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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, March 05, 1854, Image 1

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^Olwiny l<w on the Webraaka Bill
in the Senate.
Diaoorery of Human Remains in the
Borne Medical Institute.
Tremendous Excitement and Threatened Riot,
JkC'f Ac?j * Ac*
L*tr?t from Wwhlngton.
jcdoe Douglas's speech ? a tklmno joke ? tub
Wahhwoto*, March 4, 1864.
Judge Douglas's speech, from 12 o'clock till 4 thii
morning, wu brilliaut and auccesaful, and, when re
ported, should be spread broadcast throughout the coun -
try. He nsed Seward up effectually. Mr. Kesaenden, of
Maine, bad a good deal to say; but it is understood he
was silenced by the relation of an anecdote. Judge
Douglas declared that the first he ever heard of Fesaen
den he read in a Maine paper, some years ago: that on
the filth of July ? the day upon which the negroes
celebrate the Fourth in that State? 4he negro chairman
propoaed the following toast: ? "Our wordy brudder,
William Pitt Fessenden ? A white man with a black
heart." After such a toast, Mr. Fessenden's course last
night was perfectly in order.
It is due to Mr. Mallory, of Florida, that it should be
distinctly understood he left this city under the idea that
-General Houston had agreed to pair off with him; and
that this was General Houston's -understanding is evi
denced by the fact that he on Friday asserted, in open
geasion, he had paired off with Mr. Mallory. Notwith
standing this agreement, General Houston voted against
the bill this . morning.
The article in yesterday's Union is denounced by Judge
Douglas and the Mends of the Nebraska bill, who regard
it as a concealed stab at the measure at the hands of the
Administration, who bare not the courage openly to
?tow their treachery.
The Senate has confirmed the following Consuls-tJ. C.
?'Nell, of Pa., to Belfast; William Tilly, of Ohio, to Per
nambuco; Donald S. Mitchell, to Venice; and Win. B.
Barry, of Ohio, to Matamoras.
Washington, Maroh 4, 1864.
At th? time of closing our first despatch? three o'clock
this morning? Mr. Docouu was still speaking. In con
tinuation of his remarks with regard to the insults put
upon him by burning and hanging him in elllgr , he said
these outrages first took plaee in Ohio and then in Bos
ton. Decency and propriety had been riolated because
the Senator from Massachusetts had told his people that
this act was a violation of plighted faith and a criminal
betrayal of sacred pledges. He-expected noth.ng eUe,
under the circumstances, from Boston, under aboUtio ?
auspices. He could not expect mere justice than was
awarded to the Immortal Webster, who, haTlngjupportel
the compromise act. of 186Q, found Faneull Hall closed
aninst him. Boston, under abolition auspices, in the
of Webster strueta him, and refused him a hearing,
ooold be expect but that they would strike him
wb?w or a hearing at the
h? "g^ton abolitionists when, upon the
bands of Boston 0VQ citiien?, after rtok
**t*?. ?l h?^ tUe battle field of his country they re
tag his life on tne ... jje wouid not complain
SUtoglyehimdecentburW. ^t^W
of the treatment given to > Boston aboli
Wel-ter and been of Congress,
tionlsts. In the aourwi Beward, Chase and Sum
? ?. STthrf Clay would not hare joined in any
ner, it was wid twwway uf?__the Missouri corn
et to disturb the g^a act ot ? ^
*? ' r t [n the compromise of 1820 and had
paternity or part u? * whether he had voted for it or
MiL^uri compromise was the one of 1821
?ie n^s^Sy the refusal of the North to carry out
the one of 1820. .. a.n.tor that in 1861 a valu
Mr presented to
?? ^itiSSSSiSS^^ great acts oi htoltfe, and
SSrf theee was the Missouri compromise of 1820. Mr.
seen that ***.%*' ?
the line of M ' ^ offered to the Texas boundary act,
STii' "^^. thU territory cut off from Texas aml
?y. M 80 should be admitted as States, with or
wing north ple thereof might determined
without slavery, ^ the meaning of the acts,
This was admitted Dy au h boundMy
but that tbeam?ri??rt w out ?j?%,rtb of 3? 30 was
Wll- T^th^ewTlexlco bill, and then the amendment
put into the New * > bjU Yet these Senators
before them, openly
h?d, with the record o Senator from
declared the contrary tohethejsci. ^ fMas
bAS bL here but, i
jexsions 0^"^'Mbie'on the ground that he was
few days, waa exc utatements put forth
?imple enough to take as lacxs xne ^ Senators who
.Mtira Iact bU,,?d ijy item
tKlh. .Uu.ki U. ? N?rtL.ra ?*n wilU SoaU?r? prta_
^ , j t.v 4i.e Senator from MiuMcbusetti. Wan
ciples made by the senator^. ? ^ ^ Senator from
. that deKcrip j un,j jn a manly manner say did
jta^achuwU. i to him f The Sector
he m?*n o pp y ^ M n0 doubt of It, although
!tfUied,w ^Sf Tt refwed to acknowledge it. Ae utterly
the author or n ^ k Northern man
repudiated the uQ never claimed that
With Southern P^P^J " Ufo could be
character. ^ ^ assumed such a char
educed to ^ ^'V tut one man who claim*! that
^hTnan wu the free soil candidate for the
title, and that mg was we ^ ^ ^ b(U % bid
ithT pKddtowi This was a charge ma.lo against him
for the hreslden y. mlrea<1. Bhown that the report
er oMhlwTwas but discharging the duty assigneTthe
?i?ittw to Sorting this bilf and supporting it he
committee, in ".p. inRtractions of his State. He had
o?t to the Senate by corrupt bargains. He had never
Sot to the Senate by witting his principles, character, and
f^nor at public auction for votos He owed his place to
no corrupt bargain or coalition? ??
Ua utiitt ? But otbiri do
JJr. Ciuaa? Do you say I oame here by a corrupt bar
**urr DoOVlab ? I objeet to all interference in this matter.
K. you say I came here by a corrupt bar
*?i I M. to the Senator that if he s?y? I came
Mr. CHala 1 say . . ,.v. that which is false.
^ do for the Senator to retort
thfchir^^JiSt on b? his statements again. t the
PM Ihave ftMteMd^n him by the f?c<*
?rith having mate false statement. wUh re^ to me
?nd my mettvea: and 1 have gtven him ?PP?*t*,?lt,?f ??
wltbdnw tt, an^ he has not the manUness to do it, whan
' ^iM*I"i^uSliaaplainedI>^eltatement in the address that
this bill was a Presidential bid. All great moasures had,
more or less, reference to the political canvas, going on
frnm veer to year. He did not consider the ambition
VTZ (-resident of the United Btatee to be an unworthy
TberXence wa. not made to any offensive sense
t0IrdlH^h?l^l7o not know whether I ought to accept
. . " a- nla nation of the Senator. He eays it to a laudable
?rn bit ion to aspii* to the Presidency, and in saying that
Jw. bill wa. a bid for the Presidency, the Senator pay.
lu UdreM did not mean anv lmoutatton of my motive.
