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Evening post. (New York [N.Y.]) 1850-1919, January 21, 1850, Image 2

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T f i f i f O S t t N B W t O B K . M O N P A Y . J A N t J A H Y 21 . 18 S 0 . :-II E N I N G P O S T . MOHiPAY E V E N i N g . JA ljU A R y ' \ £ ' . / a rv a p s n o ra PO S T \ , | r , i t o ^ « l A Jtafc P r t a t t o * O fflce. • If Ws>Mso«x (tfManMaMid fHeodJ la ailad u » wea»p- f,W »ia'»<H ^ * ad Job ?riali»g ««t*wlslaaent» prepued jtbezaeata kiad of printiac that ni»j b« roquired.— pBook:^C«tmb«no3,CtreaLua,Cxrd<,Slu»rk!ll«, HandhPI* ,PUV>V1H11 J W . , BSlUof Lading, EnfaW,Afanlfesl ijCqiS^Kfltt, M icctttilo gad L*w Btanto, CieolE*, P«Uci |p*y^j«x#0Ht#d « t t t e iSorJfft noSct gnd a t «»• w a r eotter -*niboglT(^ ||fw< Ij ■*! - C printiag of law 'WILL i A m C. BBTANT t CO.,_18 N aw a a^re |3E K E :B ja< T A T 1 ..0B A3XO T H E W ASHlarO- I • r o s - J o v B s j u . r s v i t . if l i a ^ q a i t e l a ta l j we ha te hoard b u t little of Gen- |tot|tl’T ajIor forw m e time past. They » » now b e p a r ning to occupy thenuelres a good deal wiQt jt|ip i^ijb Washington- Tjro professors of politiegl^i^Segy b a re taken hipi under their speeisl A « te l^ e , o m of irhoiB i* endeaxoring to p m i t o ^ l t o b f theB * C * e ^ of g iring a publip promise th a t hb\B91 p u t h is veto on any bill obstructing the inttoduction of slavei into thej a n d the other, with equal I dugtiy«.'ii^^risg to make him beliexe that be never' to ^ e d h h a n lf to a bstain from removing u ^ i ! r tl^erboto article plies General Taylor w ' e a st Eolicita' the remedy. General Taylor has it in> hte fo w tr to save the Umen ^ the use o f the veto. There are only 'two ways by which he can save it, in the oircum- Btances sapposed. Those two ways are by the veto, ■ - • imedy and wiU Oj and pro-supposes civil war with all its tirea^ coosequences. The constitution gives him the veto pow'er, to be used on sneh an occasion. In his message he is made to say, that he will preserve the Union. W e appeal to our countrymen, of all classy and parties, and ask them i f he ^ o u ld not preserve it by the peaceful remedy. “ And ihoaM bo not, in this crisis, declare the al- tom a tixe which he will select 1 Should he not let hi* coontTymen know, before they are pushed by crimination and recrimination to the very verge of civil war, which course he will take to prevent such a catastrophe 1 Should ho not let the country know whether ho # iS preserve the Union b y the veto, or by a resort to conquering armies, whose march will be oyer the dead, bodies, &o., &c. W ill the people oi America submit to snob remedies in ;order to pre­ serve the Union, when i ( Can be effectually saved by the p eaceful veto J “ I t is, indeed, time for General Taylor to speak This is the way in which men, who are sapposed te he weak and irresolute in temper, are approached.— If, however. General Taylor should look back ailitUe Wfsj amohg his predecessors in office, he will seq that when a s tate refasei submission to a law of the Union, it doss not necessarily follow either that the c raoy'khoald recede from the law m question, gage in civil war. W h en South- Carolina was going no doubt,— fully put down by the the hands of Andrew and there was ground then i t doss not necessarily follow either th a t the confede- n to resist the ezeention of one of the w< ■ o l4 tariffs,— very objeotionablo law no doubt the contemplated resistance was fi civil force of the government, in tl J&okson. The revenue was collected, i no marching over dead bodies. The taken by Soul Qalhonn in the other southem states, was that all duties levied for p rotection were nnoonstitutional.