New York Daily Herald from New York, New York on October 25, 1859 · 4
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New York Daily Herald from New York, New York · 4

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Tuesday, October 25, 1859
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expensive, !>ut al the samp time very essential, matters iu reference to the ootnfort of the passengers are cairied out Kven in Ui<- matter of speed Itiere is u<> reason '? doubt that the maximum of 14 '* knots she mainta i ? <1 during live hours or the run from Portland to Kin sale may not, when the working: of the whole of the maohinerv is in the hands of an engineer directly responsible to the cou>I>?ny, and acting under the orders of ttud In harmony wilh the com ma niter of tho shtp, bo converted into the lnlnlmurn ? but If it should he ouly the tivetage. it will he tin slight advantage to have a moans of communication bringing Now York within 8 l4 days ot iondeu,aud Australia within about 33 days. .?some ulpa of tho excitement which the arrival of ih > great ship in Holyhead harbor baa created iu the manufacturing districts may be formed from tho fact that thel/iudon and Not th western I tail way Company have given notice running no lees than twenty excursion trains a day from different parts of the conntry?as Chester, M inches rr, Birmingham, and others of the thickly populated towns within their system of commituiratiori over the Cho-iter and Holyhead lino to the point of attraction, the fare- to include free admission on board the ship, while the proprietress of the Royal Hotel at Holyhead has, from the number of applications upon the resources of a by no means small hostelry, found U necessary t-< intimate in prominent black and white that she is under the disagreeable nec.vislty of charging 10s a night for the privilege of sleeping under her roof. Death of Robert Btephenaon, the Eminent Knglneeri [From the London l'linee, Oct. 13.] The death of Stephenson comes with startling rapidity upon tliat of Brunei. Both men of rare genius, and both occupying a sort of double throne at the hand of tnelr pro feasion, they have gono to their rest together, and their rivalry has ceased Distinguished sons of distinguished fathers, the two men who tu these latter years have done xpost to perfect the art of travci, and in this way to cultivate social intercourse, multiply wealth and advance Civilization, have boon struck down at one Teh swoop in all the maturity of their power Mr Hteph-naon's health had been delicate for about two years, and he complained of failing strength Just before his lust journey to Norway. In Norway lie became very unwell; his liver was so much uikctcd thai he hurried home, and when he arrived at Inwestoft he was so weak that he Ltd to be carried from his yacht to the railway, and thence to his residence in Gloucester square, where his malady grew so rapidly as to leave from the Urst but faint hopes of bis recovery. He had not strength enough to resist the disease, and he gradually sunk until at length he expired yesterday morning If his loss will be felt severely in his profession, it will be stHI more poignantly felt in ins large circle of friends and acquaintances, for he was as good as be was great, and the man was even more to be admired than the engineer. His benevolence was unbounded, and every year he expended thousands in doing good unseen His chief care in this way was for tho children of old friends w ho had been kind to him in early life, sending them to the best schools and providing for them with characteristic generosity. His own pupils regarded him with a sort of worship, and tho number of men belonging to the Stephen ou school who have taken very high rank In their peculiar walk shows how successful he was in his system of training, and how strong was the force of his example. The feeling of his friends and associates was not less warm. A man of the soundest judgment and the strictest probity, with u noble heart and most genial manner,lie won tnecoufldi nee of all who knew him, and perhaps in all Loudon there were not more plea sant social gatherings* than those which were to be found in his house in Gloucester square, I." himself being the lifeof the party. Without a si>ark of professional jealousy in h s own nature, he was liked by ail his follow engineers, if they did not know him sufficiently to bear him alloction. and we do not believe that even those who Iwd the most reason to wish him out of the way, such as the promoters of the Suez Canal, which he strenuously opposed, ever bore him any ill will. He boa passed uwav, if not very full of y are, yet very fid I of honors?tho creator of public works, a beuofactor of his race, the idol of his friends. The Wlnr Crop of France, [baris (Oct. 3) correspondence of the London New=.] i have Deen favored with the sight of a commercial letter from the south of Frauce, which gives the following account of the vintage ? Nearly three-quarters of the wine crop is now got in, and although the greater part of the new wine is yet iu the must, we are in u position to form a tolerably accural-estimated the new vintage, both us to quantity -nud quality. In the early spring great hopes were entertained" of an extraordinary year. The quantity of fruit was nt least as great .is iu 1S5S. But the white frosts in the spring, old turn in somo places, and, more than all, a few intensely hot days days in July which dried up a very considerable quantity of grapes, reduced the crop to less than hall an average one. On the other hand, the quality of the new wines is far superiorto auything we have seen of late years, and will,vie with that of 1347 The red wines will have much body, strength and color. The white wines also promise well, but they arc more backward than the others, and therefore wears not able to speak with equal confidence about them. The wines of 1S6H (the current year) were no eagerly bought up that the prices have been ri.-ing for some {ime past. The crops of many, vineyards were purchased on the ground by anticipation. At the present momont the new wines are selling for thre-'- or lour times the price which thqy fetched in October last year, and wo doubt whether tb*upward movement has vet seen its highest, for, in consequence ortlie excelleut quality of the wines, scarcely ary are sold for distilling. Opening of the Opera In Paris. [Pans (Oct. 2) Correspondence of I/On<lon Pout.] The Italian Opera opened for the Season last night with Verdi's '? Traviata." Madam*1 l'enco was the Violelta; Ciardonl, Alfredo; and Orazinni, Gcrmond: the remaining characters were respectably filled by the ordinary working artitlts of the company. # Madame l'enco was greeted most warmly on her appearance before a crowded audience, and Gardoui was received with encouraging salutations. Graziani. whom we may now call an " old fa Torite," was also heartliy congratulated on his appearance. Madame FVnco's read'ng of ?? fa Trariat.i" was precisely a repitition of her last year's performance. She contrives to make it as little painful as possible. She sang throughout as an accomplished artist who knows her rule thoroughly, and with a confidence which a fine and never fading voice ensures. Gardoni was called upon to fill a part made familiar to the Parisian? by Mario. Such an accident, I need scarcely remark, was somewhat discouraging, lor Mario is not only a great >inger. but there is a charm iu the quality of his voice which enables him t<? give a color and nmewr I to the music he sings which rornuin in the mind and ear of ! the audience, and is sure to be the more vividly remembered when the same music is sung by another tenor. 