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Daily American organ. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1856, November 15, 1854, Image 3

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Br the Mail*.
Ckurth Pijficulty at UUca.
Uiica, N. Y., Kor. 13?In the German Catholic
Church, yesterday, a difficulty occurred during aer
vice, growing out of a misunderstanding between
tlic priest and the St. Joseph's Society, concerning
a banner, and with regard to which legal measure*
lutd resulted in favor of the society. ?? JB*"
yesterday stated that there were thieve# and liars
present in the congregation, and he *j? '
therefore, proceed with the services. The priest
then withdrew, when a light ensued among the
congregation, resulting in the interference of an
officer and the arrest of four persons.
Excitement at Buffalo.
Cleveland, Nov. 14.?Dr. Acldey, a special de
positor of 18,000 in the Canal Bauk, as State com
inissiouor for the erection of the Insane Asylum at
Newbuig, attempted to get possession by law as
assiguee, but was refused the ltey of the bank safe,
whereupon the sheriff of the county caused the
wall of the safe to be broken into, creating a great
excitement. It is not known what amount was
obtained by Ackley.
The Ohio River.
Wheeling, Nov. 14.?We have had heavy rains
here and in all this region. The river has risen
considerably, and is still nsing. It Is expected that
tint class boats will soon be able to run.
Pitt8?bbo, Nov. 14.?Rain has fellen here to a
considerable extent and the river is rising, now 40
inches in the channel. Small class steumers are
leaving for Cincinnati.
Western Navigation.
PirnjBL'ao, Nov. 18.?The river here husadepth
of two feet six inches, and iB rising. The weather
is cold aud cloudy. , . .
Pittsburg, Nov. 14.?'The river has now a depth
of twenty-seven inches by the metal mark, ana is
still rising. A Anther rise is expected, and small
class steamers are now leaviug for Cincinnati.
The (Steamer Jcweu.
Philadelphia, Nov. 14.?The steamer Jewess,
before reported ashore on Brigautino beach, hub
become a total wreck. The vessel and cargo are a
total loss. She lies about 60 yards from the shore.
Her engines may be recovered. She is insured for
Steamer Burned.
Cincinnati, Nov. 11.?The steamer Forrester
was burned last night at New Richmond, twenty
live miles above tins city, and is a total loss. The
steward and two hands are supposed to have per
ished in the flames.
License Late at New Orleans.
New Orleans, Nov. 14.?The election held here
yesterday resulted in giving a majority of 6,000
votes in "favor of a law to license the sale of spirit
ous and other liquors.
From Uavana.
New York, Nov. 14.?The steamship Philadel
phia from Havana, with dates to the 8th inst., ar
rived here this morning. Among the passengers
ia Col. Ward, U. S. Consul at Panama.
The steamer Falcon, front ABpiuwall, was at
Havana, to leave on the Oth for New Oilcan*.
The steamer Empire Citv, from New York, had
arrived at Havana, and sailed on the 8th for New
Orleans. ?, ' ...
The United States steamer Princeton arrived at
Havana on the 6th, bound for Pensacola.
There is no political news from Cuba.
Sugars were quite stagnant in the market, but
priccs were nominally the same. Molasses was
quiet, with a small sale at 8 8-4 reals per keg. lUce
retailed at 16 1-2 a 18 8-4 reals per barrel. Lard
was dull and plenty. White pine lumber had de
clined to $29 a $84. Exchange rates were tending
downward?London 18 a 13 1-4, and Boston 1 a
1 1-2 premium.
New York Election?the Governor itill in doubt
? New York, Nov. 14, evening.?Up to the pres
ent time we have received the official returns of
sixteen counties. Taking as a basis the table of
the Times, of this morning, which showed 279 ma
jority for Clark, we now, by the changes in the
official returns, figure out a majority for Seymour
of 467. Nearly every official return differs more
or less from the first receivod. The miyoritv, there
fore, wQI doubtless fluctuate from one side to the
other until every official return shall have been re
No Ecumenical of Romish Council has as
sembled since the Council of Trent, in the six
teenth century. Whether the convention now
assembling at Rome, under orders from his
holiness the sovereign pontiff, is to have the
authority, and to be entitled an ecumenical, or
Coneral council, the world is not yet informed;
ut one thiug is certain, it is a conspiracy
against the civil and religious liberties of man
kind?? conspiracy to counteract the progress
of knowledge, ana especially of Bible know
ledge, which, for some years past, has been
pervading the darkest dominions of Romanism,
threatening to overturn the throne of the pope,
and the reign of the Romish hierarchy, sup
ported by civil despotism. The signs of the
times are alarming to the unholv alliance. En
rope has been awakened from tne sleep of ages.
The light has penetrated the masses in every
Roman Catholic counter. The people begin
to inquire into the origin, nature and rightihl
powers of civil government, and to perceive
that Romanism is the great support of despot
ism and tyranny. Tne revolution of 1848,
and its sequences, have let in a flood of light
on these wutyects. The people forcod from
their rulers written constitutions which guar
anteed important rights and privileges to the
governed, and went far to limit arbitrary
power. But, warned by the excesses of an
archy in the French revolution, they feared to
adopt republican forms of government, and re
stored the dynasties which they had in fact
overturned. The despots were humbled, and
readily conformed to the general demand for
constitutions, which, though they limited their
power, would leave them in possession of the
means of subverting these constitutions when
the popular organizations which enforced the
grant should havo passed away.
