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The national era. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1847-1860, September 05, 1850, Image 3

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NO. 192.
contiguity to China, the Sandwich islands, j f
"ii'firni#. snd all the northwest coast and their a
^tual dependent* upon each other in their t
"'mm' rcial relations. Baker's bay ia a aafe har- j
jy,r and sufficiently ample to meet the wants of a r
large commercial town I
The site for Pacific City ia well watered, on a
high and commtnding ground, and sufficiently i
timbered for all city purpose* A company i.? already
organized for the purpose of erecting a
Urge steam aaw mill with otner machinery attached
; and vigorous measures are now in prosecution
for the construction of wharves and warehouses,
and such other improvements aa are re- i
quired in a seaport town.
Arrangements have been made, soon to be con j 1
smiitnated, for n line of steamboats to run from 1
this city to Pacific City , another from the latter I
place to Oregon City, and a third from Oregon
nit* to the tinner waters of thmWillamelte?thus |
bringing the passengers and produce of that fertile
region to Pacific City, the great natural emporium
of the country. Mr. J D Holman, an
enterprising nierchai.t of Oregon City, ia now
to remote to thin place, where arrangements are
in progress for the carrying forward of his legitimate
business. He also made the most ample
preparations for the tratelling public, by the purchase
of a hotel, completely furnished in etery
respect, M feet in front, by 1?*0 feet in depth.
fieeeral merchants of Oregon City, Sacramento,
and this city, hate already purchased largely in
Pacific, and, aa toon as buildings necessary for
their business can be erected, will remote or establish
branch houses there
In looking upon Oregon in all its relations, I 1
cannot but be interested in this beginning of sn
i"nnnT)*?T> i> unDorunt fu bfiiDDinir and the ooi/.-'f'
inerce of the west. 1hrough the winter season, j <
ear t.uhto |>i. ?. A -. > , -<ji. v. . ?
uniformly from the west during the summer, so '
much so as to cut off all prospect of liberal gain
in the nee of sailing vessels upon these otherwise J
favorable waters. Commerce has been retarded
exceedingly, especially during the past winter, as
many of your own citizens can bear me testimony,
for the want of river steamers, and an emporium
at the mouth, from whence they might have taken,
most advantageously, lumber, passengers, and the
various other commodities of the country.
lirurmT Mum inn imn v.
The Louisville Journal of the '25th publishes a ,
correspondence between Colonel Munroe, the
ciwil and military Governor of New Mexico, and
Lieutenant Governor Alvarex, one of the officers
under the recent State organization. The Journal
" The intelligence was brought by Major
Weightman, U. 8. Senator elect from the State
of New Mexico, who arrived at St. Louis on
Thursday, en route for Washington, where he will
present and press the claims of the new State
for admission into the Union.
" The violence of the contest between the par- 1
ties for and against a State Government was very
great. The friends of the State Government
carpi*.! everv county^ save one." ^ t
Col Munroe sends to~Lieuteu:mt Governor Al-*
vare* an extract from an order which he received I
from the War Department in May last, which is
in substance the principle laid dow n by the U. S.
Supreme Court on the transfer of the ceded territory
The following, in reference to the inhabit- !
ants of New Mexico, is the gist of it
" They do not, however, participate in political j
power ; they do not share in the Government till
|New Mexico] shall become a State. In the
mem time [New Mexioo] continues to be a Territory
of the United States, governed by that
clause of the Constitution which empowers Congress
to make all needful rules and regulations
respecting the territory and other property belonging
to the Unitad States."
Col. Munroe then asks attention to the following
passsge in his proclamation calling an election
for an Executive and Legislature to constitute
a State Government:
" All action by the Governor, the Lieutenant
Governor, and of the Legislature, shall remain
inoperative until New Mexico be admitted as n
State, under said Constitution, except such acts
as may be necessary for the primary steps of organization
and the presentation of said Constitution
properly before the Congress of the United
"'The present Government shall remain in
full force until, by the action of Congress, another
shall be constituted.' "
In view of these things, Col Munroe says
" I now declare that the nomination of officers,
aud their confirmation, to asaume the exercise of
functions which, by superseding the officers now
in commission, will affect the laws of this Tcrri- j
tory, as at present const ituted, will be deemed and ,
aann act, on the partof all concerned, in
direct violation of their duties as citizens of the
United States.
" Mjr official obligations imperatively require
that the present Government be stistuined until
superseded by another legally constituted, and
this duty I will fulfil with all the means at my
Here follows a reply from Alvarez, in which
occurs the following paragraph
" He assured that no collision wilt succeed, nor
any embarrassment interrupt the quiet action of
the Legislature and the people, unless it be provoked
and be brought about by military interference.
The people are peaceably disused, fully
aw ire of the pacific remedy that exists for the
G >verninent grievances they have long endured,
and will not readily consent to surrender their
dearest rights, and the hope, long deferred, of
ameliorating their social and political condition."
Boston, August SO, 1850.
Professor Webster, after his family left him last
evening?in happy unconsciousness, as he believed
an 1 declared, t hat the neriod of his execution was
bo near at hand?was searched, and then conveyed
to a d fferent oell fVom that he had occupied, to
p event any possibility of suicide, in case he had
meditated such purpose. Dp. Putnam remained
with him until nine o'clock, and from that hour
until twelve, he passed the time in conversation
on devotional subjects with his watchers. At
twelve, he fell into a done, and though not sleeping
for any long period, his slumbers were light
and apparently easy. During the intervals of
waiting he conversed freely with his oompanions.
speaking of his impending fate with fortitude and
resignation, and expressing special gratification
that his family had been kept in ignorance of the
time fixed for his death. As the day began to
break, and the various sounds peculiar to the
diwn reached his cell, he exhibited some agitation?probably
at the reflection that he had heard
them for the last time?but he soon regained his
composure. ?
Hy advice, he made a light breakfast, taking
only tea and bread, and invited the officers to partake,
offering them the bread himself, and exhibiting
great courtesy as well as self-possession in his
manner lie subsequently made the necessary
preparations for ascending the scaffold, with ooolness
and deliberation. About nine this morning
the final religious ceremonies were commenced by
Dr Putnam He engaged in a fervent prayer, in
which he iuvoked the presenoe, spirit, and graoe
of God for the unhappy man so soon to die. He
prayel that his repentance, which he trusted and
L believed was sincere, might be accepted, and that
be might be prepared, through mercy, to meet the
awtul doom which awaited him He prayed alao
for the pri-oner's family, that when their time of
dea'h should oome, they might meet the prisoner
in heaven, where there would he no sundering
the tics of affection, lie prayed also for the
murdered man's family, and for the sheriff, his
assistant*, the witnesses of the execution, and
generally for all persons
After the prayer, the prisoner's arms were pini
ncd.and about twenty minutes after nine he was
brought forth to die. He was scoompanied to
'he gallows hy Dr Putnam, and on hie way thith
<r bm step was ffrn>, though hia feee wu of a
deadly pallor His look was that of one who had
committed deadly sin, which he vu shout to eipiste
with hie life.
On striving at the eceffold. the sheriff read
lit-death-warrant, during which Prof Webster
? in enraged in earnest conversation with Dr. Putnam
At its conclusion, his lege wers pinioned,
atid the rope was placed shout h(a neck- This
oauetd him to hlush, and there were evident signs
| of * suppressed powerful feeling The Mark cap
* n then placed on hia head, and the sheriff proI
?1 'lined with s loud voice that he was ab"ul to do
I ttWUlH on the body of John W Wehater, for
Ur of Dr. George Park man This an''
ttu sinent c lust-d a movement of the prisoner's
1 ' ? "hose fare was hid from view.
'*?nty minutes before ten,ererythlng being
" r* < Iiite?-r- the spring vm* touched, the drop
*? opened, and with a fall of nearly eight feet,
he wretche<| man was oast into eternity, to meet
*' ' * 'I "hosecommands he had so fesrfolly *ioI
le died apparently without a struggle
After Iteing suspended half an hour, the body
* " taken ili;?n and examined ?n<l life Iteing
ound extinct, j| wwl placed in n jail ooffin, to be
setu to Cambridge.
1 he interest excited by the case of Professor
hater was universal, and there wasnmnifested ;
j*[< intense anxiety among all classen, to witness
is fate. About three hundred persons,Including |
he pollen and newspaper reporters, were admitted j
' 'he j ?il-yar4; and the houae-tope and wladows
* J 'tning were crowded with spectators, among
"hom there were a number of Indies. The streets
ceding to and in the vicinity of the prison were
**? 'ed The s-uttoid? which wss erected this
uraing iu pUeed that It ooald be seen I
- ' \
w ?
rotn several points outside of the jail, an 1 every u
variable spot waa occupied. Notwithstanding t
h<- large assemblage, thrrr wm no disorder.
