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The Atlanta weekly intelligencer. (Atlanta, Ga.) 184?-1855, October 28, 1854, Image 1

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BBSGSSSt KiTiat-SATliKDAX MORNING. ,_T- ni'olWT- i <*>•t.tiito.Invii-iaWyAned-ww- OCTOBER: 3. 1 AnAT/uiM-vm*:—The Albany (N. T.) 1 ' Exp'. -■?, of OT 16th Inst' mentions the | care of a nogt o named Herewith Williams, t tvlio left that city and his wife, some weeks ! since.—went to New York.—married a white woman there.—was arrested for biga- fossae SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1854. are now receiving the hospitalities of the • fire department of fhiseity. The cholera, wliieh has neapy ceased its ravages on terra-firma, is mating frightful havoc at sea. On Board the Harvest Queen,- from Liverpool, and the* 4 fiscatarc, from :«a Wav* ling very full details flgy*-Tiie E '.miner, in acsvmr quirv of WhnVt in the Wind? |by its atlack upcin the “P"VT • ti:a lie/' (which, by u.o way, .. ha: riceC *e I’qO.ed.) c a ys that- “toe Daasocraly.-itio rattlingjuic pnuill points ol difference ttnioUg tjneitit-el_v8S, with tvhicu put ide - ha er-otlin^to do. : Tiio icply oft he Examiner 1 remind.'. n- 1 strongly i>i toe hr.bii. a-.Cited bj natu rac ists to tiio .mriciy. an animal that is wpiit t- bury iu head under its own fonaors, in nocently imagining tliat tho whole horizon of the universe is confined Within thodarken- ing flap of its own wing. Now O may he possildellml the entire range of dotrucracy is ciioumscribed and limited within tliofou. - walh of the Examiner office, bu a very long time, we imagine, ti ne and consistent democrat-y Will be willing jo.,accept quhp • ri sphere. il ibc Examiner, an Jdaj. Cooper, of the Sir me demm mey, tbeic nr my and brought back for trial. The negro ! .Havre—both arrived yesterday—the total told the ttrre ting officer that his white wife ; number of deaths on the .voyage was one top a “ gallus woman," and that in the i hundred and twenty-five. ..Seventy-five dead hnnre where he hoarded there were sixteen I bodies were thrown overboard from the for- other negr c with white wvies. Here is mci - and fifty from the laAcr. The Second one >f the results of the negro mania which i Avenue Railroad Company was yesterday ip prevailing so extensively at the North. mulcted in 83,000 damages for a breach of Russian The Washington j content m suspending the laying of con- corre nondent of the Mobile Register say TfceK We publish this of the late Bangui allied powers and the Russsians, in the Cri mea. As we surm^j^f the full particulars by mail, of the operations of the opposing armies, modified coitgi^rably the nature of the affair as first announced by telegraph. It will be seen thatfwhile the accounts of the,first battle, at tiie river Alma, may be considered entirdy^uthentic and reliable, the subsequent nedp respecting the second encounter on the river Katcha and the down fall of Sebastopol, rest on less reliable “TUESDAY, OCT. 24. Dancing.—The attention of city readers conflicts between the j s invited to the card of Mr. D. K. Iterd, ? — **— n - ’ shortly to open a dancing school at Hayden's Hall. Mr. Lord is re commended highly as a proficient in his profession. f^Our friend G. W. E. B. at Grantville, is informed that our paper is sent from the office regularly, and if he fails to receive it the fault is not with us. The mails at this time are somewhat irregular, from the dis arrangement consequent upon the prevalence of the yellow fever at Augusta, but we are in hopes this will be remedied in a few days. he Jennis,'‘from a high source,” that in the event of tl e fall of Sebastopol. Russia will turn lonro privateers umm British commerce. . Editorial Contention.—The convention of Alabama editors which was to have been [C-rre-Tc it will be belbrc the i of Georgia i i contracted ail'd it's iauiiv, ’ Road, constitute , juic fitly thousand deuce ; .f the Daily IctoHigenccr.] Nrv York, Oct. 14. 1854. The gloom winch fell upon our city like c visible shadow when the loss of the Arctic war annouriced'lias not yet disappeared. It is true thpt (lie arrival at St. Johns. N. F.. pf the propeller Vesta, with thirty of the •warmera-.-: w end-the mi&ii^ease that • ■ second mate' boat and another, containing al cetlier fovto-five tiersons. reached Cape Crete rail after having agreed therefore.— authority, and was the subject of consider- Whenever a jury get a chance of this kind dble doubt at the latest dates, both in Pans at a railroad corporation they are pretty j an( l London; in consequence of the entire sure to give the pbintiff a rousing verdict. ' absence of any official information confirm- Besides the criminal trials in the Court of lator y° f the first startling announcement.— | held at Selina on the 15th, turned out a Over and Terminer, this week, there have But whether the most important item ofi fitilure as such conventions usually do.— been two in the Court of Sessions—one for | n8WS from the Criraea is wel1 foun ^ or | There have been several attempts to hold manslaughter in the fourth degree, the oth- i not ’ » **?>** kno / to •**** inventions m this &ate withm the er for rape. Both the offenders were found ! “ VIC f b0 " th#t th ? surre " der of ' iro °# * V ® ^ but Um ; , , . . hold of Sebastopol, together with the pos- formly {ailed; we presume, from a general guilty andjentenced to two j ears impns- j pess j on 0 f the w i,ole of the Crimea, i9 now j want of interest in such gatherings, on the onment. So \>o go . j an event of almost inevitable certainty.— ; part of the fraternity. A» *“ ^ ^.ing a . m tfeeudvantages already known to be good business, notwithstanding the “ hard democrat? classed a-- in Oeorgin whe nay be properly ,.. ‘The Selma (Ala.) Reporter, of the ., r „ ! ga in ed by the allies that important event j 19th ingt on Tuesday, twentv-eight times. The Broadway English Opera j ca n at least be delayed but a short time, I ^ ^ eott0 n convev^d into our city y successful. Mist LoriSA Pfne. and ; n all pru bability the next steamers’ in- j on the A - ;a ftnd Mi(W River RaiI road . Bv is decidedly outsider-' Frost Srn>in’!, morniug, of me ci rendered in Augustv —The Chronicle & of (he 20th irwt., says: Yesterday frost was visible in various pavis v. and 1 'Vo;able lot aii.ic,. we.e white by it. Wo ieai lww- ,,u, Race in safety, have lessened the supposed _ ^ ng'Togale f vie!