1 Gardoni last night scarcely did justice to himself. He | seeme I to be conscious of the d.lllctilties Is- had to contend with, anl In addition he was not familiar with his ' audience. Nevertheless, Ms ggod taste and careful style I were perceptible throughout, and he certainly merited the applause he received. Graziani was perfectly at home, and his fine voico seemed to animate the audience to tl ,? tin r warmly expressed satisfaction of the evening M. Calzado, the manager, has this year issued a very generous programme. He has availed himself of all the known talent he could command, and permitted one or two unknown singers to try their fortune, among whom is a tenor, Morinl?an assumed nam", by the way. Madame Borglii Mamo returns this year to the Italian Opera, as well as Alhoni. Mario has deserted us, thejr say, for ever; but at the end of the season Tatnherllk condescends to sing to us for a few nights, for -which he is to be paid 40.090 francs. Badtali and Zucbini (batri) are to <!o the comic business, so that with less-r stars we get a very fair company. Giuglini was to have favored us, but there was su;ne difficulty about the "terms." which has greatly disappointed the patrons of Italian Opera in Paris. One might have expected, perhaps, some new prime domae and Imuri from Italy, as that nursery of singing birds is now nlmnst broken up on account of political troubles. In Italy, the drama outside the theatre walls luia j usurjiod Apollo's throne. It is remarkable that the ' market is not bettor supplied when one considers the large sums paid to singers. M. Calzado's company, as far as I cau calculate, is costing liim this year something like 400,(XXH\ Bj* the way, one may compliment him on the improvement of the chorus this season. Our old friend Bonetti is again in the orchestra, which, during the last two years, he ha? so able conducted. How we lire to get all the op ms promised in th" programme I am unable to conceive. They are?"II Klauto Magiro" and "I/- Nozzo" of Mozart: tic "Crociata"' of Meyerbeer: the-'Regina ite Golconda" and "Fnrioso" of Donizetti, with the following of tb" general repertoire:? "II Barbiere'' "h'ltallana in Algicrt," ".Seniiramide," I "Matdde ifi Bhahron." -'Otello,'' "Cn Gurioso Aucidcntc." 1 "Norma,"' "I Puritan!," "Cupuli tti e Monti-cclii," "Anna Boleca," "Lucia di Laromermoor," "Poiiuto," "Giuramento." "la Tractate," "II Trovatorn," "Rlgo!et:>i," "Krnanl," "Salfo." "Marta,' "II Matrimonio Segieto,'' "Don Giovanni." The London Money Market. [From the london Tim. - City Article, Oct. 12.] T'nder the expectation of tbe iiitinx cl money t/. take place from the ]Aym-iiV of th. dividends, which , ,m 1 menccs to morrow, the English funds and the stock ! markets generally showed great animation to-day during the curlier hours of busiti-s?. The r.-port from Paris. I however, that the Emperor Nnpoleon has changed hto view regarding the expediency of making war for an Idea, and has resolved to demand material romoematlon from Sardinia, caused an Immediate fall \,t a quarter per cent, from which there was no recovery although the Impression is general that any such int<-n' Hon will now be disavowed. The statement in the Montteur de VAnate that our late Indian troops had refused to volunteer for China, until they were told that thev would be supported by French regiments likewise attracted notice, a? a remarkable fabrication to find place in tho principal military journal or our faithful ally. Consols for money were first quoted SS;',' to j,, whence ttiey Improved to 0tl. The reaction tle-n com mcnccd; and the final bargains were at 96 ? to '-j for money, and 96yf to % tor tho Sthof November In India Bcrip the advance or yeuterday was well inaintnined, and at one period n further rise occurcd to 6 premium. The latest transactions were at ifi to % jiremiuin. Reduced and new three per cents were quoted 94% to \ nx. div.; hank stock, 219 to 221 ["India stock, 217 to 220: India debentures, new, 96 K to X: India bonds, 3s. discount to par; and Exchequer hills, 24s. to 27s. preminm. There is little demand for money at tbe bank, and such applications as are made aro from persons who habitually prerer that establishment and do not think it worth while to go elsewhere for the sake of saving a quarter per cent. In the open discount market the supply on and after tomorrow promisee to b? excessive, and in tbe Stock Exchange loan? on government aacuritieu can be freely obUined to any extent at 1>4 per cent. ^Annexed aro the quotations for American railroad scooJUinotai Central? per cent, red. 1876 72 a 75 Do. 7 per cent, red. 1876 75 a 77 Do. do. free land, red..I860 82 a 84 Do. 9100 shares, ioo paid... % 39 a 37 Michigan Central 8 per cent, con. I860... ..... 80 a 82 Do, 1800 78 gt 80 Do. (sinking find), 1st mortal882. . . go a 82 Do. 8100 shares " ' 40 a 46 Michigan 8. & N. Indiana 7 per cent (V-inkinc 48 a 62 Do. 8100 shares ? a 10 Mew York Central 6 per cent (sinking fund),'i888 86 a, 87 Da. 7 per cent, 1864 93 a #5 Do. 1 per cent (sinking fund), 1876 91 a M Do. 81 "f> shares 70 a 72 Mew York and Erie 3d mori, 7 per cent, 1883... 30 ? 39 IV). (cinkiDK fUnd). 1&76 15 ? 20 Do. botid*, con. 1862 15 a -)0 Do. 1871 15 a 20 1)0 (lOOkLari l 4 n ? PeonaylTauiaCentral Honda, ltd m.irt,, oou. ti[>.c. 88 h '.'l I)o. 9d tnort., 0 jht cent, fcU-rliug 1)1 ? 98 IV). $&Ottht?r?i!..... 35 a 4d Philadelphia and Itcnriinf.' Bonds, 5 |ht com, '00. S3 u ?>S I)o. 6 |*r crtil, 1870 73 a 78 Do. $60 share* 20 a 22 THE LATEST MARKETS. Ijvwool Cotton Market, Oct. 12 Market steady, with good Inquiry at oxlri-mo run-*: snlpa untinpaied at about 10,000 bales. LONDON MONEY MARKET. Consols, Cor money 96% a 06%; new threes 94%, 04%, M.%. __ THE HARPER S FEEEY OUTBREAK. The Excitement and Alarm on the Increase. him Distributed, and the Town Placed in a State or Siege. PREPARATIONS FOE THE TRIALCORRESPONDENCE OF THE CONSPIRATORS. THE POETRY QF THE EfSVB&ECTIOY. Letters, Documents and Memoranda Found in John Brown's House Telling Many of the Secrets of the Conspiracy. Our OM Friend, J. R. of Vhtabala County, Ohio, Take* Stock to the Amount of $300, and Promises to Form Associations. Bo These Initials Mean Joshua SL Giddings ? LIBERAL FRIEND AT CONCORD. HIGHLY IMPORTANT ? DISCLOSURES. SPEECH 0F GOVERNOR WISE ? AT RICHMOND, Sec.. Sec., See. CORRESPONDENCE OF THE CONSPIRATORS. Tho following is a portion of the correspondence and papers found on old John Drown after bis capture at Harper's Ferry. It may help to elucidate the mystery that at present overhangs and enshrouds the affair, and possibly he Die means of aiding tlio Investigations and bringing to justice the dastardly miscreants wbo h?vo been engaged in assisting and abetting this wild and fanatical scheme, and also of showing the complicity of men occupying respectable positions in society in the North and West. Tt is clear, from the correspondence, which dates hack for many months, that the objects of this movement were well and extensively known throughout the North. The names used by the parties engaged to designate the movement are in most instances fictitious. Sometimes it is characterized "Mining operations," then ''Missionary work," "Stock operations;'" then again as "Kansas work,"' &c. But the correspondence below speaks for itself. " OCR MCTral FRIEND ISAAC"?WHO 18 HK? West Axdovrr. i into, ( Saturday, July 20,1859. ) J. Bon, ESQ., CbaHU.F.RSHPKG, 1'a. .? Dkar MR?1 yesterday received yours of tlio 25th inst., together with letter of instructions from our mutual friend Isaac, enclosing draft for $UA). Have written you us many as three letters, 1 think, before this, aud have received all you have sent probably. The heavy freight of tifte n boxes I sent off some days ago. Tl.c household stuff, consisting of six boxes and one clicst, 1 have put in good shape, and shall, I think, be able to get tliem on their way on Monday next,aud shall myself be ou my way northward wilhin a day or two after. Enclosed please llud list of contents of boxes, which it may be well to preserve. All well. The drouth we arc now having in this region is now fast finishing all that has started since the frost. The grass crop is so light that iieoploare becoming alarmed now, espet iully since the corn crop is most likely to be a total failure. Shall write often. Respectfully, Ac. J. SMITH. "ntK-EvKSTrri shadows," ami crmnrs cmtikbs. West A.ndovkr, AsnranrLA Co., 0., I Wednesday, Sept. 21, 185a. j Frikmi Hexrijs?Yours of the 14th inst. I received fast night?glad to iearn that the -Wire" has arrived ill good condition, and that our "R" friend was pleased with a view of those "pre eventful shadow.?." Shall write 1 ca ry at once, also our other friends at the North and East. Am highly pleased with the ptawct I ham ot Mag maaewag to purposo now, right away, hero and in contiguous sections, in the way of getting stoek taken. 