It in not believed that Professor Webster had f
nade any confession since that already published, e
t is possible i.e may have furni?hed in letters to h
ome of bi? connections fuller details of hU crime, g
>ut it is not probable that these will be printed v
Kor the National Kra *
iamriimjed i
I ? I
Pursuant to previous notice, a meeting of a
)ortion of the citizen* of Linn county, lowi, was |
i**1r| ni Ml Vernon in said county, the 4th July, |
l^.iO, to express their views of the questions now f
igitafing the public mind in Iowa. |
The meeting was organized hy calling A.I I
Willits to the Chair
I. H Julian, after some prefatory remarks. of- i
*ered the following resolutions, which were unan- |
miously adopted. I
JUsoh'd, That as freemen assembled on this |
;he birth day of our liberties, we declare our con- |
linued attachment to the political principles of |
he Declaration of independence and the Cousti- i
lution of the United States, as exemplified by |
ihe Trainers of those instruments, the founders |
?f our Government. I
K sulvrl, That we adhere with unabated devotion
to the Wilmot Proviso, or the principle, coeval
with the Government, by whatever name it
10 iy be called, of restricting slavery, by act of |
Congress, to the States where only it legally ex- j
ists; and we believe that nothing short of an en- |
netment of this aort can "Hay tk?, ?<e*sat a^ii*. i
v+r~Ux*,i Tut w* in favor of the imninii- j
ate p isssge of a bill for the admission of Califor- i
nia, unconnected with any other matter whatever;
that the attempt to connect her admission wtth <
other measures, not only totally irrelevant, but *
intrinsically disgrsoeful. io order to to propitiate
the slave power, is an insult to all freemen; ,
and that Thomas if Benton, for his noble efforts
to thwArt this attempt, deserves the thanks and
plaudits of every patriot.
Rtsohtd, That, as citizens of Iowa, we feel
deeply her humiliating position, with reference to
the great question of the day ; more especially as
contrasted with that of her younger sister, Wisconsin
; and that we will use our best efforts for
her political regeneration.
Rrsoheil, That, in the opinion of this meeting,
our Drmocratic Senators and Representatives in
Congress have done themselves no credit by flooding
this country as they have done, to the neglect
of everything on the other side, with the
recent speeches of Messrs. Clay und Webster?
speeches disgraceful to their authors and to the
American Congress
? J Ml ? _?<v. ???
til SOI VII, I l)?l *( Will BU|iprv UV I1IOU i?? nuj
office of political responsibility and influence,
who will not unequivocally declare himself in favor
of restricting slavery by act of Congress ;
and we hoi>{ it to be the tlatf of <'?ic friotKht of
that doctrine, fo organiie with reference to it, as
the paramount political question Jlf,the day.
Hnolrtd, That we will cast our votes for the
Free Soil State ticket, and also for the nominees
of Free Soil county and district conventions,
should such be held.
N. W. labell offered the following additional
resolution, which was unanimously adopted
R'fohrd, That the concessiona attempted to be
obtained from the North by the (so called) "compromise
bill," are the sacrificesof moral right and
civil liberty to cupidity and avarice?a sacrifice
which we cannot make without feeling ourselves
recreant to to our consciences and our God.
On motion, copies of the foregoing resolutions
were directed to he forwarded for publication to
the Ion-a True Democrat and the Notional Era.
Arrangements were made for holding, at an
early day, conventions to nortiinate a county Free
Soil ticket and a candidate for Representative to
Congress. The meeting was very well attended,
and the utmost harmony prevailed.
A. (. Willits, Chairman.
The steamer Atlantic having arrived at New
York, we estruot the following intelligence
The President of the Republic arrived at Louis
lc Sanlonier on the evening of the 17th at ten
o clock. Throughout his journey the population
hastened to meet him. and everywhere afforded
him the most remarkable proofs of the warmest
sympathy. The accounts of the President's favnpuhlo
niconlinn und hid iiulininiid urto^hpu in
the provinces, gave confidence to speculators.
The "ommercinl reports for the pant week Mute
that alt manufacturers of cotton, wool, and silk,
are in full work, and cannot meet demands.
The corn markets all note advanced and advancing
On the Bourse, fives opened at 97Ig. hut gave
way, closing at 97 30 ; threes closed at 58.60.
Advices report that much rain had fallen during
the week The wheat now out would he se
riously injured, and prices have advanced. Similar
accounts are received from Belgium.
The following is the speech of Louis Nnpoleou
at the Lyons banquet:
" Monsieur le Moire : I sincerely hope that the
city of Lyons, of which you are the worthy interpreter,
will receive the sincere expression of my
gratitude for the kind reception it has given me.
| Applause | The object of my visit is the hope
that my presence amongst you may tend to encourage
the good, to iuduce those who have been
led astray to return to sober reason, and to judge
by myself of the sentiments nnd the necessities of
the country. (Great applause.) The task 1 have
undertaken requires your &<><">peratinn : and that
your cooperation may he frankly given, as it will
be frankly received, I will now tell you, from my
heart, irhat J am and what J want. (Great sensation
| Gentlemen, I am the representative not of
a party, but of the two great national manifestations,
which in 1814, as in I* IH, desired to save,
by means of order, the great principles of the
K'rench Revolution. [Applause.] Proud of my
origin and of my standard. 1 shall ever remain
faithful to both. I am and shall be totally and
completely at the disposal of the country, no matter
what is required of me, whether it be abnegation
or perseverance. Rumors of coups if flat have
perhups reached even you, gentlemen; but you
have not believed them, and 1 thank you. (Loud
"Such things can only be the dreant of parties
without support in the nation; hut the man who
is the chosen ol (1000 (100 of suffrages, executes
the will of the people, and does not betray them
(Thunders of app ause ] Patriotism, gentlemen,
consists in abnegation ss well as in perseverance. I
|Sensation( In presence of general danger, all
personal nmbition must disappear. In this case I
patriotism is recognise!, as the maternity w is I
recognised in a celebrated cise. You remember 1
the two women that claimed the same child By
what sign did they recognise the real mother? I
Why, by the renunciation of the rights wrung ]
from her by the peril that hangover her beloved I i
[Great applauee | Let the parties that love '
France not forget this sublime lesson. For my
I hull nlmnut im.mVr il (Immense en- '
pause | But, on the other hand, if culpable pre.
tension* were revived, and tneuaoed the tranquillity
of France, I shall kuow how to render them <
impotent, by again invoking the sovereignty of the
people; for I do not admit that any one his a
greater right to call himself representative of the '
people thsn myself." <
The Pope is in sad perplexity. in consequence
of the conviction of six murderers, to whose sen- |
tenoe of decapitation be is called upon to affix his |
name. No execution has yet taken place under
the reign of Pius IX. owing to his invincible re- ,
luctance to sign a death warrant He wishes the
miscreants to be sent to thegilleys for the rest of
their lives, but the Goveruinent and the Judges ,
are not inclined to give way.
i ?Auniu f.Kin V-rnnii Uinta that the Austrian
Government had rejected 'he proposition* of the j
Lomhardo Veoitiin deputies relative to the loan
of 130,000.000 florins The Government does not f
wish to pledge itself not to issue any paper money
in those provinces I
nrHLnmo homtkiv. i
JD NL?ri'Ki;H, A?e>"t I"?At present there is t
s complete suspension of the operations of both <
srtnies, but an engagement looked for. Weather <
intenm-ly hot, but me mures are being taken to pre- t
serve the health of the troops. i
The towns of Sonnioen and Frederiekstadt had <
been occupied by the Holstein troops after the t
It.mes had visited them and the Schleswig Hoi- >
stein riflemen bad recaptured <00 oien from the (
Panes on their route to y. hleswig, and brought
tbs'ii iu safety to the Holstein territ< ry The 1
chiilera has been making fearful ravages iu Bruna- ?
wick; since the month of June :<00 persons had
died. c
On the 7th instant the K ing of Denmark contracted
a morgsntic marringe with Lola Rasmussen
The marriage was celebrated by the Bishop
of Jutland Mdmlle It muiuaaen w*a formerly a J
milliner, and was well known to the Copenhagen
corps of oflicers, she then became nc<|uainted with .
the King, and has now been raised to the rank of
Bsroneas Dinner Nhe has great influence over
the King, persons well Informed state that the
exercises her influence in thn Danish revolutionary
cause, ami w m the person that induced the a
King to make such sudden concessions to the t
Casino club in the Copenhagen revolution of t
19411 The marriage is so far important, that it t
confirms the extinction of the royal house of Den
mark. On this ground the ministry opposed this t
uion till the protocol was signed, this done,
he marriage was to the internet of Ro?-i i.
The A'#/aer Z't'unt; has % telegraphic despatch
rom Hamburg ta the 17th ult, Mating th??t an
ngagement took place on the evening of the 16th, j
>etween a Danish steamer. accompanied by two
' in.lkoata. and a Holatein steamer, ithel.wet
rhich was likewise supported by two gunboats
rb? combat continued throughout the uight, and
it half past seven in the morning the Haninh vesels
retreated. The Lowe baa suffered from the
nemy's Are. and one of the gun-boats w <s in
la tiger of being burnt.