But let tbe Senator rememoer that while he now eaya it
Undable to bid for the Pudency, he, in hls addr^e.,
Ulled the bill a criminal betrayal of plighted faith? roedl
?1#d bad faith? ?nd an atroelou. plot against freedom
^ humanity ^ ^ eirenm?tance. attending the
election o t the Senator from Ohio. Bjen arrangement,
?! 1-mr ?- ?at th* itHmt. the Meek law. were re
none existed. There were three partiM ia the Legisla
ture ? whiga, free soilers, and old line dntocnti. He i*.
reived the votea of nil the old line democrat*, and also
the democratic free toiler*. He received no whig rotes.
Mr. Srwrea said he shrank instinctively from repelling
personal assaults. He would s ay, if the Senator means
to assert that I came here by any waiver of principle, by
any abandonment of my principles of any kind, or by
any effort or solicitation, or any activity of my own in
any way, he states that which he cannot sustain by facts.
I never nought the office I now hold in any way, nor was
! I a party in any way, directly or indirectly, to the efforts
: which put me here.
Mr. Wi urn said he had Interfered in this matter be
cause he was the only native of Ohio in the Senate. He
regretted that the State was represented as it was in the
Senate; but the gentleman was elected to his seat the
1 ssme year that he (Mr. Weller) left Ohio, and he now re
joiced that he left at that time.
| Mr. Docolas regretted that the gentleman from Massa
i chusetts, who declared that he never abandoned any
principles, had so far forgotten his principles of not im
j Luting motives, as to attribute to htm the most unwor
; thy ones. The Senator should not have made any charge
against him.
Mr. Sum mr.? What charge ?
Mr. Docolas. ? That I introduced this bill as a Presi
dential bid. The Senator had publicly declared that
fact to the whole country in his address. The
. Senator now says that he had nothing to do with the cor
rupt coalition by which he was sent to the Senate. Oh,
no ! he did not steal the money: he only took it, and put
it in his pocket. Mr. Douglas tn<-n urged the adoption of
the bill. The great Indian barrier to the progress and
extension of the country ought not, he said, to be longer
continued. If Confess did not act, the people them
selves would sweep it away.
Mr. Douglas concluded at n quarter past three o'clock.
During his speech he was frequently applauded by tho
gnlleries and the crowded lobbies. With the conclusion
of his xpeecli all the ladies left excepting one.
Mr. Houston remarked that at that same hour ono
year ago the Senate was engaged on the same subject.
The debate was continued till five o'clock, when the
final vote was taken, and the bill passed by yeas 37, nay
14. as follows: ?
Vbas? Messrs. Adams, Atchison, Badger, Bayard, Bonja
niiu, Brodhead, Brown, Batler, Cass, Clay, Dawson, Dixon,
Dodge, (of Iowa,) Douglas, Evans, Fltspatriok, Orier, Gwin,
Hunter, Johnson, Jones, (of Iowa,) Jonss, (of Tsnn.,) Mason,
Morton, Norris. Pettit, Pratt, Rusk, Sebantlan, ShioIds.Sll
dell, Stuart, Thompson, (of Ky.,) Thompson, (of N. J.,) Tou
oty, Weller and Williams.
Nays? Messrs. Bull, Chase, Dodge, (of Wis. 0 Fessenden,
Fish, Foot, Hamlin, Houston, James, Seward, Smith, Sum
ner, Wade and Walker.
Sick.? Messrs. Bright, Toombs and Malloryare sick, but all
would have voted for the bill.
Mr. Allen, (absent from siokness in his family,) would have
voted against it.
Non-voTEBs. ? Messrs. Phelps, Pierce, Cooper, Kverett,
Clayton and Wright.
The title of the bill was changed to "A Bill for the Got
ernment of Nebraska and Kanzas."
Mr. Cabs ? I congratulate the Senate on the triumph of
squatter sovereignty.
The Senate then adjourned till Tuesday.
Affairs In Albany.
Albany, March 4, 1864.
If there is the leaBt particle of truth in the insinua
tions of the whig*, or any reason for one half the resolu
tions passed by the Legislature making inquiry into the
conduct of the late State administration, the late State
officers and their subordinates must hare an awful
account to settle before the whig tribunal. Yesterday a
committee of the Senate was appointed to investigate
into the conduct of George W. Newell, late a subordinate
of the Commissioners of the Canal Fund. To-day another
resolution is adopted by that body, instructing the same
committee to inquire whether any moneys have been
paid from the treasury without authority of law, on
drawn bv the late Comptroller. The committee
in the cane of the late Auditor and Comptroller should
* allowed to sit during the recess of the Legislature, as
the late Comptroller will not return from Havana, nor
the late Auditor,, as Consul to London, before the adjourn
ment of the Legislature. Will Senator Dickinson think
CfTh? largest portion of the time or the Senate was spent
uuon the resolutions concerning bribery at elections,
amending the constitution which passed the last Legisla
tUwe;Ja.erthTf.nofS^4??? to the constitution of
tbU 8Ut.Vahs? at the iSst ....ion of the Legislature pro
^kSiUciion two, of article two of the oonrtltntloj i of this
tbe word "*eleett??/ w*h?M lt'trH ooou'r. ia sal* section, as
follows : " or who 'jhall fo Vn6aW."oa
cssd'sr #V!sL .wia'ssasrjfyfflis
any election, or who .hall P^' ?rrtr" " Valuabl. con
SiTiS Ji.trici, oIo?,d . .uftltut. tn th??
wisSi?sssxSri ???'? iM ?? - >?
?ff^ liis ?BWBOsltlon "the chairman {Mr. Hutchins) do
fMtheSewte to? US* e^e^to "Sve" or'reject
rtnt. was a^owtl and rfopted, it would defeat the
??r decision ^w hen "
sbWES feW-SMSffi'wWt
Mfc^o7wbto.7^.05SS"?. m to ,{? *?
?Ko" ol.mi. ot t?? "ft ?"? It. tw <"/
*?^.Y&e Mr Edwards reported in behalf of a ma
JorUy of X iiaTlroiil Committee, a bill permitting the
'LnrkAit^M Harbor and Saratoga Kailroad Company to
'change the location of the road. Mr. Randell will ^pre
wnt a minority report, when this question will be fairly
taought before the House. The -eculators have been a
inner time enira?ced in obtaining a favorable report, but it
U undcrstoJTe majority have made the report for the
i uri.ose of bringing out discussion. The people of that
Action of the State are in a high feveron both _ of
the question, and the majority probably thought best
to let it be doclded by the legislature.