1 am devoting my whole time to our work. Write often and keep mo posted up close. [Hero follow some phonographic characters. which may be read: "I have learned phonography, but") cot enough to correspond to any advantage. Can probably read anything you may write, if written in the corresponding style. Faithfully yours, JOHN SMITH. Please ray to father to addros - [phonographic characters which might read "John Luther"] when lie writes me. I wish you to fee what I have written him. J. S. FRIEND ISA AC AGAIN? JIKKTlXr. OF STOCKHOLDERS. West Axdovkr,AshtahvlaCo., Ohio, 1 (Tu .sday) Sept. 27,1859. j Fjutsd ITf.nwf?1 bav -.just received friend Isaac's of Sept 20th, with one from you and an enclosure per Anderson. 1 much regret our Iri nd Isaac did not w nd me any means, as 1 shall make no ellbrt to rai.se anything in that way through the public to meet my private expenses. I never have done so and 1 cannot now begin. Since I became aware that you intended opening tlio mines before Spring, I have spared no pains, and have strained every nerve t-? g'-t liunuBd'orwurd in season. I do not, therefore, feel to blame for any error in resp to time. I bad before never heard anything else than that the spring was the favorable time, unless uncontrollable circumstances should otherwise compel. At this distance 1 am not prepared U) judge, but take it for granted that w ..-dom, or perhaps necessity, dictates the change of programme. Immediately on receipt ol your urgent communication:- I have despatched copies where they would be most likely to avail anything, and have devoted, and am still devoting, my whole lime to forming associations tor the purpose of aiding. a msn.vGCisjiKD gentleman from new hami'shirr. There will be a meeting of stockholders at my house this eve. A distinguished gentleman from New Hampshire. who is anxious to invest, will be present. E. A. T., at Lindenville, has received a letter from I.. F. P., who started for Pike's Peak. He is now at ossawatomie, "strapt" and low spirited, yet, I believe, at work in a grist mill there. 1 shall send you a copy of his letter, and write him soon. Whether it is iicst for me to come to vou now or net I can net say, but suppose it will be impossible for me to remain here when yon are actually realizing your brightest prospects. Wtien in C?, and in all other place-, i have at all times urged ail hands to go on at. once, since necessity might render their presence an imperative want at any time. Write often. In haste, yours, as over, JOHN SMITH, oi n cin frond i. p.. take* htocjc for $300?of course THOSE 1.N11IAIH no NOT Mr A Ml FOR JOSHUA R. GIDIUNUH. WKeT andovkr, Ashtabcm Cocxty, <11110, ) Saturday, Oct. 1,1869. j Friend Henri*?Since I received Isaac's and yours of September 20th, I have been making every effort to raise slock, and am ?ucceeding well. Yesterday I sent draft of $15 to J. M. B. of Chatham, with which to get on another hand. Shall soon have < nougli to send again. Yesterday I returned from a trip to Jefferson and Ashtabula, where I met with some success. Our old friend J. H. G. !'"?! dock in (he amount <f $300. and a* he was just ?Utrlxnij for Racmnn, soul he would form, an ansm.iation there.. Monday next I shall start for Clcvcluud. Hope to find a letter trom you at Mrs. Sturtevant'a. You may depend upen it I hay been, and nin yet " straining every nerve" in furtherance of our cause. (Two phonographic characters which might be made to read Parker Pilisbury) is here, and actually working in behalf of the mining operation. i You will have me with you just as soon as I am satisfied 1 can do mora and be of more use there than where 1 am. Nothing new of sjiecial interest. All well. In haste, 'ours, JOHN SMITH. THE CAGES FIOI RfcOIEItl. ClJtV KLA.ND 0., I - n . Wednesday, Oct. 5, I860. , l LJlETRtg-.-Ust night Mrs. 8. handed me friend Isaac s letters nf September 30 and 1st In-tant. I shall forward a draft of $15 more to-day, and with it hope to bring on from C., as far a here, tour or five hands, anil have no doubt I can raise sufficient means to send them w rv uu ujuill on from here, only let me know at what point they must come to in order to meet you without fail. I expect to see Lcaccy to-duy. C. H. is m Columbus, attending to the vexatious suits against himself aud fellows. Ih- is clear dlscourngea about the mining business?thinks the hands too few. Physical weakness is his fault. Fay to Isaac that I will fry to keep the communication open with htm. It ia important that if possible, he should name one place now, at or near the border. I have no doubt I oan succeed In this, and also attend to thoso who may bo our " active" frtemla (over the left). Write to me as before, at West ADdover. Khali probably write you to morrow. Alter that shall write at Harper's Kerry, Va., unless I hear from you soon to the contrary. In haste, yours, JOHN SMITH. leaky coMMtnjtns vjhttino oiiahiiersju ku. ClJCAVKlA.VI), fllllo, 1 9. ; Hiurslay, Oct. 6,1869. , Friend J ITsMiis?Mr. leary is with mo to day, and Uiinks he will be abio to reach Charabifsbiirg by Tuesday uext without fail. 1 have given him $16 to help him ou. 1 ibink I MttM.ll be able (o gut on some more noon, uvea if the present rtani ih not open. In haute, yours. JOHN SMITH. ( . 11. If VORXIMI ?' ABeOtlATlGNB LKITKK KKOM YOUNG MKlWK TO Ills VATIIKK. Viner Amkivkk, Ashtabula Co., Ohio, j Wednesday, i!ept. 21, 1869. I war Kaidkb ?Your* of blank date Is before m ;, and should have received uu immediate answer, but iu the i sine time 1 got word that Eunice and Wealthy (Who hail started on n visit to Hudson) hud been thrown nout their carriage, ut or near Nuwburg, iu Geauga couir), anil were oouaiderably injured. I nut now at work to raise the 950, or wore, for I ho pur [h i e t ou mentioned, and have no doubt I bhuli sneered. Am tinny forming associations ef the kind I have prevaaifty written >ou. Already stock iu them b> beginning to lie tul.en quite freely, and I am of the opinion that for 'the present at least, lean atd the chub* more iu this way than in any other I ran imagine. However, I hope you will be nble to limit me some little meauB, us I am en tirely out. UiiIisrI have something to subsist U|K)B, 1 eiadd not devote my whole time to this work, an it la my w ish to do. As 1 'wish to send you copies of some letters now I will risen e details ol uiy operations until I wnto you again, which will be soon. "Ol'R KS!BM> AT CONCORD IS A TUBS HAS"?WHO IS HX? The first is from one of oar newrlfriends in Boston in reference to Harriet:? Mr Dbab bin?I received your very kind letter, and would state llis11 have seel a uute to Harriet, requesting her to couie to hostnn, saying to her In the note that she must coma right on as soiu na ahe received thu note, which i think aha will da. sud w lien she does ootne f Ihink we will hod some way to send her on. 1 liavu se.oti our friend St Concord; be Is a true man. I tun e not yet said anything to anylsxly except him. t do not think it is wise for mo to do so. I shah, therefore, when 11 Ainu rimes, send lor our Concord friend, who w ill sttrrd to the iiuiuer. Have you ail the bauds you wish: Write soon. Yihii a. L, H. Homs, Sept. 1#, 18&9. ANMCKSON KMIOItrxn Ah AN WnCTKXT HAND VTSgTONARlSft. 'I1ie next is from our friend J. M. llell, under date of Slept. 14:? IH-ah Sir,?'Yours came to hand last night One band, (Andrrsom, left here last night, and be will be found an edieleni hsiid. Richardson is Hniious to lie at work as a missionary to tiring sinners to repentance. lie will start in a tfW days. Another will lullow immediately after If not wuh lUm. Mora Jiil.-ei era may lie looked for shortly, "blow hut sure." Alexiiudei- received yours, so you ace nil communications haie come to hatid so l'ar. Alexwuder la not coodug up to the art as he should. 