We learn from a telegraphic despatch, dated
tlerlin, August 17th, in the A'o/wr Z t/unsf, that
he Auatrian invitation for another Oiet (BunieatAg)
reached Berlin on that day. and that
Prussia is resolved to decline accepting any proxxtal
in this or in any similar sense.
Berlin letters, of the 16th August, state that
t is now confirmed by the semi-official organs of
:he Prussian Government that the differences
between Prussia and Austria respecting the interpretation
of the regulations on the subject of the
rederal fortresses, (differences which resulted from
the refusal of Austria to allow the B den troops
to pass the federal fortress of Mentr ) are about to :
lie submitted to a court of arbitration. Austria
has appointed Bavaria. Nothing is known of the
power wbioh Prussia is about to appoint.
The fine of 2 000,000 florins imposed on the I
Hungarian Jews has at length been formally remitted,
and they have pledged themselves to de- 1
posite in the hands of Government 1,000 000 florins ,
as a fund for Jewish schools This voluntary tax
is to be tv>?d w>^in two ye?r? iL.is no' .'V* no- .
?!?r of 'fce ClRstHin 1 Jnnrurr hut in
firm ttfem mr a p*""**1 of "o or three years. ]
There can be little or no doubt that they will j
eventually be returned to their former proprietors.
Cholera declining?69 attacks on the 11th, ami
60 deaths On the 12th, 23 attacks and 31 deaths.
Total att acks, not including army and navy, 1,817;
deathi, 99ti. At Alexandria the cholera caused
many deaths.
Advices from Turn, of the 7th instant, state
that much agitation eilsted in consequence of the
refusal of the clergy to administer the ljst sacrament
to M.Santa llo?. Minister of Commerce, on
his deathbed.
According to inteligence from Athens of the
7th ult, the King is <n the eve of taking a journey,
and has appointed a regeDcy, consisting of
the Ministers, preaidtd over by the U.ueen. The
Ministers of Justice and the Interior have, resigned.
Deliaani hasaccepeed the latter department,
with the interims of Finance and Ecclesiastical
Letters from Spaii notice a French proposal
mongni neroro tt\e twtegaxe oi tUe foreign r>onuholders
by the President of (he Public Debts
Committee. The priieiple involves the creation
a/* three pe^^c*-' *^Jr * '*[ * t^atsaitioa of
the common arrears, <n which a gradual rise to a
maximum of one and t half percent interest ia to
take place. Nothing, however, wis decided. The
Government, if was reported, contemplated reforms
aud modificatims more favorable to free
trade in the customs tariff
Accounts from Madrid, of the 12th ultimo, state
that the Government is actively employed in the
organization of a corpi of 4,000 men to reinforce
the garrison of Cuba.
Tuesday August 27, 1850.
Mr. Underwood moved, and the Senate proceeded
to the consideration of the bill for the relief
of the Orange aad Aleiaudria Railroad Company
The object of the bill is to refund to this
oompany, the assignee of the State of Virginia,
one hundred and twenty thousand dollars, advanced
by the State to the United States, to aid
in the erection of public buildings at the seat of
Messrs. Mason Underwood, Hunter, Butler,
Cass. Rusk, Dnvson, Berrien, Pratt, an i Foote,
supported the met aura, and Messrs Badger. Bradbury,
Dayton, and Baldwin, opposed the hill.
The question being taken, the hill was ordered
to be engrossed for a third reading by the following
Yeas?Messrs Atchison, Barnwell, Bell, Berrien,
Butler, Cess. Clay, Dawson, Dodge of Iowa,
Douglas. I towns. Foote, llouaton. Hunter, J?N?en,
King, Mason, Morton, Pratt, Rusk Sebastian,
Smith, Soulti. Spruance, Turney, Underwood,
Wales, and Walk^r?oe
Navs?Messrs Badger, Baldwin, Bradbury,
Bright, Chase, Clarke, Cooper, Davis of Massachusetts,
Davis of Mississippi, Dayton, Dickinson.
Dodge of Wisconsin, Felch, Greene, Hamlin,
Pearoe, Shields, Sturgeon. Uphani. Whit comb,
Winthrop, and Yiilee?22.
The hill for the relief of the West Feliciana
Railroad Company, yesterday ordered to be engrossed.
was read a third time and passed.
The Seuate then went into Executive session.
wkd.m bsday, August 28, 1850.
The following resolution, submitted by Mr.
Underwood, being under consideration?
Retailed, (as an amendment to the rules ) That
motiou may be made to lay any proposition to a
amend n bill or resolution upon the table; and if
it prevail, the proposed amendment shall be laid
on the table, but the bill or resolution shall not
go with it?
Mr. Bradbury moved to lay the resolution on
the table; and the motion was rejected?yeas 15,
uays 18
Mesars. Underwood, Caaa, and Foote, advocated
the resolution, and Messrs. Iluuter, Dickinson,
Douglas, and Butler, opposed it.
Mr Shields moved, ttud the subject was postponed
for the present.
Mr. Clsy moved to take up the bill to abolish
the slave trade iu the District of Columbia, with
a view of fixing a day for its consideration ; and
the motion was agreed to
Mr. Clsy then moved that the bill be postponed,
snd made the special order of the day for Monday
Messrs rearce ana r oote presenter amendments
(which were ordered to be printed) hereafter
to be proposed to the bill.
Mr. Atchison, by way of having a test rote on
[be bill, moved that it he laid on the table.
The >|ueMtion being taken by yeas apd nays, the
notion was negatived? yeas HI, nays 30?a* folows:
Ykas?Messrs Atchison, Barnwell, Berrien,
Butler, Davis of Mississippi, Dawson, Downs,
Houston, Hunter, Massn, Pratt, Busk, Sebastian,
Souh" Turney, and Yulee? 10
Nays ?Messrs Badger, Baldwin, Bell, Benton,
[Bradbury, Bright, Cajs, Chase, Clarae, Clay,
Hooper. Davis of Massachusetts, Dayton, Dickinson.
Dodge of Wisconsin, Dodge of Iowa, Dougla*,
Kwing, Kelch Foots, Green, llamltD, Jones,
King, Mangum, Pearee, Phelps Shields, Smith,
Sprunnce, Sturgeon, Underwood, Uphsm, Wales,
Whitcomh, and Wiuthrop?36
The bill was then postponed, nnd made the
tpecial order of the day for Monday next, at one
The Civil and Diplomatic Appropriation bill,
from the House, w?* referred ? 'he Ca?siiu?c
>0 Finance
Mw fiKiaMa vitrtVA.il and i\\t? Mpnatn r?rr./?s??do,l
o the conoid-ration of the hill from the House,
(ranting bounty lands to officers and soldier* who
liave been engaged in the military service of the
United States.
Messrs Bradbury and Dowus opposed taking
jp the bill, and Messrs Shields and Caaa sup,x>rt
d the moijou.
And the question being taken, the motion preruilcd?yess
31, nay a 18
The hill being under" con-idi ration. severs!
im-tidtncnt* proposed by the Committee 014 Pubic
b-anda were agreed to.
The last amendment of the committee wm to 1
old to the bill the following
Proti'/fl, fwth'T, That every person who may
ae entitled, uqier the provisions of this act, to I
receive ti certificate or warrant for bounty land,
ihall be allowed the option to receive such certifi- 1
rate or wurrant, or a treasury scrip for one hundred '
lobars where the quantity of land is one hundred 1
?nd aiity acres, fifty dollars where the quantity
is eighty acres, and twenty five dollars where the
jiiantity is forty acres, said scrip t<> hear an ?n- I
erest of sif per cent ner annum, payable semi- | '
itmutlly, and redeemable at tfcp pleasure of the <
A short dehtte ensued ; and then, on motion of '
Mr Badger, the Senate proceeded to the oousid- I
rratiou of Executive business
After some time spent therein the doors were 1
>pened, and the Senate adjourned I
TnoasDAV, Ahoust 33, 1S.10
The hill makiug appropriations for the eup>ort
of the Military Academy waa reported,
intended slightly, and ordered to be engrossed
After some time spent in considering the
douuty I .and hill, the Senate went into Kiecu- J
ive session
Fsihay, AI'uijst TO, lhhO ,
In the Senate, s bill granting the right of way |
ind a donation of land to the Htate of Michigan,
o aid in the construction of a ship canal around
he falls of the 8t. Mary a river, wee debated, and 1
rea ordered to be engrossed for a third rea<iing |
After the consideration of Executive business, {
be Senate adjourned till Monday I
S*Tt'Bi?AV, ArausT 31, 18'>0.
The Seneta was not in sewion to day.
Mvnday, StrTimtc* W, 18f?0
Mr. Dayton offered a reeoln'ion requesting the
Secretary of State to transmit to the Senate- a
copy of the report of Re*. R R Gurley, on the
commercial and political condition of Liberia ,
which woe agreed to.