-ins; but as nearly all the the Prima Donna, is a delightful singer, bat j telligence will show the English and French i^betimeit rescued are employees of the ship, who, . the “ great English tenor, fs he is called, | exjieditionary army in full possession of j __ LI[I , JL . like base dastards de erted their duty in is by no means equal to Wood, Wilson and | Sebastopol, tl c l ull - of neril. the report of their safety others who have preceded him in the same VPrJ ! " ' A m '° rC! '' ’ n ih ° PUbhC * "Business continues to lie dull and ^ ! «ems of late European news, is a rumor to j year, we have no doubt the road will do a 1 the effect that it was understood in Paris | fine and paying business, and add much to »f P' imilar uniil we is not eufti-iont to a rc-t gic s <if the epidemic. Attthe tin ling, the prospect is favorable for one thi morning; though wo cannot son ably calculate mi a everc h i\ e rain—the atmosphere is altogether too dry now. Tun PntunENT a-.'d Mrs. Pierce.—A \Yn hing. hi ici or of i he Dili in u., says that i the I’i-clidoni's health i not overly good, and that Mrs. in very feeble hbftlllr. fagr A telegraphic despatch from Louis ville state, that Col. John Allen; commander of iho liil'tju-ucrs in lveutuckj, numbering 1500, has. published a card saying thaL iiic expedition ha disbanded lm- funds. crosses the Cahaba river we may expect to see the cotton come in in consider- 1 able quantities, and when it is completed, ! Explanations Demanded.—Among other which we hope will be about this time next mind. The entire number of livc3 known to be trenehment of expenses seems to be the or-1 . . , , , , ^ , , , , - ... , ...,vod thn» fat if rue hundred and eight, der of the day among our ire*chants % Still ] t ! ia . t a n ? te ba 4 sent England : the poapenty of this place. and the three boats not yet heard from are ; there are no hskvy" failures, and although j an ^ Etonce to the Cabinet at Washington Outrage on a Priest.—The Rev. Mr. (i ' mated to i avo contained from twenty- we shall probably have a “tight” time this j “requiring explanation of the engagement , Basset, a Catholic priest of Baltimore, was five l one hundred r ;ul®. One of the®e ' fall and next winter, therr is is a fair pros- entered into by the United States and Run- tarred and feathered, and rode on a rail, at . A* - t — V® A .. t .. t. * m n a — nr, i a 1 1 eL «n rv /l A A/v AL rv *1 n Alivn mi ■-iti" craft'' was manned by Mr. Gocil- pect of a revival of travel to the springs. ie, the first mate, the boa . wain, and four The clearing house which was established hands, who were sent by (apt. Luce to look last spring by the different banks has been nfrer tho propeller, and cottld not afterwards the cause of the suspension of the banks be ta be m Mr. 't’.H! S.a.' 1 A day or two cii lude to die recent Sime-, Pennsylva tracing the omro the factum T'irm t umborle.:' i. iin, which he con ic pa Blvcl lotl.'. 1 wo iiaJ oc-ja :lon to al- letions in greu ■ Ohio and Indiana, the DcmOi'i'niic defen m temporary-fusion of and end-of pn. ie > itiui (1 iu a natural antagq- ri'ivo ininciijles of tee i hold forty or •. Burjcs, the agent •n in,; itiseiy that .iie of them was near- fiRcd with ladies, nlvfour men being or. urd of her ‘"lieu she pudied off from the celt, tie thinks this boat bad oars. IIow i otiiei life-boat was occupied none of the vivors who have boon heard from seem sia, especially with respect to the nature and conditions of an acquisition said to be made by the Government of the United States-of Russian possessions situated at the The „. Paris fifty pots >ns each, j privileges ol the house,which causes a gen- j gossip” to obtain much credence, thongh of Adams & Co., oral run upon it, which few banks can go I } p by no means impossible. k * * The people of Knoxville, Tennessee, or, < -i board die Arctic. The other reported above. If a baak fails to settle up ! most northern extremity of America, ere ,'ir - da - life boats which might its accounts daily it is suspended from the report savors most too strongly of Ellsworth, Maine, on Saturday last, cause is given for the outrage'. No Prcf-cntmciUs of tUe Oraud Jury for tiie 3d VFrek. A Goon Dividend.-*-A dividend of five per cent, from the profits of the last six months has been declared by the Directors of the Bank of the State of Georgia. Taking into account, says the Savannah News, the almost complete suspension of business in our city for the last two months, we regard are soon to with gas. A company has already been or ganized for the purpose. - ,, E. the Grand Jury, empanelled for the third W week of October term, Fulton Superior Court, 1804, make tho following presentments : We have examined tbe presentments of Juries for tho lirst and second reeks of this term of the , i/»r»r»oT Court, and find that, through committees, they i tod to the card of Dr. D. S. Jones, in our have their growing city lighted j this as a large profit to the Stockholders. The attention of our readers is invi- M matter . Cot,i,T? re lilted into tho sen ,o brooking of a boat’s tackle, cr not. ■ ma havo been among the ladies in ife-bcat, yet it i.: quite as probable that iace unt was true. There is not, I any gimd ground for believing they id Sue! -ii'i nv of 1ZU stan the ncd. ,-ii! be tli read dcd. lion nl' m.d doi ii- i between conibina- ; -nutblngs, i le bv me . i;e/ side. ;l 'c un taught by this calas- ot 1m 1 i-'i upon the owners of learners. Tiie unjxirtout l’ai:t th this di'-intcr cannot fail to dellil'le impression upon all rn to Ibe sen in ships.” The icing through a blind fog at Id i tren knots an hour, when tii:!: lier: she had no fog-bell : an 1 with fair hundred souls on lie 1 id n 1 1 rata for two hundred.— y tbe six boats might havo sustained bed and lifiy persons afloat in still . bu «ei> ae Vcs; of am on board. Of this I am ’ire, as I know ’he sire of the craft.— | o should be i fog bell continually ring- i i) a fog and die speed checked to pre- idcn IVllI a"0 d deif noli.! i ilonin It Mr. Thi . I m tins niorn- mo insane.