Among the mistakes which the people made
after they had gained the ascendency, wiui the
leaving of the military power?the standing
armies?under the control of the despots they
thought they had bridled. The oonsequcnccs
wore that when emperors, kings, and petty
princes got over their fright, thev violated all
their engagements, abrogated all the grants
made in favor of liberty, and with the power
of the sword, and In alliance with the priest
hood. re-established the absolute despotisms
whicn had been overthrown by the revolution.
The emperor of Austria led the way, the petty
sovereigns followed suit, and the people every
where saw all the work of the revolution frus
trated, and utterly destroyod, by those whom
their own mercy had spared, and intrusted
with the executive power. Thus " the power
to do wrong with impuuity seldom waits long
for the will?' A writer on the continent face
tiously observes, tliat the people have discov
ered in the history of their struggle of 1848
that despots and aristocrats, as well as tlio Ro
mish hierarchy, are, every one of them, " a
head too lony. They will, in the next strug
{le for liberty, reap the fruits of this discoyorv.
t is a fearfm apprehension, but an inevitable
consequence of their treachery and breach of
faith with the people.
Yet one advantage was gained by the revo
lution of 1848. It opened many avenues at
the time for the entrance of light Tho Bible
found its way to the people; am\ thenross,
entering through ovory open door, carried with
it ideas inooinpetible with the feudal syst??iin,
and the absurd superstitions of popory. What
is to be done by the pontiff?-he who assumes
to be the legate of Christ on earth T A council
is called, to assemble at Rome, to devise ways
and means to preserve and extend the power
of holy mother Church, which assumes to lie
" the mother and mistress of all churches,"
with divine authority to prescrilte both doc
trino and discipline to all the world.
But there arc other troubles which have con
tributed to the call of the forthcoming council.
Ireland, " the land of saints," has givan signs
of heretical defection. Vast numbers of the
people hare renounced Rmnaskan and kerned
Protustanfa* outright; sod tile defection from
Romanism in wideniug ?u?d spreading through
out the kingdom; an in the United Stateu the
opposition of the Romanist priesthood to popu
lax education, and the open declaration that
when they shall have attained a sufficient nu
merical majority, m the ever swelling tide of
immigration held out confident hopes would
shortly be effected, there would be an end of
both civil and religious liberty, has awakened
the Protestant part of the population to a sense
of their danger, and to vigorous resistance.
Something must be done to meet all these exi
gencies, and what could be thought of but a
Church council held under the eye of the Pope,
in the eternal city; this having been the expe
dient resorted to to stay the progress of Pro
tcsttuiism in the 16th century, when the terrible
Luther had shaken the very pillars of the Vat
What the council will do may not be even
conjectured Romanism cannot abate any of
her claims to absolute supremacy. It would
contradict her pretensions to infallibility. But
we may expect a bull declaring the paternal re
gard of his holiness for the dear people, and his
regard ft* their rights. This he luid done be
fore ha fled from Rome in the night, when the
citizens required some proof of his regard for
their rights in the amelioration of the civil
government. But tills is mere surmise. No
man can paedict what will be done; and what
is worse, no Paul Scarpi will be allowed to tell
the world what was done and said in the coun
cil, after it is over. Well, we are assured that
the counsels of the wicked shall come to nought
[Christian Advocate and Journal.
All bail! triumphant flag,
The ensign of the free,
Bright beacon of tho brave,
Banner of Liberty! * ?
It is no "flaunting lie,"
Tis no "polluted rag,"
It proudly waves on high?
The peerless Yankee flag.
It shields no pirate's deck,
It binds no man in chains,
It yokes no captive's neck,
But nobly heeds his claims;
Its stripes are " burning sores,"
To traitors and to knaves,
Who breed inhuman wars,
To fraternize with slaves.
Its stars are living lights,
To guide us safely on,
And curs'd be he who strikes
The biasing standard down!
Accurs'd the wretch whose hand,
Fill'd with a traitor's gold,
Shall seek to mar and brand
His country's sacred fold!
Unfurl the glorious sheen,
Its disc is pure and bright;
Unconqucr'd and supreme,
Its motto li IVuth aiul Right."
It is no flaunting lie,
'Tis no pollnted raq,
It proudly waves on liigh?
The peerless Yankee Flag!
It waves in triumph there?
Destroy it ye who dare!
Like some richly illuminated manuscript of
cloistered art, the wonder book of nature is
spreading out its autumn pages in all their
wonted brilliancy of mingled coloring; every
mountain is a swelling mound of jewelled lus
tre, and every vale and clump of woodland a
blending of rich rainbow tints, over which a
bright sun-warmed haze is spread, such as the
old missal painters used to canopy the heads
of saints and apostles with a halo of golden
light The hoar-frost covers the meadows in
tho early morning, and lies in crisp-sparkling
wreaths upon the fences and bamroofs, while
overhead a sky of the deepest blue is beginning
to soften under the sunshino. Not a leaf quiv
ers, and the pale cottage smoke curls in a
straight, unwavering column through the frosty
air, while cloudlets of mist rest lingoringly on
the lake, or creep lazily up the hillsides.