Mr Dowus introduced a bill, with exnl.ma
tory remarks, for granting to Louisiana certain
swamp lands,on condition that she reclaims thein
The general bounty land bill, from the House, j
wss further discnfoed by Messrs. Uolerwood,
l.right. Shields Jefferaon Davis, and others and
postponed till to-morrow
Mr. Clay called for the bill to suppress the
slave trade in the District, and, after some conversation.
it was determined, as it w,?s two o'clock,
to (to into Executive session
When the doors were opened, the Senate adjourned
Ti'ESDAY, SsrTEWBKR 3, lS.'M),
After the consideration of morning business, a
bill to create the office of Surreyor General of
the public lands in Oregon, and to provide for the
survey and to make donations to settlers of the
said public lands, was taken op. debated, and laid
over till to morrow.
Mr Clsy then called up the bill to abolish
the slave trade in the District of Columbia;
which he supported in some brief remarks.
Mr. Foote moved to amend by substituting provisions
placing the whole subject under the control
of the corporate authorities of Washington
and Georgetown, and empowering said authorities
to pass laws and inflict penalties for the abduction,
or enticem.ant ot-any slave-from the
Atf^mtr 1a t)>* nt - J '
slaves who claimed the right to ft-eedcan
Mr. Hunter addressed the Senate at length
against the bill, as unconstitutional and aggressive
After further debate, a motion to postpone, the
further consideration of the subject until Tuesda"
next was rejected?yeas 23, nays 27
Mr. Pearce moved to amend the original bill by
adding sections imposing a penalty upon persons
convicted of enticing or assisting slaves to escape
from their owners, of confinement in the peniten- !
tiary for not less than two nor more than ten
This amendment, after debate, was ngreed to? |
yeas 26, nays 1
After further action upon amendments, and j
without coming to a vote on the bill, the Senate j
ii i
Tuesday, August 27, 1850.
The House at length disposed of the various
items of the Civil and Diplomatic Appropriation
hill, and under the operation of the previous
question the bill was passed?yeas 132, nays 02?
as follows:
Yeas?Messrs Alexander, Allei, Alston, Aq-,
dersoa, A?hmu?, Raker, Bayly. tteale, Bennett,
i Bissell, Bokee, Booth, Bowie, Bvwlin, Breck
j Briggs, Burrows, Chester Butler,Thomas B Butler,
GaheH, Ga&c. Joseph 1' CaldweK, Calvin,
Campbell, Chandler, Clark, Cole, Cora in, Crow- j
ell, Deherry, Dixon, Duer, Dunean Kliot, Alex- i
ander Evans, Nathan Evans, Kwing Fitch. Fow- I
ler, Freedley, Fuller,Gentry. GkMinga,Gilmore, j
Gott, Gould, Grinncll, Halloway. Hiinpton. May, I
Haymoud. Henry, Hibhard, Hilliard. llosgland, I
Holmes, Houston, Howe, Hunter, J W Jackson,
Wm. T. Jackson. Julian, G G. King. J G King,
John A. Kiug, l'reston King. La Sere, LetHcr
Littlefield, Horace Maun, Matteson, McClernand,
McDowell, McGaughey, McKiesook, Robert M
McLane, F. E. McLean, McWillie, Mescham,
Moore, Morehead, Morse, Morton. Nelson, Newell,
Ogle, Otis. Outlaw, Peaslpe, Peck. Phoenix,
Pitman, Putnam, Reynolds, Robbins, Rockwell,
Root, Rose, Ross, Ramsey, Sickett, Sawtelle,
! Schcrmerhorn, Schoolcraft, Seddon, Shepperd,
Silvester, Spalding, Sprague, Stanley, F P Stanton,
Stetson, Strong, J. B. Thompson, Thurman,
Tuck, Underbill, Van Dyke, Vinton, Walden,
Waldo, Watkins, Wellborn, Wentworth, White.
Williams, Wilmot, and Wilson?132.
Nays?Messrs. Albertson, Ashe. Averett. Bay,
Bingham, Bowdon, Boyd, William J.Brown, lluel,
Burt, George A. Caldwell, Carter. Clingnmn,
Williamson R. W. Cobb, Colcock, Daniel, Dinimick,
Disney, Doty, Dunbatn, Durkee, Edmnudson,
Feaiherston, Gerry, Gorman, Hall, Ham!
ilton, Haralson, Harlan, l.G Harris. Sampson W
! Harris, Howard, Hubbard, Inge, Andrew Johnsou,
Jones, Job Mann, McDonald. McLanahnu,
| McMullen. McQueen, Meade, iVIillson. Morris,
Oweu, Parker, Phelps, Potter, Richardson, Robinson,
Savage. Sweetser. Thomas. Jacob Thompson,
Toombs, Venablc, Wallace. W hittelsey, Wildrick,
Wood, Woodward, and Young?02.
Mr. StroDg gave notice that he Cbould to-morrow
move to take up the report of the Committee
of Elections, in the Philadelphia oontested elecHon
Aud the House adjourned.
WKDNRSUAY, August 28, 1850.
The House of Beprceoutntivsa after the transaction
of other business, reached the Senate bills
on the Speaker's tuble. The hill establishing the
Territorial Government of Utah was referred to
the Committee of the Whole on the state of the
A vote wns taken on rejecting the Texas Boundary
bill, aud the question was decided in the negative
by?yeas 34, nays 168.
Subsequently, Mr Boyd moved to amend it, by
attaching, substantially, the Senate hills providing
Territorial Governments for New Mexico
and Utah; and, without taking the question, the
House adjourned.
Thuksbay, August 28, 1850.
Mr. Boyd, who yesterday moved to amend the
i exas nounuary dim oy aiiacnmg inerero tbe
hills from the Senate, establishing Territorial
Governments in New Meiico and Utah, to-day
withdrew so much of the amendment aa relates to
Mr. Clingman then offered an amendment to
Mr. Boyd's amendment, providing for the retail- '
lishment of a Territorial Government for South
After which, a motion waa made to refer the
bill aud amendments to the Committee of the
Whole on the state of the Union, and upon this
motion the previous question was called.
The efleet of the previoua question, had the
oall for it been sustained, as it waa eiplained by
the Speaker at the time, would have been to bring
the ilouse to a direct vot?; first upon the motion
to go into Committee of the Whole, and if that
was voted down, then to a direct vote upon Mr. I
Clingtnan'a amendment to Mr. Boyd's amendment,
then upon Mr. Boyd'a amendment, I
and lastly upon the Teias boundary bill,
whether Mr. Boyd'a amendment were adopted or
To return to the proceedings of the House.
After the call for the previous question was voted
down, leaving the motion to refer the bill and
amendments to the Committee of the Whole atill i
pending, a motion was made to amend that motinn
by instructing that Committee to report a
bill for the government of the territory lying east
of California. wi?h the Wilmot Proviso incorporated
into it) Pending that motion, the House
adjourned. It will be the first question in order
to-morrow, when the House shall have resumed
the consideration of the subject.
Npeeobea were made by Messrs Boot of Ohio
and Brooks of New York, the former in favor of
the Proviso, the latter against It. i
Frioay, August 30, 18.10.
The House of Representatives laid on the ta- '
hie the bill to eitend the patent for Jethro
W r.ruf 'm oait.irfiti iilmiah ontl nf ht>r nrn.
cecdings, resumed the consideration of the Texan
boundary bill. No question wan taken.
SatvI|>4Y< Avmusi 31, 1H.VI. i
Mr Hilvester naked the unanimous consent to
offer a renolution requesting the President of the
United Wtales, if not incompatible with the pubMc
interests, to communicate to the Mouse the re- '
suit of the miNsion of the Her R R. Ourley to
the Republic of IJberis, and especially the report 1
of ibat gentleman now on the flies of the State I
Department. 1
Objection was made to the introduction of the I
resolution. 1
Mr. Ilayly rose to ask the unanimous consent 1
of the limine to take up the Indian Appropriation '
bill If the Mouse would hear him for n miniate, '
he was quite sure there would bf no d'*sent. (
Mr Sweetser objected.
Mr Carter moved that the Mouse resolve itself "
ipto t Commilt"1 of the Whole ou the state of 1
ibe Union, with a view to proceed to the consideration
of Territorial bills
The Npeaker informed the gentleman that it '
Would be for the Committee to decide what busi- *
nese it shonld consider "
Mr. Daniel moved that the Mouse go Into Com- "
rnittee of the Whole on Ibe private calendar , but I
the motion was disagreed to
Mr Thompson of Mississippi appealed tu the "
Mouse to take up the (ndiun Appropriation bill, t
(jesaid that'' the Indians receive their annuities '
tt a certain time, which has nearly arrived It 1
never can be explained to them why we do not *
[my to them their money There is no objection '
lo a tingle Item in the bill ?
