OCR Interpretation


Evening post. (New York [N.Y.]) 1850-1919, January 10, 1850, Image 2

Image and text provided by New York University

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83030390/1850-01-10/ed-1/seq-2/


Thumbnail for 2
.-IL ■v'. THE EVENING POST: NEW VORK. THTJRSD 4 Y. JANtJARY 10. 1850. TTTE e v e n i n g p o s t . THURSD A Y E V E N IN G , JA N UA R Y 10. K V JBinN G .PO S i; a n d J a b P i i a t l n K O lS e e ,^ snteeribm irad faend? sw iB a p ! The foBowins article Se frptn m p»pw pnbKahed »t UmxtiJ3ttoa, P < ^ I ilaad . W e ua«c>a» we per- ^ r e ^ i t tfeB .pM jo£one^lioh«iI«H w i^ •oBtest ofenr«rantiy,»na.w t<>npw ciiltinctee 1»» pwn icres in the n ei|hbpJliopaof Uoyd’s N e c k ^ ^ etteciicn to FKiczs. , 1 b j » BOTol a n d cxtmordineiy coMtruotion of our Special attention win be giren to tiie panting of i** j g ^ j a j oongtitnOon. For sizt? years, under an e i- M j« and points with acenracTi aea,tn'e«r^a aeepatei. pj^ss power, Congress hadfonnod goTeraments for *WlLlflA>X C, SBTAI^T i ^ - our spmnelj^ p « o p t^ T e r p ty r i^ ^ proTided for their gOTennnent M d isradi»y y democratic. Itis u i eri- dema teOjhotrrtgnaUyEroTidenco has oonnteraoted thoeepoliticians, who d» 5 i“ '^ *\ CorrcspondcBae o f U ie K v eninK -f^**** AUUKY, J a n n a r j 8,1850. A salata of eannoa a t aeon, a ball th ii STCning a t Van VechtenHall, (the reconstructed N o n u lSehool building on State street) and a fall of snoje, ettU.MCF tinning, sufficient to confirm the excellent ^ g h ^ g , ' make a half-holiday of this annirersary of Jackieji’a , Tictory a t New Orleans. ; * s ' ^ Little was done in either Mouse. In the §enata'efl inquiry was mored as to the propriety of an act to prohibit bnrials in cities, and to restrict the carrying on o f noisome business. A resolution o f inquiry was ttorneyGt • T S B M p y g w M A S a X r U B S . j T h e case of SheHongwiaa fagitiTeB arid o f their nnfortimatwocantiT, conanues, in one or other of its forms, to oeenpy the attention of the United States Senate. W e rejoice, for our p a rt, that the members can withdraw their thoughts for a time from oar an­ gry domestic controversies, and from the strife often a petty and contemptible strife—of p arty warfere, to consider what thqr are to do and say, when the moral sense of the civilized world is affronted by great crimes Committed in the midst of the community of nations—when the sons of a country nobly strug­ gling, for its freedom, who had been induced, after doing all that bravery could do, to lay down the r ire driven from I the respect of their countrymen, are bntch- d in cold blood—when women are scourged at the whipping-post, and children carried off from their ts or imn high in t ered in col ;>areata or immured in prisons, and the barbarities cf :« of the world’s history are revived. ' rudest age Ve arc glad to see that, whatever may have been opinions espressed on the qnestion of disconlm, the mission to Austria, none of the se ing the mission to Austria, none of the senators had a word to say in extenuation of the guilt of the Aus- iriaa government. We have no doubt that ('ass, in his denunciation of the acts of that goVi ment, spoke the sentiments of every man in the mite, as we are sure he did of almost every man oat Jf it. No member takes upon himself the office of extenuating, even by the slii famy of these proceedings, should go BO farther, we should feel that something has been done—though infinitely less than is our du- y to do—to put the brand of our nation’s censure on j,elties of Austria. But something further pres# power, C o n ^ j » had fqnned ------ „ — , Jefferson, Madisoa_and President, n igneraut of Ihe ropealisg thb Iftw. w ^ h had authonxed it in.' ! T enitoiiee.' i n 1847 it- was suddsnlydiicoTwed wise junto of politicians at W ashington, that Washington, Jefferson, Madison an d every President, n o t excepting even Mr. Polk, were utterly igneraut of t constitution ; and that all the acts, from that for the government of the North-W estern\ iTSiQ^ to that for the Oregon Territory in . _______ a very. The design of this new constructi was to pave the way for the introdnotion of slave into California a nd New Mexico; believing that euple would either tolerate it or be silent 0 libjcet. ’ s upon himself the office < slightest pab'iations, the ii igs. -Even if the Senat ty t ttinuance of the mission to Austria, will, doubtless, in order to clear themselves from the reproach of indifier- 0see to the crimes of that government, support, all the more readily, the proposal which was yesterday laid before the Senate, to set a p art a portion of the public domain fer the exiles from Hungary, a nd Ihuir esuntrymen who maylfollow them. It is the Lnten- 1, we learn, of thote who have arrived, to found, i! a obtain the Aeans, a Hungarian colony, with­ in the United S tated whore evei oppressions of A u stria may fii come, on reaching the new world. In these men, whom the Austrian government has barity, we see not merely unfortunate and persecutH fellow creatures—which alone should give them title to our sympathy—but we see men who have de­ served well of the human race It was the Ma; whs braka the chains of the old feud. iolony, w every fugitive from the find a home and a wel- made outlaws, and whose friends and families have, in many instances, fallen victims to Austrian pointed' The very gentlemen on ■whom the advo­ cates of slavery relied, to their impcrisha''’“ ’ ------- ame the eloquent advocates of freci wart from Maryland, Mr. Botts from Crwynn from Mississippi, and other mi convention from the south, renounced trine of the southern right to force this institution 01) their adopted country and united with the membor-t from the free states, in unanimously declaring that ■‘neither slavery nor involuntary servitude, u n l ^ for the punishment of crimes, shall ever bo tolerated in this s tate.” The address recomending the constitution to the people, was drawn by Col. Steward, of Maryland, and signed by the members of the Convention. They of the ago, and making every man in Hui j freeman. They should be honored as men w I generously renounced, what it requires gn I denial and an exalted sense of justice and, hi n under which dominion the i humiinity )ul(V-remi the friem d an exalt ] to renounce, the distinctions of class. They are suf- I ferers in the cause of human liberty. 1 Does a ny body suppose that Russia would have moved forward her mighty armies to interpose in the contest between Hungary and Austria, if it had been merely a question under which dominion the mass oi the people should be slaves 1 Russia saw, m the re­ public of H ungary, a new danger to her own institu­ tions, an example which might make her own serfs discontented with .their fetters. If it had been a struggle of despot with despot, she would have al­ lowed them to weaken each other with long and bloody wars, which would place them more com­ pletely at her mercy, and under her influence It was the insolent a ttem pt to set up a free govern­ ment in the very shadow of her colossal power, whioh provoked her anger. Nor was it that H ungary had failed in vindicating her nationality, which caused the general sorrow throughout Europe at her fall. W hether Hungary irenrain a part of Austria, was of little moment friends of liberty in Germany and in the other countries of Europe ; but it was of the highest import­ ance that her people should successfully aaiert their po­ litical freedom. W hen that hope was crushed, it was feit throughout the continent that the straggle was decided in favor of a b s o lati^ , and the news of the suivender of Georgey was received by the people from the Danube to the Seine, with tokens of grief and consternation, such as nothing but a conviction that the cause of Hungary was the common cause of man­ kind, could have called forth. It is the heroes of this generous struggle whose case is now before the Senate of the United States. M assachusetts .