OCR Interpretation

The national era. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1847-1860, October 03, 1850, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026752/1850-10-03/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 159

NO. 196.
f^liogi, to vigorous with his pen, so frank and ti
fv.rless in the utterance of his own convictions, p
unpalatable as they sometimes are to a majority h
of the American People. He is a hot partisan, ai
?Q.l his prejudices lead him to do injustice to his , h
political opponents, especially those of the Free tl
Soil school?but he is no skulker, no hypocrite, no u
<iou*bface? he does not cry, art thou well, my si
brother .' while he takes you by tbo beard and t<
plants a dagger under your fifth rib. We prefer
him infinitely as an opponent, to any Northern "
douehface, who might be selected to fill his place,
with a view to play a double game in politics, and Q
harmonize contradictions by a humbug.
( mnninv eiiamuo
LI I Lain I (WIILBB. ^
nkf is's Iieclinr and Kali. Vol. V ami VI NewX,,rk 0
Harper A H rot tier* Kor sale by Kranrk Taylor, P?uu- t
aylvania avenue, Washington, I) V. j
We have received the last volumes of this new, . ?
neat, and convenient edition of Gibbon's Decline s
and Full, by the Harpers. Several times have wS" t
had occasion to bring it to the notice of our \
The Like and UorrksP"Ndencr or Korrrt Southry.
I'art V. Published Rnd for tale as above.
One more number will oomplete this republica- .
tion. It is a work full of intellectunl eutertainWe
observe frequent references to Amer- 1
icauo A?rrrr*" ? ?.? :? Pai* marked
" ' * is*- yjj* hiovraDher navs that he '
was always rejoiced ax an opporiuntvy x>\ snowing j
attention to Americans, especially as he bad been I
unjustly Hocused 01 uuiuing HUU CAprraaiug upiuions
very unfavorable to their country. The (
anti-American diatribes in the Uuarterly Review <
he protested against privately, condemning the I
spirit in which they were written.
Uunwiiv or MacHAMica' Kkoinr Work and Knsineerino
No Ifi. Oliver Byrne, Kditor. New York:
l?. Appleton A Co. For sale by R. Karnhain, Peunsylva- 1
nia avenue, Washington, 1). C.
This work sustains its character, and its typo- 1
graphical execution is worthy of all praise. (
Pictorial Field Book or tup Revolution. By Benson J
J. Isigsiug. N"i. 5 and 6. New York : Harper A Broth- (
era. For sale by Fratiek Taylor, Washington.
There is no falling off in this very beautiful j
publication. The embellishments and illustrations 1
are enjuisite. Our readers will remember that it 1
is devoted to illustrations by pen and pencil of ]
the history, scenery, biography, relics, and tradi- <
tions of the war for independence.
Tm Ii.lostratrd Domestic Bim.a By Kev. Ingram
C'obbin, A. M Nog. 3 and 4. New York : Samuel Hueston.
pv W Adam, Bookseller, Pennsylvania av- j
<nn?, Washington, I). U. * 1
We take pleasure in again commending this '
work to the favor of our readers. Its peculiar
features, making it an admirable family Hible, we ,
pointed out a few weeks since. It will be coin- I
pleted in twenty numbers, at 2f> cents each. <
Bistort or Darius tub Wrest. By Janob Abbot. New i |
York : Harper A Brother*. For sale by Frauck Taylor, 1
Washington. <
The series of biographies prepared by Mr. Ah- '
hot for the young hus been of real service to thoee
who have been so fortunate as to be put in possession
of them. They are well adopted to the '
taste and capacity of youth, aud the author labors 1
to imbue them with just and generous sentiments.
Hkaltii, I'lSKAsa, ADD Usual, v. liy (ieorge Moore,M. It. (
Published and for sale as above.
Dr. Moore has done much to inform the masses
of the People, by presenting professional or ah- <
stract truth in a popular and practical form. He
is already known as the author of two works on
the relations between the mind aud the body.
The one before us, treating of a subject in which
?U are deeply interested, in a style suited to the
comprehension of all, ought to have an extensive
mjk.'UMC'Ht'sbtt!) ifpartbbi.y usvikw. ko|?t?|?b?r, l?60.
A note by the editor informs us that this inde- j
pendent and spirited lleview ceases with the prcs- I
ent number?a matter of regret, for we do not I
know precisely what will take its place. We have
here the editors due contribution, in an article,to \
some persons perhaps more curious than edifying,
on the different christologies of the New Testa- '
rnent. This, w ith one from Mr Burney. on the .
|M>litical" crisis" we have just survived, will prove |
the main attraction Kor the others, we trust at I
prescut to their advertised titles and their au- 1
thors' names. * {
Christian Examinkk. September, 1850. '
We erred in calling this a <[uarterly. It comes <
once in two months, and makes two fair volumes t
annually, Ht two dollars each. This number is 1
chiefly remarkable for a capital Editor's Table, 1
near twenty close pages of "Literary Intelli.
pence," or comments in general. There are three (
otrurul I ueuiugiuill urilClCS au all 11 TOSS OJ UT. '
Buruap on theological study, on account ami crit- '
ieism of Fenerbach, and one on Furness's book
recently noticed by us ; the other* are mow gen- i
oral, and good ua usual. An uncommonly pleas- ?
ant brief one is that on Architecture. * '
Wkitmin*ter Krvikw Jtiljr, 185(1. New Vork : Leonard t
Scott Ac. Kor sale by W. Adam, Washington, b. C. J
We do not undertake to characteriie all the
articles. but this seems to?s an unusually valuable t
number. The article on Leonardo da Vinci is. 1
perhaps, more laboriously and ambitiously than <
well done That on " Prostitution," or the causes, j
conditions, nnd victims of immorality in cities, is |
an eminently able, humane, thoughtful, and prao- 1
tieal treatment ou a subject, which, from its ter- 1
ror and hopelessness, most moralists have " passed 1
by on the other side" The more one knows of
it. the more he feels that it cannot be passed, silently
and safely. One of the foreign notices has
an excellent, discussion of the position and em- <
ploy merit of women lu fret, it would be a long <
task to enumerate all the topics which this adrni- i
ruble review deals with, at ouce so gravely and i
hopefully. * t
London Qoahtbrly Kbvirw. July, 1850. Publlnhe<l tiel
for sale u above.
It is part of the established merit of this review
to have put forth the capital series of papers
o? the great works of Hritain?the Rnilway, the
I ubiilur Bridge, and now the Meehiuii?m of (be
1'unt Office. What c in we **j more for thin number
than that it contains one of the series? To
t**ll the truth, lor want of time we have read none
of the others with proper care, save that on spectacles.
The printer will not wait for uti to finieh
those on Condoreet, National Workshops.and the
Austrian Revolution, of which we reserve our
opinion accordingly *
hiiiNM huh Kavisw, July. ISjtl. 1'nliliiiheil anil fur sale
m above.
Tbissoher and discreet Quarterly gives us first
something apparently very curious and will
worth reading, on Probabilities , two good hiatorle?l
articles, on the Roman Kmpire and Pedro the
rruel; a Defence of the African Squadron, showing
the deplorable effects which would follow the
abandonment of that stupendous attempted blockade
and the usual complement of sundry topics,
'n "Goethe's Festival," we commend the excel- i
'*nt statement of ths creed of this writer?"of
all false religions the moet subtle, the moat tempting
the most attractive, from its very approximate
to the truth." * I
v wooa's Masaiibs August, IH6II. Hubli-hsJ n.J
fur sal* as above
African Sporting," and u Ledru Rollln en
Fogland," we have found the most attractive (
among the contents of this number. Good ooun**"'>
we presume, is given in the article on Land- i
scape Painting, and for the reel, Including that
"n h ree Trade and on Courtship in the time of (
James |, we may readily suppose that thqg are ,
'n keeping with the character and credit of thie I
invaluable, wayward and eplcy magaxine
KN""*satoc*ea Misiiiki fur Sspuabsr New York:
Kamual Hussion, publisher
?nr genial friend, " Old Kniek," has been on I
'acursion to the interior lnken and titles of I
'?? V ork, since we laat had the pleaaurs of sit- t
ng at table with him, ami give* so fresh ami ?
ood-humored an account of what he saw an<l <
eard along the line of the Krie railroad, that we t
re put into an extremely pleasant tnood with <
im His t able is aebiom better spread than at I
lis present feast; and while this is so. we find
pon the side tables a great variety of dishes, t
applied by his able corps of regular contributors <
) his own and his readers entertainment. ** |
AHI-KH1 N IS MONTHLY Maoasinm NoIV. Korsalc
by Krsnek t'syl r, Wnphington City.