Mr. burt rote to a question of order. Ms had *
to objection to taking up the bill, but had to the
gentleman making a speech '
Mr. Thompson a?id he was making no spsec^ ?
By unanimous consent, the Mouse then took
up the Mil making appropriations for the support
of the lodian Department and for fulfllllng a
treaties with Indian tribea , and under tht opera- f
lion of tha previous question it was passed |
? SEPTEMBER 5, 18f
The House took up the report made oa Wednesday
by Mr. Ntanly, from the Select committee appointed
in May last, to ascertain what person* i
holding oflice in this city under the last Administration
were engtged in electioneering during j
the Presidential contest, &c, and asking the g
House to take action on the refnsal of Mr. Thomas
Ritchie and 0. P. Sengstack to answer certain r
questions a?ked them by the cotnmittee.
Mr. Stanly replied to the remarks of Messrs (
Pitch and Meade, delirered on a former occasion,
in opposition to the otjeets or the investigation ; r
and ho noticed, among other things, the electioneering
conduct of Den ocrafio incumbents under
the administration of Mr Polk, and vindicated
the resolution which had b. en reported
The previous question had been ordered on
the several propositions pending, one of which
was, requiring the Speaker to issue his warrant
for the arrest of Thomas Ritchie and C. P. Sfengstack,
to be brought to the bar of the Hous> for
alleged oontempt. in refusing to answer questions
propounded to them by the committee.
Mr. luge, to nvoid a separate vote on the peso- c
lutions, moved to lay the whoie subject on the 1
The question was taken, and decided ill the ' ?
negative?yeas *?, nsys 91.
|Mr. Calvin said that he had agreed will his
colleague, Mr MrLsnahan, who has been otlled B
home to see his sick child, not to vote on ceftain e
questions, and this is one of them, until next v
Tuesday ]
Mr. Butler of Pennsylvania moved that the
House proceed to the consideration of the husine-a
on the Speaker's table; but the motion was '
decided in the negative?yeas .12, nays 7.1.
The report of the select committee etill being
) t>, .?v s?e j
1 I
The gentleman from North Carolina (Mr
Stanly) had offered the following resolution, via:
Whereas the select committee of this House,
acting by the authority of the House, under a :
resolution of the 6th of May last, has reported *
that Thomas Ritchie and C. P. Seugstack have '<
peremptorily refused to give evidence in obedi- P
ence to & summons duly issued by said committee
Therefore, 1
Rfsolvtd, Th at the Speaker of this House issue
his warrant, directed to the SergeaHt-st-Arms, to '
take into custody the persons of said Ritchie and
Sengstsek, that they may be brought to the bar ^
of the House, to answer for an alleged contempt
of this House, and that they be allowed counsel, Yi
on that occasion, should they desire it. 11
Which Mr. Schenk had moved to amend, by 8I
making the writ returnable on the second Monday
in December next.
The question was taken, ou agreeing to the
amendment to the resolution, and decided in the
negative?yeas 74, nays 103. ?
The question recurred on the amendment
offered by Mr Carter, to strike out all after the R!
word "resolved," nud to insert: " that the whole
subject be recommitted to the select committee,
with instructions to proceed by the ordinary pro- a'
cess of investigation, to the discharge of their im- ri
portent duties" ^
Mr Williams moved to lay the whole subject "
on the table; hut the motion was disagreed to?
yeas 66, nays 72. p
Mr. Casey moved that the House proceed to p
the consideration of business on the Speaker's
The question being taken, it was decided in
the negative.
T'Vift umomlinAfil nf Mr PfiWpr w ? thpn rp
jected?yeas 46, nays 138. I
The question was taken on the resolution of j
Mr Stanly, (to bring Messrs Ritchie and Sengstack
before the bar of the House.) and it w.w
decided in the negative?yeas 49, nays 122?as
follows I
Yeas?Messrs Alexander, Alston Andrews. '
Ashmun, Bennett, Bokee, Brwek, Briggs, Burrows, !
Thomas B. Rutler, Campbell, Chandler, Clark, i
Corwin, Crowell, Dickey, Gott, Gould, Hallo way, i
Hay, Howe, William T. Jackson, JsinesG. King, ]
John A. King, Marshall, Meschain, Moore. Nel- |
son, Ogle, Otis. Pitman. Putnam, Reynolds, I
Rockwell, Rose, Rumeey, Sackett,Schenck. Scher- j
nierhorn, Silvester. Spalding. .Sprague, .Stanly,
Stevens, Taylor, Thurman, Underbill, Van Dyke, I
and White?49. '
Nays?Messrs Alberston, Allen, Anderson, j
Ashe. Averett, Baker. Bay. Bayly, Bealc, Bissell, |
Booth, Bowie, llowlin, Boyd. Buel, Burt, Chester i
| Butler. Cable, Qm. Alfred Caldwell, Jos. P. J
J Caldwell, Carter, Casey, Clingmsn, Williamson ]
; R W. Cobb, Conger, Danid^Deberry. Dimmick,
' Doty, Duer, Duncan, Durkee, Ediuundson, '
1 Featherston, Fitch, Fowler, Fuller. Gentry, Gerry.
Gidding*, Green Grinnell, Hall, Hamilton,
I Haralson, Harlan, Ish.un G. Harris, .Sampson
W. Harris, Hayinoud, Hebard, Hibbard, 11illiard,
1 Hoagland. llolladay. Holmes, Houston, Howard,
' Hunter. Jos W. Jack-on. Andrew Johnson,
Jiui. L Johnson, Robert W. Johnson, Jones, Julian,
Kerr, Geo. G. King, Preston King, La Sire.
I Letller, I.itlletield, Job Mann, Mason, Mstteson,
McClernand, McDowell McKissock, Robert M
McLane, Fenia E. McLean. McMullen, McUueen,
McWillie, Millson. Morehead, Morris,
i Morton, Newell, Olds. Orr, Outlaw, Parker,
Peaalee, Peck Potter, Powell, Richardson, Rob|
bins, Root, Rose, Savage, Sawtelle, Schoolcraft,
Sedtlon, Shepperd, Fred. P Stanton, Richard H.
Stanton, Stetson, Strong. Thomas. Jacob Thompson,
James Thompson, Venalde, Vinton, Walden,
Waldo Wallace, WHtkins, Wellborn, Whittlesey,
Wildrick, Williams, Woodward, and
1 Young?122.
On motion of Mr. Hthbard, the whole subject
was laid upon the table.
Mr. Bissell moved, but the House refused to
Mr. Richardson moved that the House re- j
solve itself into a Committee of the Whole House
on the private calendar; and the motion was dis- i
agreed to.
After further proceedings, the House, at two ]
o'clock, took the vote on amotion to adjourn. The ?
result was, by tellers?ayes KM, noes 57. '
The yeas and nays having been demanded by ,
one fifth of the members present, they were taken, >
and resulted?yeas H8, nays SI. i
MONDAY, Skptkmhkr 2, 1S50. f
Mr. McLaue asked permission of the House to 1
make a few words of explanation He said that fa
the difficulty which occurred between Mr. Bayly <'
of Virginia, and Mr. Sweetaer of Ohio, had been JJ
satisfactorily adjusted by explanation between u
Mr. Disney of Ohio, as the friend of Mr. Sweet- ci
ser, and himself (Mr. McLane) as the friend of '*
Mr Uayly; and everything offensive and unpleasant
between them had been withdrawn and
atoned for, and the relations between them as
gentlemen had been satisfactorily established
Mr. Green introduced a resolution (the rules
being suspended for the purpose by a vote of 126 .jto
53) filling upon the President of the United
States to report to the House the cost of each of j,
the line of mail steamers in the service of the tll
Government, comprehending t he original advances rt
fo each, and cost, \c, for repairs lino*, and the ol|
expenses, under separate heads of expenditure, >f
for conducting the service; also, what reoeipts k(i
hate beep paid into the 1 reasury for postage or
other wise, from siid service, for each year; and (|1
whether said lines hare hern hypothecated in BJ(
w hole or in part to any foreign Stale, or to individuals
and corporations, so as to haiard their
use or av lilahility in the event of war.
The resolution, under the operation of the previous
question, was passed.