Mr Graham introduced another wharfage b lilt d is
New^ York Assessment bill passed the House yesterday,
bUTWnfor'1three (lavs since, the House allowed the Com -
Two or tnree nays riu^ , uentieman of cou
^UrJwilt^waA selected and this morning the majorl
tv flnd^ng t^aT the derk &us selected was a democrat,
rescinded the resolution appointing him. Small puta
^Mr.'petens a leading whig njemW
verv sensitive upon the Nebraska affair. He law a reso
lution on the taRe this morning, in |
a State council of freemen, to assemble at the ummm, in
?hia rltv on Wednesday, the fifth ilay of April, to pro
tot SKthe 1SS of ^e Nebraska bill by theCon
gress of the United Statee-the council to be ?f
as many persons as there are members of the House or
Assembly. The resolution will be called UP "n
when we shall have any quantity of crocodile tears shed
for the poor Negro braska.
The State has paid, or will pay, four thousand five hun
,lred dollars, as the expense incurred bv the Secretary of
Slate in procuring tickets printed for the late oonstitu
I ^This month* the delegates from the.New York Common
Council again met the cfty delegation, in relation to the
bill appointing commissioner* to lay out streets, ke. The
$ bX bad increased since yesterday, and the prospect
nf Wivfna at any definite result wan further off than yes
?L^ Messrs Chancey, Boardman and Drake, from the
Aldermen and Mr. Fry and others, from the
r ?ar?ilmen scarcely knowing the object of their mission,
2?? ? return to New York for fresh instructions,
resolved . . ? reflect upon the matter before they I
hat cauned all the Board of CommUiioiurn for
?rClfc#SZti:?' f^wVork.r.pr.M.tMl.S.a.U
?ki til the utliulM ni uwiraeita ta th? ??ttm of
opening, widening, or otherwise improving mi**
streets in lb* city of K?f York, u4 for the BiUafi l?jiuf
oat, ur otherwise improvise any publlo pl?eo, park 01' other
public groan d ia the city or New Tork.
Section 2. John Levend*e, J oka A. Kennedy, Oo?,rf*
Clerk and liaae O. Baker, are hereby appointed eomnu1'
lienors, aad shaM severally bald oAee for the tern gf ln<
years, and receive an annaal (alary of three thousand dol
lar! each, to be paid by the mayor, alibneon aad comtaoa
alty ef the eity of New York, qaayterly, at the end of eaeh
aad every quarter.
Section 3. The commissioners named In Be leeond section
of thie act shall hold no other office uader tb government of
this State, or aader the mayor, aldermen aad commonalty
of the city of Mew York.
Section 4. It shall he the duty of the commfsstoaers to ap
point a surveyor, whose duty it shall be to make all tha sur
veys required by bhe commissioners la the discharge of their
duties at a permanent beard of commissioners; and such
surveyor shall receive an annual salary of thro* thousand
dollars, to be paid by the mayor, alderman and oommonalty
of tha city ef New, quarterly, at the and of each and every
Section 5. The commissioners shall appoint a secretary to
the board, with an annual salary of fifteen hundred dollars,
to be paid by the mayor, aldermen and commonalty of the
ohy of New Yosk, quarterly, at the end of each and every
Section 0. Whenever It shall beoome neooseary to take
private property for public uses in the opening, widening or
otherwise improving any avenue, street, public place, park
or public ground in the city of New York, the Board of Com
mlMienrrs shall apply to the Superior Court of Now York
for the appointment of three or more commissioners to ap
firaise the property thus required to be taken for tha ?9*n
ng, widening or otherwise improving any avenua, street,
put lie plaoc, park or public ground in said city, whose eoia
]n ii nation in the aggregate for all the said commissioners ap
riolnted by the court shall not exceed two hundred dollars
ii any one proceeding.
Section 7. All the duties now performed by the Board of
A -?enter* in making estimates and assessments for building,
altering or amending sewers, paving sad regulating avenues
or rtrcets and filling low grounds, shall be performed by the
p.rmauent board of commissioners organised by this not, and
the snid board of assessors is hereby abolished.
Sei tion 8. Should any vacancy ocour by death, resignation
or from sny other cause, in the hoardiof commissioners here
by treated, it shall be the duty of the Mayor forthwith te
appoint I y and with the advice and consent of the Beard of
Aldirmen, a suitable person, to bold his office for tha term
of Ave years neat ensuing.
Section 9. All acts or part of acts inconsistent with this
act arc hereby repealed.
Section 10. This act shall take effect on the first day of
May, eighteen hundred and fifty-four.
Auuirr, March 4, 1864.
The following bills were reported:?
To amend the charter of Brooklyn.
Relative to the conveyance of lands at Harlem Heights.
To increase the capital of the Buffalo, Corning and
New Tork City Railway.
To increase the salary of the superintendent of the salt
springs at Syracuse.
Relative to the Seamen's Fund Retreat.
t The bill increasing the number of notaries and commis
sioners of deeds in New York was passed.
The special committee to examine as to payments
erroneously made by the State through the late Auditor,
were directed to extend theiv investigations to the pay
ments made by the late Comptroller enthout authority of
The resolutions to prevent bribery at elections were
taken up, and Mr. M. Clark moved a substitute, debarring
from the right to vote of any person who shall take a
bribe for his vote at any election.
A question of order was raised, which was debated at
great length.
The substitute was finally ruled out of torder, and the
original resolutions were ordered to a thlrf reading.
The bill to amend the act providing for the draining
of Black creek, in Ulster county.
Mr. Bradford in the chair, relative to free schools In
Troy and Lanslngburg.
To authorise the Rome and Watertown Railroad to en
dorse the bonds of the Pottsdam and Watertown Rail
road Company.
In relation to plank roads and turnpike roadL
Adjourned to 11 A. M- Monday morning.
Assembly. Vk.
Albany, March 4, 1864.
Reports weTe introduced incorporating the Sing Siug
Savings Bank; for the erection of a building for the State
Idiot Asylum; amending the chartor of the Manhattan
Savings Bank.
Incorporating the Dime Savings Bank in Albany; regu
laiing the tare of cotton bale*; incorporating the Syracuse
Savings Bank; for the more effectual suppression of
gambling in New York; to amend the charter of the
Sackett's Harbor and Saratoga Railway.
Mr. Bakhr moved to reoonsider the vote on the New
Tork tax bill. Lost.
u ^ Biui intbodpced.
Uvea of passengers on ferry boats; in relation to Ihe New
Tork Sheriff's jury fees.
Mr. Cnmnw, to incorporate the New York Pore Milk
Mr. Gkahav, for the better regulation of wharfage in
New Tork and Brooklyn.
Mr. W abd, to amend the aet relative to common schools
in New Tork.
Mr. Pktekh, (whig) of Genesee, offered the following
resolution: ?