In the lighter portion of its contents this peri
h?<i uutuined the snirit with which it com
leuced, while in the more substantial department
t has improved steadily from the first number
There are several articles in the September issue
f real valne, and one that is alone worth two or
hree times the cost of the number. We refer
lere to a paper ou "Shooting Stars and Meteoric
showers,1' which possesses deep interest, and
hows how beautifully, intelligently, aud philotophically.
modern observation and science deal
vith ancient record and superstition. **
Washington, frytcmbtr 18,1850.
To tkt Editor of th* National Era :
Your strictures on the action of the recent Convention
at Syracuse. I tFink call for a reply.
You charge the Barnburners who participated in
tut jirufcevuiugs of ?i*,a t.vlu^
"*"fr" of r>rir>rw)oH
promulgate*! in the ttutialo Convention, and contended
for in the Presidential election of is IN,
find especially by adopting the Baltimore resolutions
of lStO-'d*, on the subject of slavery. You
assume that th' y openly acknowledge to the
world that they were wrong, and the Hunker seo
[ion were rijtnt, hi iunr otuuu uu iuia oukjcwv.
This is a very serious charge to make against any
party, and when it is made against a body of men
who. for three years, have been subjected to more
insult and misapprehension than any party ever
before in our politioai history, it should be
promptly met and refuted?and the statement of
% few simple facts will, I think, accomplish this.
The Baltimore resolutions express the position
of the Democracy, on the subject of slavery, past,
present, anil future. That is, that Congress should
not interfere with slavery in the States, or take
any incipient steps that may lead to such interference.
The Democracy are strict constructionists
of the Federal Constitution, and hold that
the individual States, with the exception of the few
subjects enumerated in the Constitution,are separate
sovereignties, and that New York has no more
right to interfere with the municipal institutions
of South Carolina, either directly or indirectly,
than she has with those of Great Britain or Hol>rt>d
The therefore, r.-ft pr.
consistent in adopting this resolution?not only
now. but would have been so had they adopted it
in 1848.
But this resolution in 1848 dtd not Vouch the
question in issue. The question was slavery in the
Territories, not in the States. The Mexican war
closed with a vast acquisition of free territory;
?nd the '-slave interest" demanded that it should
he surrendered to slavery, by a constitutional
construction. The nominee of the Baltimore Convention
indirectly admitted this construction by
living an opinion that it would be a violation of
the Constitution to enforce an opposite < ne. His
election and endorsement by the people would
therefore have been an indirect admission of the
demands of slavery.
On this the New York Democracy took their
position. It was to defeat such indirect ndmission,
and consequent construction of the Federal Constitution,
they placed theni?eves on a vital principal,
immensely transcending in importance the
right or wrong of slavery, or even the destinies of
the territories in question?a principle, in fact,
that involved the whole structure of our government.
and that was to decide which was the preponderating
element in the Constitution, slavery
or freedom They therefore separated from the
National party, and the party and personal
friendships of many years?cast behind them all
the blandishments of power and the emoluments
of office, ami subjected themselves to more abuse
and persecution than was ever before, in modern
times, inflicted upon a political party ; and they
passed throngh the fiery ordeal with a constancy
and unflinching bravery that challenged the admiration
of the very millions opposed to them.
The defeat of (Jen. Cuss, and consequent safety
of the Constitution, accomplished the great leoding
object for which they had separated from their
party and subjected themselves to so severe a trial:
but. they also wished, as a practical question, to
exclude slavej-y from the Territories in question,
and in this they were joined by another body of
men, who, believing that slavery is a great wrong
intlicted upon the black race, and acting wholly
upon and always in opposition to theConstitution,
were necessarily opposed to its extension into the
Territories. The Convention at Syracuse assunw
that the admission of California practically settles
the question, and that slavery is or will l?e wholly
excluded from the Territories. The ilarnburnprs
therefore havintr first decided the irreat nrin
siple involved, and then excluded slavery from
the Territories, now assume the position that they
have always occupied in regard to slavery in the
States; and the causes that separated them from
ihe National party having passed away, they
again take their place in the ranks of the National
party, with whom they have always fraternized
This is a statement of the facts in the premises,
ind you now charge them with an abandonment
it their principles and with had faith to their
lilies on the Territorial question. You assume,
that by acting with the Liberty men in u common
)bject, when that object was accomplished tlu^r
were bound to adopt the prior creed of t heir allies,
ind thus contradict the leading principles upon
vhich, as yoh'ical jnrtisnns, th? y had always acted
ind which, with the venerable Ex-President at
heir head, would have held every man of them
lp to the scorn and ridicule of the world. There
s, I suppose, no doubt that, out of IVO/tOO votes
:ast for Mr. Van Buren in the Presidential elecion
in the State of New York, a majority were
Barnburners; and if you had reasoned in a presisely
opposite direction, anil retched the conclulion
that the Liberty men were bound to ndopt
he Baltimore resolutions, (the prior creed of the
Barnburners) and thus become ustful sndavailable
Democrats, your skill as a logician would have
>een better displayed, although such a conclusion
would scarcely have been reached by a
We see nothing in the reply of a ' Barnburner,"
to change our opinion of the acts of the Syracuse
Convention. I lis construction of the Baltimore
resolution on the subject of slavery is totally
incorrect. That resolution expressly recognises
the doctrine of non-intervention by Congress
with slavery, not only in the States, but t?i the Territories.
Its language is unmistakable.
" That Congress has no power, under the Constitution,
to interfere with or control the domestic
institutions of the several States, and that
such States are the sole and proper judges of
everything appertaining to their own affairs, not
prohibited by the Constitution ; that a'l efforts of
abolitionists or others, made to uulure Congress to
interfere tn/h i/vestions of Slai-eiy, or to In he incipient
steps in relation thereto, are calculated to Itml to
the most iiliirminn anil thliinerous Cnnsnpontrs; and
that all such -Jfurts have an inn liable tenth ncy to diminish
thi ha jejune ss of tin jaoph and endanger the
slohiliiii anil iiejmanencti of the Union, a ail Out: hi not
to he count enuuctl by any jfrunr! of our political insti- |
The Barnburners admitted the truth of that
part of the resolution which relatwl to slavery m j
the States; ao <li-l the Liberty men who unil???l
with theiri; but they all opposed that part which
related to slurry m I If Terr it or us The Baltimore j
resolutions enjoined Non-intervention in respect
to the question of slavery in the Territories,
the Barnburners denied it, and insisted on the 1
right ami duty of positive interference by Congross.
They voted against Geueral Castas the
representative of Non-1 uterventiou, ami for Martin
Van Huron, us the representative of WiluiotFroviaoism.
That was their fs?sition in InIS.
Where do we find them in 1V?0? On precisely
the ground they repudiated iu |hjh?sustain- ,
ing uoir a policy whieh th-n they deemed so wrong
and mischievous as to justify their separation
from the Nitional lieinocrscy! The Washington
Union understands that matter when it says
"The beet sign in the Syracuse Convention,
therefore, is the reailo/iiion of the. Jlultmure A'??Jntertrnt
ion Platform, ami the. profvurut silence rrInch
reigned 1,1 the Com-emiou about the hujfulo Wdmot- '
Proviso Platform, on which the Free-Hoilers went ;
off in the late Presidential election. Indeed, It is
laid that Mr John Van Huren declared he was
no Free Boiler, and that there was no such party.