- G overnor Briggs’s annual mes- ige, addressed to the Legislature of MassachnsGts ives a favorable impression of the condition of af­ fairs in the ancient commonwealth. The expenditures of the past year have exceeded the receipts, which is owing to a decrease in tho auc- ti m duties, and the loss of tho tax on emigrants, m consequence of a decree of the Supreme Court ; but on the whole, the finances are in a prosperous state The state institutions are in good condition, with the exception of the state prison, which is found too small to meet the increasing num b e r^f criminals and offenders. The Governor gives an enoouraj state of education in the commonwealth, and enlar; upon the generosity of the late Mr. Theodore Ly­ man, to whose liberality the Westboro’ School for juvenile offenders owes so much. He suggests an in­ case of th a t mode of providing for one of the pre s- g wants of the commm He draws attention to .hitive encoui S l F S S h e T r E F i e f S y a S which, under the circumstances and when addressed to tho authors 6f the new constitutional construction, may well be considered ironical—“ in unanimously resell ing to exclude slavery from the state of Califor­ nia. the great principle has been maintained, that to ^^:righfto1srbli^rsuch m ^ a-^d rpTS “ wyi ourVoX- senators say now to this doctrine? WiU they repu- selves apt scholars, they certainly cannot complain Besides they refused to give them a territorial goy- ernmont and compelled them to frame a constitution for thjmsolves it was natural for them to vindicate a power which they had just exercised from necessity and without any reference whatever to the federal After all, their constitution comes before Congress, '^:?iy[Jwi?‘inVopTid. than is anticipated, and that California will soon be added to our brilliant cuDstellatiun of states. But as for poorj Mr. Calhoun ' W hat will he think of tbost .legenerate .-one of the south, who cared to ad l ocale tlie most enlarged principles of freedom and to repudiate the dogmas cf this immaculate apostle and profound law-giver. How will ho bo startled wl.,.n hs ou....unter9 tho very first Je,.la(atiou in tfit. f-'onstituUon of California that “ all men are, by ng lure free and indepandoBt, and have certain inaliena­ ble rights, among which are those of enjoying and fafendiog life and liberty, acquiring, poasesing and protecting property, and pursuing and obtaining safe ty and happiness.” Such are the noble principles 01 sage, ai gives a raging view of the. wealth, and enlarges o tho prropriety From this he tion of tiie extensioninsion off slaveilavery, o s v briefly, but the conolnsion is, that p of giving legis- re scientific and economi- to a consideration of the qucs. T he HAH'fiuiANN At ademy of M edicine .—Dr John F. Gray, the President of this new and promis instituiion, delivered his inaugural address last Hope Chapel, before a numerous and intellcc.ual audience. It was a well written and judi c’ous statement of tho objects which are aimed a t by the founders and friends o f tho now academy, coupled with an earnest and persuasive defence of the princi­ ples of Homa'pathy Dr. iJray took the ground, at the outset, that med­ ical students should be caref ully instructed in the whole science of medicine, and that too by free and independent teachers, who should not bo embarrassed in their instruetions by any pecuniary considerations Ho criticised the existing schools as one-sided and partial, and as deficient in that large and liberal spirit of philosophy which makes truth and not the success af a sect the great object of human endeavor He then showed that the doctrines of Hahnemann, resting as they did on careful experience and exten­ sive observations of facts, were worthy of the pro- foundest study of every man who'wishes to render himself an accomplished or a safe physician. In this oonncctiou ho quoted from several of the most.distin- gui.“hed writers of the allopathic school, such patted, interrogating the A ttorney General M to the progress ofiShe anits directed by preceding legialature to be brouffut against the landlords oit M m oi test tho original title as batvrssn.the state am holders of titles. The response v»iU probably that nothing has been done p and yet the Rtig was authorized by a'whtg legislature and entrust a whig law officer. Attorney General Jordan, two years since. In the Assembly, a petition was presented from the Hudson R iter Railroad Company, praying for an alteration of their charter. The reading of the peti­ tion was not completed, and i t was referred to the Railroad Committee. I t is n imoredhere, th a t W atts Shernsan, Esq., Oashier of the City Bank of Albany, mads a recent voyage to London to p roenrealoan for the Hudson i^ v e r Railroad, It is to be regretted ‘batothe mission was unsncoessful, a s the contractors ire said to gs pressing, and the company without eaUy means. This is, indeed, said to be the condition if most of the raUtoad companies in the sUto. The IiA T E S tX B O K G A liirO B N IA . MTOI a t tfcg ATaSianaa «£ M e w OxdeaiM. h e « r i 4 l t f maQ vre hare N tw ..iiWheftffie Alafikm'leftXTiagres^ t l ^ Fi Dot arrired there, i^ i w a i hourly o x p e c tei j, ^ The steamboat Unieom was to leave San Fraaciser 00 the 10th of December, and waalooked for a t Eana- m a o n lh e l itJa n n a r y . The -Panama Echo says that a geld mine had been d-iceorere'd in the Province of Varagnas, on the lith- ~iuj, which some of tho Americans have, commenced ^ i n g , in preference to going to Cal^omia. The passengers by the Alabema say that tho C IT Y lH I 3 E liIilG « r O B . T h s DNirK>j§frATW D » ? D o es.—Tho Navy Brooklyn, on ^fifusday, presented a soone ofunnshi^ 400 tons capacity, v “ “ - risp t ----- [sIs,thatEhem. astfdy does not pi ;t»i»s tlw .meaning i ' ‘ ! thiil^i^e actor B U _.. — TheComi . ipeaninhsrgi ------ street theatre or IsdlM « u he acted. T' fairly docked, and tbisiiaTal Station. I ^ m - t h e einginea ahd pumps ft the dock a re completed, b u t six ^ o m wiR be required J copies, costing abc , , tion was reduced to five, times tho usual nt a'nd was c arrie^ ayes 76, noea 44, tho negativi being nearly a U d ^ o e rats. Mr. Ford, of Erie., rie, moved tho rofarei if the Governor’s Mei iber, ive votes M r. Ford, of E moved tho roferenoe of so much of tbo Govornor*ii Message, as relates to tho subject of slavery in the territories, to a special committee. Znd. The resolutions of Mr. Raymond, in t„ extension of slavery over the free territories, and in­ struct our representatives to resist it, but at the same time instruct them to admit California and New Mexico, orsucA o/Aer lerrilortes, wiVt sujicienl popu- 1.. structing our reprcacutatiTes to insert in any act of the provisional goveriiment or organization of the territories prohibiting slavery therein, so long ns they shall remain aterritory. ” 4th Mr. Bowen’s rosolutions, declaring it the du­ ty of Congres to abolish and prohibit slavery in tho iries, and to restrict it to its present limits, and It its oxtehsion. le of these rosolutions are too argumontaUve, ivir. Ji^do r u o ‘’n ^ o ' ^ « e that of the disputed Texan boundary. About this yond tho eastern fork of tho Rio Grande, believe that she can claim, under her old Bpanish title, the boun­ dary betweeii the Nueces and the Rio Grande. And if the position of Mr. Goddos is to bo taken, it may bo well for northern politicians to consider whether it is desirable to have a territory and future state. dtrulcUiijg from beyond Banta Fc, circuitously, to the lea Cvasc. This qaestion should not be pormitteil to complicate the expression of New York. 1 ho instructions of New York should convey, in simple words, to its ropresontatives, the duty of so- ouiiug, by positive legislation, the freedom of ths territorns . of preventing the further incorporation of slave states into tho I nion, and of abolisning sla­ very in tho District, at the earliest moment practica­ ble, with the consent of its inhabitants. D eeta . li'i’om a n O cuatlonal Corrcspoiuleiit. W ashington , Jan. 8th, 1850. It is said the President sent to tho Senate on Fri­ day, tho entire list of diplomatic nominations, which, of course, inoiudos that of Mr. Abbott Lawrence fer the Court of St. James. This Will afford the oppor- 3,000, said to have Upneral Taylor, and Webster, applied to vy was raging to a eonaiderabl* extent at the mine*. The iteamw Panama «dla4 for Sta Fraaeiioo on the 28th nit. According to a law enacted by the Republic of New Grenada, f n a trade exists in the Isthmus, after the l9t of J a n n u j . A special eoifeipondent o f tb^ Tribunt furnishes the foile wing news from the gold region; The steamer Orhgon, d a ^ ^ m Fanam a .hu not yet reached San Frsmcisoiy The