Whereas, the repeal of the Missouri compromise aad the
violation of a solemn national eompaet by the passage of
the Nebraska bill in the United States Senate, establishes
the melancholy fact that the stern Issue whether freedom or
slavery shall hereafter control their destinies, must bow
be met by the people of these United States; and that the
time hat come for the friends of freedom to take active aad
energetic measures to prevent, not only the extension of
slavery over free soil, but also to preserve the very exis
ttnee of freedom itself; Therefore be it
Resolved, (if the Senate concur,) That the several States
and Territories of the Union opposed to the violation of the
Missouri compromise, and thereby the extension of slavory
into territory now free, be requested to send as many dele
gates as they have representatives in Congress, to a council
of freedom, to be held at the Capitol, in tho oity of Albany,
on Wednesday, the 19th day of April next.
Ihe resolution was laid over under the rule.
trinity church raornrrr, KTO.
Mr. I>ozikr offered a resolution requiring the trustees
of the New Tork Trinity Church to report the amount of
their property, income, credits, Ac. Agreed to.
Mr. Boyd's resolution relative to the fees of the Re
ceiver of Taxes of New York was passed.
Mr. I.OUBR moved that when the House adjourns it
will meet on Monday at 3 o'clock. Lost.
Ohio United States Senatorshlp.
Cinciwwati, March 4, 1854.
The democratic caucus last evening nominated George
E. Pugh, a lawyer of this city, and lately Attorney-Gene- i
ral of the State, as their candidate for United States j
Mr. Pngh is only thirty -three years of age, and U an
ultra progressive democrat.
Excitement at Rome.
Ron, N. Y., March 4, 1864.
This morning a fire broke out in the Medical Institute
of this city, said to have been kindled by an unknown
female; but the Ore companies were soon on the spot and
extinguished the flames. In one of the rooms some
anatomical specimens and fragments of dissected bodies |
were discovered, and the people became much excited
hurling the remains from the windows and threatening
the members of the Institute. The police were called to I
obtain order, and the excitement was quelled by noon.
The Liquor Law In Maryland, Ac.
Baltivoh, March 4, 1854.
In the Senate of Maryland to-day the commltte
reported unanimously against the prohibitory liquo
law. There is, therefore, no chance of its passage now.
We have no mail sooth of Richmond to-night.
Death from Voluntary Starvation.
HAMfOKD, March 4, 1854.
A woman, who gave her name as Harrison, supposed to
belong to New Haven, died in this town yesterday from
voluntary starvation. She was discovered a few days
ago, but steadily refused to take nourishment, and for a
long time to give her name. The cause is supposed to be
the desertion of her husband. Her age was about forty.
The James Aiiger a* Charleston.
Cauu?TOJr, March S, 1854.
The United States mail steamship James Adger, Oapt.
Dickinson, from Now Tork, arrived here thM (Friday)
Later from Rio Janeiro.
BjU TTMOH, March 4, 1854.
The bark Cora, from Rio Janeiro, January 17. arrived
at this port to-day. Coffee had been firmer, under favor
able advices from Europe, but prices had receded under
an accumulated stock. Good firsts and superiors were
quoted at 41400 to 4|700. Baltimore flour, *20(600 to
31 1 000. Freights scarce. To New Tork, 9140. Ex
change on London, 28 X to 28 W.
The sloop of war Jamestown had arrived at Rio from
River la Platte. She reports the total loss of the bark
Victory, of Baltimore, owned by James Che?nutt k Sons.
Arrived at Rio, 8th, brig Mai rj?, Boston ; 10th, bark
A. A. Eldridge, ditto. Clearml, 1 rig Topai, Philadelphia.
Frrshct In the Conferee River.
Bai rntOBa. March 4) 18(4.
The Coagareo river rose on Wednesday last to a tre
mendous height. Two hundred yards of the South Caro
lina railroad have been washed up. Groat fears are en
tertained for the safety of the treat}* walk oa the Wil
miagtoa aad Manchester railroad, Th? V*tsr was still
risbf at Iftst accounts
Non-Arrival of the Alps*
Niiuinr, Boston IUkbos, March, 4?11 P.M.
Thl screw steamship Alps, now In her fifteenth day out
for thla port, lum not yet made her appearanoe. The
weather here ia thick and foggy.
Ryraease MayoraUy.
Sybaousb, March 4, 1864.
Alfred H. Hove/ has been nominated by the softs as
their candidate for Mayor.
The .fcntence-Tlw Awful DeaUWThe Coro
ner's Inqasst.
1 [Correspondence of the Baltimore Sun.]
WAasiNOTON, March 3, 1854.
Qviie unexpectedly to every body, the jury in the
case of George A. Gardner this morning entered the
court room, about half past eleven o'clock, with a
verdict. The prisoner was Mated in the court room,
and as the jury took their places he peered scruti
nisingly into their fases aa if to elicit one favorable
inclination. Disappointed in this, a death-like pale
ness spread over his features; mortification and
despair appeared to paralyze hi* whole system. The
verdict was guilty.
After the verdict was announced, Mr. Bradley, one
of the counsel for the defence, stated that the counsel
had prepared to file a bill of exceptions, and they
would prefer to have judgment pronounced im
Dr. Geurge A. Gardner was then called upon to
stand up and receive the sentence of the law, which
Judge Crawford pronounced as follows : ?
You have been convicted by a jury or your country
f the crime of falae swearing, touchiug the expenditure
f public money, and in support of a claim against the
United States. Perjury, in its nature and general sense,
strikes at the root of all the securities which society is
bound to extend to and maintain around the cilizen. The
particular offence charged upon you, and upon wliich tho
Jury have passed, whether considered in reference to the
complicated plot by which Its objects were consummated,
or to the amount of money obtained from the treasury
on the award of the commissioners appointed to decide
upon the claims under the treaty with Mexico of Februa
ry, 1848, is one of unusual enormity. To aU tress such
observations, as must seem to every man who knows the
circumstances thu surrounded you, to a person of your
conceded ability it would be useless or vain? useless, if
they have arisen in your own mind ; rain, if they have
not. From your fate others should learn, that no plan,
however remote its origin, with whatever foreeast laid,
however stealthily or adroitly pursued for years, and at
length executed, or with whatever success for a time at
tended, can be so cunningly devised as to escape detection.
The unexampled ingenuity, or the net-work spread out on
thla trial, and the fact that it has been exposed at the last
stage, ought not to fail of a beneficial effect in convincing
aU men that if they will tramplo on laws, human and di
vine, they shall suffer for it. The sentence of the Court
is, that you suffer in the penitentiary for the District of
Columbia imprisonment and labor for the period of ten
After the sentence was pronounced the prisoner
was taken to the jail in enstody of the proper officer.