There is an exhileration in the air, nnd a
new life in the wind tliat comes careering from
the northwest, bearing frost in its wings, and
brightness to the autumn woods. The farmer
is early afield with his cheery call, as he guides
his oxen to the late harvesting. The maize
fields display their tent-like rows, with garni
ture of yellow pumpkins scattered between;
and the buckwheat patches, no longer yielding
their " honied fragrance," are falling before the
quick-swinging cradle, and lie like red spots
upon the landscape. The orchards are brim
ming with rosy fruit, and the chestnut burs
are showering down their treasures jn the
woods. Plenty seems to reign, and the ftill
ness of tho year has put its stamp of gladness
upon all.
" A mellow richness on the clustered trees;
And, from a lieaker full of richest dyes.
Pouring new glory on the autumn woods
And dipping in warm light the pillared clouds;
Morn, on the mountain, Uke a summer bird,
Lifts up her purple wing; and In the vales
The gentle wind, a sweet and passionate rover,
Kisseti the blushing leaves and stirs up Hfo
Within the solemn woods of ash, deep crimsoned,
And silver beech, the maple yellow leaved?
Where Autumn, like a faint old man, sits down
By the wayside aweary. Through the trees '
The golden robin moves; the purple finch,
That on wild cherry and red cedar feeds,
A winter bird conies withiu its plaintive whistle
And pecks by the wycb-haxel; while aloft
From cottage roof* the warbling bluebird sings."
[ Longfellow.
" Ze Nebraska Bill."?We presume the
poor Frenchman alluded to in the following an
ecdote is not the only one who has been per
plexed in the extreme at tho philosophy of
" Ze Nebraska Bill." Among our numerous
acquaintances, we have the honor of being
ratner intimate with ^ gentleman from France,
who is endeavoring to become acquainted with
all the details of the American svstem of gov
ernment Tho other day he said to us :
" Ze Nebrask Bill, he 'ave passt ze House, as
yon call him ?"
" Yes," we replied.
" Ze slavery will now go to ze Nebrask
queried he.
" The ft-iends of the bill in tiie North say it
will not go there.
" But ze slavery may go zare if he like, eh?"
" Yea, but we are doubtful of its going
" Rut zc law is lie inay go zare ? Ze law
says he 'are a right to go zare V"
" Yes."
" And ee men vat make ze bill says he will
not go zare ?"
" Zat is very foolish. Suppoae you marry
one vomans, you 'ave n right to von vomans,
you vill not gp to her ven you 'ate ze right to
her t You vill marry von vomans, and not
live vith her 1! Vat for you git married zen,
he V"
The Know-Nothings made a clean sweep at
the recent municipal election in Shelbyville,
Tenn. Thcv clcctod the Mayor. (Jas. H. Nell,)
recorder and every one of the aldermen.
Cheap enough ! We once hugged a girl in
church, some ten V?rs ago, and the scrape has
cost us a thousand dollars a year ever sincc.?
Chicago Yoiififf Amer.
BUTT attend* to all kind* of Jobbing and Re
? pairing in the line of Joiner and Carpenter.
Shop corner of D and 18th street*: residence, No.
A8>, West 18th street, above Pennsylvania avenue,
nnrv 14?dim
n O. SHKKELL, * ?**, art always
MB* ready to purchase, *nd to pay the highest
cash prices for NEGROES uf the ne*t description
Person* having slave* for sale will plsaae eall at their
ofSoe on Sth street Comrsnnieattons promptly at
tended to. nor 18?tf
Bwixulimi.?A. friend of our* iufuruM u* li??t
several of Ua acquaintance* have been the v ictvma
of tut individual, (a lady we will not caH her, though
she belongs to the leiuale ?e*,) who, In Wan than
two yearn, has obtained money from all elates of
persoua?from Cabinet Ministers, Foreign Ministers,
and Members of Cougreaa, down to clerks and
others?to the amount often and twenty thousand
dollars. Two or three of these acquaintances, he
iuforai* us, were bl?d to the tune of one thou
sand each. The lady in question, be says, is nei
ther fascinating, handsome, refined in manners, nor
elegant in her carriage or dress, but that she has a
will aud a power of impressing upon you the truth
of her stories, in spite of yourself. Being lavish
and generous to a fault, when she has money she
does not scruple as to the means by which she ob
tains it. Those who may be asked to loan a couple
of hundred to any Individual answering the above
description, better think twice before doing so.
BcrmtiKTKJiDKNT or Public Schoolh.?The cre
ation of this office has been urged upon the Coun
cils by Mayor Towers and ex-Mayors Lenox and
Maury; and the late Board of Trustees have, iu
four annual reports, also urged its necessity; yet
the Board of Aldermen has rejected the proposi
tion at throe different times during the last three
years. Home of tho honorable board, who have
heretofore been friends of the measure, are now
found voting in the nogatlve.
Brkad.?One of our City Fathers, who has de
clared himself opposed to coutiuued legislation
upon every subject in our City Councils, Monday
evening proposed In the Board of Aldermen the
following bill; which was referred to the Commit
tee on Police:
An act to Regulate the Weight and Quality of
Be it enacted, (be., That from and after the
passage of this act, ull bread tuadu and offered
for sale in the City of Washington shall be manu
factured from sweet superfine or family flour, free ?
from adulteration or admixture.
Sue. 2. And be it enacted, That all bread shall
be sold by the pound aud ounces averdupois,
oiler it is baked; and every person engaged iu
the selling of bread shall be required to weigh the
same at the time of selling, or inform the purcha
ser of the number of ounces contained in the loaf
sold or offered for sale.