It is a pity that he had not made this discovery a
little earlier. Thu Convention also up}trove of the .
bite measures of Congress n hie It threw overboard the
Wilmol Pronto."
The Territorial UuesUon has undoubtedly
been settled by Congress on tkn Principle of.
Non-intervention The Hyracuse Convention by
resolution expressly approves of Utis settlement,
-w tr-fw
ind in adopting the Baltimore resolution above t>
(uoted, expressly affirms ita faith in the doc- <
rine and policy of Non-Intervention with all
in eat ions of Slavery?and that in the Cass platrorra!
We did all we could to effect a Union between
he Liberty men and Barnburners in New York,
ttid to bring about a general union of all the opponent*
of slavery extension, during the last
Presidential canvass. Under the same circumstances,
we should do so again. We see nothing
in our course then, to regret. The nomination of "
Martin Van Buren, and the three hundred thon- q
sand rotes iriven to him as the representative of
the Wilrnot Proviso, were links in the chain of *
causes leading to the passage of the Oregon hill J1
with its inhibitory clause against slavery, ami to e
the exclusion of slavery from the shores of the
Pacific. For all that the Barnburner* did by ?
word and deed to contribute to these result*, we "
hare given them ample credit. Nor were we ^
ready to blame them, when one year ago they t
adopted the doubtful policy of a uniou with the r
Hunkers. Although questioning that policy, we ,
vindicated their integrity, and hoped for the best. j |
But, now, when the State Convention, in which t
they are equally represented, with shameless j ?
profligacy abandons all they contended for in '
1848, and adopts all that they then repudiated, as (
an independent journalist, hound by no party (
tie* or considerations, we are not at liberty to ! I
suppress our opiniu^of thp movement ]'
1 (
The question has been again and again asked
why no effort was made iu the House to amend
the Texas Boundary bill, and at last, one member,
in reply tw the New York 7Vi/>mtk, who seems to
have in his mind the adage, that" a poor excuse is
hottor than a >' ik..? V..?
were rendered unavailing. because the Speaker
would not look nt any one who rose upon the
Free Soil side That gentleman had no eye for
anything but the Texas appropriation?no eye
towards anybody but his own party. Gentleman
rose as numerously, in succession, as the phantom
kings did before the eyes of Macbeth, and they
spread out their chests, and held out their hands,
and even hemmed; but the impassible Speaker
looked only to Mr. Boyd; and so the most disgraceful
act upon the American statute book was
We admire the simplicity of the man who
could adventure this apology for one of the most
fl igrsnt neglects of duty, and one of the most
glaring exhibit ions of supineness and cowardice,
that have yet been perpetrated in the House "of
Representatives; and it would increase our admiration
to know whether he believed it satisfactory
or not. flow would such an apology have soundfrom
the mouth of John Uuincy Adamf? '
Worcester Spy.
John Uuincy Adams, had he l>een living, oould
have done no more than was done on the oocasion
referred to. The editor of the Worcester Spy does j
injustice to the true men from the free States j
who sought to defeat or amend the bill. The
rules of the House, enforced by a Pro-Slavery
Speaker, could not be set at naught. It is sheer
nonsense to talk of the representatives of freemen
betraying their trust, because they did not amend
the bill. Men cannot do impossibilities The
Speaker gave the door to Linn Boyd?how could
Judge Allen or Mr. Rockwell deprive him of it?
Ami when Mr. Boyd got the floor, offered his
amendments, and sprung the previous question, i
how could other amendments be introduced? It
was an impossibility And when the previous
question was not seconded the ever-ready Speaker
took care to give the floor to somebody who
would move to commit, and spring the previous 1
question on that. How could Unit lie helped? I
Woulil you have the Speaker lynched, and the
Homebody on the lloor choked oil' by main force?
There are plenty of Generate who can always
plan a better campaign and fight a better fight
than the man on whom are the actual responsibilities
of the battle field, plenty of heroew, out of
harm's way. Once for all we nay, essential amendments
to the Teias Boundary Hill were rendered
impossible by the fact that the Speaker und a
decided majority of the House were against them
Thk W ahhington Rkpiihi.ic continues to cultivate
harmony in the Whig Party by denouncing
all those sections of it that dislike the bills lately
passed, and by stigmatizing as baleful agitators.
Whig journals that venture to differ from it in
opinion respecting the adjustment. It is already
at loggerheads with the Philadelphia North Americon,
the Albany Evening Journal, and the New
York Tribune. This may suit Mr. Webster, but
will scarcely advance the interests of the Administration.
X, xAS?It seems that the Governor of Texas
has vetoed the bill referring to the people the i
proposition from the United .States to purchase
territory, &c. The Legislature adjourned till
the :id November. ,
The St. Louis Union of the 17th publishes j
the following letter of Old Bullion to one of his I
friends, in which he rights certain matters I
Wa shiskitom Cn v, Sunday, Ante" 25, U>50. ,
Dif.u Sin The W.i' Vnrk- Knmiuir l'o\t of the i
17th mst containi* a letter from thin place, which ?
concerns me. and which it it* right tha> 1 should j
notice, to prevent my friends from being ledl uto f
any mistake or doubt with respect to my future >
course. The letter says that the Democratic party j
intend to start a new paper at this place, in order
to reorganize the party, and to support me for the t
Presidency. The Pot' very justly remarks upon t
this communication, that a paper started to support
any particular person for the Presidency i
cannot be the organ of a party, but of an individ- j
ual, and could do no good , but agrees that a <
new Democratic paper ought to he establish- ,
ed here. These art^my own opinions?a new t
paper for the party, not for an individual (Jen
Jackson was never more right than when he \
warned Mr Polk against bringing Ritchie here, j
and foretold the ruin of the party if he did ?
Kvery day's eiperience siiioe he w is brought, has h
continued the truth of that warning, and if he f
remains here we shall he ruined, and shall again
lose the Presidential election, and shall deserve
to lose it. because we know it. Put my object in
writiug this note was to notice what concerned I
myself in that letter to the Eihminx Po*t, and to (
tell my friends wh it they ought to know, that I
they tnay not he misled hy any erroneous report (
The new paper, if one is established here, is not I
to support me for the Presidency, or for anything I
else This I have told my friends here, and those |
who know me. know there is nothing more to he <
said uu that point, so that the letter to the Er-ii- t
lag Po*i, so far us it concerns me. was dead here <
before it was known in Missouri. 1
The election of Senator is considered in the
hands of the Whig* and Nulliflers. and th? report i
we have here is that the latter will Join the for- I
mer and elect a Whig If so, it will still he a vie- I
lory in behalf of t he Union, and will show that I
Missouri will not " con/mite" with other slave- i
holding States in establishing a Southern < 'onfed- t
oraey. It will also i.tsort the party, and fix every i
man in his right place. I
Vou have done nobly in St. I?uis, (city and r
c unity ) and have de?ervei| success if you have riot |
commanded it, and have insured it for the next I
time Vou have shown that the auties sre a small t
?: < f i I. /.I' tku imrl v iar.il itf tlioun u
iiimorny. ii"^ hum *'i , ?
I hiii told there in nut above one hundred and
fifty rent disuniou and niillificitiou men among
them, the rent who voted with them Wing in reality
good hrir-l money mi l Union men, hut led
ostriy by continual ftlsehowht Thcue deceived
citizen* will fiinl out the (ruth of themselves
during the ensuing election*, ami will return to
the hard money Union Democracy to which they
belong So of other oonntiee. The nullification
disunion Democracy are a minority, a miserable
minority in every county?in Home couutie*
none at all?and of themselves able to do nothing;
hut by creeping into our party, and by ciurus,
frauda, and trade in rote*, hare contrived to make
themselves prominent, and often to rule the State,
and tbia year to give it to (he Whig*, after having
ft rat tried to give it to the Southern Confederacy,
but tbia ia about the last harm they will do us.