eanvatt of votes c4st at the state election shows that about 16,000 were given m all, a smaller number than that of thp oitiseas entitled to vote, and much smaller than w u anticipated. Peter H. Barnett is elected Governor, and John MloDougal Lieutenant Governor. The members elect to the United SUtes House of Representetives, are George W . Wright and Ed­ ward Gilbert. lual All these gentlemen are democrats. Uf the ooni- >isd plhzion of the Legislature, or the piospeot u to the dp. candidates for United States Senator, there is no­ thing decisive to be added to the advices by the Pa­ nama, which wore up to November 16. No disturbance of any kind had ocourred here __ in any other region of California, since the sailing of the l u t steamer. Fablio order thronghout the whole country is completed. Labor is beoaming constantly cheaper at San Francisco, on account of tho great Dumber of persons coming down from the mines to spend tho winter, and seckmg occupation in every de­ partment of industry. The prices o f vegetables are enormous, owing to their scarcity, and. in fact, the necessaries of life generally are much higher than they were at this time last year. Heavy boots are now selling at San Francisco at the rate, almost unimaginable to any one bat a Californian, o f ninety-six deUars a pair Tho growth ef this oity is still withont parallel in the records of magio. It now numbers ft oven in the records of magio. It now numbers ftoen- ty ibmaand regular inbabitants, to say nothing of the vast number of its transient population- Commerce with other ports is growing mere and more active, and the bay no longer presents tho spec­ tacle of a desert o f inactive shipping. The depar­ tures of vessels during tho month of November, equalled the arrivals in number ; and the trade with ■all parts of tbo Pacific is not only becoming kotive but regular, and is steadily undergoing a vast in­ crease. Tho last of the overland emigration that is to bo expected this year has crossed the Sierrk Nevauda. Those emigrants who came by the Tucker River and Salmon River routes have reached the settle ments About 70 teams who came by way of Sam­ son’s Pass were caught\ by the snows on ths moun­ tains and a t the lost accounts wore in the head wa­ ters of Deer Creek. Major Rucker with a suffioont party and all needful supplies left Sacramento City for their relief. The rainy tease groand among t he t _____ impassable in many place liners are without their t 0 free it o f water. Tbit d e ^ ii Uie molt Qilffiidid pieea of muoa- y in tblf nor ix the ^ r i i i n j g ei^editioa ila i beanoomplete^leH worthy of i n by the foUo'^||[ atatement of i devoted to it daring toe past three montbi^^amountr ing to 4,259 eubie yards maseniy btid in the work; 12,0C0 cubic yards of eartii filled in, and nearly as nneh excavated from the Colfer-dara, asweUas 8,700 fest of timber ; also 960 enbio yards o f eoncrote laid, and 2000 feet of timber. “ Georgia,” win make A Saturday afternqon next, in company with the which proceeds to Havana add New Orleans. The Georgia is to leave this port on toe 28th o f this month, for Ghagifs di- F assino Alt A lt £! uu > i|500 1 person named Stephen Y7. Foster with having offered an altered fSOO hUl 0 B iu..—Yesterday, a Iter, of Boston, charged ring offered a n altered hUl on (ffie Me- ohanios’ 55 Traders* Bank o f this city, a t Golgate’s exchange office, W all street, last November, sniren- dered himself a t the polioo office, and voluntarily gave baU in «I,000 to answer the complaint. R acket S hips .—On. Tuesday, m Europe reached this port, a nd yes­ terday brought toe Oxford and Cambridge, from feverV Panorassa of New Ytok will e l ^ on 8ztnra»y of the Enlarged BU‘ \ Battery and Moauu I'dsseriptions Washington, A ebivai . op P acket S ikekot ships fr om Europe r erday brought to e Oxfoi he Yorkto’ 8 possibly may also arrive speedily, rind has been blowing from the east. Liverpool, and the Yorktown and Wellington, irom London Others recently tho wi blowing from A bukst fob F oboeky .—Yeitardaj of having forged a promisary note for $9,C James Foster, J r , of this city. The by oham been made by eytraotmg, body of a letter written and toe signatori loming Ja n ohaige on Mr. 1 supplies 1< 1 has set in and has made the l mines as weU as the roads thither, latnumbi note had lamioal means, the '0 nntoncbec of the note above it. Foster, he denied aU knowlei the complaint, which led to The grand jury tho forgery, and he is. in oustedy awaiting tion of tho court. Michael Donaldson has charge o( having stolen of $50, from the ship Gonstiti property has been recovered. Miss Cushman appeal* to-night toe oharaotcr ot in Milman’s Fnafo—a oht 9 with great effect. tedge of it, and preferred the arrest of tho aconsed. just been arrested on a laring apparel to the value Sutiou. A part of the A fire broke out about noon to-day in the-upper building, known as the old Brewery, in facing the five points, but now occupied eg house. Several 1ngines o prompt- ag will bo lity to inqtliri :n cfi'e tl foi ectioQ ho s of tha allopathic Forbes the editor of the leading Medical Review of Lngiand, tbo celebrated Dr. Liston, Dr. Henderson, w ho has since become a homeopathist, and many others equally distinguishod, the most decided confessions ot the success and importance of the new doctrines, and their positive recommendations of thorn to tho study of all who wo uld become masters in the rapeutic Dr. Gray closed bis admirable discourse, of which our limits will not allow us to give a more extended report, with a brief address to the members of the Academy on the brightening prospects before them He gloried, he said, in the noble position which they had assumed in the organization of their new ooUogo, and was proud to be made an instrument in carrying out their views. They asked nothing from the state, but its recognition of the right of every enlightened and honorable body to maintain its principles before the community. After the discourse,was finished the members of the society adjourned to th^ house of tho President, where matters pertaining to the interests of tho insti­ tution were discussed at length. If wo may judgp by the eoDvcrsalion whioh we heard a t tho lecture room, the address has served to recommend this movement which is argue to exclude slavery from its own territories ; Massachosotts thinks that it ought to do so, and that the exclusion will be effected, and tha consequences left to take care of themselves. sssage nor of this state was seat in to the Legislature yes igth in the Newark Daily N ew J eesey .—The annual messsage of the Gover- is state was seat day, and appears a t lengl vertiser of this morning. It makes a favorable e.\- hibition of too f in^ces ofthe state, showing an excets of revenue civer disbursements to the amount of a bout ten thousand dollars. 5 that the cause of education is steadily ad- thati the schools arc better,regulated; more chiidton taught, and the townships more and more y tothe establishment of ration of the state vanoing, tl chiidton ta disposed to appropriate money free schools. The administration of the state prison is also ropresonjed to have been highly successful dur­ ing the pr.st y ear, but it advises, at the same time. considerable change in tho coi not so well managed. There members of t ^ Lunatic Asylum of a bout thirty-three per cent, on the n umber of last year. By the way, we have noticed that a similar inorease in the number of Innatios is noticed in o ther states ; can it be traced to , or is it merely transient or acci- Cinciqnati, that he has discovered animalcula mJensed from tho atmosphere exhaled 5 made a variety of experi- Bvery case the same retolt- L ai . k ni- ruE rnoi.ERA.