— Since that time South Carolina has submitted very quietly to the levying of duties for protection, not only w ithout a resort to force, but without even rais­ ing in tho courts of the United States the question of their constitutionality. The tariff of 1842 was as Ba­ leded it,t, yetet thehe Southouth Carolinaarolina politiciansoliticians grantly unjust and protective as any of the tariffs ■which preced i y t S C p kept themselves warily within the limits of constitu­ tional opposition. It would it tber inal opposit lylor, instn sented to him. It w not surprise us if General ly this example, should not think 1 himself to be tossed on either of the horns of the dilemma which is so courteously pre- Taylo r, instm oted by this example, sboidd not think it necessary to allow himsdlf to be tossed on either of The attem p t of the fVashingUmRepublic, a journal high in the confidence of one wing of the whig party, to persuade General Taylor that he has made no such pledges as have commonly been attributed to him by friends and foes, is even more amasing than the one we have already noticed. A t the last previ- ton. Gene y to allow that he had positively engaged, before 30tion, to remove no fit and oempoteint •ffioe merely on account of his political views, but ready no ous dates from W ashington, General Tayloi ready to allow th a t he had positively engaged, I hU election, to remove no fit and oempote man from olaimed that he had strictly fulfilled the engagement by removing only* for misconduct and incompetency ■ Now that the proof is likely to bo-produced, that hun­ dreds of removals from office have been made,uirdor bis administration, upon mere partly grounds, it becomes necessary to adopt some other line of apology. It is therefore to be made out to General Taylor’s satisfac- - : tioa, that not only did he never make the promise attributed to him, but that, on the contrary, he posi­ tively engaged to turn the democrats out of offi ce and put Whigs ia tbeir\places. This is demonstrated by tho Republic in the fol following most satisfactory “ It was under these circumstances that the ^ whig •ooid be placed before the country aig the candidate of their convention, with due regard to the* usages s i t ?d mission to read a statement frem the delegation of Louisiana, in reference to the poBition of General Taylor. T h a t statement settled the controversy ; without it, General Taylor would not have received the nomination. From that stat<|ment we copy a • ^GenerafXylor, we are also authorized to eay.wil! choice of thit conTention ehoaldfall on another, if Gea- “ ^Ry this statement made to the convention, under these ciroumstances. General Taylor, in the face of the whigs and the whole people o f the country, was eommi^fed to a change of men and measures, if judge Saunders was authorized to act for him in the prem ista. * * The acoeptanoe of this nomination, i i Saunders’s statement to the cc tess promii Juntiy by itratioE This demonstration is woundup most satisfactorily, by sbowmg that General Taylor, in a letter to the independent Taylor Urgaoization in Masyiand, de­ clared that he hadidgivei given Messrs. Webster and Saunders houldei act for him, and that he would “ take upon his sihoulders the resyonsibility ol the Louisiana delegation, and stand by the consequences in their length .and breadth.” A fter this the Republic proceeds to say that Gene­ ral Taylor “ eonld do no less than he has done and authorized in the piatter of removals from office,’’ and that “ if any party has reason to complain it is the Whigs.” W e hope that General teful for these disooverit :ld o f embarrassment, rest o f the political world, have been under a most ex­ traordinary delusion in this m a tter, till we were freed to m .it by the friendly aid of the W ashington prmt A ll that'w a s said in General Taylor’s letters about nbt d istsrting worthy mon in offiefi for political rea­ sons, was meant not to bind him to any course uf The true intentions of General Taj not from his own explici ieolarations made in the whig convention by d u p in a genei and obscure phrase, which was uttered, not by hi but by a man professing to speak in his name, and from whioh.no suoh inference was made a t*the time as is now atlempted to be drawn from it. These are the arts of modem piditicians which are practised without shame. The people voted for General Taylor because they trusted to his engagement not to regard party differences in his Qovais and appointments-^the whig politicians nomi­ nated him in the expeotationt that he would make a sweeping change of men in office. The people ha -boon cheated ; the politicians have been gratified. lOn his sihoulders the resyonsibility ol t acts of th« grateful world o f embarrassment. Both be and wej euua, niu) moans uuv iiv , conduct, but merely for effect The true intentions of General ferred, not from his own explicit letters, but from the vagne deolarations made in the whig ( the Louisiana delegates. The letten SOCZKTX ■ 0 B X B ^ - A S D « 0 1 |l^ .i ^ T h e after q a b t ^ Mveral passages from the lato report of M r. M atwll, Ciiiaf of of Poiiee, in wMch h a w k .M a dreadful tzU M ^oh of the \extent and depth of juvenile foofligaey to tU* city, appends thefcdlowing remarka: ” Now, mark the above, which is but one hee< of the mighty stream of crime to the great ^ « the New Y o rl-th e .a ^ v e ..w h f c h ^ e ^ ^ t * ^ a ^ ^ stock ^ of wages by contractors to this the inore important fe) ' * * The great dl bXItS faUly s to pay uswijm am sjw «m awea, auu v upon oontia<«Ktf,SMd that i t hvdds neon two for » rery i Abore> &n( I S '.r i a a , d e f e n ,! ,' Sf \ the dotn„tic inrtltntleh” , but onr wonder is that they have not long since ^een New York city is more entirely corrupt than the no body who has n if we shonld admit that oly corrupt than way, no body whi g, Natchez, Momphis, r St. Louis, could do for one moment—even its u tter want of logic. -Even ent; le way, no body wh visited N ew Orleans, Vicksburg, Natchez, Mem southern citie should allow that a great metropolis, which is the re­ ceptacle of so much th a t is vile from the sarronnding country, and where some two hundred thousand foreigners, mostly of the poorer classes, are annually landed—is a lair average specimen of the general con- of society at the north,—we say, even admit- '** - ‘* wM whether thew iflltllfl- istituuon. iney are, m ns, acting under corporate powers, all of which are poied for the secority of the deposits, and for that rposei enly. These institntions do not profess, nor * ■ cate powers of They do not sircnlating me- „ .0 do with ex- is of bankii renoy of tl of the mo: , posited with them. It is difficult to conceive that such an institution is a bank in any proper souse of the term, or that an act of the legislature ereaiiog such corporation, would ho ‘ granting a special ohar- ‘\n- for hanking purposes ’ ” This, probably, is a just construction of the oonsii- ition, but leaves still open the question of a general 1 paper has not yet ting all this, the Richmi made ont its case. The real distinction between the n o rth and tho south has not yet been touched. T h a t distinction is simply this; that the evils of society a t the south are syste­ matic, direct, and positive, sustained by both opinion and law, and proceeding inevita*bly from the very structure o f its insti^tions; while, on the other hand, the evils of society a t the north ate mostly inciden­ tal and illegal, and such as proceed from the feetion, rather than the direct action of our stUutioDS. If there are three thousand profligate children in lig c ity, it ia not because the state has not provided th4 means for their better edaoafion b erected institu- c a ^ e private benevolence has is unwillingnwilling too erectrect suchuch institutionsnstitutions ; butut itt is tiohs where they may be taken eare of, or, if it has not, is u t e s i ; b i is simply owing to the overcrowded state of our popnla tion, mainly of foreign i origin, and the destitution in- oidtof, thereto. B a t nbw that the evil is known, onr newspapers are filled with plans for its removal. Public sentiment is shocked by the fact, and chari­ table persons are already devising schemes lor the prevention of such a state of things for the future. Bat there is also this difference between the north and south—that here we are not afraid to admit the evils of our social condition, and to look them in the face, while at the south, the poor victims of condition resort to afl manner of paltry or the terrible •room even, resound with disouE insane shifts, to hide themselves from iniquities and dangers