The enauing election* will givethem their proper
places in the ranka of the Wbiga, and will free
ua from them forever, and will leave ua atronger
than ever.*
The appeal i* now decided and anatained, and
the object I had in making it i* accomplished The
nnlliftcation resolutions of the last General Assembly
are condemned ; the people wsked up to
the realiy of the plot.to diaeoive the Union, and
wasiiinoton, i). (
ir Stat* of Missouri r^MB^ from (he pledge ?
> " coi)f*ratt" In it. Your*, truly, t
Thomas II. Bkmos. c
Mr. io^d SMI/A, <Sf. /.ouu, Mj.
TiuchpaY, September 24, ISM.
A memorial from printer* in Washington re
intiNlrAfihtf ...tulnul (Ko tirpMPnt pnritr <t -?- ? <
"F"""1 *u' v n; i??ii i
ras presented by Mr. Clay, and referred 10 the t
Committee on Printing t
The Mexicau Indemnity bill from the House !
ras taken up Mr. Soulc moved .in amendment i
iroviding for the payment of the instalments by
he Secretary of the Treasury This was rejectd.
and the bill was then passed )
A bill making temporary provision for the
forking of the gold mines of California was con- 1
idered. On motion of Mr Kwing, it wis so
intended as to restrict a permit to work a mine to
tine hundred square feet, and to allow of the
ransfer of permits in certain cases Mr Seward '
noved to amend so as authorize permits to those
vho shall have declared their intention to become
iitizens of the United States. This was amended,
>n motion of Mr Dodge of Iowa, so as to require
estimonials of good character from su< h persons, '
tnd then agreed to?yeas 21, nays is?as tolows:
Ykas?Messrs Bell. Benton. Bright Coopfr,
Davis of Mississippi, Dayton. Dickinson, Dodge
?f Wisconsin, Dodge of Iowa, Downs. Kwing,
Reich. Foote. Hale. Jones. Norris. Seward
Shields. Smith, Sou'f, and Walker? 21.
Clarke. Davis of Masasrhusetta, Dawson Fremont,
Greene. Gwin, Hunter, King, Morton. I
Pearce, Sebastian, Spruance, Underwood. Wales,
and Wlnthrop?18.
The Senate soon after adjourned till 6 o'clock,
when it met for the transaction of Executive
WEDNESDAY, Sbptkmiikk 25, 1
The joint resolution from the House, to author- |
ixe the President of the United States to cause h
suit to he brought against George W '"rswford,
late Secretary of War, was taken ?p. and read
The resolution was debated some time?Mr
Crawford's friends endeavoring to vindicate his
character. It was laid upon the table?yeas '.'7,
nays 25?Clay and Pcarce voting in the allirinative
with the Democrats
The bill to create certain collection districts in
California was reconsidered, amended so as to j
provide for six ports of entry in that State, and
then passed
The bill m iking temporary provision for work- i
ing the stold mines, Sic . was taken up and passed i
The Senate, after some time spent in the con- !
sideration of the Indian Appropriation bill, ad- '
journed till evening, when it went i^o,
Titt'Mn*Y, September 2f>, !ST>0.
The Senate had under consideration a bill
grunting bounty binds to officers and spldier* who
have been < ngaged in the service of the United
States It was amended so as to include the representatives
of all such officers mid soldiers, and
to entitle them to bounty lands if they had been
exposed to the fire of the enemy The amendments
were ordered to he engrossed for a third
reading of the hill.
The Senate took up the hill reported from the
Select Committee on the memorial of Miss Dix 1
making grants of lands to the several States, for
the support and relief of the indigent insane.
Mr. Davis of Mississippi opposed the bill as (
Mr. Chase was in favor of the object of (lie Mil,
but would like to are it put in a different form
A motion to lay on the table failed?yeas 23,
nays 23
Mr Wbitcomb said he considered the bill little
more than a proposition to distribute the proceeds
of the public lands
Mr llenton moved to atrike out the id section ;
and was proceeding to address the Senate in general
opposition to the bill, when Mr Penree moved
to postpone it till the second Monday in December
This motion prevailed, and the Senate then
took up the Indian Appropriation bill. Without
disposing of the subject, it adjourned.
Friday, Skptkmbbk 27, 1830.
The Indian Appropriation bill was again taken
up, and various amendments were ordered to be
engrossed for a third reading of the bill
A bill for the examination and settlement of
the private land claims in California was debated,
and laid upon the table temporarily
The Fortification bill from the House was
The Navs A pnri.priotw.n l.ill
and the Senate then proceeded to the transaction
of Executive business.
Tukspay, Skptk.mhkk 2d, 181)0.
The Civil and Diplomatic Appropriation bill,
returned from the Senate with amendments, was
referred to the Committee of Ways and Means.
A resolution of Mr. Johnson of Arkansas, allowing
stationery to the amount of $45 for the long
and $25 for the short session of Congress, was
adopted t)u motion of Mr Stroug, ordered, that
the delegates from New Mexico and Utah be
paid their mileage, Ac., out of the contingent
A few days since, a motion was made to reconsider
the vote by which the House referred to the
Committee ou Commerce the Senate bill authorizing
the Secretary of the Treasury to permit
vessels from the lirmsh ixortn American province*
to lade and unlade at such places in any collection
district of the United States as he may
This motion was cdled up by Mr. Orinnell.
Mr lUyly moved to lay the motion to reconsider
:>n the tahle. Lost?yeas SO, nays 9.'1 The mo- i
tion to reconsider then prevailed?yeas Ufi. nays i
sO. Mr. Grinuell moved to commit the bill to
he Committee on Commerce, with instructions |
[such as had been propose<i by Mr. Ashtimn) to j
report certain section", which he submitted, providing
for an increase of the tariff. The Speaker
lecided that the amendment won out of order, on
levcral grounds?one being that it was not gernan
to the bill. Mr Ashmun uppeale<i, hut the
ippeal whs laid upon the table, ami the Speaker
mstained?yeas 101, nays S't. The bill waa then
Two bills granting lands to aid in the construeion
of railroads in Missouri were then laid upon
he table by conuiderahle majorities.
Mr. Preston King said that he ha/1 been seekng
throughout the session for sn opportunity to
introduce a bill to abolish slavery in the District
if Columbia, but he hod not been successful.
And he now moved a suspension of the rules for
his purpose.
Tne bill was read It proposes that all persons
leld in slavery emancipated by this act shall be
mid for out of the Treasury of the United States;
ind the value and the amount shall he ascertained
ind determined by the judges of the circuit court
'or the Distriot of Columbia.
The i louse refused to suspend the rules?yeas
i'J. nays lit!)?as follows
Ykas?Messrs Alexander, Andrews, Bingham,
tooth. Burrows Joseph Cable, Calvin,Chandler,
'lark, Cleveland, Cole. Corwin, Doty, Duncan,
turkee, Pitch, Fowler, Freedley, Ooodenow,
Jott Gould, Grinnell, 11 alio way. Il.irlan, i I chard,
iienry. Howe. Hunter. James G King. John A
King. Preston King. Horace Mann Matteeon,
Meachnm, Moore, Ogle, Otis Peek. Heed Reynilds,
Kisley, Bock well, Root, Itunmey, N.iekett,
Scfioolerafl, .Silvester. Kpalding, .Spragne. Th?dleus
Stevens, Van Dyke, Vinton, Waldo, and
White V,'
Nav?>?Me**r* Albert?on, Anderson, A*he,
Aahmon, Hay, liayly, Iteule, lliwdl, Itowdon,
Jowie, J'owlin, Prigg*. Brook*. Albert (1. Brown,
tuel, Hurt, ("heater Butler, Thomas II Butler,
'? <1. Caliell, George A Caldwell, Joseph I*. Caldvell,
("*rter. Casey, Clingnnn. Williamson l(.