—Dr. Massey, who is rrofuooor of Surgery iu tbo (.ihio Medical College, says, in the W estern Lancet, a medical review publist m the vapor cui by cholera patients. H ments, and produced in This atmosphere, when it had not been breathed by such patients, did not contain any living bodies, nor did tho water which they had been in the habit of drinking But he found, also, in tho course of his in­ vestigations, that the bodies of persons who had died of the disease, exhibited the same or similar little ani­ mals, when any part of' it was moistened by distilled These animalcula are described to be of oval and globular forms, multitudinous ia number, very quick in their movements, and apparently endowed with great tenacity of life. They are about the one- twonticth part of a blood copusole in size, which is about the one-cighlh thousandth of an inch in length. Dr Massey will not assort that these ani­ mals are the ciuses of the malady, but he supposes that they must have something to do withith itt, he has failed to detect them since to do w i as the epidemic has Another writer in the same pcriodieal, I'r. Plum, mer, writing from Riebmond, Indiana, seemingly withoM havii g heard of Dr. Masse eovery etives of cholera patiei ley’s experiments, of similar animalcula in the any general cause, dental ? Governor Haines contents himself with a simple statement of tho condition of his own state, and pru­ dently abstains from any allusion to federal politics O hio N omin . vtions - . foe G oveenoe .—According to a telegraphic report, the democratic convention for th e state of Ohio, yesterday, on the sixth ballot’ nominated the Hon Reuben Wood for Governor.— T h e vote a t the last trial stood, for Wood 164, Me- dill 113, and Lowe ’20 Mr. Wood is not ^jtefether unknown to fame. It was he who made the famous speech to Mr. Cass, in which he gave the Michigan Senator the opportuni­ ty of explaining his vievrs on certain important ques­ tions before the people ; an opportunity which Mr. Cass, on account of the “ noise and confusion” which prevailed, prudently declined to avail himself. .ssod away. In confirmation of these results. Dr. Mussoy adds, that several years ago. Count Moscato, of Milan, when commissioned by tho govi ment to analyze tho atmosphere of the Milai 3-grounds, which were fruitful in malign exhala- 13, found that it would deposit on cold surfaces a kind of mucous substance ; and subsequently Dr. Hcr- mn, of Moscow, asserted that tho air surrounding ilera patients in Pruttik, contained a substance whioh resembled animal adcous. Should Dr. Mu8sey'’8 observations bo ccmflrmed by other investigations, tho facts would go to establish T i I b M exican W ae .—T hey are critioisinfiticising, in the of the W ar in for the oloclion whether, xn the lufiguago of Mr. Webster, applied to the President himself, it is a “ nomination Jit to be made.\ Tho rich will nut oppose it, bcoanso it llietr class; the poor dare not, because it will 0 question, between” rich and poor,” so much appreheuded by the favorites of power. This is the idea given out in court circles, whioh is an unfor­ tunate propagation for the candidate. Tho democra­ cy uf the nalina dare do right without counting the cost, or weighing the consequences; and if it shall things,” the nomination wiH be rejected irrespective of the fact, that a palace has been taken iu Port­ land Square, or any other square, circle, or parallelo­ gram, by Iho distinguished roprosontativc of Am erioan simplicity. It my memory servos me right, there fias been no instance of a rejection by the Senate of tho nomi­ nation of a minister to Lindon, who was actually at his. post, but in the case of Mr Van Buron.— T h at was a most flagrant act of political ostra­ cism, perpetrated by ttie party now in power with­ out cause, and wholly destitute of reason, sense or justice to sustain it, and 1 trust it may novor, under like oircumstanots, be repeated by sny party. Ih e rc-sult was, that it contributed largely to make the rejected President of these I nited States. But in a cine where there Is good ground for the rejection, it poli.ical cream-jug bad not been so badly broken, in the eitimation in tho present Senate, his case might be referred to in tho dis’enssion upon Mr. Lawrence, but as it is. Master Foote, the very “ Tom Cat” of slavery propagandism, would not permit the name of \ the great free soiler\ to be mentioned in the virtuous Halls of Congress. There is uo great sympathy in tho Senate with apostates, yet Mr. liives’s nominatiou will bo con­ firmed riu' south will not consent that one of her distinguished sons, should bo shorn of any honors.— H is name was once before the Senate for tbeisame iJneo, upon tho nomination of a democratic Presi­ dent. It rellci.ts.no credit touhis name, character or principles, that it is now there under very differ­ ent oircumstanees, and if 1 h a d ‘a vote on the ques tion, it should be against him, in the ebsenoo of any fair or reasonable apology for suoh an inter-change ot opinion, indicating in itself a want of principle, or a want of bread.'’ If tbe former, h© is disquali­ fied, if the latter, he is “ vendible,” or in the oommer- eia'phrase, is a “ merchantable commodity” illus­ trated by his own case. (J for higher wages as they were only paid $12 a day, whereupon the contractors settled the diffioulty by '\ “Jing their wages to $16. V that it does'not know how this Orleans ; but we learn by tole- graph, since it was in fype, that it was brought there by tho Falcon, which hrrived there yesterday. The Falcon brought some 115 passengers and' probably the mails. The failure of the mail steamer on tho Pacific to arrive in time, caused the delay of the Falcon at Chagros, until it was impossible for her to reach tbo steamer Ohio at Havana previous to her day of sailing, which was Saturday. The Tribune says 1 ncfiTs arrived a t New ExMifimoN hibition of tho pictn be soon opened at Broadway. A correspondence Huntington and several gontl Brooklyn, will he found in oar paper of to-day. H untington ’ s P ictueks .—An ox- .nfes of tho artist Huntington will t the rooms of tho Art-Union, in subject, between Mr. tlemcn of this city and public, we doubt not is generatly shared by all who take an interest in a rt. It will give 3 many admirable paintings, which pieMU 3 by those who had the op- pxrtunity of seeinj A nother R evolutionaey V eteran gone .—Died Osterville, M ass, on Monday, 31st December, and full of honors, and in the sure and hope of a blessed immortality, B enjamin IlAkLETr, in the ninetieth year of his ago. He served in the Revolution both by land and sea, and remaihed to his last days a firm and ardent repnh- )f years lin bop a Bomber ol evsnty years ho Baptist Cburoh in Barnstable, and his bouse was al­ ien of tho MinistersI ofevery evi ways open for the receptioi denomination, and, although a Calvinist of Evening Post J The govi'iiimi lit of Bengal have ofl'ored a prom 1- ©relgii I tem s . (■ govi-i f fivx- ihou'-anfi rupees, for the invention of a good c .oriomical macliine for separating the cotton wool of India from its seed. —The cultivation of flax and manufacture of linen is to be introduced into the South uf Ireland. —A considerable reduction is contemplated In the British Army and Navy. — Dr flick, tha author, now nearly eighty years old, is sajd lo be in great poverty, his copyrights hav­ ing been originally sold for very thfling sums. —Twenty pilots, who manned a life-boat to go to tho assistance uf a vessel in distress during a recent storm, a t the mouth of tho Tyne River, England, wore all lost in the attempt. —Another little addition is anticipated to the do­ mestic circle of Gucen Victoria. - Sir J. Franklin’s expedition is said to have been sent for the purp se uf completing a series of netic observations, as well as the discovery northwest passage, A'o. -Jewelry, brouzc-, and other works of art, to the value of 30,()0n,OiX) frames, were recently exported from Paris within a forjtnight. —M. Thiers is said to bo afflicted with the blisters on his tongue. —Married msu are, by a recent order, to bo ex­ cluded frem bolding ufflcc in tbe hoosohold of tbe Lm- perer of Austria. —Si.