by which they are surrounded. Let any vice be discovered in the werking of our free ixstitutions, and instantly the press, the pulpit, and tho drawing-room even, resound with diiouMons of itsnatqra and causes, and probabit remedies. No ‘ man is pfraid to utter his sentiments in regard to i t ; ibabl# remedies. No no one shrinks from the task of attempting its re­ moval. But south of the Potomac there is a forced stagnation and stillness on tho fearfnl peouliarity of their social arrangements. There is not a man, editor, lacher or statesman—the poor cowards—not a man the subject. express themselves freely on the master preacher or statesman—the pi who dare* t? open his mouth 1 people, the lives freely c south. There is nothing in their treatment of their own social evils to preclude them from the most un­ limited criticisms of slavery. They do not spare their own sins ; and as the bearings of southern despotism are forced upon tion, it is perfeo their a ttention by theirifederal rela- t is perfectly consistent for them to speak and write of its results with the same free spirit in which they handle all other topics uov. r isn, in piacu oi xiaTiu nuoi, nuo m vo oo jj to the Senate the port of the Health Officer cf New \'otk, which is j Amount eolleeted .............................................. $18 122 60 from coasting vessels ............ 1 704 00 Expenses—Salary of deputy ............. $3,000 00 Six boatmen...................................... 1 020 00 Expense of collecting fees ............ ... . 483 OS ^ $12 422 81 ■Which with house and grounds, and victuals and drink, is a comfortable sum. DELTA C o r respondence o f tile E v e n i n g Fes$. W ashinotom , Jan. 20, 1850. 30 story that the President intends soon to send to Congress a special message on the slavery ques­ tion, is no donbt a piece of special humbug, i thiok it grew out of the fact that a message now lies on the Speaker’s table, and has done for a week, con- lying the answer to Venable's resolution about alifornian affairs, in which tho President may have taken occasion to iterate and amplify his views on the let alone policy. Still, General Taylor might do a less sensible thing than the sending a message to both Houses, inform­ ing the platters against the I 'nion what the consti­ tution requires him to do in a certain contingency, and that he is ready and determined to do it That an organized scheme for breaking up the tinion exists, and that eminent and powerful men from the south are ooncomed in it, is matter of every day averment. The controversy between tho general go. vemment and the owners of slaves has assumed a very serious aspect. All the politioiaos in the slave slates are either holders of slave neys and agents for those who are. Finding themselv es not likely to obtain all their imands, under the ^ present state of things, they wish to leave,the confederacy. A southern conven­ tion has been called by this class, to meet at Mem­ phis in June neit. Many of the delegates to that body will go there with a determined purpose to 30ut the secession cf their states from this t, including in its C o r r e s p o n d e n c e o f Uxa E v e n i n g P o s t. A lbany , Jan. 18, 1850. The Governor was to-day callbd upon to communi- n relation to the Asiatic Cholera. This pesses: iovemor pvedicatec lion that the state take in chirgt subject of medical education. ’ Tl ed the church and the latf-. Buit and physic, is the last olf it arccommenda- more actively, the !ct of medical education. ^ T h e state has discard- le church and the latf-. B u it must have a law. B ut it must have a pet, o th e three blade graces” lerf hether true science will- pro^t more by the legislature me^djing! with mcdii than it has in other departipebits, remains to bS'i To me it seems, as if the Sm^nce of pathology ia just ;n that state of transition, that the fixity which would result from the establishments of schools wedded t», and inculating established theories, would be most detrimental. From the time the French Parliament passed an edict, endorsing Aristotle and forbidding the use of emeticSbidown to tho experimental bounty pa.J by the New Vork Stale -LegUlaturo, to horse- doctor Crounae, for tho cure of hydrophobia, state in. thibltedonly quackery •esident, recommending to Con­ gress a course of masterly inaotivity in regard slavery extension. The whigs have been anxious f the subject of slavery, before this order -day, th* report reached here of an expected tge from the Prt a course of m ry extension. 