Mr. Bradley, the prisoner's counsel, was present,
.and having been seated, some con venation took
place between them. Gardiner then took a glass of
water and signified his readiness to go to jail. Mr
Smith, the warden of the jail, and Mr. Wilson, bailiff
of the court, then accompanied him over. On enter
ing the guard room Mr. Gardner took a chair, and
in about five minutes was seized with a severe fit,
and fell to the ground, cutting his head. Physicians
were soon sent for, and he soon recovered. Several
fits in quick succession followed. He was eupped,
and everV remedy used without effect. During
these sufferings Gardner called Mr. Bradley to his
side, told him he was dying, and that he died inno
Gardner died about three o'clock. This melan
choly occurrence has shocked our citlaens, and as
thi?i8 closed -we are waiting for Coroner Woodward
to convene iliury of inquest, and the physicians are
preparing to hold a post mortem examination on
The court, after sentencing Gardner, adjourned
until Monday next, when it commences a new term,
and the spectators present cleared out. Not more
than half an hour elapsed between the appearance
of the jury in the court and the final closing of the
scene. Gardner's counsel had filed a bill of excep
tions before the District Court.
Washington, March 3?10 P. M.
It appears that this morning Gardner knew that
the jury bad stood ten opposed to him and two in
Uxor fit him ; but their subsequent delay created
meat. ft^wSi liKBe flW? WifMl
neatly and handsomely, proceeded to the eevrt
room. The first emotion he has ever evinced during
the trial was when the jury came into the guard
room. He then took a chair, drew np to the table,
and took out of bis pocket the letters which he de
stroyed. He then wrote a letter, put it in his
pocket, and commenced another, when he was sud
denly seized with spasms and fell back, cutting the
side of his head against the desk.
Gardner immediately called for water and then
for brandy. There being none, he drew from his
pocket a quarter dollar, and Dr. Birch sent a mes
senger for some. On the return of the messenger,
Gardner reviving, refused the brandy. He then
gave his brother the letters, and others the contents
of his pockets. Shortly after convulsions com
menced. Gardner and his brother wished no phy
sician, because, as they stated, he was subject to
convulsions. Several physicians came, however,
and used every means for his relief, but without
The jury of inquest examined several witnesses in
the presence of tne District Attorney and the coun
sel on both sides ; but there was no evidence that
he poisoned himself, as had been generally sup
*}<The Inquest adjourned nntll to-morrow morning,
wbeu a post mortem examination will be held. The
public opinion is at this time very confident that he
Kisoned himself. Crowds surrounded the jail until
rk, and there is considerable excitement on every
His counsel's exceptions to the bill were con
tained in twenty-nine counts. The general opinion
is that the Circuit Court would have granted a new
trial. M.
Washington, Mareli 4, 1854.
There was n pott morltm examination of the body of the
late Dr. Gardner, this morning, by Drs. Miller, Stone and
?ummerft, and testimony as to the laat moments of Dr.
G. was given by Drs. Hall, Steiner, and Summers, each
of whom testified to symptoms indicating the action of
strychnine upon the system, the peculiarity of the
spasms , appearance, Ate.
Dr. Steiner said that he had suspecte 1 poison, but was
assured distinctly by Dr. Gardner that he had not taken
any. Tlie brother of Dr. Gardner told Dr. Steiner tliat
he bad seen liia brother in a similar state in Mexico.
Between his convulsions, Dr. Gardner was conscious,
and said to Dr. Steiner, " If I die, I die innocent." He
was seized with convulsions about an hour and a half
after leaving the court room, and died in about the same
time after they began.
Dr. Miller, who made the post mortem examination,
testified as to tlie healthy appearance of Dr. G.'s
brain, heart and other organs. He noticed conges
tion of tbe membrane of the brain, and an Infusion
of blood into the spinal column. From what he heard of
tbe symptoms, and judging from the post mortem ex
amination, he had no hesitation in giving It
aft hi* opinion that the symptoms and appearance
indicate that his death was occasioned by strychnine.
Extreme mental excitement might produce death, but the
appearances would be different?the brain would be more
oongeeted. The peculiarity of strychnine was that it was
taken into the circulation and acted upon the membrane
of the brain and spinal eolumn. All the indications made
him believe that strychnine caused the death of Dr.
Gaidner. , ?
Several medical gentlemen present at the post mortem
examination corroborated the testimony of Dr. Miller as
to tbe action of strychnine and the appearance of tbe
A paper containing a white powder was taken from
Dr. Gardner's pocket after death, which will be analysed,
with the contents of the stomach, now in the hands of tbe
chemists. It was banded to Dr. Breed, of the Patent Of
To await the a?tlon of tlje chemists, the jnry adjourned
to Friday morning next.
The body was delivered to the frienda this morning. It
bad ehauged much' from the action of the poison, and
was hardly recognisable.
Efforts were made to have Dr. Gardner's brother before
the f'oroner to produce the letter he received from the
1 dor just before his death; but he oould not be found
last night or this morning. He is said to be very ill, and
beyond tbe limits of tbe Coroner's warrant.
The whole amount of Dr. Gardner's elaim was seven
hnafeed thousand dollars: tbe aaonat awarded was foar
hundred and twenty eight %tu?c4 men hundred and
forty doUaif.
Another Dtitraetlre Fire.
About L'*U past two o'clock thia morning a Ore broke
! oat iu the L*T? five story brick building No. 8 Spruce
: atreat, occupied by H. C. King, leather and finding ; by
Burdick, lteade .% Roberta, publiahera,'and a number of
printing and otlxp* office#. The Are originated in the
basement, which wm uaed an a atorage for rnga. The
tire continued to gradaally progress, despite tha exertions
of the firemen to check it, until half past three, when
tha entire building becaiae enveloped ins complete blaie.
The flames rapidly spread to the adjoining buildings of
the same site, Nos. 10 and IS, occupied by the ottcea of
Mr. Benedict, Rer. Mr. Beecher's paper (the Indepen
dent,) Thompson's Bank Note Reporter, J. D. Tony, J.
H. Benedict's paper warehouse; 4c. Much sensation waa
produced among the firemen owing to a Mport that vitriol
waa stored in one of the house*. The light emitted at
four o'clock waa so great as to illuminate the lower part
of this city and most of Brooklyn. At tlas time there
were fi\e buildings on fire on the aide of Hpruce street
where the conflagration commenced, via: those before
named, and Noa. 14 and 10, tho latter occupied by Seth
I Benedict, book printer. The flames were also beginning
to make aad havoc upon the windowa and roofs oi the
houses on the opposite aide of the street.
At a quarter past four o'clock, whflsi we were com
pellcd to seed our forms to press, the tire was burning
with unabated fury, and apprehension* existed tha .
much additional property wo?ld be destroyed.
Religious Intelligence.
Rev. Wm. James, D. D., of Albany, win deliver tho
fourteenth disoourse before the Young Neil's Amo
tion of the South Dutch Chwch, Fifth anemic, cor
ner of Twenty-first street, thlk evening.
Today forenoon, at St. Stephen's Chnrch, this I
eity; afternoon. Church of the Nativity: eTtminz. at
St. Mark's Church, Williamsburg.
