers of Kansas, which will make a very
Aworable comparison with the citizens of any of
the State s of the Weit, had prepared me for ,
very high order of talent among those who wen
thui to represent them, and I must say that the ap"
pearauce of the delegates fully meets my expecta?
tions. I na-, e been inquiring into the basis of their
representation, and will lay the ev idence of it be.
A.re the readers of Tin: Titim R as soon as I
have hilly and correctly obtained it. I have now
leaned enough tt> know that thero never has been
as full an expression of the popular sentiment in
the Territory ai thii exhibits, except, perhaps, the
sjaedoi of Uetder, which was about the lame.
The proclamation was circulated and responded to
every where, and polls were opened in all localities
aiid legally inaraged?localities having an equa'
chance of representation, which has been ne?
glected by all of those who have hitherto etdea
voured to get the popular sentiment of the Terri?
tory. Those who may fancy that the present
asse mblage at Topeka ii meTek the exponent of
one idea in the Territory, or that it is instigated
to its proceedings by " aid societies," or by
any political organization whatever, ought to
-tep into the hull and observe the men and
the proceedings, in order to dissipate their
illusion. Here we Lave men from many different
sections of tke Colon, men who have d.flered
with each other on political questions hitherto,
before the people, and w ho still differ on questions
of general and local policy, but who appear to be
impelled by a unanimous deteroiiuation oo on*
point, and tbat is that the policy of the Free States
shall be engrafted on the constitution of Kansas,
and that the freedom ouce guaranteed to her so
raeredly thall be restored to her, and be the guar?
antee lor the future welfare and prosperity of the
Territory. It must not be supposed that this is
solely a -'one idea" organization. There is a
courteous and prudent care manifested at every
step of the proceeding!. Those asietnbled here
appear U. be fully aware of all that is expected of
them, as I believe they are fully competent for
tbeir duty. Whatever interest the question of
Freedom and Slavery may excite, it will not pre?
vent a deep interest on all matters before them.
There is evidently a very healthy sentiment of
interest on other general and local matten: and as
maD} other point* have been diicuised before the
people, the lentiim-nt will be represented, aid
wh;le it will add hi the importance of the con?
vention will consume more of its time. Here
I tie representative* of the great masses are a* aero
F'rd Here i* a bYM expenett of tbe opinions of
km fifthe of the people of thi* Territory, and thot
tiie prne-eediofa will be ratified by a vote of such
a kind ia unquestionable. Tbe proceedings of tail
body will come before Coegreaa with a force iod
character which will have bat little elternntire.
I have beard some little inqury aa to the cotrae
tbe Pregident may pars** | it would aeem that he
alioean have do alternative
I learn that some forty-six members have beeo
elected ; there are now thirty three or thirty-four
prefect, and the prevalence of lickneaa aad the
very revere weather which ha* prevailed for eome
dajs have no doubt prevented the remainder from
getting here: they keep dropping in. The OOaV
veLtiin was opened by prayer, and ii conducted
witk great regularity.
Topeka ii situated on the right bink of the
Kansas nv.'r. ii about one hundred mile* from it*
mouth by river, and it tome seventy ::ve mile* dir
tant by land from Kansas I ify. Mo. Topeka is
situated about midway in the Territory, north and
south, aud is about the center of tbe settlements.
It is a very seed site for a town, and although only
seme six months old contains a cons.derab'.c num?
ber of buildings, mostly of a new and not very
substantial < haraeter There are. however, some
two or three brick and stone buildings. The eon
rents*! meet,, in the upper story of a large stone
building just erected. The ball is large, forty by
forty live fe?t, I believe ; the first story is inten led
for a store, but the present hall will probably be
retained lor public purposes. There is n paper 00
tablished at this place: they have a power press
aid Issue a weekly paper, bat a daily paper will
be issued during the sittings of tbe convention
The country around Topeka Is very well adapted
for agricultural purposes, the prairie not being so
broken as in some place*. There are mauy Katt
ern settlers in and about the place, beside a con?