1 fear he w ill he found unreliable in the Hull times cll'ect missionary matters hern more than anything else; however, a few active laborers may bo looked tor us certain. I would like to hear of your congregation numbering more tlum "IS and 2" to ccftuneuce a good revival, still our few will be soiling strength lo the good work. Yours, Ac. To J. B. Jr. J. M. B. IXTTKR TO JAY?WHAT JAJ'f All well at Akron. September 13; shall make :t copy of yours to Jay. Shall be at Cleveland mostly in behalf of our wotk ou the 4th, 5th and 6th of Octobor. If you think proper, you can address me there under cover to Mrs. Isaac Sturtevant, box l,T60, Clerehiud, l?hlo. Front there 1 shall go to Hudson and Akron. Perhaps shall go again to otKTlin; think 1 may. !'lease say to Charles W. that his friends hero are all well, and that be boa their deepest sympathy. Per haps 1 shall hot visit you immediately, but at any rate you can depend upon my working in our cause to the utmost of my ability all the time, aud wherever there la good reason to believe 1 can render the must efUcicut service. As I believe an all-wise Providence is directing this matter, no other prayer is demand of me than the prayc of work. As ever, your ulfcciionaln sou, JOHN. Ul'SLNKSS MA1TKKS. Chamiikbsburg, Sept. 14,1869. J. P?mi & Sons?A quantity of freight has to-day arrived for you in care of Oaks k Caufman. The amount is somewhere between 2,600 and 3,000 lbs. Charges in full. ?25 08. Tlu> character is, according to manifest, 33 bundles and 4 boxes. 1 yesterday received a letter from John Hmith, containing nothing of any particular importance, however, so I will keep it until you come uu. Bespectfullv, J. HKN'RIE. ANDERSONS ARRIVAL ANKOtTNCKD. ClJAMltKKMll'RU. l'A , Friday. Kept. 16,1855, \ 11 o'clock A. M. > J. Pmitii and Sons?I have just time to say that Mr. Anderson arrived in tbu train Uvo minutes ago. Uespectfully. J. HKMMK. 1'. S.?I have not had time to talk with him. J. H. HtKIGUT AND KURDS. Pa., August, 1859. Dear Friend?T forgot to say yesterday that your shipmen is of freight aro received all in upiwreut safety; hut ilie hills arc very high, and 1 begin to he apprehensive of getting into a tight spot for want of a little more funds, notwithstanding ray anxiety to make my money hold out. as it will cost no more expense for you to solicit ior me a little more assistance while utteuding to your other business, say two or three hundred dollars hi New York?drafts payable to the order of J. Kmilh A Son.-". Will you not sound my Eastern or Western frioads in regard toil. Tt was impossible for mo to foresee the exact amount 1 should he obliged to pay out for every tiling. Now that urrangemcuts aro so nearly completed, 1 begin to feel alumni certain that loan squeeze through with that amount. All my accounts aro squared up hi the present time; but how I can keep my little wheels in motiou for a few days more I am beginning to feel at a loss. It is terribly humiliating to mo to begin soliciting of friends again; but us the harvest opens before me with increasing encouragements. 1 may not allow a feeling of delicacy to deter me from askiug the little further aid 1 expect to ncod. What I must have to carry me through I shall need within a very low days, if I am obliged to call direct for further help; so you will please expect something quite definite very soon. I have endeavored to economise iu every possible way; and 1 will not ask' for a dollar until I am driven to j do so. I have a trifle over $180 on hand, but am afraid I i cannot potribly make it reach. I am highly gratilicd with I sll our arrangements up to the present time, aud feel cerI tain that no time has yet been lost. One freight is princi' pally hero, but will have to go a little further. Our hands, I so fur, aro cuming forward promptly, and better than 1 | expected, as we have called on them. We have to move wuli all caution. ! sinscKirnuxs or stock?"r. v" or concord, ciivw $50. ChaMheksju'AG. Sept. 8,1859. ! .1. P. and Fons?I venter lay received a letter from J. I Smith, of West Andover, written from home. lie has engaged two mechanics at Cleveland, who, he says, will go to work In a few days. IJe will at once endeavor to get subscript ions of stock, in the manner talked between you. He is now out of means, and wishes you to send him $25 or $30. To enable you to do this, if you wish, without making a trip io H. or here. 1 send you the enclosed ch< < k for >50. which I received from F., of Concord. If yon wi.-'h io remit to J. Kmith without coming here, you con ?tidorse the check over to mo and send it back; when I vun procure a new one of such size as you desire, and send him. t >f course 1 only suggest this as a course to bo taken in case such would he most convenient. I could easily get it I cashed. ' Enclosed Cud letter for C. Whipple. Yon will probably i gee him soon, as I learn he is in your vicinity, and being acquainted with some of your family he would be likely to call upon you. Very rcsjiecifully, J. HENBIE. 1*. S?Have just learned from a reliable source that R. . R. left hogne in England, embarking for Americjt. in Fe- | hruaiy last, since which time he has not been heard from, in tins country at least. The probability is that he died on the voyage. J. H. "f. II. 8," OF CONCORD. 8BNI18 $56. Concord, Sept. 14,1859. Dear Fir:?I send you a draft oa Boston for ($65) Uftyfive dollars, and will send the balance soon. I cannot get iv New York draft here, hut hope this will answer. Yours, truly, F. B. S. "F. B. 8.," OF COSiCOKD, SENDS ANOTHER ?50. Concord, Kept. 23,1859. Fear Friend:?1 enclose you to-day fifty dollars on a Philadelphia bill, which came to hand, ant which will suit your purposes?if it roaches you safely?of which please adviso me us soon as received. Hi is makes up the sum protniBcd, and $6 extra for interest, discount, kc. I received Isaac's letter last night?yours ill" day before. Clad to hear that all goes ou so well and is so ready for business. I have no news from Harriet T., but hope I may to-morrow. Please show this to Isaac, if he is with you. F. B. S. " OCR CLASH'' TO BE PROPERLY REPRHSENTEn. The following letter was addressed to John Henrie on the envelope, and dated Concord, Kept. 23, hut on the inside, the initials are " F. I).," and reads thus:? F. i)., Esq.:?lii-vit Km?The undersigned feel it to bo of the utmost Importance that our class be properly represented in a convention to come otf right away (near) Chambcrsburg, in litis .State. We think you are the man of all ethv rs to repp-sent us, and wo severally pledge ourselves that in case you will come right on we will see your family well provided for during your absence, or until your safe return to them. Answer to us and to John Ilcurli, Esq., Chambcrsburg, Pa., at once. We ure ready to make you u remittance, if you go. REPRBENTATIV KH GOOD BIT NOT VERY INTELLIGENT. We have now quite a number of good but not very intell gent representatives collected. Koine of our members are ready to go on with you. COOK KSKI'S POSTED ABORT ARMORY FtTNIiH. The following note is addressed to Mr. J. Kmlth 8: Fons, and is without date, but it was evidently written a short time previous to the outbreak. Mr. J. Farm & Sons:? Gkntik.vfx:?Tbey have not paid off at the Armory yet, and will not pny off this week, nlthough the money has arrived to do so. It remains in the vault at tho armory, awaiting the return ol' the Treasurer, who is absent. Therefore 1 cannot | ay you until the hands arc paid, as I am to get my money from one of them. I am sorry to disappoint you, but cannot help it. I remain, as ever, yours truly. J. K. COOK. BOATSWAIN'S WntSTtRP. The following note accompanied tho boatswain's whistles, sent by Adams A Co. s Express from Philadelphia, on the 14th of October, tho day before, the affair at Harper's Ferny. The envelope shows tint they were rc ceived at Barnum'R Hotel, and the amount of tho bill C$17) ami express charges were paid. It reads as follows IThladklpbia, Oct. 14,1869. Francis F. Mori an, Esq., Barnlms Hotel, Baltimore:? Bear Fiii?Herewith we send five boatswain's whistles, the entire stock at present to be had in our city, so far as we ran ascertain. Humid you he. able to give us a fiuv davs, wo can speedily furnish tho balance. Very truly yours, JAF. E. CAI.DWF.IJ. & CO. The following cards were also found atneng tho : ALLEN A WHEELOCK, I v Manufacturers of 5 ; Allen's Patent Breech I nailing s v Billies and Phot Guns, i i Be Vol vers, single and Double Barrel Pistols, \ v Target and Sporting Rifles, j ^ Telescopes, Patent Muzzles, Steel and Iron Rifle $ v Barrels,' i I Worcester, } \ Fttian Allen. Mass. T. P. WionaofiK. ( t""vvfshckn'pTi jc^'ag'SpC " '? i No. 89 Washington street, corner of Itoarbom, ( i Chicago Illinois, i * ALLEN PISKKRTDN I ? (Succesor to Pinkertoirll Co.), i 5 H? in his employ a large and efficient force, and 1 } devotes his attention to the transaction of a iieuerat i I Detective Police Business in every part of the t'uited , I States. | RA1LEOAO KMfclilH FOU Ml Kit. ITT. KTO A large number of raihoad raoekRt tor freight, amountinn to Mverni hundred dollars, which came by the way ol Harribhuig, und thcuco to Chotubcraburg, are tuueag tt)? |*?