Monday afternoon, at Ascension Church, Bush
wick, L. I.
Tuesday evening, at Asoension Church, Green
point, L. I.
Wednesday evening, at St. Mary's Church, Brook- I
Thursday evening, at the Church of the Messiah,
Friday evening, at Calvary Church, Brooklyn.
Saturday evening, at St. Thomas's Church, Brook
Rev. Edward T. Doane was ordained as a mission
ary to the heathen on the 26th ult., at Dr. Hatfield's
church, in this city. Mr. Doane pursued his theo
logical course at the Union Seminary, and was li
censed to preach by the Third Presbytery of New
York, nearly two years since. He has been- desig
nated to the new mission among the Micronesian
Islands. *
The installation of the Rev. Phineas D. Gurley,
D. D., as pastor of the F street Presbyterian church,
Washington City, took place in said church on the
2d inst.
The West Twenty-third street church, of which
Rev. F. G. Clark is pastor, wiH be dedicated on the !
second Sabbath, March 12th.
The walls of the new Episcopal church on the cor
ner of Camp and Bartholomew streots, New Orleans,
are now up, and the roof is on.
The Catholics intend to build a church at the Cen
tral Village, in Maiden, and have bought land on
Summer street, for that purpose.
On account of the want of sufficient accommoda
tions in their present churches, the Roman Catho
lics of Washington, intend to erect another building
in addition to those of St. Patrick's and St.' Mat
thew's, in the Northern Liberties, and have already
taken the preliminary steps for that purpose- sub
scriptions have beCn opened and liberally responded
to by those of their own, us well as of other sects.
The Catholics in Brattlcboro', Vt.,have purchased
a site for a church in that town ? the building to
be erected during the present season.
The old South Church, at Worcester, arc to build
a new edifice.
The new Catholic church in Twenty-eighth street, j
between Lexington and Third avenues, known as
St. Stephen's church, will be opened for service oo
Sunday morning, March 5th. High mass will be per
formed by the Vicar-General, assisted by deacons and
WtateWMf Bgteke place un
from the United States.
The Rev. Dr. Cox has been compelled, t?r v?
tinual ill health, to ask his people to unite witn him j
in requesting a dissolution of the pastoral relation.
< It wan proposed to engage a colleague, bat his health {
is such tlmt he deems it his duty to seek entire |
freedom from the labors and responsibilities of his
present relation. We learn that upon his request j
being urged, his congregation voted to raise the sum 1
of to, 500 for the purchase of a place In the country, !
to which Dr. Cox has concluded to retire, and that
i it is proposed to allow the whole congregation an
opportunity to contribute to the above mentioned
sum. They accede to the request of their pastor
with the deepest regret for its necessity.
The following is a conjectured estimate of minis
terial destitution in tnc Northern and Western
States and Territories: ?
Churches, 3,766, loss 400 nominal churches 3,306
Ordained ministers, 3,126, less nominal ministers
superannuated, professors, editors, &c., and al
lowing for stated supplies of all kinds 2,671
Total ministerial destitution 605 '
The Rev. Mr. Creighton has been appointed to the
care of the Roman Catholio congregations of St.
John's and Our Lady's Chanel, Medley's Neck, in :
St. Mary's county, Md., in place of the Rev. John
The President and Directors of the Providence
and Worcester Railroad have passed a vote to give
all clergymen in New England a free pass over their
road for one year from the passage of the vote..
Rev. Antony O'Regan, Superior of the Catholic
Theological Feminary at Carondolet, lias been ap
pointed R. C. Bishop of Chicago and Administrator j
of the See of Quiney.
Petitions have been presented to the Massachu
setts Legislature for the repeal of the law which
excludes citizens holding certain religious opinions
from serving on juries.
It is how one hundred and fonrteen years that the
Methodists have existed as a people. Tney now num
ber in the world nearly 2,000,000 of communicants,
and preach the gospel to ten or twelve millions.
Tlie Right Rev. Bishop Sontligage, of Boston, has
declined an invitation to the Rectorship of Mount
Calvary Church, Baltimore.
The Rev. William N. Irish, for some years past
Rector of St. Paul's ( Protestant Episcopal) Church
in Columbus, Ohio, has resigned his charge, and
taken letters dimissory to the diocess of Missouri.
City Intelligence.
Between two And three o'clock on Saturday morning,
two convict*, named Michael Donnelly and James Wilson
alias Miller, who wore incarcerated in one cell, aituated
on the second corridor In the Tomhs, made a desperate
effort to escape from the prison, they having opened an
aperture on the west side of the cell, by removing the
mortar and stones sufficiently to admit of their passing
out. From this holo they jumped on a shed, a distance
of some four foet, and then found themselves in the I
prison yard. Donnelly next climbed up to the Court
of Sessions room, and was endeavoring to force open the
outer door with a bar of Iron, which he found there! j
but in so doing, the noise attracted the attention of
Sergeant McCluaky, of the Si nth ward police, who was ;
there on duty. The officer approached the door and
asked who was there; but receiving no answer, and hear- i
ing retreating footsteps, he concluded at onco that a
prisoner was endeavoring to make hi? escape. Accord
ingly the officer gave an alarm, and Capt. Rrennan or- \
dt red out a section of men, who at once surrounded the i
prison, in order to arrest any parties that might be seen
escaping over the walls.
At about the same time Mr. Thomas I?ughran, one of ,
the night watchmen of the prison, was attracted by the
barking of a small watch dog kept in the yard. Mr.
Laughran proceeded to the yard with a lantern, and,
anned with a pair of pistols, went in pursuit of the object
which disturbed the dog. The little animal ran ahead of
the keeper, and at a water closet the dog stooped and
continued to bark. Mr. Laughran opened the door, and
there he saw the prisoner Miller. 11 Come out of that,"
said the keeper, "or I'll shoot yon." "Walt a mo
ment." replied the priaoner, "until I get hold of my
crutches." The priaoner, then, with a crutch under
each arm, hobbled back with the keeper to the main
prison, where he waa locked up in a oelL Mr. Laughran,
believing there must he two prisoners in the yard, as the
cells are ?ssuplcii bj two, e?JM uj Mr. Hark flaky, hi|
associate watchman, anj inform ed him of What half
transpired. Mr. Kinley tlu'n irnu^ bftoself with a pair
of pistol*, and the two went t'gain int^flw yard in Mtrck
of the other convict, and noon after fo<?ad him sealed on
the top of a shed, near the female department.