\ty biys are lo be brought before the ensuing Farliamflnl for new railway lines in “ e ^ o r y 0 1 contagioi agio ind cpt those officially concerned, was presi irgo’s Chapel during the reading of the noral service. No royal funeral of modern times was y private. correspondent of the Daily I Emperor of Russia inton existing between himself and the Sultan aU contagious di seascs were propagated by onimalcu- ar agency. ________ _____ newspapers. Major Ripley’s History Mexico, and calling it General Pillow’s history, on account of the zeal with which the Cause of that officer is espoused by tho writer, and the tb^t the literary attainments of ‘ equal to the composition of bears marks of practice in writing. opinion on this point; it presumption Major Ripley axe not rork like thii, which dertake to interpmse any opii matters n e t^ h o wrote the book, so its narrativi an unprejadiced and accorato ono- U is surprising in how many ways tho histoiy of a war may be written W e have already h alf a dozen narratives t f tho recent Mexican war, each o f which p u u its own p’articBlar face upon tbeoventg it relates. W h a t is history, atfter all, bat a puzzle ? I t wiD n ot iriso ns if it should appear that a t the r eal bistory w a r in Mexico has not y et been written, k of presenting it in its true aspect is reserved to less p a rtial hand than has yet-attempted it. —The St Law^^nc ' was frozen over at Montreal cn W ednesday, 2d inftant, and ertosing was ac- gojnplblted 6t*iiODpe»U. surprise ns if it should appear th th e r eal h of the w a r in Mexico has not y et been written, and that toe task of presenting it in its ti for some less p a rtial hand than Nezv P a b llc n tlo n s . Coon EE’s H omer ’ s I xjad , has been published in a single octavo volume, by George P. Putnam of this city. W e have long desired to see an American edi­ tion of this work, whioh, on tho whole, we must es­ teem the best o fthe English versions. Parts of it are certainly nobly translated, and the general character­ istic is that of great fidelity to the originaL Y’et w might easily conceive of a much better version, ft parts of this are feeble, drawling in expression, an clogged with disagreeable inversions. If Coleridge, for example, and SheUey, had taken the old Greek in hand, we should have had a translation which would have left nothing to desire. The volume is illustrated by the designs of F laxman in outline. Flaxman was as much of a Greek in his department of the fine a rts as if he had Bved in the most poUahed age of Athens. The beauty of his conceptions, the symmetry and repose of his figures are so perfect, that a ta?te in arf might be formed and ripened by the were cou plation of his designs. D ark S cekks in H istory , by G. P. R. James, just published by Harper & Brothers, is a volume made up of eight historical tales, illustrative of dif­ ferent remarkable a nd calamitous periods of history. The author iswetnarkxhle for his readiness in weaving historical 'mcidents into the web of an imaginary nar­ rative, and with many readers his frequent appear­ i n g m s » to «lw » ji sp9«j)tii1i)Ie. dost) communionU nevolonce oxtondod to the whole human race, and his fellowship to all who possessed the spirit of Christ After retiring from active business, he several times •osonted his native town in the General Court, ■ for many years acted as justice of tbe peace for the county-. Captain Hallett was formerly well known by the busiaess portion of our oity, and much ro-spested by all denominations of Christians for bis fuivont piety and good works. rNlTARlANlS.II IN THE UNITED S ta TZS.— From the Unitarian Congregational Register, ior 1850, published at Boston, we learn that the numi L'nitarian churobos in Massaohusotts ia 165 ; in Maine 15; in .New Hampshire 13; in Vermont 5 ; in Con­ necticut 5 ; in Rhode Island 3 ; in Now Jorsey 1 ; in New York 12 ; in Pennsylvania 3 ; in Maryland 1 ; in lliatrict of Columbia 1 ; in South Carolina 1 ; in Georgia 2 ; in Alabama 1 ; in Louisiana 1 ; in Mis- luri 1 ; in Illinois 8 ; in Indiai of tbe bnilding, known u !S street, facing the five as a boarding house. Several e wore ly on tho spet, and it is probable tho building saved, although but for the sake of its tenants, itis scarcely worth preserving. A fire also occurrod at half-past two o’clock this morning, at Lunham’a piano forte manufactory, in Eost-Thirtoeuth street. Tbe timely arrival and en­ ergetic eierti'ons of the fire police, however, prevent­ ed the progress of the flames, and the damage Js but trifling. UEOAfr lNTE21J4lGEiNO£. terms filed by the parties. No. 3). C.Taylor vs J. T*y- well, plaintiff in error, tb The United States —This cause by>fr.*AttorneToonerti’joh^ baTin^ been discussed, tbej were, reserved OJatU tbe '^No” i8, ------- idgo Vanderpoel, dismissing the comp ---------- (since deceased.) giving Judge MoCoun the money for :r., ‘s: to that effect, for *6000, the eald James having laid ent, ilnce be ^ b v ^ ^ m ^ p T t b e farm, *40po, mo.Uy recaiv, iO, just mber of pwt thereof, is lituated : lat—Fop the reeOTery of real '•iris rc's; .R ,« Illinois 8 ; ii 1 ; iu Kentucky 1 ; n I ; in Canada ithout pastors. T iie H ongaeians .—The H ungarian refugees ar­ rived in Fhiladolphia on Wednesday evening, a t six o’clock, and were escorted to the Washington House. They afterwards attended a meeting of the Emi- granU’ Friend Society, a t tho Chinese Museum, and meK with an ontonsiastio itio reception. Mr. Robert ioiated as President. L ater pru . u B razos —Tho ship Portland has ar­ rived a t Now Orleans, with dates from Brazos, San­ tiago, lo tho 28th December. The news, however, is unimportant. She spoke, no date, a schooner from New York, off Brazos bar, with soldiers on board. L ate and I nteresting from C anada - .—It is as- oernained that a msjority of the branches of tho Bri­ tish American League have declared in favor of an elective legislative council. A great many aanoxa- tionists have been elected to tho municipal counoili throughout Western Canada. M rs . M iller .—T be Frode'rioksbarg Nows pub­ lishes tbo Richmond Enquirer’s atatement of the fa- laving new railway lines in Englan —The autumn sown crops in England occupy a larger tract of land than has ever been before know —So rigidly were the wishes of tho late Dowager carried into effect, that not a single indi­ vidual except those official in St. G«orgo’s Chapel during the reading noral servii so strictly private. that the dili’crcnce to remain unsettled till ihe spring, when he will pos­ sibly commence hostilities. -The miners of .Nowcastlo are seeking legislative protection against the fearful loss of life by coUlory explosions, by a series of monthly tracts. 10 excessive tran.-portation of British convicts into Van Oieman’s Laud, said to have frightened fifteen thousand free people, tho reign of Henry V, the British revenue ras X64,000, now it amounts to ^£59,300,000. —It is estimated that daring the last two years been built in London, Great Britain. —It is proposed to establish an ithly mail is in contemplation by ,th Mount Vernon, bonne it “ altogether a misti dtogoll Mrs. M , with a Mr. B , sailed some six or eight days since for Italy. They became intimate (as it is believed in Winohestor) through the persuasion* of Mrs. MiUer. Bhe wont off with the gentleman, who sold a very handsome property near winohestor, worth some $13,1X10. These facts we gathered in a late visit to the t'alley.” Tbe Enquirer contends that its information is later and more direct—persona on tbe boat having recor- nized Mrs. M. and her lover. [Fur the Evening Fost.] I n STRI criONS TO REPIlESENTATlVEi, ON THE F r EE Sou, Q . estion —I s the question of the extension or licailatioi otersburg, at lUuunp- - i t j s confidently rumored that Canada will be given ^ before long, as a dependency of tho British —Several Jewish famiHes have emigrated from Bohemia to the United States, with a view of found- ing a Jewish settlement in 'Wisconsin. —^Portraits in oil, of any sue, are taken in Lon­ don, b y a photographie process, in a sitting of h a lf a minute. The process is called photo-proiopon. —About 400 Catholics have recently gone over to Protestantism, in Ireland; and some SO JJioenten bave joined Episcopa ish goveiiiiuent, to and from Sydney and £ te joined Epi —The Newport Mercuiy pubUshea a list o f 16 aged persons, a ho have died in that oity the las who*# onited year* were 1312, »Tet*ge ppjy i WMtUil kiiw 89 ^5 8 2 ! Ltion of siavi slavery io the quci t be d( decided on its own merits lubservient to free trade or proto I, or toe interests of Vi partizans who support them ? If it is eetioDS,eetions, Imiprovements, Cass, and the p to be cleared from these eozm which eaanot but bias tbo judgments, and still more contrel the votes of those who are to decide upon it, that disen tanglement most be effected by direct instrnctions to representatives. As I understand it, the power held by tberepresei taitive belongs to his constituents. While they lear him uninstructed, he is bound to act as he thinks best; but if. at any time, the rnkjoritj of hit district instruct him to vote in a partioular way, be is bonnd to obey them, if ho can do so without compromising *”■ ailegianco to a higher power ; if not, he is bom to.nder bis resignation immediately, se that, if 1 choose, they may elect one who will vote a* I wish- . The plMgea, expreued or implied, ni which repieientaiivee hav ---------- ------------ cannot kinder thein from ob I therefore, respectfully i be opened to receive the s.