— untrue. Ho .f b : hoy d nil ioy,: .A l of this kind, uinars about to CkiLLixs lias bee on inquiry, to be laboring under < idv and mind. worse eonfoitnded reigns i camp bore. For the Mayoral o six Richmonds in the field,’ n.’s 8cuei,i„ hard-shell Dcuio- uid conic id ai erat; Fern drat: John Barkf.t:. Know-Nothing: independent: Wn ttv G For most of ibc cbariei from tin come, ri hinveli’ uic pup ruggic ii 'ii gih dei .tun bel li the mid ft • ;\l i ill - Kn •r tin Tiie verdict in tiio case cm® t > give uni’. er c al si no cl have given notice 'I'lions, but, if wise, they • a new trial. Another -- lenient. The maximum uu unusually large amount of business yet before tiie Court, anil therefore urge upon, liis honor, Jutlgo Warner, the necessity of nu adjourned term of the Court. Wc would also lake this occasion to congratu late our county upon the faithfulness and fidelity of its officers, and its general prosperity. And more especially do we return our sincere thanks to tiie Great Giver of all good for the un- ! preoedented health enjoyed by our city and counLy. j The Oraud Jury for the second week, in speak- i ing of the erection of a jail for our county, seems C;lt prostra- t attach some degree of blame to our Inferior 1 Court, while we would not dissent from the ur- j gent necessity for the erection of a suitable jail, i’et we do not lcel warranted iu saying that our Inferior Court arc yet culpable of neglect, from the fact that they have assessed a heavy per cent. I upon tltc State Tax for county purposes, and no " I collections having been made. W ,;iD. soil-shell Demo- We must also take into the account the balance lunnic ;t. Whig: James W. i of a heavy debt hanging over DeKalb county, of which the act of the Legislature, organizing tiie county of Fulton, made it obligatory on u-> to pay our proportionate share. And wjtile upon this subject we would call the attention of our Inferior Court te an examination of the funds collected from fines, forfeitures. Ac., which amount lias been extremely large in DeKalb county, and which funds should lie properly ap plied to the payment of the county debt, thereby lessening our proportionable share. We have, through committees, examined the list of children entitled to the benefits of tho poor school fund, and have made out and furnished the Ordinary with a list, and made such other altera tions ns we thought necessary and proper. Tho Grand Jury of the first week have spoke, T a bill of ex- ; n lengthened terms, of the benefits of a general ■ 41 not move 1 svstein of education, and when wc recollect that, Tis oJucvUon form- the common mind. Htry lnigll’ be 1 Just as tho t-’ig is bent tho tree ‘sinclined,” ■ p punish- we carne-tly recommend to all lovers of good or •From a private letter from Mr. Crisp we learn that he intends visiting our city again with his talented company, about the 12th of next month. f doubt whether the fami- have examined the bools of the Clerks of tbe Su- j advertising columns. Dr. Jones has recently {ssakstsr-aa s i °«« i * —w* .*• dim they are ail neatly and properly kept, and wo j reputation of being a skillful and experien- 1 therefore deem it unnecessary to examine them j ced practitioner, further. They have slso examined the condition ■ 1 .,r ,iur county roads sad bridges, and report that W. H. Crisp. many of our roads and some of our bridges are in , ba'l condition. From our personal knowledge we are compelled to cocfirin tbeir report, and hope I the proper authorities will look to this interest, 1 and punish those who have the oversight of these 1 roads. Wc have learned from good authority that sixty I or seventy dollars have been collected from fines j imposed upon defaulters by our road commissions, ! ami that twenty-four dollars of this sum is now in the hands of J. B. Lofton, and the balance in the I hands of the commissioners in Esquire Cook's Dis- trict. Wc call u|jon the Inferior Court to have j these amounts paid over to the properofficers, and . all other amount-’ similarly collected. Wc have had the acts of the Legislature, in rc- ; lotion' to tiio Patrol law, before us, and earnestly ! call the attention of our Inferior Court to this | subject. Wo recommend that the Inferior Court suitably , . ... compensate Maj. C. C. Howell and Win. !U. Butt, il Cl and iil(\ pcrs!i!i> alloat lit still I . for services rendered this term of the Court ui they could not have been rowed ! ill taking evidence in criminal eases. wit!i m >’ 0 than one i 0 ;1 examination of the Criminal Docket wo find i Health of Montoomert.—We are sorry to see by our Montgomery exchanges, that the yellow fever, instead of abating, seems to be raging more violently than ever in that city. The Journal, of Friday, reports three new deaths, and adds that “the whole number of cases under treatment, of whites and blacks, is over one hundred l A state of things truly alarming and distressing.” Grits in Georgia.—Hon. W. C. Dawson, in answer to inquiries respecting the crops in this State, writing to the New York Her ald, under date of October 9th, says that the corn crop will be sufficient for home con sumption, and not more. The cotton crop one-tbird less than the last year, fully. The potatoe crop almost a failure. The Prohibitory Liquor Law seems to have fared differently in the interior of Pennsylvania from what it did in Philadel phia and Pittsburg. The farming districts are said to have voted against it generally. Lancaster county gives 2,000 majority against it. Dr. H. M. Clemens, a representative from the county of Jackson, in the last Tennes see Legislature, was shot and killed in that county, last week, by a person with whom he had some previous difficulty. Dr. Graham received the verdict of the jury in his case with equanimity. He was smoking a oigar, and observed that he did not see how a jury could bring in such a verdict. John N. Govix, Hunt. Reform.— f ihe charier offices there arc i" five candidates, and who will ide up, on . die Chaos GMlpus id nor <ruess. The oldest and Twdest -'ampaigners arc at fault, us well they may be. a Per the into astounding news v I m Pennsylvania. Ohio and Indiana, if. Dr. Graham i'-•faction, liis R’ti iie: uu die’, is -even yt o general opinic sentenced ar a i ra il seems for the icd J. vac k-1 eoiimu , and h il d'tib be • tor ei. mil ci e. ton cal Was AYash i n*er Jeled 'hi i he.g.1' l quilt We mg Cli coiuui inmage: ess -y lor Coll din. . Miss :■! ,oe 8ihd\ ivelve liund Uiiiel hits;—This vtork lias one iiuud ed and sixiy- e-third >1' tiiat which ia , howeve.", tiie-e is pa- h in ihe country tocom- witliout nbjcc'iing the e Humiliation of again :: ; - ire-.i ,o vote tiie suppLe ; ne - purpose. Cat iiavine Hayes’ ieb J and\ it is cd dollar. rel. :e m. hler in the ed to the Sr was named Mo a Ye terduv late "aid A ton rulent of in a lctt 10 ■in i umi Pi-1 p ’.vhe t itowe Ins yen fllC . Tl' "I V er. 1 .go we.ii.Ci n uu crop thr.iugiu’u, .it ion of the farmers tl tbreed->u, uis of a cr will fall ‘’hurt about bv umy. it r,l here will ■p. The tobacco me-liaiir' A. It ml hci Quhcn Cnaisri Queen Cliri'- .ina are a boa I ,( i lake uj: die. giand. Renmnuutn Lnd WiastoT, and lot me Jv , found guilty of man- j til’d degree, has been cou- :e Prison for three years, e al'J’ ug i death of a x during a drunken quav- j another knife case was ■oneludeu. in ihe court of Oyer and Termi- i icv. The ;)ii nev. Charles Graham, was' '•mud gniity in the suno degree as Jayer, j re- eived .lie same sentonee. It would emu. however, that the spirit which is rife ' ng the • -. dies of this city has not been ’ he ;c lb; : tiio hue exaui• 4c =. A deliberate !i -*inicidc wo.