SfcC. 8. And be it enacted, That if auy pcraou
shall sell bread in violation of auy of the provisions
of this act, or if any bread sold shall be found to
contain a less number of ounces than it purported
to contain, every person so offending shall be sub
jected to a fine of one dollar for each and every
loaf sold or offered for sale.
Skc. 4. And be it enacted, That all previous
laws in relation to the weight, quality, or sulc of
bread, be and the same is hereby repealed.
An act like the above would be evidently fair
between the buyers and the sellers, and no honest
dealer ought to object to it.
Fifth Ward Market-house.?It is to be hoped
the committee to whom this matter is intrusted
will select tho location originally designated, viz:
the open space at the intersection of Pennsylvania
and North Carolina Avenues. If it be located at
this point, wo doubt not it will command a large
custom. It would be central and midway between
the Navy Yard and the Capitol.
We hope the general interests of the eastern por-.
tion of the city will be consulted in the location, so
that it may in reality prove to be a convenience
and a comfort to the large and growing population
cast of the Capitol.
Sprinq balance bcalks.?We are credibly in
formed that a bill will be introduced into the Board
of Common Council, probably at the next meeting,
making it obligatory upon all persons using a spring
balance to have it tested ^nd stamped by the sealer
of weights and measures ; and also making it the
duty of the market masters to examine weekly all
in use in the various market houses. Tliis, we
think, ought to be satisfactory to all concerned.
Arrival.?The Hon. Wm. Aiken, of .South
Carolina, member of Congress, we observe, is in
the city, and is staying at Brown's Hotel.
Tme Youno Catholic Fricsm 8oci*rv.?At a
recent meeting of this numerous society, Mr. Geo.
Savage introduced a resolution instructing the offi
cers to purchase only from Catholic tradesmen
such article* as the society has use for. We do
not know that it has boon finally considered.
Watch Rbtcrrb.?John Clark, Irish vagrant,
aged 11 years, workhouse 90 days. Andrew
McCarty, do., his wife and child, hi for lodging.
Hugh Trainer, do., lodgiug. Matilda Harrison,
Va., lodging. Thomas Hanry, Irish, do.
Ccmaarr Omirations or th* Trrarurt.?Yes
terday, November 14, the followiug Treasury war
rants wore entered upon the books of the Treasury
For the redemption of stock ? - ? f40,787 50
For paying Treasury debts .... 1,032 54
For the customs 88,015 87
For covering into the Treasury from
. miscellaneous sources ..... 81,228 64
For covering into the Treasury from
customs 193 91
For the War Department .... 25,897 95
For repaying in the War Department 2,995 95
For the Navy Department .... 4,900 00
For the Interior Dspartuient - - ? 15,985 74
For repaying in the Interior Depart
ment - 819 17
Capitol Extrrsion.?There are six sub-bosses
employed on this work, and four out of the num
ber are of foreign birth, vii: Wm Rutherford,
Jalt, Brooks, and McFariand. This work is nnder
military supcrin tendency.
Novsmbkr 18, 1854.
The Board met pursuant to law.
The bill from the Board of Common Council,
" An act making an appropriation for the repair of
the reservoir in square No. 880," was read a third
time, and passed.
The bill from the same Board, " An act pre
scribing the duties of sealer of weight* and mea
sures, and fixing his salary," was referred.
The Common Council having disagreed to the
amendment for tho erection of lamps, kc., on
North Capitol street and Delaware avenue, it was
resolved by this Board to recedc from their amend
Mr. Clarke presented a petition from John Hall
for the remission of a fine. Referred. ;
Mr. Houston presented a petition from R. T.
Mills in reference to an enclosure on south side of
C street. Referred.
Mr. Evans introduced a bill regulating the weight
and qualltv of bread. Referred.
Mr. Pepper reported tho bill " An act for
taking up and relaying the gutter on the west side
of 11 th street." Passed.
Mr. Bayly presented the petition of C. Schult*,
for the remission of a fine. Referred.
Mr. Bayly reported an amendment to the Mil for
the relief of George Stewart. Rejected.
Mr. Bayly reported a bill, without amendment,
for the relief or Chas. Kdmonston. Passed.
Mr. Pepper reported the bill "An act to grade
and gravel Vermont avenne, between M and N
streets." Passed.
Mr. Johnson introduced a bill for laying a flag
foot-way across Maryland avenue. Passed.
Mr. CXsrke Introduced a Mil authorizing tlw ex
penditure of the revenue of the Washington ca
nal tor three years, and for other purposes. Re
ferred. *
Mr. Pepper reported, without amendment, the
bill to continue the improvement of A street
north. Passed.
On motion of Mr. Fitcpntrick, the Board pro
ceeded to the special order, being the bill to regu
late the business of huckstering. The question
was on agreeing to the amendments of the Com
mittee on Police, which was carried. It waa fur
ther amended by striking out the 8th section.
^Onthe quertiou, shall (bin bill {mm the vote,
80 the bill was rejected, aud the suUect relating
to hucksters disposed of.
Mr. Fitxpatrick presented memorials from
Messrs. Barbour li Bemuies, and others, for the
repeal ol the recent liquor law. Referred.
Mr. Clarke predated a bill for the erection of
lamp post* in the sixth ward. Pawed.
Mr. Clarke submitted a joint resolution authoris
ing the publishing of the laws of the Corporation
in the " Daily American Organ." Rejected.