siderable number from Illinois and Indiana. A
tew of these latter are pro-Slavery, but the greater
number are Free State men. There are one or
two Missouriana. There are also a few Missou
ritns about Teettmseh. a town on the river some
five miles below this. Toeumseh is a very pretty
place. It is laid out by pro-Slavery men. and was
reckoned a pro-Slavery town but at the recent
election gave Heeder tw ice as many votes as it gave
Whit ti?-iil. Thi* latter resalt has happened w ith
several of the supposed pro-Slavery tiwns. and
has ha<l a stunning effect on the pro-Slavery men.
whose power in tbe Territory may uow be said to
be brok? n
Tbere has been a considerable amount of sieh?
st H among the people who have settled in Kansas
this Bummer. Ague and cLills have been tie- prev?
alent complaint, and these are attributable to the
change wInch these persons have experience! in
coming to a new country ; but chiefly to the priva?
tion which the wants of a new country hav<j nec?
essarily entailed on tbem, ami from which their
heroic resolution not to be scared at trifles, or
even serious inconveniences, cannot altogether
save them. A f*w tears will work a change. The
? seed t;no- " must bo passed before the harvest
can be linked for ; aud we can see from tbe start
made, and the character ot the men and w omen
making it, that three or four jears will witness
the whole ot \hene prairies in a high state of cul?
tivation : tooi dwellings in tuet place of the tem?
porary structures now erecting, aud wealtti and
comfort rewarding those who have tndurrd to oaer
cv ii'. Such will be the inevitable and happy re?
sults, but the greater part of the task is yet to be
from T?' h'in-i? *'retma*.
We are informed by gemlenien from a remote por?
tico of ihe Territory, that rhs ottoon* theru were in a
b issful s'ate of igLorance in regard to the latoOtOO
lion. They US are u< that twice Ihe num ??r of votea
m ^ht have hi en polbd for (iov. Keener if the ojun
tles hail t i-eti canvassed in the proper manner.
Of the tktOtioe fo delegate* to 'he L'onsti'utional
convex lion, th*y kro-w notoing uiitil two or thro* days
previous i<> the election, and *? aooaaprechsc a they
?Be* nothing of it at all. Many of th* ci izens did
i ot vote it ail, beca*>e they ?<re led to believe t-iat
Hm ra would bo no Otts) r elec'ion the*, the one held on
tl e tirst Mon'ay of October, and <iui-e a nunb?r of
? i in tried '0 vo'e on thot day, but were not permitted
to cos . t > 0*0*0 tfcoi did not support the " ri*hr per
"son." Wo bor* it: future that, when an election as
important as he r. cent oo?\ is held .n this rerri'ory,
OVtry pattiono4 Kansas wi I be visited, aal the peo?
ple roused to a 'ull tcLse of their auty.
Wo are confident that t?ero are, in the northern
part of the territory, a large number of squatter*
who are Fire 8tote saanio principle, but are rd'hc
lukewoim, and sre leo to be leva by men of tbr oppo
? site j > rt v, that in vo in): for Free S?a> measures 'h?y
are only timbering th ? objects ot a large number of
ahoht 100 Ota 00 the Kaunas river The objects of the
Kmigront Aid soeb-iy is depicted to t'?em in a most
hOSnbla mir ner. Toe more ignorant are led to believe
that when 'hat society be< ..mos etitfi iei,fiy powerful
the in.-ii'u'ii ii* of Mir com will be overturned, ev
i age and crime will be the orrrr of the day, and
K U I as will fa. I into the bands of the most ultra Abo
Ii ioijs's.
liv ry speciei of - a'uTny has been hooped upoi
Oov. BoaOOt by his enemies, and not!..eg bas iweii
saic in his 'avor by his biencs, and as a natura1 eou
Beirut m e he is in disrepute even among 'teise who
sboulo be his friends. A large number of Fr<' State
nen d d not go ro 'le polls. I* ?j- ifa y wove made
f? sely to be leve ihat QoT, Heeler was a corrupt
If v c bhvs DOt ob?aired an immei.s > maj >ri y in tho
Teiri'.iry at this ekci-.n, we mar lay i sot-m to a
want (t if-rt.on, n.d ot s tlicient time to acjuah'
be citizens of wha' we ami at.