• cjimnitted in Bromc Street inn night by an unknown*man who leaped a • m die plat f vin of a Harlaem car and knocked the breiikman off. The unfort-u- I nafe man, whose name was Rickerts, died 1 concert |• i minutes afterwards in consequence of tiie injuiie. no received by tbe fall. A rowdy who had been eug.tgetl in a dispute with Rickerts on 'Wednesday last is suspect ed to be the guilty party, but lie has not- j yet been arrested. S. me of die small Banks in this city are 1 ■linking in the wind. The Knickerbocker, i Stiff 'Ik; Eighth Avenue, and Bank of the j I Union ’’•me ra -pendcd operations, and their .. -,,,1 • 'on i going in for redemption. It i ja scai 1 rely possible that bill-holders should ;;iC op'it- i sustain any loss by the failure of these con- l e about 1 cerns,- ' hatover may be the fate of the de- ivp J porRors. The ftict is we have too many i,k” ( .f (be niali Fry class. They do any ! thing but a legitimate bu.--ine.-s, and the (onev tiie id firoplde liarinony, to look well, and ch’ Iv look, to :L>c education of those who form the fir.-Mq circle. And especially do we speak to th" e who are beneficia.ri-'’ , ‘ of tho poor school fund, a i;rcat many of whom, we are mortified to knew, arcerea dillatorv iu sendins their children to no led Nashv He The Grand Jury of the first week hare present ed Dina fruitful sources of evil. We heartily cen- wilh thorn in their presentments, but take . •.isiori, at the same time, to add one other -touree to the list—and that is carrying concealed wr.moir*. Thi® evil has so long been winked at (ai though prohibited by express statute) that the very boys in onr streets are armed with pistols and bowie-kuiver. We call upon the civil officers to look to this evil iu the execution of their office, ac-l all Order-loving citizens to do the same, and thereby put a stop to the evil, and save much loss of life. The Grand Juries of the first and second weeks . peak iu complimentary terms of our new court om in the City Hall. We agree with them : it deserves the compliment. Before bidding his honor. Judge Warner, adieu, to would present him our thanks for the faithful ; ::d dignified manner iu which he has performed the duties of his office. And to Col. L. C. Simpson, (who, during this week, in consequence of the engagement of L. E. Blcekly. Esq., Solicitor-General, has performed the duties of that office.) we tender ouiTsincere thanks lor the prompt nud courteous manner in which he has attended the calls of this body. All of which we respectfully submit. A. G. Ware. Foreman, T. G. W. Crussell, A merchant in New York, named Bonco, has been bound over in New York in the sum of 820,000, to answer the charge of fit ting out a slaver for the coast of Africa. Another Collision, A collision occurred on tiie Georgia Rail road, on Friday night last, between the up and down passenger trains, by which the two locomotives were smashed to pieces, and one of the engineers somewhat injured though not dangerously. None of the pas sengers were injured. We learn from the New York Journal of Commerce, that Leutze, the celebrated his torical painter, has just completed the painting for which he is to receive $10,000 from the hands of a private gentleman of New York. The subject is, “Washington at Monmouth,” and the picture is said to have been designed and executed in a man ner which will add to the fame of even Leutze. Haynes Convicted.—The Superrior Court of this county has been engaged for several days past in the trial of Dennis Haynes, for the murder of Griggs, near thi9 city, some months since. On Saturday the jury re turned a verdict of guilty. The members oi the “Hatter’s Protective Union,” of which John N. Genin is not a member, created some disturbance at the meeting in New York held for the selection of a candidate for Mayor. That he “docked his journeymen two dollars per week” was insinuated by the protectives in e noisy manner. I9L>The Savannah papers of Friday con tain a series of resolutions passed unani mously at the laat meeting of the City Council, expressing the grateful acknowl edgements of the citizens of Savannah to wards the Hon. H. V. Johnson, for having generously proffered pecuniary aid from the State to relieve the sufferers by the yel low fever in that city. Well Merited.—The New York Times says that one of the escaped seamen of the Arctic shipped on board the steamer Atlan tic the other day, but just as the steamer was about sailing, he was discorered by Capt. West, who took him by the collar and marched him ashore, saying he wanted no such men to go to sea with him. Washington Monument.—It is stated says the N. Y. Herald that the managers of the Washington monument, which for some years past has been languishing on the banks of the Potomac, are about relinquishing the work, and turning it over to Congress. Wc highly approve of this determination. It is only proper that if al national monument is to be constructed, as a mark of the venera tion in which the memory of Washington is held by the American people, that it should be a national work, recognized by the approbation and appropriations (which is quite as necessary) of Congress. It will then be a monument worthy of the name, and just as much the act of the people of the United States as if the present plan of drum ming up subscriptions could be successfully carried out. And it will also have this ad vantage—that it will then be a national work. It is rumored persistently, says the Paris correspondent of the New York Com mercial Advertiser, that the Emperor nearly fell a victim to an infernal machine at Bo- logne, Circumstantial details are given, of wires leading from his bed to a galvanic bat tery in the room below, and of their discov ery by a maid. Street Preaching.