Mr. rinley directed hiui to oome down, or he
would ahoot him. Donnelly aaid he would; bat
morion very slowly, Mr Finley desired him t ? oome dewa
quicker, and, in ao doing, the keeper imagined be saw tho
piiaoner hare a piatol in hi* hand, and fearing a persona/
aaaault, Mr. Hnley discharged a pistol at him, thaballo*
which lodged In the right arm of the prfsener,
about three inches below the elbow. The prison* ?*'
claimed, 41 Don't shoot ? don't shoot again* lamooriiiHt
down as quick as 1 can!" He than spiuag^own fromtM
shed, and was conducted to a cell, locked up, and hi, tors
decorated with shackles. Dt. Simmons was sent for rh^
probed the wound, but could not extract the ball. '
On examination of the cell occupied Ivy the convict*
there was found a large hole, caused by tile removal at
three large stones. The aperture made w? sufficiently
large to admit a mac of medium siie to pasx-through.
The plan adopted by these prisoners to ooncoal their
operations, was by tacking some newspaper* aaad pie.
tures up against Mie wall, ander which they woiked in
i removing tho mortar and stone, ad til their job was ac
I complialied. It Is pre* anted that durirg th* day time
most of the work was dono. A yowigrwoman caUid t* see
them every day. and while she stood talking witlcone of
the convicts at the cell door, the other is supposed to
have been at work cutting away at the hole. It it ap
posed also that the woman brought then in some took.
The prisoner Donnelly was convicted: about a yiasago
for berglary, in entering the tailoring stere of Mr. Derby,
in Broadway ; but a stay of judgment h?d been obtained,
(or the purpose of taking the case before the SuprnoM
Wilson, alias Miller, was brought from OQ1I0 in Jaataay
Inst, charged with a burglary in this oity, at the oo*~
tier of iJoyer street itad Bowery. He was an accom
plice of Cliaunoey Jolinson, the man who robM
the Bank of tho State of Now York, and was arrett
ed in Ohio, having in his possession some of tba
stolen hank bills; and while in jail there he attempted
hi* escape by jumping out of a window, and in so MM
broke his leg, since which time he has been compelled
to move about with crutches, and strange to relate, ha
was making his escape from the To ml* on crutches.
In the water closet were fonnd a long piece of rope, a
small bag of sand, and several handkerchiefs.
On Frifay, a deputation from the City Council of Wash
ington, D. 0., arrived in the olty, for the purpose of
making an examination of our oity railroads, and pre
paring a report upon the subject. The deputation oaa
Hints of the following gentlemen Messrs. K. Wheeler, D.
Johnson, Robert Clarke, P. T. Morgan, S. E. Douglas, Jaa.
Kelly, D. W. Steward, Jas. Call, E. F. Queen, L. L. Cad
dis, Wtn. Bamberger, Samuel Humphrey, Andrew Millar,
P. F. Bacon, A. Thompson, Dr. Grynie, J. F. Clarke, H.
H. MoPherson, E. C. Dyer, V. l'ulaxzi, and M. P. King.
There is a proposition ma da by men of capital
to improve the "City of Magnificent Distance*"
by building a railroad on Pennsylvania avenue,
reaching from the Capitol to the White House, and if da
sired by the people, aa far as Georgetown. It Is conteto
flated laying the patent Buss & Held pavement on the
ennsylvania avenue, and the delegation now in the city
have also come to see this paviment along Broadway, as
well as our city railroads. Yesterday the committee
from Washington called upon tho Mayor, and liad a long
talk with him upon the subject upon whioh they had
come hero to be informed. After the conversation with,
his Honor, the committee were taken charge of ky Alder
man Kly, who gave them all the information aa to tht
benefits and practical working of the city railroads that
he was possessed of. The committee tried to get a view
of the Kuss pavement, but considering the deptn of mrf*
in Broadway, we presume they found this to be a fruit
less effort. * The committee will return home aa soon aa
they have possessed themselves of the information ac
cessary for the preparation of a report upon the utility
of a railroad and the Kuaa pavement in Washington.
Oracui h Indicted. ? The last Grand Jury have found
bills of indjetment against Benjamin L. Guyre, clerk of
Washington market, and Jamea Keed, deputy clerk, on
charges of extorting and receiving money from persona
occupying stands in said market, in violation of law.
Thev were required to find bait
An Indictment has also been found against Isaac Ed
ward ?t collector of assessments, charging him with ob
taining money from the Corporation under false pre
tence*. Ho was likewise required to give bail.
Fro*. ? A fire was discovered on Friday morning, is tba
dwelling house No. 21 Gansevoort street, ocoupied by
Terrenee 1'evlin. Mr. Devlin, wife and three children
were sleeping in the house at the time of the fire, and if
it had not been discovered and extinguished as soon as It
was, they might havo perished in the flames. There WM
not r.iuch damage done before the fire was put out.
Hkkjoib Ii.i.nk-8 oi Judo* Morris. ? Wc learn that the
Hon. R. 11. Morris, one of the Justices of the Supreme
Court of this city, is laboring under illness which hia
physicians consider dangerous. Judge Morris is very
generally admired for his amiable qualities of head and
heart, end gained much popularity while serving in the
offices of Recorder aad Mayor of New York.
lumi or Junes Piuiure.? We also hear that Judge
A. A. Philips, of the Marias Court, has been suffering
fvcm a severe attack of illness, whtcn hia oonflaed Ma
to the house for some days nest.
Personal IwitlHf >??
Limit. E. A. Etharedfe, U. & iT^au.,,
Icr; O. W. Butler Mid lady, and Win. Maxy, Oeoifte^
were among the Mrirala yesterday at the Cooper Home,
Tor Liverpool, In tho steamship Baltic? Max Mareteek,
Jonah U Baohelder, George H Booth. Mr and Mrs Thomas,
?lis, G Gardiner, Mr aud Mrs MoOardy,
A Thomas, ff Doni
Grossman, Mr and Mrs Gait, N Osborne, Mrs Sml Taylorl
Mr and Mrs Otis Daniell, Miss Mary O aad Suiau K DaaietL
Rogers. M Contoit, Mr and Mrs Jos Bancroft, Miss M Baa*
crott, Topham, Schack, A P M Ontaret. Wm Brand, Uiaa.
Knoedler, N F Miller, Mr and Mr' Wilcox, Dr O D Abbott.
Boeck, Bcobe, Swindon. Kiehardsoa, lady and two daagh
ti'rs. Ij B Caae, Spencer, Ni-udt, Leon Detliam, H 11 si an ham.
J P Woodward, R W Bodman. Mr and Mrs R C Ivans, JK
Schuyler, Ileartl.y, R Frolich, Sharp, Mr and Mrs Kahl, H
Jaeger, D Torente, A 8ua, Mr and Mrs Wann, Edw Tiffknv.
Bahcock, W Smith, H 3 Barlow, J D lllrster, W Whitfleld.
J Miller, J S Ginger. I. Cautador, Y D Howard, L Bash.
Vrodwits, R Apple, P L Frenean, John II Parron, L L Pat
till*. S B Myers, J F Waring, Mrs Williams, WOkill, Greea
waln, Jr., A Burr. W Sanderson, II Kutor, James Mlllgaa.