The bill from the Board of Common Council, en
titled " An act authorising the appointment of a Su
perintendent of Public Schools, was then taken up
considered, amended, and rejected, by the following
Yeas?Messrs. Reed, Evans, Pepper, Clarke
Marks, and Pearson?8.
, N?y? Moaara. Magruder, Dove, Bayly, Fitzpat
rick, Houston, and Johnson?6.
Novkmmck 18, I804.
On motiou, the reading of the Journal was dis
pcnBod with.
Mr,?t~AU th? mel"ber8 of tl,c IJoarJ, except
w Mrii J" W" D#*iB Presented the petition of James
Handley and others^ for u sewer on Seventh street
west; which was referred to the Committee on Im
Mr. Ruff prcsonted the petition of John H. O'
Neill asking to be relieved from the puvment of
certain taxes en-oneouslyassessed; referred to the
Committee of Claims.
Mr. J. W. Davis, from the Committee on Im
provements reported a substitute for the bill from
he Board of Aldermen, entitled "An act to repair
passed^ ? the Tiber 00 11 street north;
L..A!?0' ^?m t'10 8funu committee, reported the
bill from the Board of Aldenncn, making an ap
propnation to supply a deficiency in an impropria
tion for grading and gravelling Sixth street east,
I^ch wwlald over for flirthcr
consideration; passed.
Mr. Stewart, from the Committee on Improve
ments, reported the bill from the Board of Alder
men to pay George Meigs for work done on O street
south and Seventh street east; passed
A bill from the Board of Aldenncn', making an
?" ft gI*Vel f00tw"y 0,1 D Mtrwt> from
fourth to Sixth street east, was reported, consid
ered, and passed.
A bill exempting the Orphan Asylums of the city
passed" 0n taxation, was considered aud
A bill making appropriation to rebtiild the bridge
across the canal on N street south, was reported
from the Committee on Canals.
On motion of Mr. Buscy, the bill was amended
k)'Jinking out $300, and inserting $1,000.
The biff was further amended by including the
repairing of the bridge on L street, and by au thor
andt?n SS? * Pr?POaabl ^ Work
n"r' J' ? Davia- from the Committee on Im
provements, reported a bill from the Board of Al
dermen, providing for the construction of certain
sewers in the fourth ward.
nJUr' fl"8e>',IK,v?d that the bill be indefinitely
postponed; negativod by the following vote:
vJ'rAf~Mtf;8arS' Newman, C. A. Davis, Buscy,
McCauley, Stewart, Bamberger, and Gill 7
Nats?Messrs. Kelly, Barr, Donn, J. W Davis
i Cro8s-Ruff-***> - J
' hill1 .ml? rM then.talco" uP?n the passage of the
follows WaS "UeC vote of 0 to 11, as
KeBy, J. W. Davis, Cross, Ruff,
.Smith, and Davis (the President)?6.
A,V,8TTM?Mra- Nowni4n. "Barr, Donn, Duncan
wm, Ball, Busey, Killmon, McCaulev Stewart
Bamberger, and Gill?11. ? ' '
i/. I^T' fr?m,tho committee on the two Boards,
Uj which was referred the subject of erecting a
bridge over Rock creek, at K street, reported tftat
the committee had selected the plan and proposi
ti 8,"i>Il'!tU'dJi.}r Me88rs- Stone and Quigley, of
Philadelphia. The bridge to be of wood with
Patei^Trus'-i 'rh l" ??thePL,n known ? " Horde's
*nd a contract has been en
SEto rflk kgcuUemeu' for the immediate
erection of the bridge, at a cost of $4,000.
mli u't 00 lcave> introduced a bill en
f ??i, amendatory of the act entitled an
act for the government of the Washington Asylum
rnial .,prif 5; 1847'" Referred to the Com
mittee on the Asylum.
Abiil fromthe Board of Aldermen for laying
flag foot-ways across Maryland avenue, at the in
tersection of Thirteenth and a half street, west
Mr. Kelly introduced a bill to grade and travel
?C the Cor,>?ra
Mr. Bamberger introduced a bill to comi.lete
grmdmgD street south. Referred. ^
Mr. Killmon offered a bill to supply dcficiencv
rdinR A
iwcen first and Second streets. Passed
poitedbU1 f?r th<> roUef of J" D Hendley 'was post
pa^cJ"1 f?r th? rBlief ?f M'tUdtt A Bcril was
? ^ J*11 for tl,e relief of Henry Pardon was re
joc^d ; <dso tliat of Antonio Lehman.
?flri ^preMnted " bi" to increase the salaries
of police officers. Referred.
The Council then adjourned.
. A 8cct,om Carriaoi. The Perseverance
t ire Company received this morning their new
suction. It is a lwautiful piece of workmanship,
and does credit to the skill and taste of its u.auu
facturer, John Agnew, of Philadelphia. It has a
s^x and a half inch cylinder, with a nine inch stroke.
e wituessed a trial of its power, aud it fully real
ized the expectations of its member.. There were
attached to the suction six pieces of hose, and with
tins length it threw water more than one hundred
lcct Jugh. It cost the company ft],200. May its
members long eijoy their reputation as faithful
and energetic citizens, and when their services are
called into action in thno of need, exhibit similar
dexterity to that of thoir magnificent machine..