While the > itizens of Miseonri kave bee'ii straiaing
- v. r % i erve, we h?ve been enjoying a IHp Van Winkle
sleep, or per' apt OnaTttBg ourselves in a portion of thi
Terr tory alreaey saaMratry rooaod, and neglecting
that whic h required it far moro th,.n tnis.
The fair of the American Institute olooad yesterday.
Tie dir-play of American producta and Haaiofttjtoioi
in it have been larger than were ever be o " ooWootaii,
azoopt at the great exhibition in 1853, P^coaitnly
the fair h** been triumphantly ueceesful, and it
affords abundant proof that an exhibition abive
Fortieth stteet can be made to pay. Tho net reeei >te
arc stid to amount to over fileen thousand dol?
lars. We subjoin a full list of premums:
SO Kit t I.Tl'KA t ? -ipp LENKST?.
J . r hteata Fraal lueel?Fvr bast Hey and ?ieaw Cutte-?
rflher Medal
J. Ir. Hore> St Co . Twrate four'h acd Twenty 6f'b itroeu.
si. v.?Paraa* sal beet ll.??n<i su-?w Cat ?r? i>i?ion?.
r>r. Kr ?elftf.eht. ?ru?dw?y ? Sur o?t Utt-Pr??.- Si.var Mwlal.
t. L Hn?r FraakSIt, hi- timer Ca., N. Y.?S"i.r best Har
row ?r.ier- d tor eompetlti. n- Dipioina
Lltriie.? It he.n,n.|. Wee*ev o* !?. Y ?Kor be?t Corna'alk
Cattas ajvafMslsb [Tbiiisaso aa exceisnt macb.na
lor cotnrjf bay aad itraw J
J.t K>B)ca,Mjrrie. Oteeaa Co , N. V.- For best Jz Yoka
nipi ?ci
Meise A rtco-leM. Buffalo, N. Y.-For MacbJae-m*de Sooden
rsiee?Dir oaa.
Eooa Wr>-..trad Klitebeth Cl't, N Y.-Kor be?t Ss'f-fa'tenlni
Canute Oaia aed .'elf tcthi dtod t>?u Ol v-r M?da>.
D. Fbi.ip?, Skarubuiy. N. Y.-Sor beet Farm ?M>?Di^ioaaa
Mrdalt tu hr auardtd 03} titol
Hew?SN Ca. laOUe?Fe? beat M .w:-.? Machine?Dip -"in*,
ti*-' a Mi'If, e?0$h?e?pele, N. /. ? for aecund If iwlnf
V.kth aa- liipi.es.
R. L. S..en W.ur ttieet. N. V -For third beet Mowio? Mo
Chinee? Of^ioma.
Jchc 8. Wriabt, Chicago, II?For best Mower aid Reaper
Howax* V Co. Buffalo?For lecood txet Mower tad Reaper?
l*?, < ma
F Jobi.e n. Bti<??e street Biou.itljo-for beet Wndjiiil?
Go o Meral.
R. L 41leL?Fut best dwp ay of At'lciLtaral ImpleoMB a?Oila
Jonu Maybe>?For leeoid beet dia*lay of Aarkuiiaral Ioipie
Bsraes? Si.err aV
John M sea?Fat Liri be* duplty of Africa t-iral (mpiemeote
-Silver Meaai.
A Haroa faVlO without nails. Tbe judges requ-st a
public trial.
Rejfcaaj new has been diacorerei in the fol paring
articles on eshibition:
DatalljeBera. Oarne. Oerdta rnr ne*.
r-n. nr Viki. Caeierore. W'%?a)n? %!?'? nee
OaBBBtBsa Cautre, SeedPint, CaastMLbk
TVu asD. L Matt, VVaar stree', New rath?fat Seif Acaaa.
Ott r Co win* Buh tSbe? Dtaliaaa.
MnfWi a rVitw.W.M Troy Nee? Tori-far twvtctKd tW
B. V_e;?n M.del ^*
Jot.?ek Hiu-*r?*k rmy, Ntw Tor?-Fat kart ear s? CVtotb
Belle?8i ?er Med. i.