On motion of Mr. Boyd, the rules were suspended
to enable hiru to introduce a resolution
to make the Testis boundary bill the special
order of the day for each day hereafter at I'i "
o'clock, until said bill be finally disposed of. The
resolution was, under the operation Of the previ- i
ous question, passed in,
Mr. Harris of Tennessee naked for a suapen- ?ri
aiou of the rules, to enable hitu to iutroduoe a
resolution providiug for the final adjournment of
the present Congress at 1'^ o'clock on the fourth
Monday of September. v>
The II itise refused to suspend the rules hy a I
vote of 10ft in the affirmative to bfl in the nega- 1
live?not two-thirds. J
Mr. Van Dyke at-ked for a suspension of the M
rules to enable him to introduce a resolution to
instruct the Committee of Ways and Means to 5
report ah npcedily ah poaaible a bill to modify our jtf?
present revenue lawa, and ho to increase the <lu- H
im on foreign nrticlre, which coine into competi- 14
ion with our own products, ah to give fur aud v
enaonable protection tQ the fiber and induniry w
hie country , Htid th it nuoh duties he made Ape- (]
ufis whenever it ie | raoticable to <lo no iB(,
The ideation wui taken on huhj.ending. l>y yenm t,
nd tinyh, Ami decided In the negative?yeas stt, dM
Mr. Brown of Miamaaippi moved a aiapenaioa l(l.
if the rule* to enable him to introduce ? rcwluion
to provide for making the billn 1 rported from r
he Committee on the Distriot of Columbia lht; '
pedal order for the thirl Friday and Saturday
f .September next, Tfc* Mouae fefu*.*! to aua. 0
tend ifce rules. fo?
Mr Ijlngof New York moved 1 HUHpenaion 140
f the rules to enable hint to iritrod joe h reeoluion
lnHtruotlng the Committee of Waya and
rieons to report a bill ao modifying the tariff of .s
M'i ah to make the dutiea on iron specific at the 1 1
Me* they would now he if then// uuorm1 duty of
Mf> had been made a specific doty ecual to the
<1 uiloem doty levied by that art at the time It out
iccame a law.
The yieetlon waa taken by yeae and nay* and t
be llouee refused to euapend the rules?yeu tb\ u"'
inys 7 ft, M*'
TiieiOAV, Herianaan 3, ibOV
The House was engaged in the ooaeiderafioo
f the Texas huun<Wry hill. Meeri IXanlel ol
iforth Carolina, McDowell of Virginia, and ,.
lolmea of South Carolina, addreeaed the Uouae 4
* ?h
"o lit* Editor of tkr Xutionul Era :
Dear Sir: I send yon r copy of our proceed- ,
in convention to nominate a ticket to b?
upported at our next election I
Thp nnminPfu ora man a:-i_ t
- ? ??vuvpwi iniui ior iirnta
of both the other parties. a* we thought
L inexpedient at this late day and under presnt
circumstances to get np an entirely distinct |i
ne of our own. They are men of aonnd prin- j
iples, strong hearts, and good henda. and are
he moat of them, aure of being elected They
re men who will ahowthat the doughfacednes*
nd milk-and-water policy of Clay and Cass,
Vebater and Wbilcomh, will be aorely rebuked
rben an opportunity offer*, and that their docrinea
are far behind the age
Youre. moet truly,
Htair H. Itr Woi.f.
Logamport, July 30, 1 Sl>0.
At a meeting of the Free Democracy of Can
ounty, at the conrt-houae in Logausport, on
he 27th of July, Thomaa Tomlinaon waa culled
a the chair, and David Pinkerton waa appointed
On motion,
fte.?o/rerf, That we now proceed to nominate
ticket to be supported at the approaching
lection, and we do hereby pledge ourselves to
ote and sustain the ticket now to be formed
Whereupon, the Convention proceeded tobal>t,
and it resulted in the choice of?
Horace P. Biddle, Senatorial Delegate ,
M. H. Wickersham. Representative Delegate;
D D. Pratt, Representative;
lv R Stron* Tw*e?rcr; .A
' -x - c 1
f. Campbell. A*?pj*<u>r
Job W TVldCaugbey, Coroner;
lllair Buchanan, County Commissioner
On motion,
Rrsoli-*'!, That we will support the persona now
olid rucuuimond tlx* ticket to our fel
iw-citizens as the beat that can be formed under
resent circumstances
R<sohrd, That we adhere to the principles of
he Buffalo platform, and will continue to maintin
the great truthB therein set out, in prospery
or adversity, in success or defeat.
R>solt*(f, That the friends of Freedom, Caliirtiia,
and New Mexioo, In Congress, deserve
le plaudit of " well done, good and faithful ser?nta;'J
while Northern doughfaces Hnd comprolisers
of truth and principle should and will be
peedily cast into utter darkness
R'tolrstl, That the circulation of the National
Ira be recommended to our friends, and that as
ir as possible a club of five be formed in each
>wnship in the county, as subscribers to the
Ittsoiwa, l iiht a central committee 01 nve oe
ppointed, who ohall take into ftpecial consider#- (
on the propriety of establishing a newspaper in
uh place, that will advocate correct principles,
nd to circulate documents, &c, and that they '
eporfac ilte nest meeting; whereupon, Henry
t'Wolf. J. W Wright, IV Z. Burch. J Goodwin,
Wm Sharp, were appointed Rueh committee.
JJeveilml, That the editors fif the Era and the
lapera in this place be requested to publish our
iroceedings. Thos. Tomlinson, Chairman.
D PtuKPRTON, Secretary.
Pie I, of consumption, April 10th, 1850, in North Bloomield,
Trumbull county, Ohio, Deacon Asa Smith, aged 57
" Blessed are the deal that die in the Lord."
Deacon Smith spent hia early life In Massachusetts, from
hence he removed to Bristol. Ohio, in IS3U
Deacon Smith was among the first to move onward in the
treat and noble reforms of the day When intemperance
as prevailing through all classes of community, he was
srith the first to unite and assist iu forming Temperance |
Societies, and then to advance on the plan of entire ahstl |
sence. And when but little fe'Ilng was manifested on th* '
luhjeat of slavery, he was ready to embark with the foremost
ranks ss a friend of the slave The anti-slavery cause with
liim was not an ''abstract ilea," but was interwoven with
his religion ; so that, on his death bed be oou'tl say. that
fur the last twenty years he had been engaged in no busi
oess but that be could ask the blessing of (iod to attend his
Kor a little more than one year previous to his sickness,
he hail tieen laboring in the rausr of Christ as a colporteur,
lint during the year, although sick twenty-three days, he
nsited upward of fourteen hundred famiiiss, holding religious
conversation and prayer in every family that would
permit it, and scattering retlgioue nublicali ne from house
to house The last township which he traversed was Bristol
His heart being in the work, and lie deeply atiiloue to
io all the good he could, he labored beyond his strength,
having aoiiietiiues held meeting* every evening In thew-ek.
His strensth failed, end on the 'iUtli day of January he went
bninr, and went out of hie house no iiu re.
Many friends came In during the last day that he lived?
he had a word for all; told them he waedrlng, ami earnestly
entreated them to be prepared to meet In in in heaven.
On being asked If the >aviour was witb him, he said, " Ves,
I know Him whom I have believed, and He will keep what 1
have committed unto Him against that day." A few luiu
utea before he breathed his last, he aaul," No other name
hut the uame of Jesus. He will carry me safely through " j
J. 8.
Died, at his residence In Birmingham, Lrie county, Ohio,
on Saturday (veiling, June ?Jtb, I'aRgr. Stakb, Keq., aged
64 veers and Id days.
Mr Starr was a native of New 1-oudon, Connecticut,
where many of hia connections still reside
In into, he, together witb an elder brother, emigrated to
this couutry, which was at that time a vast wilderness, and
inhabited only by the savage heast and men more savage
still, with the eiception of a few log cabins at the tiiouthsof
the streams along tha Lake Although naturally of a strong
constitution yet the hardships ami exposures experienced
In laboring at bis trade, (that of mill wright,) together with
the dangers and privations endured during the laet war, so
far undermined bis constitution, that for msny years be hae
been afflicted with a pulmonary disease, from whioh be
never recovered
In his death the community have lust a trial ami valued
cltixeti, his wife ami children a kind and affectionate husband
ami tender father, the poor a triend and ready helper,
the Church of Christ a consistent and worthy member, and
the poor and downtrodden slave ont of their strongest
friends Indeed for the lew last years of Ills life, It appeared
to be bis ehtef object Pi enlighten |>eo|i!?'s minds upon
Ibe great subject of human freedom I'osseesed of a strong
ind vigorous mind aod well cultivated Intellect, he took
(reat delight in oxercising them in the cause of truth and
lumanity, and hailed with delight every successful effort
nade by the friends of Liberty Pi sever the cords of bond
ige, P> oreak the fetters of slavery, ami destrov the power
tyranny, and to set the downtrodden and oppressed
As ho lived, so he died, the ilealh of a Christian; and alhough
It was a trying scene and hard for friends Pi leave,
et they feel to say. All is well, what is our loss !? his tin
petkahle gain Though clea t be atlll apeaketh; and bit
renepii ami example will long be remembered by ble
rieude and afl<|ualntanoea, who are eery uumeroua and ex
The hleaeed hope which euetalned him through life wax
la eumfort and aunport through tbe valley and ehadnw of
eath ; and notwltbatnndlng be auftered (he moat eeeere
ain fur eeeeral daye, yet he endured all with (,'hrlatlan
icekneea and raalgnatloti and lonireil for hie time to flume
i depart and to be with Chrlat? and when the invaaenger
line he realgnad Without a atruggle ur a groan, and eweetly
II aaleep in Jaaua. no more tu awake until the trump of
ml Khali awake tbe alumbering natlune uf the eartb, and
.11 them for'h to judgment.