Nit*r Skwkbs.?New pipes are being laid down
from Sixth to Four-and-a-half street. We arc
pleased to see the corporation so regardful for the
hedth of our people. We hope they will legislate
Tor proper sewerages throughout the city, as the
hedth of its inhabitants is greatly defendant
r&SB SB-SiftL'gs
Ad*m*on ? Hook and Periodical Stori
' ?PP??,t0 ">? Post Office : Evam,';
JJnig Blow, corner of Scrwith and T or R V ptrn.?.
corner ^roorth
nov^'l4 B W MATE8.
? Agent.
rrnldiir in the SevenII,
uo\ZS"T^or^iown Mkwriken wk? do
or D. Linthicum's. T 'rffSSS&ig* *>
^ Jeffernon atreet.
w WFI,E rAnclo-eer.
November IA, we
*17 1 iL "* 0ur AlIcti"? Koonis. So.
hold I r*i!^H ?Ten1ne. tlio eutim lot of house
rhai P'"'n and spring-Mat
Onemmplrte set CotU~ Fnraitnro
( nrjiets, Oilcloth, and Mattinir
Hair, Hhnek, and Straw Mattresses
Kadtator, Parlor and Cooking Stores
Splendid pair of .Shsdeliem
W ith a choice selection of kitchen ftirnituro.
nnv ,. B H. JKWKLLE, A CO.,
"OV 14 Auctioneer!". I
uroaru* rum thu
Delaware Election, Nov. 16.
Wilmington City?Peter F. Causey, American
candidate far Governor, get* 811 majority.
Elidha D. Culleo, American candidate for Con
gresa, one hundred and ninety-four majority.
Braudywine hundred?Causey, 14 majority,
Chrintianna hundred?Dr. William Burton, De
mocratic candidate, has 10 majority; and Kiddle,
democratic candidate for Congress, 22 majority.
White Clay Creek hundred?Burton, 88 majority
and Riddle 87 majority.
Mill Creek hundred?Burton, 21 majority: and
Kiddle 18 majority.
Nowcaatlo hundred?Causey I t majority; Riddle
6 majority. Whole American county ticket elect
New Castle county, Red Lion hundred?Burton
and Riddle, each, 20 majority.
St. George's hundred?Causey, 38 majority ; and
Cullen 86.
The follow ing has just been handed to us by a gen
tle-man of this city:
Wilmington, Nor. 18.?The Americana have
swept the board iu this city, county, and State.
Peter F. Causey, American candidate for gover
nor, has more than 1,000 majority.
hlisha D. Cullen, American caudidate for Con
gress, has 600 majority, and so on to the end of
the chapter.
[third dispatch,J ,
Wilmington, Nov. 16.?Appopquiuimiuk hun
dred gives Peter F. Causey, American candidate,
140 majority; Elisha D. Culleu, 1 23 majority. This
completes Newcastle couuty.
Trent county gives Causey and Culleu 826 ma
jority , olid elccts the whole American county ticket.
Sussex county, as far as heard from, gives Causey
and Cullen 2f0 majority, and elects the American
county ticket.
Wreck of the New Era.
Nkw York, Nov. 15.?A despatch received
from the Highland* states that eight bodies of wo
men, two of men, and two of children, were
washed ashore from the wreck of the New Era
during last night. No further news has becu re
ceived from the wreck.
Baltimork, Nov. 16.?The receipts of all de
scriptions of grain are small to-day. Tho market
is however firm.
Wheat?Sales of good prime red at $1 70 to
jil 76 ; white, $1 76 to $1 86.
Corn?sales at 78 to 80 cents for yellow; 73 to
77 cents for white.
Oats?Pennsylvania .sales at 60 cents ; Ohio at
62 cents.
New York Market?.
Nkw \ ore, Nov. 16.?Cotton market dull; sales
only of 600 bales. Flour has advanced 12 1-2
cents; sales 7,000 bands good Ohio at $8 62 to
$9. Southern has declined 12 1-2 cts. ; sales of
1,600 barrels at $8 87 to $9 31.
Wheat.?Market unsettled. Sales of Geneseo at
$2 27.
Corn.?Prices a trifle higher. Sales of 60,000
bushels western mixed corn, at 84 1-2 to 90 1-2.
Pork.?Market unchanged. There is a moderate
demand at former rates.
Wliiskey?Ohio, 42 1-2 cent?.
Important from Havana.
Charleston, S. C. Nov. 14.?Hvanna dates by
the Governor Dudley to 10th.
Two American schooners with arms and ammu
nition on board, seized at Barracoa. All parties
concerned imprisoned. Rumored that three hun
dred men had been landed. It lacks confirma
General Murseana, the second in command, left
Havana on tho 9th to investigate the' affair.
Popular outbreak reported at Puerto Principe.
No detail.
It has leaked out that several parties, pardoned
hy Pamela, had been arrested for bearing arms.
Ice at Charleston and Savannah last -night.
Isabel arrived from Key West.
Monetary AffairI.
Cincinnati, Nov. 14.?No further failures. But
little excitement. Morton 4c Co. resumed busi
ness. Markets dull.
Eastern exchange half per cent, premium.
Hogs, $3 62 per hundred.
No rise in the river.
Highly Important from Mexico.
Nkw Orlkans, Nov. 16? Mexicandatesreceived
to the 4th by the steamer Orizaba. A battle had
been fought at Campo Deguerrero. The revolu
tionists routed; loss fire hundred men.
Santa Anna's health has been restored.
Almonte is going as ambassador to Vienna. Ar
range now consul at New Orleans, takes his place.