1 get rid of the subject of slavery, [real head-quarters reaches the whig ranks. Thus far, the records shows A shuffling of the subject by the President ; and tho intimation of a direct interposition against Con­ gressional action. An evasion of any expresiion of opinion, by Gov- ercor Fish, in regard to the duties of Congress to in­ terdict slavci the opposition of whig senators to their amendment. 13 resolutions in the Senate ; and York, with the south, upon Root’s resolution in Con­ gress ; and tho union of whigs with democrats for a Geddes’s A large whig vote against the Buffalo platform, in the; Senate. A multitude of varying whig resolutions of iastruc- tions—from Bowen’s to Monroe’s. Tho vote of three whig^ representatives from Now southern Speaker and Clerk. These things show that the whig party ia some­ what in trouble, and that the embarrassments 1 enclose you the resolutions of Monroe, the whig They are full of apologies speak of the subject of sla­ very, and full of assurances that we are no-t so much in earnest as to be angry with the decision of gross against freedom. Upon tho joint legislative committee to exa the Treasurer’s •accounts, has devolved, in latter days, the examination of the securities lodged in the banking department. The report of the oommitt jHsl laid before tho Legielataro, shows the foliowi aggregate: member from your city. They are full of apologies to the south for daring to speak of the subject of sla- her, 1849. was eleven million nine hun­ dred sixteen thousand eight hundred six doUarea.nd tUirty-nine cents ................... E l , 816,81 6 3 ■And composed of the following, viz : £ I £ ; : i i “ S S 229.28-J OO ■ Ca„h in deposit. . ................... i f - t t - ; Ark&Dsas do 6 do.. —J l l 910.800 39 S r ? w . . $11,180 675 00 The pumber of banks organized and doing busi­ ness under the general banking law on the first day of Liccember, 1849, was found to be one hundred and The cash in deposit, U offered for tho seourity of bill-holders in the following banks, to the amount .ford’s Band, JstfsrsQtCt irtBank and Trust G<^i 3.826 00 :i,000 00 A CoMPUMEST.—The Whig discharging officers at­ tached to the Cnstom House in this city, have pre- genlod John L. Van Boskerok, the out-door *urTeyor of the port, commonly known as Admiral of the Fleet, ■wHh » P*fr of elegant pitchers, and a massive silver plate, from the manufactory of AUcook & Alien, No. S4l Broadway. ~ Amiong the designs engraved on the plate, are the Custom House, a vessel unloading a t tho wharf, the baige office, and a ship coming np the bay under fall sail, with the bargefpatting a diichaiging officer on hoard. These beautifril specimen* of a rt may be seen for some days at the store of Messrs. AUcook & Mr. VanBoskerck has been in his p resent position ^ J i e a r l y twenty-fire ydai*, andsneb ia h is fidelity to M dnty, arid general urbanity, that though a rigid . he « gladly reUtoed under aUadministra- tioia. ^ compliment, coming, as i t does, mainly pohtaoal opponents, is as delicate as it ia woU- dederved. iKseotopMled b y a most violent gide of wind, aU day 1 i and Trust G « p pany.. \2?787 8S Farmers’ B ank, Ithaca. 