Borr, Porter, W Roy, LC French, W A Duncan, Miss Jonee.
J lialllg, A Magotten, T II Hall, W Harris. N Bnrnell, rf
Schroeder, ('bus Vendell, Thos Wirwiok, Thoa Kllmond, O
Brown, G Ginger, Mrs Hnnt, Jos Wood, E J l.owis, New
York ; Sicliel, KngnRid ; Mosely, I.ondon ; J Leivine, J Gar
land, Paris ; Fletcher, Holland, Geo W Kendall, New Or
leans ? 116.
For San Jtian and California, in the steamship Star of the
West? Messrs Wells, Fargo k Co'smes tengur, Mossrs Adama
t Co's messenger. P Ueores, Lieut Mc Dongs I, Rev C B Bask-'
nun, wil'o and three children, Mr* Asa Hull, Mrs J R
McClood and child, Mrs <4 Kohinson, Mrs R IJavis, Mrs A A
Wilson, G W Cook. Mrs J C Swain and three children, Mrs
H Gusher und child, Mr Qloche, J Kokan, II Annington, C
G Dyer, Mrs Wm Best, Miss J Holland, J Williams aad
wife, Mirs Angelina L Pratt, Miss K Williams, Miss P
Knowles.W II Ilrennan.Tbeo Lohse, Miss R Cardoaa, A Phil
lips, Miss C Boawortb, Dr Edw Hackett, child, inlaot aad
servant, Mr* It I'inkett and servant, Mis.i J 8 Cnnningham,
Mis* Mircella Ifeeley, Mis* It Adam*, Mr* P Bodea and
three children, A K I'helps and two children, 8 Van Rens
selaer, S M Wilson and wire, two children and servaut,Mra D
Mi I.oan, Miss A A MeLoan, J L Jacobs, L Reinstcin. J Ha
ver* snd wife, G W Hrown. wife and two children, Mr* R
Crawford, Mis* M I, Crawford, C M Joselin and wife, A 9
Vanghan, Mr* B Shellaro, two children and servant, lsaao
8 Joseph. Mr Samncl, J Dyor and wife, G W Prei'rott aad
wife, Miks H W Smith, J I, Hephorn, S W Rnrke. B B Burt,
Mrs Thos Lambert and son, Owen Raiding, Z S Adam*. Miaa
E C Wl.ite and child, J T Boatwick, W W White and wife.
W H White, H Seott, Mrs S I) Cunningham and two ohll
dren, J W Rol inson, A Griffin, John Hooper. J A Hooper.
E S Fowler, J Brinckell, lister Gibba, Wm Gillilan, J amea
Gilfillan, M Homer*, C Somers, Geo Carrier, Aug Brewster,
Mr* E J Hnrlbut and two children, Mr* J Staokhooae, John
Ruasell, J Q Rnsaell, G J Rice, T M Steele and wife, F Crow
ley and wife, M ConllT. G Gristo, Mra A Mor
risaoy, L Hrancltti, wife aud four children. T B Lord,
Mrs A Gigissola, Mr* E Miller and four children. D IP
Hall, W Madigan, wife and two ohildren. Samnel Collies,
S ?tow art, -Mrs E A Hammond aad two infants, 8 Battec
fteld, W C Mead, wife aad two ohildren, P Klein and wife,
Mrs W Hutchinson, Mr* J Hammersmith, fonr children
and servant, Mia* E laaacs, G B Cook, A Denan, N l)e paa.
T A Pnflee. C S Amidoa, H Hesderson. l lastou. J If
Bowes. G 1? Ilarfold, J B Bihbee, H Jams*, L Wentinger,
wife and infant, J A Dougherty, M Swathmory, C P Hunt,
P Bnmser, A Winr?rd, wire aad fonr children, J Hollaa*
and wife, A Roles. L C Reybnrn. Mrs U Kehoe aad two chll
nrea, S Millers. Wm Stanton, J A Aastia aad wife, Miaa
Margaret Fearn, Mr* Margaret Harringtoa aad in rant, ? S
Garrett, wife and infant. 7} W Case, wire aad two children,
3 Williams and wife, J Nicholas. J Shannon M A McLaugh
lin and two boy*, M Donohae, A A Neiilane, E Buckley, wife
two children, Mr* W Whitman, J Sherion and wife, K Bonce.
N J Cody, EBond, Mr* Call, Miaa Carr, J Deaala, J Smttfe,
G A Harris J D Johaston aad wife, R Whittaker, Mra P
Oiilgley. R T Mason. 11 Bemaa, Mrs 8 Norton aad ohtldTwH
Bunt, wife and three children, Geo J Cooper, W A Seott, 9
Watirhonse, D R Ramson, J T Mead, Mk MA Loeklin, Fa
FJrired, J Hara, L L Diming, M R Barrett, B Crawford, P a
lluckminrter, 0 W Sohalta, S M Howes, T R Fleteber, M
I, use, A M Seaaqne, D W Pressoa, Wm Letebar, A Shaw. W
Wyman, R C Satterlee, John Morgaa John Reilly, S ?
Sprrnit, E Downs, J H Shsaree, J fltaekbonse, D O Mil la,
D S Turner, aad a fall eomplensat ia the steerage.
For Norfolk, Petersburg, aad Richtsoad, ia the at*aaa
ahip Jamestown ? Me**ra Leonard Mimohaiia. Aadrew Mia
chaiin, John Evan*. L W Voillier, A Kungn, C T Keuteea.
Marcus Hanghton, Wm Bartlett, J W Hall, V Craas, Law
rence Kenny, W M Butler, G B Halste -d, V R James, O
llarnard, J 1 Gillespie, M H Gracie, H Cavaaagh, and abait
.W ia ths steerage.
For Savannah, in tho ateaauhip Florida? W B Hi
Henry Pone, Frank Stolt, G 9 Nichols, P J Kl:
Tinennan.T Bailey Myers, Wm H Mania, Wm A
W B Baker. BeaJ M Finney, David B Woodrnf, C C
SSMann. Miaa Lanra C Bnddiagton. Miss Law, Mrs .
Cutler, E Peck and lady, John CHnater aad lady. Qi I
Yonng, James Martin, Bdwia A Carpenter, Wm MYoamaa.
C L Cole. C Lchuta B F Suling, B N WUklaaoa, flamasl
Zorkowall, David dardelmaa, Bills Baker. M aai THart.
W T H Duncan C Yale, Jr. Aacaat Mailer, Charles Bart
lett, Dr A Bell and lade, W W Forsyth aad lady, Cbarlef
Vaa Bsnthnysed aad lady. Kamael L Torry aad lady. B K
Penniman, S A Blake, Richard Morgaa, Dr A Besk, T Jehnr
son, E F Woods, aad 13 la the steerage.
H C Hal com be,

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