Mathcw Flulay k Co., private bankers at New
Orleans, have suspended.
The American barque Avalanche foundered 7(t
' miles from Vera Cruz. All hands saved.
(Joorjrtnwn Markets, NovemherlS.
Flour?family? flo to $11 25.
fcxtra superfine?$8 76.
Wheat?white #1 76; Rod fl 70.
Corn?white 73 to 75 cents.; yellow 70 to 73.
Corn meal?96 cents to 91 oo.
Mill offal?Hkorts?I * to IB cunts.
Brown stuff?25 to 28 cents.
Ship staff?42 to flfi eents.
JJ- * bftter foeliD* in tbo uiarket fyr bread
(?rimes Mar7 l>rkir"'' Nicken?". from Boston, to A.
Be*0'"" ^U'ton' ?'a<luw. fro? Newbury port, to P. T.
WW***7 Brirkle-V' from B-ltimore, to
AC !\K* p. t1 B V.UTIONN, Ac., Ac. ~
LL the (heap Publication*, Magazine*.
son'. be.hnd *' Alcx Ad?">
W V^L u "PP"*14* ?' the Post Office.
?JMffsWfr Tribune, reeeired
' J delivered to subscribers st 96 cents
nrThTin' PV ,n arfr?n<* He k?'p? constantly
Ink IWr H"H"rtmrn'0f HUnk Book., lVnsy
7 laper *e. Harpers, Putnam's, Graham'* Ma
gazines and Udy s Book, at >2 60 a year, payable in
advance. The American Organ is for sale every
Ev^dtf A- ADAMSON* ^
jF^w^n ?!* ?orni"*' on I Street
* between Ninth and Tenth streets, a Oold Locket
gwtetolDg *a*^*rreo^pe, which the owner can ob^
to^menF * ProP?1.V *nd paying fw th|. ?,rw,
nov 16 it WMJKAIKKV, Parmer's Hotel.
l\ J*..'1? TIME 1 C ome one Come
by WORThTnVVtT.v c,mi' frr mle
j ? A IvfcYS, corner of Fourteenth
and C streets, near Caual.
article of red and white ash Anthra
cite Coal for grate, store, furnace, and range minx v.
sea; and last, but not least, we have hickory, oak, and
pine W immI, of superior ipiality.
All of which we purpose to sell low for cash our
motto being onick sales and unall profits, short rred
?ts and long friends.
nor 14?eo2m
,1* or before the nth inataat. a Mot#.
Kill " T npo,">. payshle to John B
killmon, Or order, for one hundnvl *
S nnJ ? ' cautioned not to negotiate for
noto' "* Payment has been Stopped
w , . ? . W. 8TONK,
nov is *< Wood *nd 7th street,
X6~*% Wsahtngtonjr C.
BurUnju# Opera, Ballet, and
pe will commence a sen#* of thar ohsste and
Drawing Boom Entertainments at the abor# OMMd
beautiful exhibition Hull, on Monday
vtmlmr IB/A, and continue for one week.
The company, ? ev*r, comprise* nine talented per
former*, each one a bright star in hie profusion.
Mona. Hkbnandm,
the most uocomplisbed Guitarist in existence, M atiU
connected with thia oompany. lie has been justly
styled the wonder of the world.
Mr. C. W. Kkmjali ,
Yankee Comedian and Comic Singer, will appear each
evening in bia original
G. W. Hoohc,
the taleuted Negro Comedian, will alao appear each
The oompany will introduce their Great Burlesque
on the
in which Mona. Hecnandax equally impale* G. W.
Moore to a board with Urge steel knives. No other
company has ever attempted this startling piece of
performance except the Chinese.
Mr. Du? Bowkrs,
will appear aa Bob Ridly every evening.
A new furcc or pantomime will be Introduced every
For further particular* tee descriptive sheets.
Officers are engaged to keep perfect order.
Admission 25 cents.
Doors open at UW o'clock- prrformsnce commence*
at V<C, ana concludes at \( to 10.
nov 18?tf JOHN P. HMITU, Agant.
THE ladies will find it to their advantage to call
and examine my assortment of winter Bonnets
before they purchase, us I am determined to sell at
the lowest pricea, and I know that for taste, style, or
price, they will com]>are with any in the Diatriot.
Just call, if you don't buy.
Also a select assortment of Millinenr Goods, Hoai
erv, GIotcs, Perfumery, Combs, Brushes, 4c.
\VM. P. 8HEDD,
nov. 14, lw 602, Eleventh st.
KMPIRE hotel.
I'ntmi/litmui Actnur<. M'tuMnutou City, D. V.
XUIE'UNDERSIGNED, having recently
purchased the lease of the above-named Hotel,
is prepared to accommodate permanent or transient
boarder*. It is centrally situated, beiug between Third
and Four and a half su-eets,. about live minutes walk
from tho Capitol.
Transient boarders (1 IV) per dav.
8. llEFLEBOWlSR, Proprietor,
nov 14
au assortment of the celebrated Graefenberg
Medicines. 8. K. SYLVESTER,
Druggist, Ac., corner 11th street and Pa. av.
nov 14 _ __
rjpUIS day opening another lot of thorn
given i
genuine Cuba Cigars, which have heretofore
i such general satisfaction.