|X>lh. Hie following ate the billn of articles purohaaod at J if ferail tilIM:? CUAiuiBKnviia, August 19,1809. J. flaw A Sons, ttougbt of Carum* & llonitit 1 duz. nxef, > 3>(, steel |x?le .99 r>0 1 11 mullocks .....1150 1 <? railroad picks, 1150 2 stout' drills 3 00 2 crow bars, heavy 20 cn 4 00 2 drawing kiMV? i 37 1 biout* kludge, 12 lb 1 60 Tula! $42 IT Received twenty dollars on the bill. CARLISLE A RUBER. QuAUUObtuuiMi, Aug. 24, I860. J. Smith A Sonic. _ Bought of Cakuuli A Uomtn. 1 doz. railroad piclcs $11 60 1 doz. mattocks 11 tl 2 stone drills 3 00 2 crowbars, 60 lbs, at 10c 6 00 2 drawing knives 1 37 1 stone sledge, 12 lbs., at 12>ic 1 69 1 doz. axes, steelpole 9 64 Tolal $43 37 6 (XT cent lor cash 2 17 BSlsnce $41 29 Received pat meut, in full. Carlisle a ruber. john brown's dura. Tlie following is a diary kept by John Brown, com mt'mrd March 10,1869; also tr.o names of Individuals, with their address, together with moneys paid to various persons:? March 10. Wrote Augustus Waters to enclose to E. and A. King; also wrote Frederick Douglass at Detroit; also wroio W. I'eun Clarke, Iowa City; also C. P. Tidd. Gave Kagi $1 26. March 16. Wrote J. B. OrinnelL Write A. Hazlett, Indiana 1*. O., Indiana couuty, Pa. March 26. Wrsto wife anil children to write me, cure of American House, Troy, N. Y. Enclosed draft for $160. J. H Kagi, Dr.: To e?sh for carpenter, $6; Clinton Glbroy, Ftq., New London, Conn. Junk 18. Borrowed John's old compass, nnd left my owu (together with Gunk-) "s hook) with him at West Andovcr; also borrowed his small Jacob stall; also gave him for expenses, $16; write him, under cover to Rosace Lindsley, West Andover. Henry C. Carpenter. Ji'NK 21. Gave J. H. K. $60 for expenses ut Cleveland. Jl'NZ 23. Wrote wife and children and cnolosed $6 Also wote J. Heurio to inquire at Bedford for letters. If none found, lie will wait. .lr:ti:27. Wrote J. Heurie that he w ill flud a line at Cluimbersburg or three Smiths; and Anderson. Junk 29. Wroto Horace Greeley A Co., 01.closing $1 for New York Tribune. Gave Watson 860 for P. June 30. Wrote J. Henrio to write J. Smith A Sons at Harper's Ferry, if he needs to do so. July 6. Wroto John and Jason about freigh'.Ac.; also wife: also Charles Blair to forward freight; also to write J. Smith A Sons at Cbainbersburg. Gave Oliver Cor expenses $160. Gave Whipple for expeuses, Juue 17, at West Andover, $25. July 8. Wrote .lohn enclosing two $50 drafts. Gave John Henry $4 j for expenses. July 12. Wrote John Heurio and J. Smith. Also Jacob Frery, Esq.. about hues. Jri.Y 22. Wrote John enclosing draft for $100, with instructions. Also wrote Watson some instructions. Also John Heurie. Juj.y 27. Wrote wife ami children: for Watson not loset out till we write him. AcOCst 2?Wrote wife for Wnlfon and D. to come on, also wrote Jas. N. Gloucester and J. Heurie. August 6?Wrote J. Heurie. August 8?Wrote game; also wife and children that friends had arrived, and about wintering stock. Date altered to August 11. August 16?Wrote wife and J., Jr., for iustruclious, Ac. August 17?Wrote Jason for box, &e. August 18?Wrote F. B. T. and other friends. August 24?Wrote Charles Blair. SxiTKMJuat 0?Wrote wife, F. B. T., F. D., James N. Gloucester, J. B. H. nlsu came on the 20tli September. Octobxr 1?Wrote wife and children on various matters, wintering stock, money. Ac.. Also wroto to (J. B., Jr.), homo, and at Cleveluud. Also J. B. L. (September 30 and October 1.) October 8?Wrote wife and children about Bell and Martha, anil to writo John. NAMES OF MKN TO CALL UPON POK ASSISTANCE. Isaac J. White and Wm. Burgess, Carlisle, Cumberland Co., I'a.: Joseph A. Crowley, Eh:ls Rouse and John ("idler, Bedford. Pa.; E. D. Burnett, 718 Lombard street, Philadelphia; John D. Soovillo. OUR SPECIAL CORRESPONDENCE. Harper's Ferry. Va., Oct. 22,1859. Stephen* not Expected to Lire?Die Outbreak only the First Act in the Conspiracy?Kagi's Memoranda?Who and Where is Merriam??Suspetied Crinoline?Facts About the trials?More Documents and Poetry?A Kegress Arrested and Examined, etcA. C. Stephens, w ho was taOen with " Old Man Brown" and conveyed to Cliarlestown jail dangerously wounded.is not likely to live this day out. He was much worse last evening and supposed to be dying, and the physician was summoned tn great haste. In the morning lie was more comfortable, but rapidly failing. The feeling that the attack upon Harper's Ferry was Uie flrst of a widespread conspiracy is gaining ground here. Circumstances have transpired tending to show that this morcmeut was by no means isolated?that attacks were expected to have been made simultaneously at numerous other points. There is even a suspicion, how well founded it is impossible to tell, that the recent outrages at Brownsville, Texas, were instigated at least by the abolitionists. The following memoranda were found yesterday, written upon ivory tablets, in the pockets Of Kagi, who was shot in the Shenandoah river on the retreat from the ritle factory:? Monday ?Mr. Merriam came?went dowu with me to If J | last word Illegible.] Tuxbi'A*.?Uinias relumed to Mrs. Rimer's. Wrote J. B.. Jr. Paw Watson mid appointed meeting for Tliuraday eve. Saw Carlisle almm purchases. WkpnksPsy ?Wrote Wiu. .Still. W rote to S. Jones seadiug men off. Guerrilla operations at Brownsville, Texas l.eary and t oplln arrived. Thoi>?pay,?Kec'd letter from Merriam dated Baltimore. Friday.?Sent telegram to Merriam at liulnmure. Saturday.?[Blank. ] The Merriam referred to in the m< morapda is supposed to be a ;nan who stopped at the Wager House on Saturday last, bringing a heavy tiunk, which was taken olf in a wagon by one of Brown's sons and a negro man. Before leaving the hotel he registered his name ?' F. G. Merriam, Massachusetts," and took dinner. He then procured [hi per and wrote a large number of letters, taking peculiar puins to prevent any one from seeing what he had written. It is supposed that bo took some part in the doings of fe'tindSV night, and escaped in company With Cook and his party. His taeo was very peculiarly ; marked with blotches, and a man answering his descrip lion exactly is known to have registered the name of "J. ' Henry" at Chambersburg. It is conjectured that this , man had charge of the procuring of the supplies of arms, 1 ammunition, Ac , for the "provisional artny." Lati evening Mr. Wm. McDanicI, who resides about J three quarters of a mile above the village, on the bank 01 the Potomac, picked up by the side of a fence in tho ra j vine a woman's dress, hoop .skirt, bonnet and shawl, I which he found rolled in a bundle. The dress had evi dently been torn off in great haste, and there was a large s)M>t of blood on the skirt. It is supposed to have been used as a disguise by the insurgents or .some ol' thuir spies. A very tall woman had l?<en noticed in tho early evening passing through tho upper part of the villago, and walking rapidly. The examination trial, previous to indictment, of Brown and bis fellow prisoners will commence on Tuesday, and if a separate triul be granted to each, as will probably bo the cose if applied for. the indictment will not be ended before tho close of the week. It is stnfed that the prisoners are assured of having every possible legul advantage, und the host counsel In the commonwealth assigned for tln*r defence in case they do not obtain counsel from the North. Old Biown lies written letters to several eminent legal gentlemen at 1 he North, among others to Gov. Chase, of Ohio. Kacli of the prisoners will probably be tried separately, aud on the trial of the negroes the testimony of negro witnesses will be received. Gov. Wise says these men must have a [terfectly luir trial, for the sake of the honor of Old Virginia. If counsel come from the North to defend the prisoners they will l>e treated with courtesy and respect, unless they attempt to ring in views on the subject of slavery such us are never toloratrd in this latitude. Tho empaunelling ot a jury for the Una! trial wiil probably occupy a week, so that the Until trial will not fairly be begun hi le.