„ _________ _ ____ ____ wish their representativu to rote in favor of the ex­ tension of s laveiy-in other words, a g a i ^ its prohi­ bition in the territories. If more than half the vo­ ters resident in any distriet shoidd sign, then tbe books sbonld be sent to tbe tepresentativeSjjucd be regarded a i initmctioiis. j . K. F. T hk WiTHKSsia in thk P ajubkan C ask .—Forty- two witnesses have been snmmond to attend before thaGrtadJary.on Taelday next, to testify as tc what they know in the matter ofthe cha»» against Professor Webster of the murder of Dr. .^k m a n . --G#(Kge. H . HiefaBan, ^ h a d a M wad trial, a t —New rules adopted Janu- causo on tbe calundar. 3 Causes which ma^ bo set down for tbo third week menoement of tha snceeadlng term, before proceeding 4. Caiues that are passed on the ealendar and go down, These rules are not intended to dispose with the no. tioe of trial for each term at lequired by statute. C'oi-ST OF O ver and T erminer .—The trial of Robert the witnesses fer defence, at 20 minutes past the time of opening court, not being present. Ths judge stated that the case wUI proceed on .VlondRy. The examination of testimony ii tgument before tho court to-day. SyrERioRCoi’RT—SpecialTerm—Before Judges Duer, over. The cases wiU, however, he Uken up again to­ morrow, and defaults allowed. note, was commenced yeetorday, a id is stffl ii lam—Elisha Peck [Correspondence.] N ew Y orr , Dec. 26th, 1849. uggeittd to us, that an exhibi- rot^d be gratil]^Bg to xaenj* of ReipeetfliUy, yours, A. R D ueas ^ ’ * • M- CozzBNsI P etees G bav , 8AKL.B.KcumE.. Q e “ W? D..’ P eter R ichards , J s ., E tert a . D cvceince , D tv. AcSTia, sr.LV'K.’s.. r.rp.^p.v.-.S\’ irli., J ohn I nmav . , W u ^AWS. D. D , to . _________________ eenralted s e v ^ gentlemtn who have ^ctnre* prin by me In their coUectlona Their quick and cordial sponso has added to the great pUtsure produced hy-r ^ . ^ M ^ o ^ l ^ b e B a d e f d r opening to* propoisi to i ^ * for the good wiH which prerupt- ‘ D. HUNTINGTON. ToW . C. BKTlMjJOSATHAff SiDKOU, A. B. SUSAKO. £*qa, and O thers. .......................... The exhlhitioi G eo . P. P ctham , R ichako obant white , A W. BRAnroRD, J. P. C&02CXH1TS. ^ Naw Y ore , DSC. » t h , 1849. s o k i n d l y m a ^ h ^ ^ i ^ l)y” Rpssnth,’ ((9- W * Inw lto the attention, of capitalists to the large sale, by ANTHONY 3^ B L E E p K ^ to-morrow, the !flth insL, a t J2o’clock:, a tth e Merchants’ Exchange, of SO valuable lots op aaouRD, Bitnated on 30th and deceased Aleo, 1 Home Aim LOTS on and neifr the soathwettoerneE of 6th atxnu b and £Sd sTaEBT { p pona stobt hooib * ground OB itbATBNyE, on and near the corner of 38th street; I House and, hot on 25th street, i *e north eide of 43d street, near lOtharenue. X812J jalO lt We would call tho attention? of the public to the sail to-morrow,by A. J.. Bleecker, of tli* hdnse and lot 6! Mercer street. The lot is tweaty-five byonehnndrei feet; the horns is three stories and an attic, with eveij modem improvement, and in perfset order. A large par y remain on bohd and mor G. JP. P U T N A M WILlr PUBLISH ON T H U R S D A Y , THE JHROTESTANT rteKpUetterato a^^fUend In Npi*h Carrtina ; teataatkipisoopato. ISmo^ elat AURICytA^t CGI «T HPISCOrAE’'ci leeUbg Inve e to he made to-morrow, at 12 O’clock, at tbe Merchants’ Exchange, by WM. H. f r a n k l in , s o n fc CO.,of8Iot*on llthitrect. Also, S lots on 66th street, as follows, vis : llthstreet—One lot of ground on the north side of 11th street, commencing 381 feet east from 6tb avenue, being 24 foot in front and rear by 103: feet 3 inches in depth. Also, 4 lota adjoining, and near 6th avenue, same di- Also, one lot adjoining, helnig 24 Inches rear, by 103 feet 8 inehsain de one gore lot adjoining, ielng 4 feat &ont, 24 feet -8 Also, one gore lot ad job Also, one gore lot adjoi 24 feet front. iolnlug, being 23 feet 11 inches On the above lots are two brl6k front homaa and frame 66 th street—Five lots on the-north sidsot 66th street 160 feet west froii) the 6tb aveirae ; each lot 25 by lOU fret 10 inches. P U B L I S l STRINGER fc TOWNSEND have the pleasure- of placing before the public Lady \ulwer’s.new novel, THE PEER’S DAUGHTERS, “ Incomparably araustog and entertaining.”—{.Morn­ ing Post. “ Exceedingly curions and interesting.”—[Morning •' We have never met with a more entertaining or sparklina volume.”—[Morning Adyertlser., “ Lady Bnlwer’s tact and pungency are wonderftal in this masteriy flotion. ’’—[Banker’s Magazine. “ The Interest is admirsbly kept up.” —[Atlas, “ We have received great pleasure from the pemsal.” P E T 1 % I O N To the Honorable the May&r and Common Council o f the city o f Neso York. Tho subscribers, your petitipners, respectfully raprei- sen t: That as oitiuns, they have a common interest in tho welfare of tbe city, and 11 your constituents, they re. leotfully call your attention to, and ask your prompt id efficient action in relieving the city at large of an evil which is of long standing, and which is daUy becom­ ing of greater maginitude as the city Increases In popu- Thoy allude to the practice now allowed by law of luhtering animals in the cityi *t such places as may lure of any individual who may engage there built at a time ’ populous portioq of the oity did not extend to them, while new they are surrounded by a dense population, and are a serious cause of discomfort, and an injury to their health. lie practice being allowed, cattle are necessarily dri­ ven through the oity, and not unfrequently become Infu­ riated, and inflict bodily injury, which bos resulted in >ath to a number ot onr respected citizens. IV Ithout more fully setting forth tho multiplieity of inflicted upon oar population by so publicly lolnt of interest, rivals-the novels of Scott and .”—[Herap|th’B Railway Journal. Lately Issued, M A R Y P O W E L L , H er M aiden and M arried L ife . MirandR ; a Tale of the French Revolation. By the author of tbs Trapper's Bride, fce. The Golden C r if : or Prodigality and Speonlatien In the 19th Century. STRINGER* TOWNSEND.222Broadway, 3t corner of Ann street. N E f V N O V E L S , N E f V N O V E L S . THE CARDINAL’S DAUGHTER ----- Novel by Mao- konzio Daniel, anthorof “ The Scottish Heiress,” “ The Young Widow,” ” “ “ -2 6 cents. ly would cal A great number of slaughter-houses are in and on a ne of our public streets, with large doors opsnin g there- a, whjch are suffered to stand open during the process r slaughteiing, thereby exposing to the passers by the ffensiVB process, and oslling to the door numbers of bildren fr«m the neighborhood, who aaturally imbibe a hardihood which lays the foundation for. and too often ripens into crime. Many of your petitioners have been sorrowing eye witnesses of this evil especially, and its 1 connection with all other evils Ing of animals in ths city, that a fearful oontagioa has just abated it is likely to return with the coming summer, gives your that you wlU take imme- eorly period will cauee to ly of their respect- d refleotl ioisnoe a petitioners reason to believe diate action thereon, and at 9 removed theevU complained Your petitioners are aware that nfringlng on their rights and pecuniary in they hope tfiat on duo reflection it will be e better accommodated, and such reasoning i | not well founded. It Is an Inheredt principle, that in all communities in-- dividual oonoessidns must be made to the general good. — And in a peonniitry point of view, not one owner of resj estate but will bo benefltted by the removal of a slaughter­ house ; and if a proper plan be adopted, all those gaged in t&» business will be at less expense than The plan that jo u r petitioners urge your adopting, is to have slaughter-houses erected at proper places, one oi^ the East, and one on the Hudson rivers ; so construoted 1 piers, that oU the refuse shall be at once'floated off by the current. Connecting therewith proper private yards, pens and buildings, so that each person may be indepen’ dent ofthe other j also to have public yards and build; gs for tbe reception of droves of animal as they come td irket, and to have connected with each establishment, a good and sufficient steamboat, to be emplyed In bring; Ing the animals direqtly to the yards, so as do away with tho necessity of driving them through tbeclty. This property to be owned by the oity, and rented out to those engaged ii terest on the ot paid by them. By thus oonoentrating the buriaess, it wlU be found IN T E R E S T I N G W O R K S O F F I C T I O N . PUBLISHED BY D. APPLETON fc CO, 200 Broadway f'OHBOULD’S History and Adventures of Margaret Catobpole. 