—The New York Ex press of Monday last says, yesterday after noon, the “Angel Gabriel” appeard before the City Hall, as advertised. He was im mediately received by the attentive police in that vicinity and politely escorted out of the Park. He was treated with similar courtesy in other parts of the city, and no doubt made fnlly aware that public sentiment at persent demands that he should make his visits as “few and far between” as possible. (wet part) the 1 ir i id a ; in •tyenv; j rased more wheat j ;o good. ! ie in tiie j aito ilie Stephen Terry, All rod W. Wooding, Joseph J. Martin, Henry T. Pecpblcs. B. P. Rogers, Benj. Thurmond, Jr., Stephen T. Diggers, John A. Donne, William Al. Butt, William J. Leslie, William G. Forsyth, Non’u R. Fowler, Robert VI. Clarke, Aaron B. Knight, George W. Thomason. William A. Wilson, Willis Peek, Patterson Al, Ilouge, Charles. A. Hutson, Joseph Winship. We unanimously recommend that these present ment be published in the Atlanta Republican and Atlanta Intelligencer. A. G. WARE, Foreman- John A. Doane, Secretary. ’ under d j"d tliat you hful family C ilertce in V>:- , iltieemilcofioin tiie iCt.deuce of l-ioid AJibri them. ok, ia now being fined up fi.r deemed from : tie proceeds of their stock in (lie hands of the comptroller, the better.— The Knickerbocker Savings Bank also 1ms Filled. The weather here is wtvrm enough for . August, and the furs, iiicrinoes and otber Extraordinary Saiu v;.—The clipper I winter goods behind tho plitte-glnss windows ship James Baiuns. Capt McDonnell, made i of the fashionable shirts in Broadway look the passage from Boston to Literpool in 12 j singularly nnhcasotiable. days and <i hour*. Title is tiie shortest trip A fine .body of fiienyen from Lynn, Mass., crer made by a sailing vessel. She was calling thftoyfck'ea Uhe Silver Greyl, and odeled nud built by Donald McKay. j wearing a beautifjdi uniform of thaveolar, Horse Power Applied to Music.—Some body’s foreign correspondent says that a arc wound up and their notes re- bass viol has been constructed at Vienna thirteen feet high, provided with peds to act upon the finger board. This, however, is nothing to the great violin in Germany, which was so large that it required two horses to draw the bow, one stroke produced a sound that vibrated six weeks! Mr. Ws. W. Story, son o? tbe late Jus tice Story, now in Italy, has finished a stat ue of his father. Queer Custom.—In Japan what ai guest leaves on his plate is wrapped in a piece of paper and given him to carry away. Mr. Catherwood, the distinguished artist, was on board the Arctic, on his return from a brief visit to England on private business, and is probably among those who were lost. Mr. Catherwood will be recollected as the artist who painted the beautiful panoramas of Jerusalem, Lima, and other cities; also as the companion of the celebrated traveller, John L. Stephens, on his visit to the ruins of Palenque in Mexico and subsequently to Central America, * <-i' Jfc j-lti-- ~ C'rim. Con.—The Philadelphia correspon dent of the Baltimore American, in his letter of the 9th inst., says; A case of crim. con. is on the tapis, and has afforded material for considerable gossip. The injured husband is a merchant in Wal nut street. The circumstances of the case are briefly as follows: It appears that a gentlemen has been in the habit of calling on the wife of the party referred' to, at a time generally when the husband was en gaged at business. His visits became so frequent as to arouse the suspicion of an Irish servant girl, and she discovered him several times in her mistress's chamber, she resolved to mention it to the sisters of the injured husband, who being satisfied of the truth of the statement, made known the facts' to the husband, who at once returned to the house and proceeded to his wife’s chamber, where his worst fears were realized. The husband good naturedly allowed his wife and her paramour to depart—she to her parents, aud he wheresoever he pleased . Louisiana Sugar Crop.—The West Baton Rouge YIs-a-Yis, of Wednesday last, says: “It is the opinion of many of our best plan ters that the present sugar crop will fall short of the two last at least one-half If West Baton Rouge forms any data to judge from, we should £s&y this opinion is pretty near correct. Sir JthD Franklts Found. The Charleston Evening News of the 21st, contains the following highly important telegraphic news: Montreal, October 20. A despatch to Sir George Samson, Gov ernor of Hudson Bay Territory, narrates the discovery of the remains of Sir John Franklin and company, who were starved to death, at Spring Fifty near Fox River. The Afrieo’a Sews, It will be seen by the European advices, by the steamer Africa, which we publish this morning, that the startling news of the annihilation of the Russians intha Crimea— the slaughter of twenty-eight thousand soldiers—capture of guns and sinking of war ships—surrender of Sebastopol, and other brilliant achievements, as brought by the Baltic, have at last turned out to be a magnificent humbug. The allies, it seems, have “a hard road to travel” before them yet before they shall be masters of the Crimea. The jingling of bells and huzzas of the multitudes in the English and French cities, over the snppossed most heroic achievement in the annals of modern war fare, most have sounded rather malapropo about the time the true reports came to hand. Charleston.—There was one death, by yellow fever in Charleston Friday, the 20th. Raw.- We wwe rieited with a refresh- THE AVAR IN THE CRIMEA! Pall Particulars by the Baltic! London, Tuesday, Oct. 3,1854. Saturday’s steamer for the United States must still have been in sight of England when the long desired, anxiously expected news of tbe first battle in the Crimea reach ed London. The intelligence was, a battle and a victory. The government was the first this time to receive the news. It came in the form of a telegraphic despatch from Lord Stratford de Radcliffe, English Am bassador at Constantinople, to Lord Claren don, Foreign Secretarv. It was dated Con stantinople, Sept. 23d, and forwarded by her Majesty’s Consul-General at Belgrade, date o A. M. It was under date of Sept. 30th, as follows: The entrenched camp of the Russians, containing 50,000 men, with a numerous artillery and cavalry, on the heights of the Alma, was attacked on the 20th Instant, at 1 P. M., by the allied tsoops, aud carried by the bayonet at half-past th-ee, with a loss on our side of about 1.400 killed and wounded, and an equal loss on the side of the French. The Russian army was forced to put itself in full retreat. as-suranee, given in some respectable quar- al tors that at