W. Cobb, I >tniel, Uimmick, I ?i-ri?-jr, I ?>*<jn. Ivlnundxon,
Kliot, Aleitnder Lvan*. N. Kviwim,
'Vather-ton, (jilliert, < <orman. (Jrren, I lull, llam- i
nond, Hampton Ixharn (J. Ilarri*, Hampaon W.
larri*, Thome* I, Ilarri*. May lliymond, Hibnrd.
Iloagland I iolladuy I Inline*, I low.ird. Hub. i
mrd, luge, Joaeph W Jeokimn, Andrew John- i
win Kin (m ill Krrr. tieorge d King. La firrr,
.jp||l*r, Littb field, Job Minn, Marshall, Mhmoii, i
VlcClernaud, Mellowed, McLanahan, Robert | i
VI. Mr Lane, McMullcn McHueen, Mi-adi* Mil- I
er, Millaon, M?rri*. Morton, Orr, Outlaw, Par
ier, Peaxleo, Phelps, Pitman, PnUer, Powell,
tlchardaon. Itobbina, Robinson, Rom*, Savage, ,
lawtelle Sedlou, .Stanly, Richard II Slntiton, I
tie* II Stephens Sletaon. .Strong,Taylor Jacob
I'lionipaon, James Thompeoo, Vrnahle, Walden, i
tVall ire. Weikina Wellliorn Whittlesey, Wild i
ick, Williams, Wood ward arid Yoong?l(HI
Mr Johnson of Kentucky came into the Mali I
if'er bin name bad been called, an I aaked to re- i
ord it in the negatire; but the privilege waa delied
| Y"ts?Northern Itemocmta and Kree-8oilera? i
1 Northern Whig* and Krer-Nnilera?41. i
Nuyt? Northern I teruocrata?.11. Northern i
Whig*?14 Southern wigi ? M Northern memiern
abeent or not voting?44 A few member* i
ivowedly favorable to the principle of the rewoluion
voted agaiuat a auapenaion of tb* rale, beiauae
they deemed the introduction of the rewolu- '
Ion unaeaaonable Under all the oirouiaeUneeu i
if the cane, the vote in the affirmative was unci eotedly
large | I
A resolution authoriiing the President to cause i
J., OCTOBER 3, 18&
nit to l?e iDHt it tit ? <! spunst Mr. Crawford, for
he recovery of money paid him on the Galphin
laim, w ig passed?yeas I Iv, nay 8 <J0.
The l-'ortifcc?liou hill w.?,? panned.
The bill jrnmtirifr land* to the several States
or the r<-lief and support of the indigeut insane
>ersons was taken up
Mr nUnell explained the provision* of the bill,
t appropriated ?i,tM)0.iMi(> acres of public larde. to
>e divided among the State* in the compound
alio of their geographical limits and their rep-esentation
in the House of Representatives, the
irea of no one State to l>e computed at more than
ifty thousand square mile* The lands are not
o be sold at It as than the minimum prioe, and
he proceeds are to be invested in the United
States or State stock.* to be forever kept as a pernanent
A ft or l .. i... 1 ?.
"*???? ?" *jj fCTir n i'? uilt'UJ' u,
Mr Bart moved to lay the hill on ths table; |
>ut the motion did not prev dl?yeaa 4H,nays 107.
I'endirir the question on the engrossment of the
till, the House ndjourned.
The I louse refused to order the bill for the reief
of indigent insane to a third reading but
eferred it to the Committee of the Whole on tho
date of the Union.
The House took up the hill amendatory to the
let providing for the better security of passengers
on vessels propelled in whole or in part by '
Mr. McLane, who reported the bill from the
Committee on Commerce, suggested various
intendments, which were agreed to; and it was
(From the read in z of the bill we learned that
it requires, among other things, that every steamfifth?.
shall be provided with life-boats, and a life-preserver
for every passenger always to be kept in
readiness for use ; no light combustible materials
shall be taken on boar! ; all boilers to be examined
every six months, and no more passengers to
be taken than certain superficial dimensions will
warrant. The act to take effect from and after
the 1st of April, ts.'il |
The Army Appropriation bill was taken up in
Committee of the Whole on the state of the
Union, and a debate took place on the general
subject of extravaganoe. retrenchment, fcc.
lvir. n iyiy called attention to the condition of
the Treasury, and w.u proceeding to apeak of
the annia in the several Appropriation bills, when
Mr Bissell naked what was the entire amount
appropriated thus f?r, for everything?
Mr Bayly replied, forty-one million four hundred
and seventy-six thousand dollars Thin did
not include the ten millions in the Texas Boundary
bill, nor the amendments to the Navy bill,
nor did it include the million put into the Civil
and Diplomatic Appropriation bill by the Senate;
nor the amendments to the Indian Appropriation
bill |A voice; " And they amount to a
million"| Buch being the amount of the appropriations,
he turned, to th?y condition of the
Treasury. The actual receipts last year, from
all sources, were forty-three millions four hundred
thousand dollars. The receipts this year
(for reasons which he stated) can hardly lie as
large as they were the Uwt And thi# JWMTC 'he
condition of the Treasury, If the House did not
resist extravagant appropriations, he desired the.
country to know what would be the consequence.
After a most confused, disorderly, ill-tempered,
and barren session, in Committee and out, the
House adjourned at a late hour
Thursday, Skftkmbkr 2f>, lSftO.
The Army Appropriation hill was amended in
Committee of the Whole on the state of the
Union, reported, anil finally passed
The House resolved itself into a Committee of
the Whole on the state of the Union, and took up
thoCivil and Diplomatic Appropriation bill, with
the amendments of the Senate. It refused to
concur in the Senate's amendment striking out
the mileage reform clause. But the further
transaction of business was prevented by the want
of a quorum, and the House adjourned.
FRIDAY, SFI'Tkmbrb 21, 1S.10.
Mr Wentworth rose to a privileged question,
and asked leave to moke a report from the Committee
on Printing It ought, he said, to be read
before a certain amendment to the Civil and Diplomatic
hill is acted upon, (that relating to compensating
the public priuter)
The Speaker said that the report could be made
only by unanimous consent.
Mr. Wentworth. I want it read.
Mr Bayly. I object.
Mr. Weutworth. It is all-important at this
Mr Bayly moved that the House resolve itself
into > Committee of the Whole on the state of
the Union.
Messrs. Wentworth and Orr expressed the
hope that the motion would be voted down
rrkr r|<irrti<?u ?'W Illtil UYni Mil l (IrCnliSi in
.1 u .... U'l ?... H .....I ll.n II ....
ill*- miiriUWur? jntxa rv.x, unjrn i %i } rain* ? in- i <><jo?
resolved itself into a Committee of the Whole on
the state of the Union.
After some discussion on the Civil nnd Diplomntic
hill, the Committee rone, and Mr. lisyly
submitted a resolution to close debate in a few
minutes after the House went again into Committee.
Mr Orr of South Cnrolina protested against
this attempt to cut off discussion, when one of
the amendments nf the bill related to the public
printing, on which a committee stands ready to
make a report containing facts nil-important to
be known before a vote was taken
The House, however, passed the resolution, refused
to allow the report to be made, and went
again into Committee.
The following amendment was non-concurred
in, viz
" For the extension of the Capitol, according
to such plan as may be adopted by the Joint Committee
on Public lluildings of both Houses of
Congress, two hundred thousand dollars. This
appropriation to be expended under the direo'ion
of the President of the United States, who shall
be authorized to appoint an architect to carry out
the plans which may be adopted as aforesaid "
On the amendment making an appropriation for
surveys on the Ohio river, Mr Hissell moved a
proposition embracing appropriations for rivers
and harlors
The Chair ruled it out of order, and was sustained
on an appeal?yeas 7.'t, nays 04.