Druggist, corner of Uth street and I'enn. av.
uov 14
AFRESH stock of Drugs and Chemi
cals, Fancy Goods, Perfumery. Soups, Hair
Oils, Hair Dyes,Pomades, Combs; Hair,Tooth, Nail,
aud Hat Brashes, together with a complete assort
mcnt of goods usually kept in a first-class Drug
Store. 8; R. 8YLVESTER,
nov 14 Cor. Penn. avenue and 11th street.
THE subscribers would call the attention of nur
chasers to their large and well-selected stock of
goods, which are offered on aa good terms as they
can be had this side of the manufactories.
tacks, Hinges, Bolts, Screws, direct from the fac
Locks with mineral, porcelain, silvered, glas*, and
plated knobs.
Butt Hinges, all sixes, from 1 to 6 br 8 inches.
Brass Butt Hinges for house and ship use.
Silver-plated Hinges for parlor doors.
Plant's and Parker's patent Shutter Hinge*.
Silver-plated and porcelain Bell Pulls.
Vestibule and half Door Locks, very superior.
Rim, mortise, closet, cupboard, chest, till and pad
Locks, in eudless variety.
Bolts for folding doors, fl to 42 inches long.
Sliding door Sheaves and Rail.
Axle Sash Pulleys, 8ash Cord, and Weights.
Shutter and Sash Fastners. brass and plated, with
almost everything in tho building line.
Carpenter's Tools, a good assortment.
Our stock of table and pockct Cutlery is very oom
pletc; consisting of ivory, buck, bone, coco*, and eb
ony handle Knives and Forks, Carvers, Cooks, and
Roger's, Wostenliolm's, and a superior article of
American Penknives.
Fine Scissors and Shear*.
Plated albata Forks and Spoon*.
An entirely new article of cuamelled handle table
Knives, superior to ivory.
A finis assortment of Colt's, Allen'*, and other, one,
two, five, and six barrel Pistols.
Parlor Pistols, a neat artiale.
Powder Flasks, Shot Pouches, Ac.
House Furnishing Goods, such as Shovels and
Tonga, Pokers, Coal Hods, Kettles, Pots, Ovens.
Skillets, Gridirons, Ac.
Patent Bad Irons, with extra heater*.
Wood Hor*e* and Saws, aud Axes.
Shovels, Spades, Rakes. Hoes.
Hovov's patent llay and Straw Cutters.
Bar, noop, snd sheet Iron; Steel.
Anvils, Viocs, Bellows.
Morse Shoes snd Horse Shoe Nails.
Files and Rasps.
Carryall Bows, Spokes, Hubbs, and Fellows.
Plain, fancy, and enameled Cauvass, for cam*#*
Covers and Curtains.
Patent spring Balances, tea and counter Seal**,
from 4 to 240 pounds.
Platform Scales, up to 1,500 pounds.
Morticing and boring Machines.
Jsck Screws, chain Pumps.
Grindstones and Fixtures.
Alao, a fine assortment of hair Broouis and Brushes
346 Penn. Avenur, opposite Browna' Marble Palace,
nov 14?2aw3ra
WE. WATERS A CO., dealers in Lshigh,
? Schuylkill, Rod *nd Whit* Ash, Cumber
laud or Bituininou*, and Trauaition
Hickory, Oak, and Pine
Fuel delivered promptly to any iiart of the Olfy by
honest and careful eurtinen, and full wrigkt and
mtarurt may hr rrliml upon.
Office northwest corner of Twelfth and C streets,
nov 1J)?eolm
Great Redaction in Prices f
THE subscriber, daring this week, pre
sents large inducements to families and otiers,
in tlie purchase of DRY GOODS, which he offer* for
sate at exceedingly low rates, as on Monday next hs
will amove to Ins new, elegant, and ootnmodkxi*
where he will open an entirely fresh assortment of
Drv Goods of the best description.
All accounts rendered, up to the present time, the
undersigned will esteem s special Avar to obtain a
settlement. E. S. TATE,
nor IS aa.*) Pennsylvania avenoe.
Over Todd's Hat Store, Penn. avenne.
THE Pictures taken at this establish
ment cannot possibly be exoelled, ss the sppe
ratua and cbcmicals used *re of the best description;
consequently, a bad picture i* an impossibility. Vis
iters will find every precaution taken for their oom
fort, snd the charge*, which are low. vary in propor
tion to the style. The rooms ar* beautiftilly fitted
up, and contain portraits of hundred* of celebrated
public characters, and are alw*y* open for the exam
ination of visiters. nov 1*?tl ^
FX ATTINGLY, Fnehionnble Hatter,
? No. 494 Washington I'laee, Seventh street, in
vite# his friends and the public to examine hia large
assortment of Hat* and C*ps fur gentlemen, youths,
nnd children, before purchasing elsewhere.
pjT" No. 4SI4 Seventh street. nov 18
JT. NEAL, on Seventh Street, opposite
? Centre Market, keeps constantly on hand, for
wholesale and retail,
Of all kinds,
DOT lg? tf
HOUSES and Lot* for sale.?Several com
fortable and pleasantly-si tasted dwellings, and
a number of well-located building Iota Great bar
gain* mar be had by earlv application to
Corner of Seventh and D streets,
No. 586, second story.
Measurer of Buildings.
W. G. DEALE offers his services to builders snd
others ss Measurer of sll work connected with the
erection of buddings. All orders left st the corner
of Seventh and D streets, No. &S#, second story, will
be promptly attended to. nov II sett

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