midday the guns of the Invalides would put the matter beyond a doubt. Mid day passed, but still the canon of the Inva lides were silent, and then doubts began once more to gain ground. On the Bourse the speculators for the rise began to hesitate till just before the closing of business, when it was suddenly announced that the cannon were actually ir ing. This news was gen erally believed, and the effect of it was eles- trical. As if with one common accord, hearty cheers were given by the whole of the assembled crowd, and many immediate ly iefc the hall fully impressed with the be lief that the fact was now beyond all doubt. It soon turned out,’however, that the guns fired were not an imperial salute from the Invalides, but the practice of the artillery at Vincennes; and thus the hopes of the Pari sians were once more dashed. I have taken some pains to ascertain the truth, and I have reason to believe that up to five o'clock no official confirmation of the fall of Sebastopol had been received, either by the French government or by any of the"foreign embus- j sics. In all official quarters the same doubt j still exists. News has indeed beenreccived | winch appears to give some sort of eonfir-1 nation ■ l the fact, but it does not place tho \ koff; and until the telegraph stations had been seized by the allies, each subsequent step in the progress of the invaders would he reported with the utmost speed. What ever effect may be produced on the purposes of the Czar by the disasters he has experi- - •- -■ mat enced, he cannot conceal from himself the character of his armies has been ruined beyond recovery by the defeat on the Alma. In Wallaehin the Russian generals had a difficult task to perform—being exposed at distance from their supplies, to the assaults of an enemy whom they could never reach except at a time and place of their own choosing. In the Crimea, on the contrary they were close to a vast storehouse amply provided with every necessary—their posi tion had been selected and fortified with the utmost care—and, like the Turks on the Danube, they were only called upon to make a stout defence. Yet, when the Czar’s forces are again tested, and under circumstances peculiarly favorable to their exertions, the onlj insult is immediate and decisive defeat. WeA I not undervalue, however, even in thorn j, a resistance which cost the allies so many brave and devoted men. The price we have paid for our success is heavy enough to compel us to respect our adver saries. When "we consider the natural ad vantages of the enemy’^position, and reflect theatres on Saturday night, the managers j ' j c VftlU 9 ufsucu information as has wLI came forward and read the despatch.— ! rea • . r ®*one. ns still maintain trait the j “ God save the Queen ” was_ played and re- i true although there is no i eeived with enthusiastic cheering, as was [ confirmation of the fact. _ ! the French national air Pa,'taut pour la ■ C ne fact is regarded here as very satisfac-! Syrie. Durin ed telegraph. The next one from Lord Raglai of the British army i.. . ,, J , ,, , - . „ ed, but a£fcntl*%fftar-w'- die 21*t Sept, i J ou ^ the ^“a; nearly 3,000 allies. We The despatch also came tBFodfc Belgrade. l- hav ®i no statement how many fell on the ri j It is as follows: * ver Katscha, where the engagement is said j The allied armies yesterday attacked the j f° ^ ar ,? * >e -f a , >” and then we • position of the enemy on the heights above | hea ' j 3 } , Bussians were silled and j the Alma and carried it, after a desnerate i Y 0 , uac ‘ 0u ai - Sebastopol, winch implies hard ; bit-tle, about an hour and a half before sun-! ttn ® some great lose on our side, set. Nothing could surpass the bravery I rb.e news of the victory on the heights of and excellent conduct of the troops. The j position was very formidable, and defended j by a numerous artillery of heavy calibre, i Our loss, I regret to add. is very considcra- that it was occupied by an army little in ferior in strength to ihe allies, strongly en trenched, and covered by a powerful artil lery, we may be sure that tne enthusiasm and. firmness of the assailants were tasked to the utmost. For an army fresh from such an exploit as iLat of forcing the Russian lines on the Alma, no deed within the com pass of human power can iia^e been found If 1 Alma was proclaimed by the Lord Mayor to | the good citizens of London amidst the"blow- \ ing of trumpets. The bells of all the chur-I coos in England have been ringing merry I ble, but no general officer has been wound- i P eal ’ ;jl vlct0I Y-. 9. n Sunday toe clergy- ed. The main body of the army of the en- i men announced « irom t le P ul ?V t0 their »mrw««i;.Mi»il'f m m J.'Wiftrt tr» :*o oitfi congrogattons _ During tho service at St. Paul’a the national anthem was thundered 1 forth by she magnificient organ and full j choir, the whole congregation standing. THE VERY LATEST. too arduous. If the victors pursued the routed enemy to the forts on the north side of the harbor, it is more than possible that they may have successfully stormed them, and the fleet and city would then have been exposed without defence. The confidence of victory, and the rivalry of the three allied armies must havo kindled a spirit to which nothing could appear impracticable. Sonte- thingmust always depend, on such occasions, on accidents which may either favorer ob struct the efforts of tho attacking party; but in the absence of any unlooked for difficulty, the storming of the forts on the north of Sebastobol seems no more improbable than many similar daring feats of former wars. emy was estimated from 45,000 to 50,000 infantry. A few prisoners, among whom are two general officers, and two guns, have been taken by the British army. Raglan. LATER FROM EUROPE. ARRIVAL t" OF THE, fr- STEAMER In the night, the Chronicle's correspond- i [From tho Enropoan Times, Oot. 4.j ent at Constantinople, under the date of j Up to the present moment, (6 A. M.) we j September 23d, forwarded the following: j are still without tho anxiously looked fori Constantinople, Sept. 28,1854. j official conlirmat on of the capture of Sebas- j A battle was fought on the heights of the | topol, announced in so many telegraphic I Alma on the 20th of September. I messages, and from such trustworthy sour- The passage of the river was forced, and j ces. Both in England and in France the; the Russians repulsed. j belief in the truthfulness of the main fen- j The steamer Magellan, which has just I tures embodied in the various despatches re-j arrived, has brought this news. j cording the brilliant achievements of the ; The French General Ehomasson ia on I allied armies since the battle of Alma, is i board, wounded in the abdomen. I almost universal; still the anxiety in each i General Canrobert was wounded in the l country is intense to behold the" go vein-; shoulder. j mental confi rrn t tion of the st arting announce- i Marshal St. Arnaud and General Baglan ! moat, published bv the press of both conn- commanded personally. The victory is complete. The Allies had 2.400 killed ancl wounded, j thought. The Russians suffered far greater losses. Many cannon have been captured. Three English steamers protected tl: sa^e of the Alma from the sea. Three batteries .were stormed. trio . to effectually remove arty obtrueding j idea that the wish nnv be father of the I THE CRIMEA. A'rur-i the Liverpool Times Oct. -?