The amendment was thrn non-concurred in
The amendment of the .Senate to the Civil ami
Diplomatic bill being under consideration, to indemnify
the public printer for losses sustained in
;,.?t nf tKu nwintintf nf tkn t wo llmiuou
And releasing him from hi* contract, Ate, a
warm debate ensued, involving the subjects
of the loaae* and profit* of Mr. Ritchie, and hi*
general design* in bidding, through hi* agent*, for
the work
Finally, after being amended, the proportion
of the Senate wa* non-concurred in.
The Committee, having disposed of all the
amendments, ro*e , when under the operation of
the previou* <|iie*tion, their action was concurred
in by the House.
An adjournment took place at half-pa*t twelve
o'clock, A M
Ravi koav, Ski'Tkmhkr 28, lHfiO.
Mr Hunter reported hack from the Committee
on Finance the Army bill, without amendment.
The Senate took up the Civil and Diplomitic
hill, returned from the Mouse with amendment*,
and resolved to in*i*t upon it* own amendment*
The hill relating to t tie safet y of p>tM*engrra on
hoard alenniboats w i* po*t|*ine<i till next ae*aion
A unamge wa* received from the House, announcing
it* concurrence in the uu>?ndiu?ni* of
the Senate tothe l.and Rounty bill, except Vd and
bib, extending the bounties to the ollicer* and
Huarnen of the navy and marine*
The naval appropriation trill wa* considered,
and several amendments rejected
Mr jvium'xi in<ve<r wi strike out mc proviso, inserted
by t he llmiw, nlxilmhiitpr Hogging in (lie
A short, spirited dehrte sprung up, in which
Mr Hull' in I'll' it strong Hp pent to the Senate
against tlir brutal practice of UK- ftl"' insist.
e>| upon the rejection of the itineieliueiil lie
wnm sustained hy Mr llmiilin, him! opposed hy
Messrs Dswson, Vulee, I'earoe, Davis of Missis
sippi, and Butler.
Mr Vulee, with a view to embarrass the proviso,
moved to add after the word " navy," " and
an Imurd vessel* of commerce " Thin was adopttid
yean y'i, nays I 'I
The <|iiestiiiii ou striking out the proviso us
Iiounded wits then taken hy yeas and nays, with
Ihe following result :
Vkah?Messrs Atchison, Bulger, liell, Iterrien,
Butler, Itivis of Mississi|ipi, litwsou, Itaytoo,
Downs, Houston, Hunter. King, Maiigum, Mason,
Morton, I'earce, I'mtt, Busk Nebitstisn, Hmith.
Sprusnce, Turney, Wales, und Vulee?VI
Ntvs?Messrs. Hiildwiu, Benton, Bright, Case,
f'httae, Clarke, Davis of Massachusetts, Dick in
in, Dodge of Wisconsin, Dodge of Iowa, Fetch,
Fremont, Hale, Hamlin, Jones, Norris Seward,
donlti Sturgeon, Underwood, Walker, Whitcomb,
tnd Winthrop?VI.
Noon after, Mr. Male rose to a ipiestion of
privilege. The Journal showed that, in striking
nut the proviso, twenty-four hsd voted in the
ilhriuative, and twenty-three in the negative;
while the name of Mr. Oreeue of Rhode Island,
who voted no, was not recorded at ail lie naked
that the Journal lie oorreoted
Mr. Oreene said that when his name was called
he responded " No," and he did not know that
hia nam* was not reoorded till bia attention was
oallod to it by ona of the reporters
The jsdnt of order was raiaed, whether the
name or the Senator could be recorded at this
vuge, and was debated
The Chair decided that the vote ooold not be
recorded, except with unanimous consent
Objections were made
Mr. Hunter, to obviate all difficulty, moved,
and the vote was reconsidered
The queation wan again taken on striking ont 1
the proviso, and the motion was rejected?yeas 1
24, nays 20, as follows
Ykas?Messrs Atchison Badger, Bell, Her- I
rien, Butler, l>avis of Mississippi Dawsou. I>?y- <
ton, llowns. Houston, Hunter, King, M in trim i
Mason, Morton, Peurce. Pratt, Busk. Sebastian.
Smith, Spruance, Turney, Wales, and Yulee?
IVAva?Messrs Baldwin. Benton, Brielit. Cass.
Chase, Clarke, Cooper, Davie of Massachusetts,
Dickinson, Dodge of Wisconsin. Dodge of Iowa
Kwing. Felch, Fremont, Greene, Gwin, Hale.
Hamlin, Jones. Norris. Seward, Shield*, Sturgeon,
Underwood, Walker, and Winthrop?
So the Senate refused to strike out the proviso,
altolishing the practice of flogging In the navy
and on board vessels of commerce
|The sectional aspect of this vote is remarkable.
Mr. Dayton of New Jersey was the only
Senator from a free State who voted in the affirmative,
and Messrs. Benton and Underwood were
the only Senators from slave States who voted in
the negative, except Soul^, who on the first vote
recorded his name in the negative, but on the
second, his name is not found among either the
nays or yeas |
A Committee of Conference was appointed on
the amendments to the Civil and Diplomatic bill
The Senate resolved to insist on it* <?7?rJ
tnenfs to the Indian hill.
' V""-'-' *"it reported m
with its amendments to the Senate, and passed
The Senate resolved to insist upon its amendments
to the Bounty Land bill
The Army bill was finally reported to the Senate
with its amendments, and passed
Committees of Conference were appointed on
Ik. l?.l..... 1 l)-?_i_ T ? ...I Kill
The Civil and Diplomatic bill was then taken
up, when
Mr. Dickinson, from the Committee of Conference.
reported that the joint conferee* hail agreed
upon all the disagreed votes, (with three exceptions.)
and. on motion, the report wag concurred
The votes on which the committees could not
agree were these:
1st The amendment of the Senate striking out
the House provisions regulation mileage
<!d. The Senate amendment, increasing the salary
of the chief of the bureau of medicine and
surgery to ft,000 ; and
3d. The Senate amendment respecting an abrogation
of the contract for printing
Mr. Dickinson moved, and the Senate again
insisted on these amendments.
The House insisting on its disagreement to j
. them, new committee* vw ^pointed to confer - ^
The bills creating collection districts in Cali- '
fornia. and extending to that State the judiciary
i and laws of the United States, returned front the
: House with amendments, were passed ss amended I
A meawige from the lion.#', mNv
ing that the amendments of the Senate to the
Naval hill had heen agreed to with one exception
Mr Hunter moved that the Senate recede from
the amendment, and the motion was agreed to
Mr. Shields, from the Committee of Conference
on the Bounty Land hill, made a report, that
the Senate recede from its amendment, and the
report was concurred in.
The T fouse disagreed to the Senate amendments
on the Army hill The Senate insisted, and the
House did likewise; Committees of Conference
were appointed, and tho House receded from its
At nine o'clock the Senate went into Kiecutive
session, and from that time till one o'clock. A M.,
Sunday, remained in such session; the doors being
occasionally opened to receive messages from
the 1 louse and the President of the United States,
and from the various Committees of Conference
Mr IVarce, from tho Committee of Conference
on the Indian hill, made a report, which, having
been concurred in by the Mouse, was concurred
in by the Seuate
The doors were again closed.
Thrte-ottil'ii-kalf o'tlock.?The doors were opened.
A message wo* received from the Mouse, slating
that they had Receded from their disngreement
to the first and second amendments of the
Semite to the Civil and Diplomatic bill, and had
adhered to their disagreement to the third,
Mr Underwood moved that the Seuate recede
from their amendment.
Messrs Diekinsou, SoulCand Foote,addressed
the Seuate in favor of insisting on the amendment
, and Mr. Ibidger urged the Senate to re1
question being taken, the Henate, by a
vote of yeas 27, uays 2.r>, receded from the amendj
The doors were then, at twenty minutes past
four, again closed for Executive business, and at
five o'clock the Senate adjourned to meet on Monday,
ut nine o'clock, A M.
SATI'ROAV, SKI'Tkuhkh 28, lS.'O.