-s tliun a fortnight. A large bundle of letters, addressed lo Charles 1'. Tldd, one of the dead filUbustcrs, was found In a trunk at the house of Captain Cook's mother-in-law. Among them wore several from his mother, who, it appears, lives witu a second husband at or m ar Springduie, Iowa, breathing the most tender and affectionate spirit, and praying Il"uven to bless and protect her "dear child, Charles," through a!' the dangers which ho was about to pass, and bogging him if ho csrai.nl unharmed to return at unci to his home. All the letters are written in the Quaker style of "tbecing and thouing," and ore pervaded with a deeply religious torn-. AU approve and encourage the enterprise in which he pt engaged as a I nly cause, and exhort him to lead a life o! piety. Many of tho letters are in a feminine ban ). tine signed "Kniien," vury prettily written and dated "8th month. 11th, ls5ft," contains tins sentence:?"Press nobly on. (or by your instrumentality millions may have the pleasure of bulging tho song of liberty." "Anna'' writes, under date of "7th mouth,'i2d,1859," as follows:? MtOfar Friend? As the Mroeseemsdrawlngvery near that we must part, perhaps never again to meet un these mundane shores, and finding that I hare many things to say to thee, I have concluded to let my pen follow , for a lew moments, my thoughts. * * * I believe that thy motives are purely philanthrnphlc and sympathetic, and I think that 1 do appreciate tha feeling that prcmnts thee to take, as It were, tbv life in thy hntidft and go boldly forth lit such a hazard ous undertaking la that cause thM lies near my heart, ami in which I can sen Dofhiag that I can do to hasten the day of deliverance. * ? * I have been thinking, thia afterntsin, of the great responsibility that is going to rest upon thoo hi the command of others. XLiv Usui doll with wisdom sod discretion. In calniu?sa,doliig nothing ? rashty Bet thy mark high, n.id aim at perfection, lio noble be dignified, aud alwaya ace that thoughts of wotite.i, a,-.; respected aid protected. POETRY OF TTIE IX8CKRSCTT0N. , Tito folhmlng, found in the package,! copy entire:? UMSf uueBtfTPiTtY aoprv.-'kh to caiARtJtte e. tidb, bv ma KKIKVTi, THE AHTHOR Farewell! the tie tlmt binds n?, AC' tHonht chord, is strong, But duty calif thee from u;t To hn'ttlc With the wrong. A str inger to our hearth thou came; We knew not otto another; ' B ' griduiuij the lid grew strong-? itiott learcgt uui brother. ViVv mingled tier* together, We've known each other's thoughts; V'.'ve sympolbkatu in trouble. And t oad each olhsr's heart*. Ttif worm atloction wo shall wis*, When sorrow shall prevail. Tin nymp.ith.zmg heart We'lku When (rouble stuisiu A brother from our UeartheUmu, "1'ls hard to say 1st owell; Uut thy mission cn'ls t.ioe from us In another pari in dwell Co, brother, to thy vineyard, (io, labor iwlli thy might, In thy chosen field of labor, dl wrong yield unto right. And when tby mission's over, Thy work when it in done, Return, bet Still our fireside, Corae to. *ir peaceful liome. HfcMwiu Mo.yui, 3d, 18511. KSTHER 1, UiVHIS. MOllR MEMORANDA. Htvfihens, when lyiug woundod at the Wager House, and momentarily o.vpeettng to be shot by the furious orowd alter the killing of Beckham, handed to the landlord, Mr. Foukie, a portomonnaie, containing his commission as Caplain, numbered 2, and signed by John Brown, Commander in-Chief, aud Kagi, Secretary of War; a small sum of money, a |K-ucU and other things, and a diary, in which were kept needles ttiul thread, and the following memoranda-? Ox. Brown?Otto belt. W. Brown?Two belts. S. 'lnylor?One holster. B. Ooppock?One holster. S. Emr-oror?One belt. D. Tliompton?One belt. till of October?Ox. got ashamed of his vulgar language. INDIGNATION AGAINST GOVKUNOlt WISE. The Harper's Furry people ure iudiguant at tho languago employed by Governor Wise in censuring them for allowing tho.armory to bo taken, and think the papers havo not given them proper credit for their efforts to repel tho invaders. Tho citizens, they say, did all that was donedrove Brown's party into tho engine house, and kept them there, and not a filibuster was killed, wounded or captured by the uniformed militia, to whom all tho credit bos been given by the newspapers. They talk of holding a meeting to vindicate the honor of the town. A NEGRESS AliHESTED AND EXAMINED. Betsey l'i uts, u negroes, who lived at Bolivar, a mile above the Fi rry, was arrested and examined to-day be. fore Justice Turk, on suspicion of having had coinuiuuication with the conspirators. It seems she weal to sec her mother, somewhere in XJillsboro'county, betbre tho outbreak, and staid Inst night in Loudon county, where she told a white woman that she had seen (lie negro Spears several times at Cook's house, was well acquainted with Cook, who owned a rifie that would fire twentv shots,and had heard him say that if he could gel his wife aud child to New York, he would turn Harper's Ferry upside down. She acknowledged at tho examination having told the woman these thiugs, but said tliey were all lies. She was let oil easy. Habpjcr's Fkkbt, Oct. 23, Va., 1859. The people of this village were thrown iuto considerable excitement this pleasant Sabbath morning, by the arrival of two horsemen from Maryland, who were escorted across the bridge by Capt. Isaac Boteler, a planter residing on the Maryland side, ubout eight or nine miles from here. They proved to be Capt. Charles Campbell uad Lieut. M. W. Hanser, of Chambersburg, Fa., who arrived with intelligence of the capture of a man, supposed to be Capt. Cook, nt Carlisle, Fa. They had pursued the man from the house occupied by Cook's wife, at Chambersburg, wliorc he left a blanket and a revolving pistol,being hard pressed. The blanket was marked "A. H.," und the man said his name was A. II..zlitt. Campbell and Hanser followed the fugitive from Cliutiibersburg all the way up the Cumberland valley, and finally overtook him in Carlisle. Some railroad men first went up to arrest him, but be thrcatcued tbein with a revolver, and they left; when Mr. Hanser catne up behind, clapped him on the hack, utid said, "Is your name Cookl'" "No," was the reply. "You are my prisoner," said Hanser. The man instantly thrust bis hand into his pocket, as if to draw a pistol, but at tills Instant Captain Campbell came up and seized him by tho arms. The man answers to the description oi Captain Cook very closely, but the wife of Cook says she does not know him. Tho Chambersburg men represent the feeling in Chambersburg, and all that region as being one of ontiio aud almost unanimous reprobation of the conduct of these insurgents. Men were out in all directions searching for Cook. They say that a number of people, both while and black, in ana around Chambersburg. are clearly implicated in the movement, and aro urgent lo have the general government order their arrest Nome of the abolitionists who had not been let into the scsret ot this outrage arc now among the loudest beard in denunciation. The Chambersburg men, in company with Mr. Price, the mail agent, immediately proceeded to Cburlcstown by private conveyance, and bad an Interview with the pri. sisters there confined. Old Brown refused to hold any communication w ith them, but asked Mr. Price to call on the poyuiaster of the armory on his return, and ask him to send the $400 in his hands belonging to him (Brown), staling that lie wonted to send money to his wife, and to procure comforts, Ac., for himself and men In prison. Stephens, who was not expected to live yesterday, was much easier, but not able to converse. The others wore somewhat more communicative. They said ilazlitt was certainly killed in the fight hero a:el thrown oil' the Potomac bridge, as