—9 P. M-j Vienna, Tuesday, Oct 3, 1854. ; Severeal private despatches received here Telegraphic despatches of similar cut.-' to day confirm the iutolligoneereeeived from tents were received from Vienna and Paris, j va ■• .« ; quarters relative to the fall of Sebas- The following important additional intelli- 1 topol. No- official confirmation, however, genee, however, created immense sensation. • has reaened u - but an official despatch from ~ r ' * dated the 1st inst., stating nu Prince Menc-chikoff of the AFRICA, Extraordinary News!!!—Great Sensation tkrauyhout Europe—Sevastopol NOT ta ken—Destrudionof the Russian Fleet, <fv., a Fiction—Commercial Intelligence, efle. New Yonx, October 20. The British and North American Roval Mail steamship Africa, Capt. William Itar- rison, has arrived at her wharf in Jersey City, from Liverpool, which port she left on rite 7th inst. The U. S. Mail steamship St. Louis, Capt. Asa Eldridge, had arrived at South ampton from New York. Geneva! Intelligence. The news by this arrival is of a most ex traordinary character, and ha3 created sen sation throughout Europe, it being no more nor less than Sevastopol has not been taken, nor was it in flames—that the destruction of the Russian fleet is a fiction—the destruc tion of Fort Constantine false—Menschi- nre invention—and last- kon s surrender a nu ly, Omar Pacha’s dispatch a forgery.” Tito allies, however, had formally invest ed Sevastopol, anil fighting was going on without any interruption. Menschikoff occupies the field outside the walls of Sevastopol, with 20,000 men. The Russian garrison had burnt the for tifications of Anapa, nnd marched to the scene of action. Tho struggle recommenced on the 25th ult., and continued when the courier left on the 27th ult., at which date the Allies were within ten miles of Sevastopol. The Allies occupy Balaklava, are in com munication with the fleet, and command the proaches of Sevastopol, tt is doubtfully rumored that tho second line of defence of the Russians had been carried. The latest dispatches say that the Rus sians were completely shut up in Sevasto pol, and confirm the rumor mentioned above that their second line of defence had been carried. The allied army and fleets completely invested Sevastopol, and Menschikoff had been driven within its walls with the wreek of his army. It is rumored that Austria will consider the Czar’s prolonged refusal of the four conditions of the Vienna Conference as a Casus Belli. Messrs. Allen A Anderson, the largest American Grain dealers, havo failed. The extent of their liabilities is £300,000 Ster ling. Commercial Intelligence. The Liverpool Cotton Market.—Tho Circular of Messrs, Dennistoun & Co., of the 6th inst., reports Cotton less active since the sailing of toe Baltic, but nominally a sixteenth to an eigtli of a penny higher on tbe week. The sales during tiie week 60,- 000 bales, of which speculators took 7000 and exporters 8000, leaving 45,000 bales of all descriptions to the trade. Fair Orleans was quoted at 6Id.; Middling Orleans, 5Ad.; Fair Uplands, 6d., and Middling Uplands, 5£d. per lb. The Liverpool Breadstupfs Market.— Flour'had advanced from Is@2s per bbl.— The demand was, also, good, and fair qual ities had improved most. 'Western Canal was quoted at 32s. Wheat was in fair de mand at 10s 6d for White, and 9s 6d for Red per 70 lbs. For Corn the demand was / moderate at 40s per 480 lbs. for Yellow and- White. The Liverpool Provision Market.— Pork was dull and Bacon unchanged in. value. Freights.—There was little variation jfe American Freights in Liverpool. The London Money Market.—Consols closed at 65 J. United States 6’s, Bonds, of 1868 were quoted at from 107@109. All American Stocks were a shade higher. The Russian Armies.—The followyjtg are the latest estimates: ft announced the “ Surrender of Sebasto- | ^ r - ‘ c pol.” I give you the various version that j a you may form your own judgment. I ma add that up to the moment of closing this letter no official despatch has been received either by this or by the French government confirming the fact of Sebastopol being in the hands of tho allies. It is true the Mon- iteur publishes the account via Bucharest, brought by the Tartar, of the tremendous slaughter and capture of Sebastopol, but no despatch has yet come to hand either from Raglan or St. Arnaud. A confirma tion is expected every moment, and I be- 6th make no mention of disastrous events causes some anxiety here. Vienna, Tuesday, Oet. 3, 1854. Prince Menschi koff s despatch to St. Pe tersburg is doubtless dated the 20th, not the | 26th, for his last despatch was eleven days | en route. The local paper publishes the following: Five hours after tho bombardment Fort | Constantine blew up. Ten thousand Rut;- j si'!ns vers buried in its ruins. Prince Mens- j chikoff fled to Fort Alexander, where 18,- i T lieve there exists no doubt of the fact that j 000 Russians surrendered. The allied fleets, Sebastopol is taken. j simultaneously destroyed the outer harbor ' The Turkish Minister in London lias re- j forts and vanguard of the Russian fled.