H Y Coera*. Rroe.tw?v N?w Tark Alarm I?. - CH>Wa>t>
I nai?a K'irf'i? tirwl. Ntw Yare? far kaat Tt.?j ,
t t ne Be. ??Dipiom*
Gaorra (' Newman? Ferre-t Re:e B*et. $? t>e: .one? DiaJaaaa.
l/o-le Pae- r*'" Pe ~f"t *** aa* iea "a? 4oa?r ?a^
Fra. *Vl K"a it Li?e Boat Natt-York-Far See nede Mau.lt
Boat? Cfj*d a?aaC
Jemee I Ter*oa. Wu:i?a*t?Br?h-Foraeeoo?fta?* Wurtiat ??**;
(*? r*?oi* -a??i e
Statt ? Swixts? Sew-' i'ra>t? For eacood bett 0 vre ese Statt,
aad Boat H<a*??Diaioate
Unat i a BaaBal ?I i Yacht B-w-s ?er ratati.
. I ?T 1 I a r ?' ? WMTt ABB ?Bot?.
E. S. Br <k?, Brrey???. Nr- Wrl-Fj? Neet Pateat iBBBBf
Bo u aad inta QtoMiB H tat med?.,
Joho R???), Staig etree- N-w far* Fat beat *ater prevf
Boot. ueue-i kocton Bo*, tod Ce.f Pbih> Boot*? Savar
i.adii? boot? tan ?Bot?
B?: tr?te Shaw < ai.a. ?:r^i?fjr ee.1 apeaitaaat Laaiee' Bar?
?ad tvkna?-C?...d medal
Joba N. Oea.ln?For erooad kaat i?wia?a ?Hl ?er meda*.
j. B. aw et? For third beat *pe imaaa- Dtp otn?,
am ?m i?
.' rn T. *'*?r I 10 a.,- , Mew York?Fat Faat aW
Wtvmm*- -' u.'*???..r aie*?l
N r?.'ie BCav.faan .tr.?t. Bow-TotB ?PerJttwakf aM
M ver.m th*? Brub??- S .?ar meaal.
J. P. rorrec * Co., Peer! ?rjreet? For FeatJ-er and In. an!
Bro.be? ? Stlear o edai.
J. P. (Jvopi. k to. BroeUaty Fr Ai-ietti Bruehre? St'.tar
a Mal
S p C . rj, Pearlttraat f rC ru iroom B ai^ea-'holaava.
R N Btaait, Paiiid>lraia, I*? * i ?*?'*!>??--1*- "ruhet
Dtp:. BBB
J. V Wjeot ?rre.t, New Volk ? For Pee.. Ii r'tatta.
Brch.e? t lai ? t. ?
D. I. Jaaaa t .ui,*rid.a?Frr eae>ed boat Paint aad ?aar
l!iui?t-Ihp s.a.
Wtn 8t*?- e 4 Ca, Neteea aTaet-Fo.- t>r..?d bar. Ftatatr
tSraabet?Vif lotae.
cabin tiwttr.
R PatoT). Oroet t?-F >r ?ee ^bool r'amirora? D.ptotaa.
b. I . Ii awatStt t < o. K.ui nr?'l-For bea'. t'atuiet-werk aat*
Oer eil ?- oo m- da.
J. B. Fraarr, N.w i^i? r< r atataa oeil OaBBBB -*tt
v?r trianai.
Mt'ora.k Hi Bill, Br.iedw?), *. V - Ftr beet ettmaied F?r?
B roie-.'ii'er medal
J.C tuaee Lea? C*. N. V ?For ia|tnuitj in *?' vkaott
thip? Si ?er lue'ei.
E. \?.a?r. fc.a, ?ireel bi. I - Kor W%m ??etated ?ul-Pi?
CAiani.rt a*n nt.rtoit*.
Miner k St?????--tot Imni i?bt 10p ?Aar i) -8uv*r medal.
J. L !*in h Vaei ? liri*?1 .6 ?? ??', N. \. For top iniprctat
}?i) i BJrt? i aiert?!
lad u c o, A. >ai) - Fl ?er medal.
A? eti-i? -n : ? Poet t t-eier N \ Pal BBBl ' t*' BBB
Pipe ecu Pivinhere' Cattla|*? MIta r inedai.