\rt~ Kaateru | taper* pleaae eopy.
Krtxrrtf Mxnirar, iNaTiTtiTX.?The annual amiuuiK't
ent of tbla Nouriehtiig College appear* In our eolumm
he Faculty hare re-organiaed and the rhalre are all tilled
t gentlemen of the higher! reputation In their rnaperflra
ipartmenta a* teaebere and aulbora Tha Inatltuta hold*
e lain* relallr* poaltlnn In the Ameriean Kelantic ayatem
mtalielue which the Medical Seined of far n doe* to tbe
I eehool profeaelon The racatiey occaalonei br (he death
the frofeaaur of Theory and Practice of Medicine baa
en tilled by the election of l>r 1. U. Junta, of Coluiubua, a
term teacher end practitioner, who la reparded by bla
- nde aa having no auperior In our country In the depart?nt
to which he haa been ohoeen.
f'olumbinn uivl Qrtal Wtttrrn.
i?I 1
"eutge^W Slmmona, the well known proprietor of the
ge clothing catahllalimetit, atlla apleudld aulteof clothing
' a email amount of money Tralere In thla aaethrn would ^
d It for their Interest to make their pumhaae* at thla ea- ^
bllab tueiit.
ty f*1)WLERS If WKLLS, Phrtnolagblt anil P?kWi,
Clinton Mull, 131 Nwnu itrNt, N?? Vorh OlMca
iha Walrr Curt mid Phrmologiral Journalr
KINTKNTN OH No XX) - Krlno. twalra and a ball |
1 ?a nla. ,
. Madatn'lla Pompadour. l\airr\ Afugutlnt. y
The hbadurn ?lAul'tt' Companion. u
. >?? ? in rmtfrunt Vrnacla ? Mnminf fhronlrtr. (,
Thr Malra uf Uaunity, Chapter* II, lll.-Mai(r,< ,
I'hf Prelude, or Orowlhofu Hoet'e Mind ? Rxnmmrr.
The I inprtnonad I .ml jr.?Liuhn' Companion.
Maurice riernay I'lieptere IX, X ? Uublm Umtrrnty
ig a 11 tit
Ilia Mottle at Idateill.?iloawilnor.
K'.'jal Allowauera ?Rpnlalor. i
Vilb Poetry and leu Sliurt Artlcltf '
WdfMinaToil,/}fCfiNAe?27,IH4l. 1
" llth* Periodical Jon mole dfruled to 11 Urol urt and .
nine. vblali ?bound In K.ura|>? aud In thif eootitry.tbli ,
appeared to Ml# to be tba moat ttfafiil. It eontalna In
d tht aapoeitlvn only of tba currant lltrratura of tht
(llab language ; but f lain, by |t? Imnion fitabt and
i pro bt nalon, I no I nla a i>ortrolfure of tba human mind It
ututoftaipantloiiof tht praftatnga.
I. Q AlJAMh.
itbU'kad weekly ,at ill dollata a titr, by
I'urner of Tremont aud liroiafleld atretic,lloaron 1<
y Hot aala by JOtKHH MHII.I.I NOTON, tom.r of
ir and-a halfatraat and Henna) Iranla atanua, Waablug <\
Htf HrO'iihraf, AVw York,
tba Agency through nbloh peraotia at a dlatanaa procure <
Impartial luA'fintiuot aud tba aelaoflon of Urtba aud J
aage tlckrU, that lyorr a direct through i-oneeyai fa nn
m?at farorab'a Urnt. Information circular* gratia
try body la Inrltad to aan.l for una Ufa laaaruta dutia
ba mutual ayatam. Addraaa, poatage paid,
or tba eatiafaettun of Iboea to whom wa ara paraouaily
i nuau, va rafar to tbr following mambera of I ongreaa
a Job a Otla, Malua Han. Tbaddaua Bfcraaa, Ha
Jaw at Maaubam, Vt. B. H t'baaa, Ohio.
John H. Hah*, N. M. Nath'l Athartaoa, la. i
Ituanoa Mann, Maaa Wa. Huragwa, Mloh. J
Uren f WalAu, < o?u John Wantnonh, III. ,
W? H Howard, N V I ha. Hurhaa, Wta. '
Ion Tbontae Corwtn, Somluru V. H. 7V rotary li
tag. W-tf
143 I
>\TI I
Chartered in IS43?Session of 1*49-")0?Matriculant
\r, 224?Qradyaft, 65.
THK ?l*th Wjn'?r 8e??|on of fhi* C"oH?s*r? will mmmmce
on the fir* t Moorlnjr of Nofnhw, 16 Vi. >nd o.Minor
ronr month* The rb?lr< of the Kneolty will be *rr*nj?l
to follow*
HUH A Tto r OA T'HF.LL, M D? Profe?wr of Anti
?n<1 Phr?lo|.<r ]
JOS HP H R FTTH ANAS, M D , I h?nl?tr/
ih.ll .~k?l I
LOREXZO K. JO'nES, M p., Materia Medica and I
Pharmacy. '
RKXJAMIX L HILL, M D. Surgcrr and Obstetrics
I 'i IRS O.V JO XLS, M It . Theory and Practise of
WOOSTKR BEACH, M. D , E merits* Professor of
Clinical Medicine
WILLIAM OWE MS, M. It ., Usmotistrator of Anatomy
oiay and Surgical Prosecutor
A gratuitous and preliminary course of lectures will commence
on the first Monday in October; at the same time
the Hemonstra'or'a rooms wi I i?e opened, with every
facility for the studv of Anatomy Tickets to a full eourac
of lectuirs, #tti in advance (or well endoraed uoU f. r #70;)
to two or more foil courses of lectures. ? I of) in ad rarer
Matriculation ticket ?5; Graduation ?15; IVmonatrator'a
ticket ?"> , (anatomical material abundant;) Hospital ticket,
?"> which gives access to the clinical lectures ..f the eaten
aire Commercial Hoapital Hoard from ?2 to $2 50 per
week. Student" orcaaionally board themselves, In elube,
for one-halt of thia amount
The leading principle" of the College are, that all medical
treitment ahould be . f a aafe and restorative, inetead of a
dangerous or debilitant character?that knowledge ahould
ba sought freely from all sources, and that no medical creed
ahould be enforced by proacriptive aaa-ciationa The
Eclectic system of practice embraces a great unmher of
medioinee and remedial measure* not generally known or
used, and i's success is beliercd to tie nt.e ,nailed. The
average mortality of cholera under Eclectic practice baa
been leas than lire per cent.?the arerage mortality from all
disease!, lass than two percent.
Stud-lite will call upon their arriral in the city at the
office of Prof It L. Hill, Secretary of the Facnlty, north
weal corner of Ninth and Kim. For further information,
odttr,-. poPI-pf..., *1'
iut'oo u. SiiCna.S'f.^, L Ztl,
tWk'AAMk'A *.s KtsfdVCil ft?SS..1U1?e
Of LosiM-tlle, Ktntvtky.
THK Genera! Assembly of the State of Kentucky passed
au net chartering the College with ample o-.wera, and
the trnard of truetees have orgamaed and appointed the following
Profemnr of the Principle" and Practice of Surgery, J. H
JO R DAK, M D. Ticket, 115.
Profeesor of C'bemietgy, Pharmacy, and Toxicology, to be
filled Tickets, ?15
Professor of MaUria Medio*, Therapeutics, and Medical
Botany, C. J fHILDS M D Tickets, II'.
Professor of General, Special, and Pathological Anatomv,
Physiology. and Operative Surgery, J IIU.MAX, M D.
Ticket ft 15.
Professor of the Institutes and Practice of Medicine,
Physical IMognosii, and Pathology, J. RLLMAS, M /)
Tickets, $15
Professor of Obstetrics and liiseascs of Women and t taildren,
A H RALDIIIDQL, M D Ticket #15
Professor of Legal Medicine and Natural History If If
WALTERS, M D Ticket ?15
Iieuionstrator of Anatomy and Pro-actor, to ba appoiuted
Tioket, $5
Matriculation fee, ?5. Gradnating fee, ?2">.
The l.e'tiires will commence the first Monday in Nereui
her next, and cun'inne twenty week". It will be observed
mat toe eitraurumary lengui 01 me icrrn crings me iee
jutisiJerably lower than that of most other medical schools
Thoss within* further Information will address (postpaid i
A. It. BALDR/dud, M V , Dean of the K acuity, at l.nu
arllle, Kentucky: or rrof. j h jordan, Dayton,Ohio;
it I'rof. C j l dflda, Mutiew, iouieA.
Au*. W-dt
ATTORNfeY a lot I'ounaellor at Lnw, and (ieneflti Land
Agent, Kalis of St. Anthony, Minnesota Territory.