8vo. 2 plates. 26 cents. ’’ON QxnxOTTB de la Mancha.v Translated from the Spanish. Illustrated with 18 SteS Engravings. 16mo, cloth, $160. UMAS’ Marguerite de Valois. A Kovel. «vo, 86 ELLEN MIDDLETONs. A Tale. By Lady FuUerton. 12mo, 76 cents. •GOLDSMITH’S Vicar of Wakefield. Dlustrated. 12mo, 76 cents. GRACE LESLIE. A Tale. 12mo, 75 cents. GRANTLEY MANOR. A Tale. By Lady Fifflerton. 12mo. Paper, 60 cents ; cloth, 76 cents. LADY ALICE; or. The New Una. 8vo. Paper, 38 cts. LAMARTINE’S .Confldsntial Disclosures. 12mo, 60 ots. ' \IYER’S (Samuel) Handy Andy. 8vo. Paper. 68 ots. ----------------- £ s. d. Treasure Trove. 8vo. Paper, 25 M a “ c k in t OSB (M j .) Two Lives; To Syem and To Be. 12mo. Paper, 60 oente ; cloth, 76 cents. --------------- Annt Kittv’s Tales. 12mn. Panov. 6(1 nte; OS your petionsrs believe, to materially beneOt thosi ingaged therein, os It will bring to tbe two points, aU tbe stock In the market, and will enable them to moke better purchases, and being connected with their own premises will save mnoh in time and labor. In carrying out this measure, your petitioners respect­ fully soUelt. that their respected fellow eitlzens who are Immediate! have aft things will promote the common welfare. New York, Jannary, 1860. jalO it coiuulted RiiKt'MATisu.—Comstock’s Ilewes’ Nerve and Bona Liniment and Indian Vegetable Elixir is warranted to sure any case of rheumatism, gout, contracted cords or muscles, or stiff joints, it strengthens weak limbs, and enables those who are crippled to walk again. Use this article and be cured, or go withirat it and suffer, os you only a t 67 John gtreet. -Use Dr McNair’s Aooustio OH for toe cure of deafness.eafness. Also,o, ailil thoseose disagreeableagreeable noisesses like buzzing of insects, Als a th dis noi like ths dng of insects, boiling of water, whizzing ef steam, which are tbe symptoms of approaching deafness. Many persons who have been deaf for ten. fifteen or twenty teen, and even thirty years standing of deafness. Sold only at 57 John street. To THE L s n iis.-If you wish a rich, luxuriant head of [From the New York Day-Book ] niR S . JEiB |kT8’S COLD CANOVt This article, which( has obtained so much notoriety, has been as will bo iXen by an advertisement, highly commended by Hon. ThjimasH. Benton, who has been trying iu efllcacy ia his own family. A Cough remedy so universally recommended by great men. must have more than ordinary merit. Ho^. Henry Clay and Jo: ither distinc” tihed men, fa uendation to Mrs. Jervis MRS. JERVIS’S COLD CANDY. a FACT INRHlMZ. (Not by Edgar A. Foe) 1 awoke one morning humid. With a cold the moat eOnsum-ed, And the man with whom I room-ed, (What a hor*!) Had a cough he could not cheek, oh ! My own it seemed to echo'. And 1 wished he’d broke his neck, obJ Day before. But we laid there’i naught of service. Save your candy, MRS. JERVIS, And wo walked, though weak and nervot Tobordow. u We purchased the spbeiflo, And our coughs, late ^ terrific. Grew quiet and paeifip, [From the raoiS*!|f*in;S8pt. l.J e following note frmBthp pen ofthe tUstingnlihed t and botanist, W. B..: Prince, Esq., ofpinsUngpL, L, .ndhave no dcmbthe-irilli Sold wholesale and rstaR lj>y Mr*. W. J ^ V I S , SM Broadway, one door above Franklin street, and cold by druggist* generally. B o tan ic a l T z e a s o r ^ o f C a U fa rn la. florist and botanist, W. B we welcome to our columns, and 1 turn home rich in this country’s horticnltural ^rities In bulbous flowers this c^m tty i*l particularly rich many of which ore yeiy itrildng and of great beauty and interest,and timbaUamfoebKraeternf VsiyzSthy e fth* herbaceous ptanti form* a peepltar foaturtiu that class. “ Ths ebanebaUgna, so orisbrstod for it* nsdleinal properties, and of which, bonrisaa, in a dxyitato, are pre- servedin so many Indian huts, is foondju cqnfidetaUa patches, id the meist laTiiics thtonghL whiofr stresms be- casioziaiiy flow frtan the monftain ranges.” The Canehalacna of California has slso rseeived the sanction of the French Academy of MrtUtflne ; thns estahiiahing Its claims to the attrition of the medical fsenlty. Thd anhseriher Jiaving in- and pubnenary ditsasss, kts. A t the flam - ------ --- ------ afonr baa hMii’ns*dtOYiTUjralangiiidiB«Rriiiatprq^ant< tion, care should be taken to pr*>cnxe the extract nnin- oorporated-wlth anymodlciBa ofdonhtftil reputation.- A. G ^ , Fnprlstor, 4*p o t r G o ^ .J ^ j^ ^ t , GN FiODAY. REV. DR. BUSHNELL, THE FATHER OF NEW £N g l a n d f an oratibn hefort the New England Soci­ ety. New York, December Slat, 1849. 13mo., etoth, imp., 25 cents. ON SATUl ST. LEGER, or, THE THRE edition, 12mo, $1 00. IN PRESS. I.-IH E EAST i by Ret. J . A. S fenob * ; beautifrflly UlnstratedrOyp, IL—PROFESSOR DANA’S MINERALOGY.—New- edition. • in.-PROFESSOR GRAY'S BOTANICAL TETT BOOK—new edition, enlarged and'retieedjAro. IV. -MISS SEPGWICKiS BEpitVdOD--author’* r tiled edition, 12mo. ' V. ^M R, COOPER’S 3 ^ ROVER-anthor’s revised VI. —RURAfr HOURS- Aspects of Nature in the four seasons, by Mis*—:— . VlLv-TURKISH e v e n i n g ENTERTAINMENTS^ ■Vlir.-SUCCESS IN LIFE-The Lawytr, Tnthm,12mo. MfOUAfT » e w s T ^ ' C A J L l Y Q R N l A e x p r e s s , f ’r o m aai t l i L e - ^ r i n c l ^ J i l U M iR t h n U n ltaR , hy -Mn ____ M . “ Jn poll iokens.”- proonrahleinthis market- 'hey have now on hand a full supply of the followii Peach Orchard Liverpool Orrol Black Heath Black Cannel Lehigh Sidney Hazleton Cumberland. All orders left at either of our three yards, for .one of tbe Others, will receive immediate attention. J. L.RF. W . WORTH, 24 and 882 Broadway, jaS Imnp ______ and Thompson, cor. Fourth, Widow,” ” The Young Baronet,” fco. fce. Price TURSTER, F I S H & CO.. SAN FRANCJKCO. CAfrOTORNIR. Commis$iofi^ t^erchanUi uents attended to with great care and prompt- made a t the highest market prices. Aeeonnt and proceeds forwarded by every steamer, in — — — —1 dust. C O N S I G N M E N T S (To the care of E. B. SUTTON, 84 “Wall street,) Will beforvrarded by the first class vessels of theDispatch - i f commlsBione’- \ — I-By other of Mrs. Gore’s chaste and delightful produotions A parlor novel, ju st enited, by its refinement and delloa- oy of sentiment, and its-adinlrable life lessons, for the lemsal of mothers and-daughters. 25 cents. JEREMIAH PARKS—A new Novel, by the author of Poor Cousin,” “ Sister Minnie,” “ Cardinal’s Daugh- “ I tis elegantly and smoothly written; all tbe 1 ments it embodies 1 a work full of aoTices raoM ir e EifOLisH rs and smoothly writti ire the offspring of a pure min A I and harmony”-DouvIas “ FO R TH E H0L.1OA YS. M uampsy/ C tirandolesy Candelaltoas, GMna Yases^ &e. T'VXEi'rZ, BB.OTBXiR & CO., No. 139 I V lU lam JL f K treot, have on hand a large assortment of Solar Lam3», Girandoles, Candelahras, Hall Lanterns,and other articles in their .line, of their own manufacture, of new styles snd'superidr quality. Also, rich China and Glass Flower Vases, and.an assortment of fine cut Oiass Wore, suitable for'the Holidays, which will be sold a t reasonable PriC6H sll^flwTtTV work full of grace and hannony”- JerroU. *• The style Is flowing and nnaSeoted, and the dialogues vely and natural.”—Xoiufon Critic. H. LONG fc BROTHER. 43 Ann s t N. Y. I oenta ; cloth, 76 cents. __ -Jt Kitty’s Tales. 12mo. Paper, 50 ots; sloth, 75 cents. ------------------ Charms and Counter Charms. Fape^r, 75 cents ; cIotK $1. MAXWELL’S W^sy-sideand Border Sketches. 8vo, 25 lEET, N ew T obx , ako Lonnow, another consignment of new and vi VALU A B L E AN D PO P U L A R WORKS. 