J. L J?cl?oo. ri^r.too ?tieei, N. Y-F.r ?ery taperor Ct?'
Iioo ? Kilter ui-rtl
A aarVai B H N Y.-F. r krr Brtaa i ?? ^? I NtM BMaa'.
Abeaor..ib hi !? i ?? um? BM .:>. -or botl) -k\..- bee. P aaberv
Ctrl lot - Cilear a.?.l?
The J. L tiott lioe B/ataB Wm tacond beat l.|bt Iroa P (a
i'li I ma
An r U Krr.f i, No. JIlFoarth ?treel-Fof Kitcaeo a rdi
Oip au.a.
BTBt. H T? c It. liiand nr?*t. Jertet Cilt?For t#bt CafMBBB
? bip. me.
Wie H ti.Kori?, Tbir j 6fU? ?treet, N Y. - For Broate Orau
a.tata?Hilter n eoai.
CLAM K.? a*l> M a r< HB?.
T. F PI in, Kulti a ?treet, M Y - Fo. b?tt l arcuome er- Otli
Bl?r el
P. L. Ii^ M aj <lr?y. U ?r^r itieet. N. Y.-F?r eaoutvd baa
t hrio. n ?ie --M ifi meao
U. Bafttl a Sof. Paatt attaat, N Y -For beat M ?rtae Clue
t oivetei ? l lo a u.?? al
D, l ,??r'. k <ob IVui .trort?For beet Artroaoalia! Iattrt
Inno t?If 4<* lurdf.1
K. Kid. Ir, No 3 Jobb ttrrtt-For I'a'enJer Clock for trtten^
?91 ter meda..
J. I ? Olli.?, rianfi id. Ct.-f 'r t'ai'n 'er OmceCle-t .bewler
i lie ? I 'bn erri aD<* ui .alb - Silver aie<ie..
A kii..Wn int a ? o Hrirol. it ? For liaprveed Ttlrty Dj?
C'o< k ?Si tel Bi.ce .
JobD Bhenv. >?g lltibvr. I. I. ?For model Tarrat Clocke
M tat u .del.
Jam-. nu Sup .??''.?' It.>? oo - Fur nifht aii'l oar TVma
Mor1aa taaaaileaalataadta aiiarneu u> ? noea l):r.
P. A (? . % u t i , Mieai i. > .--For ?! ??r tad |ili i ^ t
ami Wa rb 1*.el- Ih^lnaia
L I. VV tel. we . W\ litat ?t-.et, N. Y. - F.r BBBaBBM 11
< . ti : ???'' '?'< p.i? tin? MratBBi
( LOABI ami mam ILLAI
MollTDtot Bell. No M i ai al .tieei rt. Y ? For maraaa ealtr.
tatWotaVraa Oral ktask vtltn iioat and waive OpBBt
i U ak?Si ?er a.nla
CLoTH I NO, men \SD BOTe*.
RtdoA Fairvhi rl--kor >p c'neeeot lliewaie? Dipl at
be ?I ie MeLoieeiam ( t'ou. paut, Waterboiy, Ct ?Foi cue ?
ebd bia ? Butt Be?Btleei n rdel.
P W. h.i.diuk llreebwbb avenue?For Tailora'Charte?BU.
?er m?. Mi
Calldrea at S-m York Jueeoll* A.?lam? For BBBBBBBBB of
11 katj? oip 11.?
Waase? ? B*B ? H 6', r< ( oca.?For dlearhed 8beeUi|t
? bd Sbntii.f Silver m-d*l.
Wi.it? In.? Mill.- t?r hle-fii-d Shrvtlnn*- D plorna.
K. H Bt fboLf, i btiaaoi K.or Corner?-For VVaddioa- BU?ar
Kaowiet Liien Fibre Co.- For prrpared Flat Fible?Stirs?
J. P. Curatorj. (lo.u .i . N ?.?tprc BBRBBBJ tboatova? DBjaBBBi
l ui ton oooos.
D. Lamoott 1 Woo Len. le, Pa.-?pe< oBea oi Bed Ttaklaf
Sil?er i> .dei.
Atlantic Duck Comptov, Eatt He-Mam, C'. -far Cotton Ontk,
wcutd l.e.t Dlploo a.