— eeived a despatch from Omar Pacha, in ! Prince Menschikoff is reported to have un-1 which it is stated “ Sebastopol has been I conditionally surrendered on toe 26tb. taken.” Camp at Honvaui.t, Boulogne sur Mer, l Saturday, 2 o’clock, j I hRve only just time to send you the fol lowing important intelligence, viz: that the Emperor, while on the field, received a des patch, after reading which, he turned round to his generals and the troops, and raid, “ Sebastopol est pris/” The news was received with immense cheering. Vienna, Sunday, Oct. 1. The Russian loss at the battle of the Alma, on the 20th September, is estimated at 6,009 killed and wounded. Bucharest, Sent. 28, 1854. Berlin, Tuesday, Oct. 3, 1854. ; A telegraphic despatch ha been received j here direct from Sr. Petersburg. It says j that Prince Menschikoff has telegraphed under date of September 25, that he has j withdrawn his troop s unmolested from be- j fore Sebastopol towards Baktschinerei. j There he will await reinforcements from [ Kertsch and Parekop. lie adds that Se’oas-! topol had not been attacked , up to the 25th ! of September. London, Oct. 4—Morning. The Chronicle of this morning, after in vestigating the sources from which we deri ved the intelligence of the fail of Sebastopol The Russians have been totally defeated on j remarks that there were many details of the tho river Katcha, after several hours' sail- j story which savored rather top much of melo guinary conflict. They were purs'irid to the trenches before Sebastopol, now become untenable. The allies took all the forts on th bank of Sebastopol harbor, right The surrender of Sebastopol is reported. later date than Despatches of one day’s the above give additional details ; but the details vary, moreover, though the despatch es came from various quarters, they can all be traced to the same source, viz: the Tartar who brought the news to Bucharest. The French Ambassador at Vienna, M. de Bour- queney, has telegraphed it to his govern ment ; the Turkish Embassy at Vienna has telegraphed it to the Turkish Ambassador at London, but neither the English nor French government has received the infor mation from their own agents. None of the London papers have received the news from their own reliable correspondents direct. Vienna, Monday Night, Oct. 2. Advices from Bucharest, of the 30th ult., state that a second Tartar from Constanti nople confirms the intelligence forwarded at noon. Some details vary, others added. Fort Constantine was blown up. The other forts, with two hundred cannon, were taken by the allies. Twenty-two thousand Russians were made prisoners. Six Russian line-o?-battle ships were de stroyed. Prince Menschikoff, with the remaining ships, withdrew into the inner harbor, and dramatic effect to be implicity adopted, and asks why the news sent to Omar Pacha should not have beer, simultaneously sent to the English and French governments. Still, adds the Chronicle, there can be little doubt that by this time the desired success has crowned our efforts, and. at. all events, it can only be postponed a few days longer. Tiie retreat of Prince Menschikoff with his army would amount, in fact, to abandoning Sebastopol to its fate; and, although very little is certainly krown of the capabilities of the place for defence, we are at least, as- snrd that the term fortress ir- very inaccu rately applied to it, and that it could not of fer a prolanged resistance to the arms of the allies. Tho hope of tho Russian General would be no doubt, to receive reinforcements sufficient to enable him to advance and re lieve the town ; but when we consider that 20,000 additional troops, including a strong force of cavalry, must already, have joined the allied commanders, we may feel satisfied that they will give an excellent account of whatever hostile armj' may be brought to interrupt their operations. THE WAR ELSEWHERE. A letter from Galatz, of Sept. 21, in the Lloyd of Vienna says: There appears not to be any doubt that Omer Pacha intends to strike a blow at the Russians concentrated at Ismail. lie will not. however, commence his march on Bessarabia until he hears of the capture of Sebastopol. A letter has just been received from Paris in which is the following highly important threatened to blow them up if the attack con-: information: tinued ; .whereupon six hours’ consideration ! I learn that an attack upon Cronstadt is were given on grounds of humanity. j seriously contemplated, almost immediately. One French and three Russian Generals i General Neal, the general of engineers, who nad arrived wounded at Constantinople. j distinguished himself in tiie Baltic by the Constantinople will be illuminated for i prominent part he took in the direction of tennights. j the soigeof Botnarsund, reported personally the attack This news is fully credited, though the to the Emperor that he believed the details vary. .... ‘ was practicable this year. This report has Umar Pacha is at Silistria. j been communicated to the English Admiralty Vienna, Monday evening. | and I have reason to believe the movement It is currently reported that Gortschakoff, | of Admiral Parseval Desckenas, already the Russian Ambassador here, has received j mentioned in a telegraphic despatch portends later advices confirming the intelligence of j a m0 re serious enterprise titan a fruitless the complete surrender of Menschikoff ; but j sacrifice of life at Revel, this is not yet authentic. [From tbe London Chronicle, Oct. 3d.] A letter from Paris, says:— Wc may safely venture to affirm that at Paris has been kept in a state of the ut- | this moment no* more doubt is felt at St. most excitement the whole of this day by : Petersburg than in thijs country the contradictory reports with respect to the : actual or impending capture of Sebastopol; surrender of Seliastopol. Last evening, so | Nothing is more certain than that, if any certain was the news considered, that several > event had occurred, however trivial, which of the theatres, the Cafe de Paris, and even j could have been, represented as a check to some of the private houses, were illumiua- j the allied army, wo_ sjJioukL ted,.. .This morniug„ eorne disappointment j heard of it by mr ~ waefelt at the doubtful terms in which the j graph- It is be” announcement ia made iu the Mon'teur but Army of the North - “ Centre - Observation Danube - Reserve - * Crimea - 89*191 144,816 48,328 161,760 69,200 - 58,000 Total - 571,295 Mississippi.—The Vicksburg 1 that several cases of fever, low fever, have occurred at Br two of which have proved fat The gin-house of Mr. Jacob four miles from Vicksburg, the morning of Tuesday bafts contained abo it thirty bales oT gin, mill, bagging, ro and ; . about burnt on ThO gin jn.jwess, « mule— 32,000 loss estimated at §3,500, of was covered by insurance. Quarantine has been Yazoo City, and the office of ; has been abolished. The fever stilUjmn«M in Jacksba. wore four caso«n the four days endi evening o# me Uth inst, and one N. Q. Ptcaym* iu«d* at The Fover for