lies once been reported, and that Hazlitt was four iucbcs taller than Cook. Coppce says he had a brother in tho fight, an older man than himself, but what became of hiiu he did not know. The men readily recognized the two negroes, who had frequently been seen at Chambersburg, but Copjiee was a stranger to them. A communication will be sent from here by tho 1:20 A. M. train tomorrow morning, to Governor Wise, for a requisition on the Covernor of Pennsylvania to bring the prisoner to Charlcstown. He is now confined in Carlisle An urgent request en me from the Maryland side this afternoon, asking for arms for a patrol about to be raised there. Companies have been organized to-duy at this place, Bolivar, and Camp HilL Special despatches have been sent to Washington as well as to Governor Wise. There are abundance of armed men here, and no reason to fear ns to the result of any demonstration from tho friends of the miscreants, should one be attempted. It is reported that there has been a large gathering of abolitionists in and around Cliambersburg, and that Fred, i onglass. the black abolttitiouist, has been among them. Among the papers in Stephen's portemounaic, given by him In Ihc landlord of the Wager House, was the follow - ing,"which tt is supposed win intended to serve as a sort of voucher lor iiia soundness on the "gooso question" In cuse of his arrest in a slave State:? A copy of the neolutiun adopted by the citizens of Tabor, Feb. 7, ISM:? B??oive<i, That ?- Ude we sympathise with the oppressed and will do all that we conscleaUoiisly can to help them In their ellnrts few ftcedom. nevertheless we have no sympathy with thoea who go to since States to entice 11 w ii y slaves iiudtake property i r lite when necessary to sttaiu that end. J 8. SMf rll, Secretary of said meeting. Tibob, Feb. P. 1PM. When Stephen? was brought into the hotel wounded, lie professed to be sorry for the mischief ho bad done, and when reproached by tho landlord's sister, he usked her to forgive him. This lady?Hiss Christine Fouke? deserves great credit lor the coolness and courage she displayed throughout the affair. She brought in the body of lir. Beckham, which hud been left lying for aomo hours en the platform, exposed to the guerillas' guns, and site exerted herself to the utmost to protect the prisonors in the botoi. who were threatened by tho infuriated citizens alter the murder of Beckham. GOV. WIISE'S RETURN FROM HARPER'S FERRY?HIS SPEECH IN RICHMOND. [From the Richmond Whig, (let. 22.] Gov. lb ?ry A. Wise returned from Harper's Ferry yesterday , in lhi- t en o'clock train from Acjuia creek, and was received at the depot on I'.road street by Company K, Cayt. Car;,, and a large concourse or citlaong. He was conducted to a can luge, and thus escorted to the Governor's mansion, Company F aeilug as an escort. Tho multitude followed the cortege until it approached the City Hall, when a general rush was made towards tho Governor's grounds. The j oriico of tho house and the enclosure in front were soon filled with citizens eager to hear a speech from his Excellency. Presently tho Governor and his escort entered, and room being made for them, tho Governor alighted from the carriage, entered his dwelling, and exchanged brief greetings with members of his family. He then came forward, and was received with arms presented by Company F, the armory bund playing tho "Star Spangled Banner." At tho conclusion of tbeso ceremonies tho Governor proceeded to address the military and the a.-seiiibled crowd of civilians. He spokn forty-Ave minutes, and was several times Interrupted with loud applause and cheering. Wo annex a report of his remarks, which is unavoidably condensed and imperfect. Cai-r. Cary, Comimny F, sni. .1 i: xow Oitokxs:?If you and I never had a fellow feeling before, we have it now. Rumors of an insurrection, of an invasion, of robberies and murders by ruffians on our borders, eallod for tho protection of the Plato and her people. You, fellow citizens and citizen so idle is, were ready to start on the path of duty ut my moment. I thank you?as your commander in-chief?I thank you from my heart. I thank you not only for being ready p start, but It is duo to you that I should toy that 1 km w you were ready to do your duty. I la pt my eye upon tho men, and though they inet rumor upon rumor, telegraph upon t legrapli, that there was still lighting at. Harper' Ferry, they went through with buoyant hearts. (Applause.) No man blanched, untiL the newscarm that, the victory jras won without the aid of tlu-ir right onus. When we got there we found the dead and the wounded. When you loft you bore the character of gentlemen: when youarriveil at Harpor's Ferry thi n you bore not only the' character of gentlemen, but. til* character of soldiers. Though yon w ere not called upon to pull a trigger, you preserved order, composure, drill and ii sc.pline, in tho midst of tho highest excitement I lioveever v'lUiesscd. Ret me also thank tho corps who leit thin city the next morning, and their commander, COlot.cl August. All, all were on tho way as prompt as preparation could bo made, and stoaro carry thocn. We met many on the way, and here let mo pay an encomium to Capt. Marge, ol the'Alexandria rilics, who, with tho accession of his corps enabled tnewb proceed with ninety-one Virginia soldiers to Harper's Kerry. 1 was oompollod, at the Relay House, to order tho return of tho companies which followed inc. There woro enough without them. Tho volunteers of Jefferson, and of Berkley were there. Tho farmers were thoro with their long guns and rifles. The people were there with arms and without arms. Thoy expected to get arms thorn, but to the disgrace?not of ?Virginia,hut somebody who is responsible?fourteen white ruflians and live ncgToeshwl taken thenrmorv?tho TborittOpyla- or Ifarpcr'a Kerry?at night, where thousands or muskets' were kept Tliu Governor then briefly recapitulated tho particulars of the surprize and capture of tho place; mentioned the seizure of 1,000 siicars, and relorreil to the disappointment ffl tho Invaders in not finding tho ncgrocF ready and Willing to arm themselves with those weapon*. They earned od'a low slaves, but one negro cecapod. from, them, and wan drowuud la wa attempt to crt hark to htn muster The fan*tie, the "border rafflan," the "Chief of Kansas," who has been deaounamg llie i*H>|>h' of Htrrouii us "border ruffians," I* now * prisoner of treason. He mode a great mistake as to the disposition of the slaves. The abolitionists cannot eeoi prebend that they are held among ut by t patriarchal tenure. Afu r n brief allusion to the outlaw, Cooke, and tbo unguarded condition ol liar|>or'a Kerry, the Governor said: Thci c ought to be u guard kept there, and an the general government lias not provided one, either military or oirL 1, as Governor, proclaim to you that 1 have put a guar* there. I have put CapL Brown's own Shurpc's rifles intw the hnnds of the people?(laughter and applause)?and I will not stop until 1 Rend an ample supply of Virginia anlists, with Hint, percussion, or some sort of a look, t* secure the proper defeooe of the place. (Cheers.) Be would have given his right arm if our Virginia boya had been thore to take the millions who surprised the town. Be was ready to weep when he heard that their fore* consisted of only twelve men, and that they had talua ?no 'own in uti minutes. There was no cowurdico in Uutl pari of the people there, because their unguarded ciuienw Wisy loved Washington, they lovndAI Mead, and they loyedlhe operatives who were prisons**. ^ Vv (9V*1 w ) told Utem that they had mite a ?"??~i ha! urOiJf rSifxWashington had been a prisoner^ ana ^T "L *lifck' h? (toe Governor) wnnid have risked his own nnd other lives; aa weU, in maUn* that allook without delay. (This la the spirit, and net the exuet language, of the Governor's remarks.) Tho Governor then proceeded to apeak of Chill ato Brown, awarding to him credit for bravery fortttude and humanity towards his prisoners. He dwelt, with aa appropriate anti climax, on the fact that Brown had armed himself with a sword which Frederick the Great had sent to General Georgo Washington. The aword bekxumd An Mi. Lewis Washington, one of Brown's prisoner*!!