Oet. II.?y
AITM OUNNISON , General Cwwtwiutiow HerrAawt.101
V\ Rowlr'i Wharf Haltlimt,. Mil. Dee 13 ?(y
Continuing Fourtetn Discour.se<} ilr.hvtrrd w Cinan
tifl/i, between January 13 ami April 21, 1S60; By
T II Stockton.
'fSHIS is an octavo volume of 28H pages, bound In embol*
A ed cloth, at one dollar per copy?the same price at which
it war iaaned in numbere. It can h? rent l>y mail, to any
part cf the United Statea, for aerenteen cents pottage Peraona
ordering it now, will pay lean portage than they would
hare doue for the numbere and hare the advantage of receiving
it neatly Iwuud. Addresi the Author, or any Uluclnn
tti Book??il?r.
" To do full Justice to the aeot principle, a* see!a ?om
moniy make a boast of holding it, Mr Stockton ahould not
only l e tolerated by the body he haa le't behind,aa well aa
by other bodies, but cordially taken by the baud, all around,
and welcomed into the circle of free and Independent witnesses
of the truth."?Mercntburg Re ri.tr for July, 1850.
Aug. 52?It
OWINti to the late revolutions and counter revolutions
among the nations of Euro|?, which have followed each
other in such quick succession, and of which ' Uie mil it not
yit," t he leadiug periodicals of Britain have become invested
with adevreeol interest hitherto unknown. Cher occupy a
middle ground between the hasty, disjoiuted, slid necessarily
Imperfect records of the newspapers, and the elaborate
and ponderous treat'ses to he fumlahed by the historian at
a future day. The American publishers, therefore, deem it
proper to aall renewed attention to these periodicals, and the
rery low prices at which they ars oflered to subscribers The
following Is their list, ris
In theae |*rlnill<<ili are contained theviewa, moderately
though llrinlv ?ipre??ed, of the thrae great part teem Kng
land?Tory, Whig,anil Kadical." Blackwood" and the' 1 -oildon
Quarterly " arr Tory, the " Edinburgh Keview " Whig,
and the " Weatinlnater Kevlcw" Idheral. The "North
lirltlttb Kavlcw" naea It* eatahlinhrnirnt to thr laat great
eocleaiaatical moremeut in Soot land, and la not ultra In ita
viewe on any one of the grnnd departmenfa i f human know
ledge; it "a< originally edited by Dr. ( haltnere, and now,
aluee hie death, la conducted liy hla aon-in law, l>r Hanna,
taaooiated with Sir Havid Hrewater. Ita literary eharae
ter la of the eery hlgheat order
The " Weatmlnater," though rrprinttd under that title
only, la publlahed In England under the title i f the " Foralgn
Quarterly and Weatmlnater," it being In faet a union
of the two Keviewa formerly puhliehed and reprinted under
! Separate tltlea. It haa therefore the a teantage, by thla mmhinatlon,
o' uniting in one work t()e lieat teat urea ot both, aa
heretofore leaned.
The above Periodical* are reprinted In New Vnrk Immediately
on their arrival by the llrltiah ateainrra, in a beautiful
alear type, on flue white }>a|>er, and are faithful eopiee of the
originate?/l/uckiooor/'.r Miigutine being an e tart fae-altnlla
of the Ediuburgb edition.
For any one of the four Keviewa, f 3.1*1 per annum
For any two of the Keviewa, 6.IKI do.
For any three of the Keviewa, 7 (HI do.
For all four of the Kavlewa, H.lat do
For Htarkwood'a Magaaina. diet do
For Ulackwoed and three Keviewa, 9 (Ml dw.
For Hlarkwood and the four Keviewa IfUlO do
Paymenta to be made In all caaea in advance.
Four oopiea of auyor all of the above worka will ba aent to
ine addreae.on payment of the regular auhaorlption for three,
the fourth sopy being gratia.
Kainlttannea aud eommunleationa ahould ba aiwaya ad
lreaeed, poatpald or Iranked, to the publlahara,
Mar 91. 79 Fulton at... New Vork,entranceS4Onld el
IONtr At IIVKN, No. 9 llal'lmore atroet, corner of Lib
J erty atriwf, are now rroeivlng and offrr for eale on the
moat liberal teruie an eatenaive and varied aaairtm?nt of
llritlah, (irrtnan, Krenoh, and llogirrtlo Oooda, adapted tu
he approaohlng aaaaoii, oouaiatlng In part of?
.'lotha?blue, Mark, brown grrrn, drab and aaaortej colore
'leaver I'lotha? bin*, black and colored
Pilot Clothe?blua, bleok, gray, mixed,and gentla blue
aaaimarea ?fancy and hiaok
toeaklna?anterior atyle and flnlah.
tl|iacfla*?plain and figured blank, mode, changeable, and
fancy figured
Vl.ihilr Luetree? plain and figured, blark and fancy nolore
llelalnee and l.'aelnueree?printed and |>laln rehire,
nhurg, Thibet an I Lama I'Ulia.
irwit ''alae. of vartona width. ami qualltlee.
Klannele of variolic width., qqalltlee, and oulora
Ingham.?fancy, blank, and white
Crlnti?3 I, 7-8, and 4 4, foreign and -Vmaafta, naat and
pretty etyle.
-ingliah and Oonieetlc lamg Clothe
Imwn Cotton.?.'1-4, 7-8, 4-4,'&4, b 4,10 4, and 11-4?a general
Plrka or *e*loua branda, anil a great variety of other good*,
all of which they offer aa above, an l mo?t reapactfully ao
Holt purohaaera to nail and examine tbrlr atoek.
Aug 8?3m
t Cjf KRI'H of William H Stward, on the Adnilaalon of
O L'ailfomla- l>oll*ared In tb* Sonata of tha United
tataa, Maioli II, IRVl "
Tbla adinlrabla Kpeeoliln pamphlet form,4H pagan, neatly
uvered,(i>rlee if, |>er pal, I i re .U tingle,) la for aalt by?
IIVEI.L * nt.ANrnAMD, Printer., Waehlngt m
WH.t.lAM HARMED r,I John .treat, New Vork
UEOUHE IK l.HiHT, i > Corablll lloafon
I) Kit II V, Ml LI. KU 4 l'<>, Aabnra, Saw TetR
MFKOVKU LARU OIL.?Lard Oil nf ike (Inequality
L equal to aperm fur oomhuetlun, aleo for machinery and
ootleua, being maniifaetnred wllbont acid., nan alwaya be
urnhaaedand .hipped la elrong barrel, prepared axpreaaiy
iprerent leakage Order, rtnelred and aaaentcd for tbe
aka. Atlantic, ami Southern nltlaa.alao for tbe Waat Indlea
nd Canada* Apply to
THOM A * K M K K V, Lard <>l I Mannfaeturat.
Ian *1 33 Wafer atreet. naar Walnut.Cincinnati. ?.
No. XI.?Jpnk, I85U,
[ UITKII by Tbaielore Parker Devoted to tba Free
I J IMaruneloi, of wattara pertaining to I'bilodophy, I.Jteatnra,
Polltloa, Kellgl <n, and Humanity. Tarma, three
ollar. per year, In adranoe.
Naw mbeorlber", remitting all dullara, will be aupplted
lib tha work from tha bagiiinlng 'o tbe nloae of tbe third
plume,(now lu progreaa,) until the edition la a* banned
Content* of No. 11.
Tbe Pollah Slavonian Phlloaopby.
Caeaee of tha I'raaaat t'ondltloa of Ireland.
The Induatrml Arte In Kueeia.
Hlldreth Hlabory of the United Vtatee.
hh.rft Keeiaw* and Notice*
Piil.llaba.lhy COOLIDGK * WILKV. We. 30 l)e??n*hlr*
iraat, Ronton, and eold at the Hunhaturaa June U?lail
W1 KH KMILY H STIH KTON, No. 161 I 'kaatant a treat
'I between fourth and fifth < reeve, Philadelphia
ST. l.tM HKItl'i: ni'liANnt,
L>OTSI>AM, New Vork SILAS HICOCK, I'roprt.t r
L An#. W? tf
LAW Orrit'B, < OLlVtlHlS. o.
11H I.LI AM H JAB VIM, Jan., AUmnty and Ccwaretw r
W dUv.i:olu?bueOhio IIBa* In Piatt'* newbuildb|,
htale atreet, uppualte euuth dour of State Huuee.
Ruelaeee eoeneeted with the pro/heal, a, ?f all blade > *?onllr
attended te Jth. M
RKPLY to Heraarh* ef Kee. Moeee Stuart on Mow. Job*
Jay, end aa Kiamlnatlun <-t hi* hoaiptural Kaareleee,
uuutned In hi* recent namphlet antUlad" f'onacietioe end,
he ('oaetiiutlon " By Wllltai* Jaj An <>?ta?o pamphlet
o a neat uoeer Pun# Areata Pur *ale by
A of. I WIH HAKNku, 61 John tireet, N York.
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