Batl litddtui Mam. ari.irv- foi bretCoitna Oa.k?tlo-4 mada1.
Meic.nei Prim BaikB, M.Lcoae ei, N Y.-tor f |..
pl< n.e.
r. hiv.r rVerfcl Ftll a'?er, Mett.-for Prlata-Oold aaidal.
ia. aaael BleeeeerM N. Y.-for Pnet BB>a>jaa -*n?er medvi.
W im .v J Wit t. Pl.iUde.pbie, IV- lor bett A|bor Cbecaa^.
?u?.t r edej.
Wm. cm.'L Cuhoioloojtie Mil t, Fiaakfcrt, Pa.- aw tart For
bi ur? ( li-rt I iplonie.
i n..?. ii Uiikine in. ee c M Y - for Jar<|aard I'tj*
(ioode- Dipho . a
Dtueieet k J.reitoien, Barclty-it, N. Y -for laBM Twlse?
Liipl m?
Pjttet, MrKet v.r A. Co . PnUadelpha- far Printed i .oak aad
C< at Liu ut? Jloii ma
Ameruau Libra ( Mtaai j Ft i River, Mttt.fr Lioaa, ktowi
IDd bleed er ? O.d'l tun el
Ni rt. i Matttfaetui ib| Co. ?lor Co'lou Raitttat Yarn -M'Jte*
A. \\ l Aiueoa Buadwty. N. Y ?for Bleached Flaa end llama
? i - , ?.. ?
J. J. hi io?. CiVi-ntry. R. I ?lor Rrowo Shi"t<Et??Diploma,
ttepbaaaei Wiioatar, Whitu.) MilU. Pa.?for Mario?? ebrv
Ma~Dtaloa a
Sau r? tut rl.rt 1 itkiot, teo biLboet- Diploma
Ameiicaa Liutu lnrrad Co, Oara.o.a eouolj?for Iiiaea
1 bit ad- Oo d uir.aal.
< n i tRT.
H. V?.ndt, Kilzab.il port N I ? ?'o. battrpecimaaofTt.lotarid
etkar Bka ar^C M n.ed?i.
L lioi. Kb to ( ii b.u.atuck? trtt tpecixii-ti of teoail Co Itry?
aM oi-v a I.
J^bu hi we, Pearl MllBl B*IIBB| Beet .pacimen tf Sbaare
sdver a edai.
? i- - 1MB I BABUO,
L. T. lloliud Fu'toi' i rret N, f.? For ipecmea at Die* aad
t heeiba?bllver ui.deL
Frtd.nca Ltew, Pr ?id.uco.R. I ?For tpeclmeu of Jawalaraf
Di.? bfa r meoei.
dan ii-1 D' .ld, Bio. miie'd, N. J.?For tecr.imeo of 8u ikkkadert
Uibttarut?Di Mat a
Arlhor W I .. . s ? r .- ?; . iom ,i m -
pi.Mi. u Heal Ki |re?lo4-Silver .da'
S. ijoo.lt. 11 it*, roj.N. I ? Fol circular Ui? P-atee Diplom'.
Dr.MIHIh'f a.Mr UK * t a I. i S?T Kl M f N t?
J. O. Amble'. We?ti Btaa place. N. Y ?For tp. ? ,.. aflla
cbeuirai D' ntutrj -Oliver in-d?l.
T C. rie*ka. WfiTwebt, ii-t ? rett, N. Y.? tit ?peo'meB of
DeatMb] (obo of ifaoai kaw*rB ee blocs wotfc)- iilia:
Joor? VN r.ite k Me< urrly, Hi??too?For btet .pecnuenof f'rre
mer ia Tt.tb?Oo'o ui'da .
J. D. Cb.valiei Hi .adwaf?For ?;e.; men of Ileb el loatra
m.nb?tiprt ma
BV, a. Tomobt.b, Bt.-eOwe ? For :ett Ambrotj^a-- i: ?.
B. W L- wl<?For?- ?. ?. ? ? ? Ao.br itt ae ?MaaaMaw.
(iom > a Fr?eewi*B* Broenenaj ? For b?.t Pbot j?'?ph-(Id
m. da.'.