'JOHN fe FREDERICK TALLIS, able Illustrated Works, large arrivals of which have just >me to hand, among which will ho fonnd, in parts a t 2s , and divisions, handsomely hound, a t 16s. each, with beautiful maps and illustrations— THE HISTORY OP AMERICA; by John Howard inton, A. M., from the earliest period to the present THE HISTORY OF ENGLAND, from the text, of Hume and Smollett, oontinnedto the present time, by Thomas Oapsey, Esq. The engravings are by first rate THE HISTORY OF IRELAND, from toe earUest pe­ riod of tbe Irish Annals to the present time, by Thomas Wright, Esq., M. A.,F. S. A., iilnstrated with maps and beantlfnl engravings from original drawings, by H. W ar­ ren, Esq., Preaideht ofthe New W ater Color Society. THE UNIVERSAL PRONOUNCING DICTIONARY and General Expositor of the English Imngnage, being a lomplcte literary, classical, scientific, biographical, geo- grapbioaland technological standard, heautitully illus­ trated with maps and plates. THE BRITISH COLONIES—Their history, extent condition and resources, by R. M. Martin, Treasnrer to the 1 nd, a t Hong Kong, and live Council in China. One of the most valKable and interesting works of the Queen of Englant member of her McOesty’s Leglslati ralKable and ini in toe means raed ia^arts , adorned Ita of themost criebrated promoters and defenders of tbe Colonial Empire, seals of each colony, to. j to be completed in forty-eight part*, a t 25 cents. IO part* a t 75 cents, or eight divisions a t $1874 cents each. TALLIS’S il l u s t r a t e d ATLAS and modem His­ tory of the World, Geographical, Political, Commercial and StatiscaL Edited by R. M. Martin, fisq. V This is confidently presumed to be the best and cheapest ever published—each 26o part containing two maps, and each 76o part six exquisitely engraved maps, very carefully colored, and embeUished with suitable bor­ ders of elegant andappropriate engravings illustrative of the manners and etutomsof different countries, with de­ scriptive letter press. Tb be completed in thirty-two parts a t 25 eents eacli, or eleven parts ' V A L U A B L E S T A N D A R D W O R K S , F O R . H O L I D A Y G IF T S . 4gEMARKABLE EVENTS IN HISTORY OF AMERR CA. 2 vols., royal octavo. Ulustrated with seven hun­ dred engravinga. CHAMBERS’ INFORMATION FOR THE PEOPLE, .most valuable work. 2 vole., Svo. Profusely Ulustra/- CHAMBER8’ ENCYCLOPtEDIA OF ENGLISH LITERATURE. 2 vote., Svo. SCOTT’S WAVERLY. 5 vote. LONGFELLOW’S POETICAL WORKS. 1 vol. 8vo; Beautifully gilt and iUnstrated. • BYRON, SHAKSPEARE, MOORE, SCOTT HE- MANS, COWPER, POPE, MILTON, MONTGOMERY AND BURNS’S POETICAL WORKS. Standard Edi­ tions, in'Plain and Fancy Mndings. Together with an assortment of Annusb and Dlustrated Books, Bfbl Prayer and Juvenile Book*, luitahle lor Ghriatanas a __ New Year’s Presents.' To he sofa off, at/extremely low prices, a t GRAHAM’S CHEAP BOOK STORE, Brick Church Bnilding, S61 Naksan et. o, an assortment of Mtecellaneone Bob)m ^ he sMd at Auction Prices, to close the stock. ^ P O R T L A N D , M A I N E . t ehnieb in Fortiand, with note* a nd I and a summary of tbs History of G,P. PUTNAM, 166] Pastors of the first Biographical notices and a summary Portland by William Wtllte. Svo eloib, portrait* and H. At D. H. BROOKS & GO., CMothing JEstahlishmeut 116 And 118 Ciken^ street. C o r n e r o f CfctlterlRe stc c e ^ jr« w IToxk, J-y5 np __________ . , PORCELAIN. D . e . & D . H A V I L A I T D , No. 4 » JO H jf -WsixsatRft. IMPORTERS OF FRENCH CHfNA,*«Ucit attention tothairsxtenrive *toci^ of leoent importation. They hav*nowop*n,toiih«*t-**«ottmMrtaTor befor* fa *5^ eomitiy,fawhit*, o r ^ t , o t dmxmatod iooit. B*ridtt to«frw u l9toeki)i»M t*,to*Y lttv*oB ltul (coawaa or-iaowaiin sxanVjji j BLANKETS ■ .. lER STORE IRiR E C IT Y . iEMEN’S. f u r n is h in g s , as lyiave toeL ttt asMrimMitifatoeMiy,; . U bb ’ beat Kid Giovetfattt «d I G#nt*»Li^1it K|as,i4«. Ch-eatSim'oYlBipiioMun JPtepPfsm cry Bteamerj. inchai^e.oi i Broadway, o'orn.er <>^ 1 ^ ^ street, New York. , NBA b I u n i o n SttUAuite^^ '-R -A lil.- tA'NiO. 'W X N » ,K jg;Ti0.-0'4>'J» fc:; ■\ / ’■ 80 masL 8!f} Vg^^UXUaria a t n s ^ ^_^Ftop and low-priced Wpoltt^ WortUA m>d Cattoa , in New York. •Teir OU CMhW r JaSnp f r o n t i n g ! ^ i ^ S ^ ^ ^ ^ j P w JOJERBir a Ca. 12 Park Place. H A T IN G H S T B a U lN E iD TO ' JffiNliAHGS T B R ilR FB B O U S B S , TXTIlJLi CLOSE! their establishment from the 3d V V the iOth February .to make the n« cesaary aiteratloi ' 'litional Improvemen*- French and English Broad Clot __ Silk and Caohmero IVaistooatings. EXTRA RICH SILK DRESS WAISTCOATINOS, of s j ^ e r beforeoffered in this country. | ly now pat- n nen sua ana t./aenmere ncarze ana t-ravars. New styieslof Che'nl Silk Mnfflera and LacqCravats. French Cambric Handkerchiefs. AU ofthe very flneet quality eVer imported J IT BEING WELL KNOWN that the deUjaef at fash- mable diecetnment compels the aconmnlatioln ot clothe for immediatflwear, ofthe Very finest Ideioriptioi. epartnientpartmentwillTreei wiUipresent superior inducenlents to par- it-wUlbe ofleredjgreatly below the ld241mnp Thie^e -thasera^as every garment POP U L 4 il_ SHAWLS. B liss 4* Co, HAVE CONTRACTED WITH THE MANAGERS Bay State M ills, FOR THBJR ENTIRE PRODUCT OF liong Square Skai IN JW-AIN JHXGH COX.ORS, S a c h ns Scarlet, C rim son, G r een, B in e , &0. 11 be In abent t Square Skaw ls, H G B COLORS, The first delivery of the .goods will be In abent two weeks. Meantime we are prepared to sho^ the quality and shades of color. \ \ ■■ ■ ------------------------------------------- E . & T . F i f l t l K B A W K S & i IR a iin f a c ttiren o f JBlatform Scales^. _________ _ ______ the nniverial oonfl- pairs, hat will remain through years of constant nsag^ always acenrate. Their large Dormant Hay and Railroad Scale*, a* well as their other modification*, are now -constmcted wholly of iron and steel, and are tbe most durable ecaies in use. B 'WATSIR. PO B B W A ^ Pearee’* Water Filters, N o . 11 WeiU s t r e e t . N e w T o r k , vpHE public at* imormed that he ha* constantly o X hand Water Filters, of ths most approvedconsttuo- tion, and warranted well to answer the purposes fc* which they are intended These Filters ar* all Impor- tan, to person* going to Californis, as the water of that nountrv l» k wsm to ho very impure- JalS 2aw np IA» dS lA A BROADW AY, “ C R O T O N B U I L D I N G S ” O A S ON BJLNO OF B I S O'WN SU T O B IO B XX monafootare, a large assortment of Ctnibrellasy For sole at the lowest market prices, for cash ox approi ° Rattan^Umbrellas, low proced. do t o medium, do o super wheel top Whalebone Umbrellas, cotton and gingham, aU prit do Manchester gingham, black, do extra super Scotch do do. do do bine and green, do Alpacca, a new article, do Silk, low pricM- do extra, with ivory and inlMd handlM do , blue, gruen and brown *ilk Umbn* as, all sizes and elegantiY fiBiihbci A1 b 8, eteelframa mbrellas, &c. fce. GEORGE BYRD, UmbraflaTVateiioiiae, au27TnTbfc8a 14 and 144 Broadway, Niaw York m . w . M iaYG » s 0 N^ BOJViVJBTSt B A T S ! OFFER IO R S A L t LOWEST MARKET A COMK.ETK ASSOKTSTKKT OF « a , ■ S O N N E T ^ i l A T S , —SEAMAN & MUIJR. Desirous to jBJBDUCIS.to^ R W H a t, fa <^*Ifa mad* to* necasia^room for th»fr Spring Importatteiii imnsitic pnreha*#*, te»pectfnjlrwlfto# atteiitifaof: lij en»timi*r»,ahd!too.JfT7»l4*Ggrti«*Ilyf f a to r ii laABGfa *took Of 8KAAOWABXK «0|pi;far, VrhIeh theyFMBDGEthemselye* to aeUat T*ry-r»di»p*djptl- m i o m m m . . Tonic, Alter^tiTc, A^jpierlcnt, ; | DY S P E P S IA , in d i g e s t i o n , j 1 ? L A T U L E R Q T , G E N E R A L D E B IL I 0 j% L J Y E R C O I^ P L A IN T . ' • SD AU, THK TEAIN OF sintGTOMS,-COJtBtOltor ClUnCD N E R Y G U S A F F E C llQ N g , B r , P lem n e W t B t t U r t j s f i S a ' S S . M ired BiuuUett^ I M Z 'O H V S i R , '^ 104 wmiaiiiRtr^et, Newst3^0f£SrSfa1^^\'T“\ B a r a e tt A r d u , SHIPPING, A N J ^ C O m m S S I O N M E R - AND GENERAL AGENTS, _____ SAN STtASClSCO, OAUIFORNIA, I ” I I A* & GO., 9 1 IB OBOCfaHS, lontita^oj Uablner . u d dtocat* pale M m ^ T e r t f a s y , D# EriBOTS. It R,e«a»elok-Cb*W /| C b a ^ M a r g a a x 1844, C. Laiigo% iLtoviU e , *nd St. 01dcS^’^!Bp*naiea,^| Impfl;l*l,’’’« Alpha,” old 100 ^ J l W Ufa » • 4 Co., War&m T, K ««t fc C*»til- 0 1 d |^ ^ q a R m n , li8 e i|tc h tta L ^ -WUikey.Hritend •With a generalassorbUfint <|fM toethe best GroeerU*. LooKffi& C l a s s e s . C ^ d U n s r C V T L E B V - and otoar makers. and oitow; makjBrs. Fine i v o ^ hani French baiterT”-- rable and Desert Knives with rel, Meat and Game IANX»J]ffiB A 3 .B K R T '

xml | txt