* surd he had a bushel of Brown's correspondence. not ah of it. A carpet bag full was taken to Baltimore by the troops of that city, and misused?(by publication.) The letters In kts possession proved that prominent men at the ? " 4 * *""l? WlmtKftp fitIP iCUVn IU BID fVco^eowM p."> ? i _ North were Implicated in the aflair. Whether our States of the North will allow such men to remain among them unrebuked or unpunished, remains to ba soon, i any one should smuggle oir Gerrit South, sumo night, and bring him to me. I would read him a moral lecture, and then send him back home. The Governor said he remained at Harper's Kerry to prevent anything Mke "lynch law" in Virginia. There was no question of Jurisdiction to be settled, as he had made up his mind fully, ; und after determining that the prisoners should be tried to Virgitiin,ho would not haveoboyed an order to the contrary from the President of the United Slates. (Laughter and applause.) In conclusion, the Governor urged the importance eg ' the organization or the military throughout tbo State and the exercise of vigilance to guard against the disgrace of a Similar surprise. He thanked the soldiers and citizens for the compliment they had paid htm, and declared thai he had doue nothing but hla duty in repairing to Harper's Perry. ! At the close of the Governor's speech, three InsW cheers were given for him by the crowd, and tboy then j dispersed. Company F marched down town, and elicited universal admiration by the manliness Of theirperieWKt i and soldierlike appearance. THE LATEST DESPATCHES. OUR CHARLE8TOWN DESPATCH. Chakuwown, Oct. 24,1849. The Circuit Court of Jeflcrsou county met to-day?Hen. Richard Parker, Judge; Charles D. Harding, Commonwealth's Attorney; Andrew Hunter, Assistant. The Court adjourned early this morning, such being the a*citement that no civil cases were ready for trial. The State of Virginia vs. John Brown, Aaron C. Stephens and Edwin Coppee (white persons), and Shields Green and John Copland (negroes), committed on charges of conspiracy to make rebellion, insurrection and open war against tho Commonwealth of Virginia, and also for tho murder of F. Beckham, G. W. Turner, Thomas Boerlsy Luke Quinn, marine, and Hey ward Shoppard, negro. Tho following Justices of tho Peace have been summoned by the Sheriff to hold tho examination trial to morrow of the abovo prisoners:?Braxton Davenport Presiding Justice, Georgo W. RicUelberger, John W. McCurdy, Wlliaaa Y. Alexander, John J. Locke, G. F. Mason aud Thomas H. Willis. The law requires that the decision of the Justices of the examining Court, who may number from Ave to sixteen, must be unanimous. The prisoners will be examined together, and It Is supposed that the examination trial wUl be concludod by two o'clock to-morrow, to which time tho Grand Jury have been adjourned by the Court. The Grand Jury will then take up the case immediately, and the Indictments, which arc already prepared, will probably be presented to the Court on Wednesday morning, when the trial of tho prisoners will commence before the Court and Jury. Should tlicy be found guilty, and sentence of death l>? pronounced upon them, the Judge, under the laws of this State, fixes the day of execution independent of tho Governor. The usual delay of thirty days after sentence is excepted in coses of insurrection and rebellion, and tho prisoners, if convicted of the same, may be hung lmme ? diately, cither within or without the jail yard. Judge Parker,to-day, ordered the three hundred and flvo dollars taken from Brown to be returned to him. The Judge also stated that all their personal property, including Sharp's rllles ami other arms, would belong to tho heirs of the prisoners should they bo capitally convicted. A fellow named James Lynch,alias William J. Stobargh, supposed to be one of tho filibusters, was brought In a prisoner to day and lodged in Jail. He was captured some duys ago by M- E- Price, mail agent on the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad cars, at a place called Sir John's Run, and kept in a room till to-day. The fellow Is qalto undersized, of a simple aud foolish appearance, aud had been several weeks loitering about this and the adjoining counties, begging and borrowing monoy. He rogistorod himself here sumo days before tho outbreak as Stoburgk Louisa, lawrence county, Kentucky. On Friday night, the 14tii.be called Mr. Barbour, Superintendent of the Armory at Harper's Kerry, outof his house, insisting upon a private interview on tho lawn, which was refused. Then ho asked the loan of a dollar, and loft. Since his arrest, be hae said if Barbour had granted an interview be would have revealed the whole plot. Both at Harper's I Ferry and here an excited crowd followed the prisouur, as he passed manacled tb rough tho streets in tho cliargo of officers. His commitment on suspicion of aiding and abetting John Brown & (Jo. was issued by Justice Eichcibergcr. The prisoner Stephens Is considored out of immediate danger from his wounds, and the others are ill good condition. The excitement In town is increasing aa the time fy trial approaches. Tho towu is guarded by a very large nody of military, under tho commund of Col. Davis, which was reinforced to-day by men from Sbcpbcrdstown. Colonel Davis itrrievd in towu from Richmond aud took command to-day of ail the troops. He is a stall officer of Governor Wise. Senator Mason, Mr. Faulkuer and other prominent Virginians are here. It is understood that, if ordered to do so by the court, Mr. Robert Y. Conrad will dclc-nd the prisoners, but no one has yet been appointed. Ool. Martin, United States Marshal of tho Western District of Virginia, is also here. It is oxpectcd that the requisition of Gov. Wise for the prisoner iu Carlisle jail,'will reach there in time to enablo him to be committed to tiic Jail of this county on Thursday night. OUR HARPER'S FERRY DESPATCH. Hakckk's Kerry, Oct. 24,1859. Ptill further discoveries as to those implicated in the outbreak Lavo been mado, which seem to produce much excitement here and at Charlestown. The nature of ttao discoveries has not transpired. There wero last night numerous alarms and great hurrying to aud fro. Arras from the armory wero dealt out to overy citizen, and guards wero despatched with the trains. The workma* in the armory, who had resumed work, ore all again idle to-day. DESPATCH FROM WASHINGTON. Washixotox, Oct. 24. 1859. A number of the papero brought from the Insurgents' camp at Harper's Kerry, and in tho possession of the government, will be published In the Constitution tomorrow. Some of them are signed John Smith, in the handwriting of one of the sons of Ossawatamie Brown, nad ondorsed In that of the latter. Tho documents show that the conspiracy oxtooded throughout a portion of Now York, Ohio and Now Englnnd, and in some , towns in Pennsylvania. One letter says:?Our hands, so far, are coming forward probably better than I expected, as wo have called on them. The papers give tho number of pickaxes, shovels and articles of persnunl comfort, together with the bill for the same, while others ask for money, Ac. F. B. S., of Concord, N. H., subscribes $56. Tbero Is a letter of the date of October 1, In which tho writer states that bo was in Ashtabula county and mot with some success. "Our old friend, J. R. G.,'' ho says, "took stock to the amount of three hundred dollars." FORTHCOMING EXPOSE OF HON. J. R. G(DDINGS. Phh.adklpiqa , Oct. 94,1869. Hon. Joshua R. (liddings, of Ohio, delivered his lecture on "Scenes in Congressional Lire," last evening, at tho Concert Hall. Tho attendance was not vory large. Before entering npon his theme he nnnounced to the andlenco that qn Friduy evening next lie would address them on insurrections, riots, &c., caused by the institution of slavery, and would give all ho know regarding tho lute sad ailair at Hari>or's Kerry; also what ho knew from experience of publlo opinion In tho North on the dtni-ront projects for tho abolition of slavery. Ha then repeated his lecture, Interpolating*?marks springing from thought* of the moment and dictated by the surroundings. For Instance, whoa mention of ttao aam 4*

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