B Root A Oo , Broeuwa; - Kor treoto' t?i'. Pho^jrapk?So ?er
J. Ouroet, Bioadartt ?Kor beat Dacannco'vpe?Oo'd medal.
M ft Bra y, BruaOtvaj- Fur Btawatl beet Oe/joeriootype 1 '
ver m < ai.
t. Boot Br ,.flwij ?For td.ird r>a.t DtAaerraoryne? Drploxt,
J W. (Irr. broaniWej? For k-tt eb|ratiar "* Wuod- S hafe
A. b. diKhie.Cban bait ttreat, N. Y.-For beet K .r ??lu* oa
So al?Oola ? cylav.
Kbdicott * to , bee juao etraet? For kaat Litbo*7aeb}?nil
1 lo?-' .
i t m ?> ?-,?1 ?t,.,t?For Map P.nfra?in??Olp'o'na.
'1. N.tlictot F.tri? rani-F .r Maiku>| riete? (H.nticil)?Dl
j. Ion a.
An. .M. ?Jr?rT, r isl.tb tverae-For treood oeet Emirtvia* to
W od?Dip om?
W m. r?te Lb.no.; rip, N. Y.?For t?eond >ett EsiraviaA
Men Silver metlai.
Ot< .t W, da'?.b Jr ' U, Willitiu ttreat-For etc rod ta?t
U l.'.|i?pl? D pi ma
BaaaULBB iKo.swaKeA.eo sirmilke
Th* J. L Mo t Ir. o 'A ort?. Wa er ?ueat-For b.?t Koataaled
Iro. ware- Uol* MeoU
Bein r rd a W n.ai. Oi?-ue ?treet i-or ie&ond bat! |s Silver
>. aoe .
0 tree Lf- Broadway-for cat iron f ded Moaaic Htaad-D -
?VJMiditAk Bn/tber?, Pur*chattel, N. Y.?For tatVAd b*.t Catt
IiObWaie- Sijter M.deu
riKI A K.MS.
A .rb Tl-u l?r it Ct.,weBMor, Mm -For been Rit)? t* cr#
raij a.e-Si v.r Meda..
A D. Pn.y Sreuk, f?. j ?Bor beat Breacb oadM aUfle?
Mdret Mea?l.
AJlraliBib* It ; o. Worceeusr. Ma t ?Foreec md kert Brea:t
loa- ib( a Be . 1'ip om?.
CoL o Co t, Haitfoid C. oa.?Fo? Cmt't Rovolvlor Fi?toI tad
Ritir- o., I Htaal
Alleb 1Luib-ra( o. W or*?.'-r, Mat* For sacked batt kU
tenu i natal- iirsai Mraal
H N Tbiei.-?kor W DOfk lion Caonon wltli a*w n*tb*d of
loa. b>0 JO ?ar Medal
Alber.'o D .or a. A Ca., ^-wLooJ.n, CouB. For fjirao
u u I- BS ? r!.aM ( iu not DMaWaBB
F. aiipp ratal Mseoi sj v .? w. .teal w.l ???are Ciaaea -
Dip. ii i.
Wm h ba?*Mr*, ? r MlwVf?KetJ uwlbod of Tw)-tui| ?UI
ba r..? s ... r M.oa .
ri-iiiM. raCBXB.
J iJ' i reej K.. 14 i r.-t-kor beet F ab R.o>aadRa*l*
- Co 0 ar.lfc.
Iboo a. H. Balte?Fl r Rodt, Ree* aal Ar. ?
betel Bei'-e? si'V" lie a.
Bear] A ret. M ? K r fm M Ta*ile
Baivy a ba-a.tt ?i:< u .aj.e-For Tertae and I ta Liaet?
I'i . ii t.
Dtmai?i a JoetirnKc?k- r very h ttd?om* rJeica rwioe?
Dip., m"
J. W . V?a Paalaw Fta Fyke for eatcaiai aaa? Dip am*
..i ?M (Itlae ami ItRTHaSWaK.:
Cammer k Co . J*i? y Li<y-For fcoetCot.Fiua aava CattwOi
U e?e- O Id Mtdal

xml | txt