'I'he Mouse was busily engaged front ten in
the forenoon till four in the afternoon, when it
took u recess till six, when it again met, and continued
in session till four next morning.
The Army, Navy, and Indian Appropriation
hills were the subjects of conference between the
two Mouses, nnd were finally passed, the Mouse
sometimes receding, and sometimes the Senate.
On the amendments to the Civil nnd Diplomatic
bill there were two Committees of Conference.
The last report recommended?
1. That the Mouse concur in the first amendment
of the Senate, (striking out the mileage reform
2. That, the Mouse concur in the eighteenth
aineudment of the Senate ; and
.'< That the Mouse do not concur ill the amendment
of the Senate (indemnifying the public
printer, releasing him front his contract, &c)
Great confusion followed, hut at lost, after a
Mr Stanly moved that the Mouse recede from
its dissgreement to the Senate's first anil second
amendments, (the milenge reform. Ate,) and adhere
to their third, (striking out the provision relative
to public printing ,) and he moved the previous
11 nest ion ,
Mr. Fitch. Mas the gentleman a right to make
the motion without a suspension of the rules I
The Speaker The Committee of Conference
were unable to agree. Two of the committee
make a report. It is in order fbr the gentleman
to move or adhere.
Uud<r the operation of the previous question,
the Mouse receded from the mileage reform and
another comparatively unimportant uniendmeut,
(relating to the bureau of surgery.)
And they aiuikkkh to the third amendment,
< .11 _:.L 1 _ |L. ...kit.
vrinng oui hm wmi r*-n?i'i m un |mh.h. immiimih,
(refusing to my anything about it.) hu<I, of course,
refusing to Indemnify Mr Ritchie, or the public
printer, and refusing to releuae him from hUoonI
tract, and inviting propoattla for the remainder of
the printing at certain ratea, below the pricea of
j 1811
Tbia waa carried by a rote of?yean !t I, naya
Mr Stanly moved to rocotiaider the rote juat
1 taken, and at hia instance the motion w.ia laid on
J the table
This waa the clincher
Mr. 11 ill tnove I that the House adj iuru.
Mr Kurt iu<|iiired whether a iiiHwuge sbmild
i not be Hi-nt to the Senate, informing them of the
action of the I louse on the amen (incut*
The Speaker replied in the uflirmatire
Mr. Thoni|>HOii of Miaaiitaippi said the hiU waa
passed, ao far aa the Mouse waa concerned.
Mr Hurt. Then it is for the Senate to recede
from i'a (printing) amendment, or defeat the
Civil and Diplomatic bill. I hope we will wait
j for them.
Mr Hall I don't nee what good object cm be
! attained by waiting for the Semite.
Mr. Dfttney moved that the Ibmae meet on
Monday at nine o'clock.
The Speaker ruled the motion out of order.
VariooK motion* contained to lie made. At
A meatsge wan received from the Senate, informing
the! louae that they had receded from
the Kitehie Indemnity printing amendment.
Mr ThouiMOii of Miaeiaaippi. I hope that
the limine will remain in aesniou until the Speik
er h im signed the Civil and Diplomatic bill
The Speaker One or two houra iiiumI elapse
In fore thi* and the Indian Appropriation bill can
be signed
The llooae, at a quarter piat four o'clock, Sabbjtb
morning adjourned, amid general rejoicing
MwiiImth did not linger. They were aoou beyond
the preoincta of the Capitol, lenving a |>ortiou
of the mi'MHeugera to place the hall in a
proper oonditiou for religious aervioea at eleven
o'clock, while the other portion apeut tome time
in waking and leading down atairaapeoUtora who
had falluu aaleep in the galleriea.
frT" The f ee* "i*n of tka Klghth I'tatrtet In Ohio
of Kuu, Pike, Jockton, i ltui, and Kaloto suun
tu*,) an-l rtpraasntod aow by John I. Taylor, art ro<|uott
oil to otworvt uniformity la writing tk? nam* of our tandldstt
for C'oagTaaa. Junto L' Ktoolo It kit fall namt.
(.'art tii'On'liiiK Stn tlary qf KltnUtu Commitlor.
Or* FQWl.KHH WKLLH, fhrtnoiogitf and /'.AItiAeri,
(y'ltaton Hall, 131 Naaaao ttrool, Ntw York. tUAet
of tkt Wulrr Cart aad Pkmoioguai Joumalt. I
159 |
J11ES FI IT01, JR.
We lately noticed. with pain, the death of
lame* Fulton, jr., of Krcildonn. Fa one of the
nost actire philanthropiatu*>f the.State. A friend,
writing to tie aaya
"Itaeem* almost impossible to concrlre, much
le?a realize, the fact of disease orrrriding and
crushing Much a atout, healthy, rohuet frame in eo
ihort a period , hut Much ia the fact. The time of
hi* death, the dia?a*e, Ate, thou haat, no doubt,
l>een aire k ly informed. Ilia illnea* baa been attributed
by hia frienda to excessive activity, both
bodily and meutal?the latter induce<i by the
preaeut critical poaition of the slave question hefore
Congrea- Alter hard labor in the field
through the (lay, he would often spend the great
it pomon 01 nit- nigh' that ought to have been
devoted to repose. in writing letter* to different
individual* in political life wi'h the view of effecting
favorably th? settlement of the important
question* before Congress.
Though we feel deeply the responsibility resting
upon our shoulders, yet I cm hardly realize
that he ha* gone?gone, never to be with us more
but the fact stare* us in the face?he has gone
the way of all earth; and though we deeply
mourn bis loss, it is a satisfaction and gratification
to believe he died the death of a Christian.
Indeed it is full worth living a life of toil and
privation to be able and prepared to die the death
that he died.''
Tajhf Eililor of tkt National Era :
1 have t tken the irvm m?
Kenotthtt Telegraph. and would h? *?? ?
yuu iuaert it in yrnvr p?qiTr. il timveirirnt
chari.ua dirkkk.
Pie?l in K*-noaha. thin September 11th, John
Wincheeter Dann. aged 7:i yearn
Me died, la-d of a family of thirteen children.
i lie mother was a daughter of Major General
Putnam. He nettled in caledonia ooun*y, vt,
where for many years be lived, well known as
an active husinees man and politician of the Democratic
school. In IKtfl he removed to this place,
where, free from the perplexities of business,
cheerful in his thoughts, revereut iu his spirits,
he has chiefly occupied himself in the cultivation
of a garden. He was a man of singular modesty
of deportment, kind in all his relations, full of
generous sentiments, keenly alive to every species
of oppression, tolerent in his creed, gpnerous of
his means and of his strength ; and he possessed
that rare gift of carrying forward into age the
feelings of his youth. O si sw omnrs '?o. f. l>.
l? a famous place ol iuterrat to the traveller visitiug that
Ity This house has from a small beginning, go wn to he
probably the most ex'eueive clothing house in the w..rld .
t haa become what it is by selling at a email profit ami ad - n
lecturing el.
riONTKNTs UK No :UI ? Price, twelve and a halt
v.' cents.
1 Kraccle the Kirst a tut kiaT'iine*?Hritnh tguurf?rfy
Kound Islaml, oil Mauritius ? A'etc .Monthly A/uguame
.'t Nnrfdk Islaml.? I luted ShVUt Afuguline
I lamia I'hiltpiie ? SyK tutor.
fi A Ke-ord of Kamhoitllet ?tienlletnan'l Mtirutine
t> The Miracle Play in the Ammergan.? Lui/iei' f'imi{ union.
7 The I .ton Huntress ofltelgravla?I'unrh.
With Short Articles. Poetry,and Notices of New Uooks
n v A New Volume has just commenced.
W ask i so ton Dtcrrnbii 27, lh-M.
Otallth* Periodical Journals devotrd to literature and
science which abound in Kurope and in this country, this
has appeared to me to be the most useful. It contains indeed
the exposition only ot the ourrent literature of the
knglish language; hut this, by i'e tinmen* e extent and
comprehension.includes a portraiture of the human mind in
the utinostexpanelvuof the present age.
Published week ly ,at eix dollar* a veer, by
K I.I r I'k.l.l A tab,
Corner of Tremont and Bronifleld atresia, Hoeton
(Hp* Kor sale by JOSKPH SHIl.l.l NtlTON, oonicr of
four-and-a-half street ami Penns)lvanla avenue. Washington.
J (INti k ItYRN. No ,llli Baltimore street, corner of I ih
1 J erty street, are now receiving ami **n< r for sale on the
must liberal terms an extensive ami varied asairtmMit of
Itritish, Merman, Krvnoh, ami Itomestic Uuodi, adapted to
the approaching season, consisting In part of ~
i lot in?time, mack, nrown green, jrab. an I assorted colon.
Hearer ( I >tliM?blm, black, and colored.
Pilot f loths?blue, black, gray, mixed, an.I grntia blue.
I arstmerca ? fancy and black
Doeskins?superior at vie and flnlah.
Alpaccac?plsin and figured black, mode, changeable, and
fancy figured.
Mohair Lustres?plain and figured, black and fancy color*,
llelaitiea and I'aablucres?printed and plain colors.
Coburg, Thibet an t l.ama ('lotba.
II rcen Daises of varioua widths and qnalit ire
Mannrla of various widths, qualities, and Oolurs.
tiingbams ? fancy, black, ami white
I'rtutM?d I, 7-8, and 4 I, foreign and douieatie, neat and
pretty style*.
English and Domestic Ising f'loths.
llrown Lot ton*?14-4, 7-8, 4-1,5-4,0 4, KM, and ld-4? a general
Ticks of various brands, and a great variety of other goods,
all of which Ihey offer a? ahove, and most respeottully so
licit purchasers to call and examine their stock.
Aug 8?dm
Of LouiniUe, KrMncky.
THE tieneral Assembly of the Mate of Kentucky passed
au act chartering this College with ample powers, and
the hoard of trustees have organised and appointed the following
E acuity
Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery, J. II.
JOItllAN, M II. Ticket, #15.
Professor of Chemistry, Pharmacy, and Toxicology, to be
filled Tickets, $15.
Professor of Matrrie Mrdica, Therapeutics, and Medical
Huteny, U. J C7ilLIIS M /). Tickets, #I i.
Professor of Oensral, Special ami Pathological Anatomy,
Physiology, and Operative Surgery, J OILMAN, M II.
Ticket 115.
Professor of the Institutes and Practice of Medicine,
Physical Diognusle, and Pathology, j. hnnman, m ii.
Tlckyts, $ 15.
Professor of < ihaletrica end Diseases of Women and I'hll
drrn, .4 II HALIIItlllHL', M II Ticket , $16.
Professor of Legal Medicine ami Natural llletory, If Ifwaltkhs,
m ii Ticket $15
Demonstrator of Anatomy and Pro-eeofor, to he appointed
Ticket, $5.
Matriculation fee, Oraduatlng fee, $45.
The l.e"tures will commence the first Monday In Novetu
bar next, and con'tail* twenty weeks. It will be observed
Diet the extraordinary Irngth of the terra brings the fee
considerably lower than Ikat of most other medical schools
Those wishing further information will ado res* (post paid)
A II HA LDItllKIN, M II , Dean of the Faculty, at l.ou
Isville, Kentockv or Prof. J // JOItllAN, Dayton,Ohio:
or Prof. '' J L'lllLI)S, Madison, Indiana.
Aug 'ill?tit
Chiirlertil i?t 1Hlfi?Sutton of 184(1 -''<0?Motruulimit,
Wi I ? Urmlunlfs, $5.
cpilK Sixth Winter Session of thief 'ollege will commence
1 untlie first Monday of November, IHMl. and oontinue
four months The chairs of the f acility will he arranged
as follows
III III A Till r IIATI'IIBLL, M Professor of Anat
and Physiology
JOSN I'II It Hl/I 'II AN AN, Ml D, Medical Chemistry
and C'erehral Physiology
LUHKN/.H L\ Jo XL'S, M D , Materia Medlca and
HNNJaMIN L HILL, M II., Surgery and Obstetrics
/ OIHSON JoNNS, M. II., Thtory and Practice of
Win IS TNIt I IK'A! 'II, M. II, Emeritus Professor of
f 11iiI -Ml Medicine
WILLIAM OH'HNS, M. II., Demonstrator of Anatomy
omy and Surgical Prosecutor
A gratuitous and preliminary course of lectures will commence
on the first Monday III (Icfolxr; at the same time
the Deimmstra'or's r soiis wl I be iqiened, with every
f udllty for the study of Anatomy Tieketa to a full oniirs*
of lectures, $511 ill advance, (or wi ll-endiireed not* 5 r $711 ;|
In two or more foil courses of lectures, $l'*> in advance.
Matriculation ticket, $f>; (inuliiaf Ion $ 15, Demonstrator's
ticket $5 ; (anatomical materialatoimlatii ;) Hospital ticket,
$'i which glfee access to the clinical leolurea of the estensive
Commercial Hospital Hoard from $7 to $'f HI per
week Students nccaatunally bosrd themselves, III Clubs,
lor oua-ba't of this auiuunt
The leailiug principles of the ''ollege are, that all medical
treatment should lie f a safe and restorative, Instead of a
dao.yer oi" or debiDbanf character? that knowledge should
lie sought freely from all source*, and that no medical crerd
should lie enforced by proecrlp'lve ase-cla'lolie Ihe
Kolectlc syst-iu of |>ractlce embrace* a great uunilier of
medicines and remedial measures not gsurrally known or
used, and Da success is believed to be unequalled Ihe
average imirlality of cholera under Eclectic praclle* has
r>?*n iron I *imii n?f |>?r wmhl ? iut: mrrim niorouij n?
I?hh than two peroen'
Htmlnu will "nil IIpoll their arrival in the etty at the
oAoa of Prof. H. I. Him., S-ruUry at the Faculty, aorthtntminirr
of Ninth and Kim For further information,
address, i>oi>t-p*ld,
JUSKI'll It IIUCIIANAN, M. I)., dean
- ....?
ATTOHNKY mi l Counsellor at l.aw, ami (trneral l and
Agent, Falls ?f M. Anthony, Minnesota Territory
ita ii ?r
WM till N Nits' IN , ilrntral Corn mi is use Merchant, Mil
Nixn/v'i Wharf. HiiUinurra. Nil Ilea '13 ? I*
Nn 'j:i'J Mum $trn1ta fur iloori btloir flfA, km I nut*.
'pilh National Kr* la dsllterad hy a eerrter In any part of
X thrcl'y at |1HI a yew, fr** of jtorlagr. Those who
prefer It ran lis supplied hy the month, at 41 oenta per
month Single eoplea nan also be hail. Vrioe by mail, $'1
|er s ear
Siilmertptkoua also renal veil fr the Friend of Youth, edited
hy Nice M. I.. Halley Jrtt of poituff, delivered in any part
of the rlty, at7f>? nts a year, or Ml cents by mall
NiibwripMons ami edvsr'iaemsnts reeairad, sod any bustneee
connected with these papers attended to, hy '
Aug. I, Agsn/i for National Bra.
1MPHOVKH I.ARli Oil..?I.aid Oil of the flneatqaelttv
a^ual to sperm fur oombustion, also for machinery and
woollens, being manufactured without acids, can always b*
purchased and shipped In strong barrels,prepared espreealy
tepreesnt leakage Orders resetted and eieeuted for the
Lake. Atlantic, and Houthern eltles, also for the Wast ladles
and Canada*. Apply to
THOMAS tMKKY, Lard Oil Mnaafhetarer.
Jan *i. U Water street, near Walnut ,C1 estenetI. O.
MKS KNIIl.Y H HTOCKTON, He. Ml Chestnut street
between Fourth and Fifth streets, Philadelphia

xml | txt