12,600 00 Hangerf Lookpoi Merchants’ & Putnam V a U ^ B a n k ..................... W^ftrren Co , Bjink J olmsborsh.. ■White’s Bank, Buffalo.................. ........... $149,333 S3 The Governor in his message points to the fact, that f the extinction of tho state debt, the class of a by the extinction of tho sta te deho, kuo ouu able securities for deposites is fast diminisl the partial resort to cash deposites show Could not the G evemor have referred to crease of specie from California as an element for bank circulation 1 To whig vision, however, gold is “ humbug,” and certificates of debt the only ei ence of wealth- Mr. Monroe’s tesolntions a te on tho ontmds. Aimajnr, Jan. 19,1850. In tho Assembly, to-day, the jom t resolntions from the Senate, were committed to tito epeeial ^ m m itu e having charge of similar reioln^onY-tor’^ t body, and of so much of the Goveoior’* tmessage a s relates to that subject. It is the usual m o d e o f dispostogof guoh. a m a tter. Th^ whigs a ttem p ted to defeat the reforeace a nd were beaten, a s they have been In every party movement they have madeJSromtheopeUtogof the session down, altbongh. ■with Afr. Fullerton, 'Who votes on aM qneetloas, they have a Be in the As- . The HudKS iU v ^ .Jiidlrt»dhillpaiiiiidfto A a m a - A tow te of new pay iatefjH t tnL thff Md atMir, and to put off . .. nniw. two ROnflict- __ jrfW M f ^ b y in u iU iitm to iboal watery rsenXiitYaeho mod Abaoon. T h e Dotofai- oan fleet h a d b o m h a n M u td burnt Port B ivier*,rt- dueing it to ashes, a nd a lio bombarded Dame M a rk and several o ther small ports. The Emperor has pul the monopoly law npon se­ venty other article* (including iombef Ifld OthSP K- tioios o f import,) copies of which are to be sent to ali ports of s i t i y in tho Emperor’s dominions. H e aUo states thkl there is no ohaooo Jor ftteignsrs there, as our produce is very low, and coffee and logwood b very scarce and high,an(f the d rogen dare not go after a , being afraid of tho Haytien fleet. While proceeding along t h o ^ a s t for the purpose of getting cargo, Capt. Conklin’s vessel was fired a t by one of the Haytien men-of-war, he having the American color* hobted, but ho rappose* they took him for a Dominican. H e »ay sthat some foreign njor- chanu are about giving up burines* on accoonnt o f the monopoly laws. M ore M ystxkt .—Tho New Orleani Delta pub­ lishes an anonymous letter, dated W ashington, T e i- that Dr. W ebster b inno- introi of those whoso interests mek'e them the devo-_ es of slavery. The seed sown in those treasonable conclaves, held in the leenate chamber, a year ago, under Calhoun’s auspices, has thriven and borne The recommendations ofthe Memphis Uonventioii, will fall upon prepared ground The measures to be , proposed, dis.-U’ii'J, and adopted at that asserabbige will proceed from this city. Ln foot, I have heard it more than once stated that no inconsiderable portion of the senators and members from elavo states epu- sider themselves acting now rather as members oj\ a preliminary southern oonvenlion than of the nali’|nal The delegates to the Memphis Convention, ar6 to \oe—some of them have been—appointed by the legis­ latures and governors of the stales. This proceeding brings that meeting within tho danse of the coustitu tion, prohibiting any agreement between separate states, except in Congress. U will therefore be ille­ gal in its character, and if there be good reason to believe that it is to be eommenoed for purposes hos­ tile to the Union, it will be the duty of the president to forbid it, and if such inhibition be not successful, to suppress it by force of arms Those eonsidorations may operate upon Gen. Taylor’s mipd with sufficient force to induce him to make his opinions and inten­ tions couoerning them the subject of a spooial cotn- Lnuiiioation to Congress, for tho information of the conspirators, sometime between this and J nno next To-morrow it is proposed to rommence, in tho se­ nate, tho debate upon Foote’s resolutions oonccruing the govarnment of the territories. This wiU be an occasion to bring out the Websters, Bentons, Clays and Calhouns, tho men of true intellect and pow er; and when the Clemeuses, Davises, Footes, and Dick­ insons will be required to take .-stations somewhat more in the back ground than they have hold during the premonitory skirmishes. Mr. Clay says, lo have taken any part in any thing that has yet come up, referring to this controM-rsy, would have been like shooting wrens with cannon balls. The House having fooled away a week in tho abor­ tive attempt to elect a doorkeeper, yesterday a ttem pt­ ed to get over tho difficulty by the indefinite post­ ponement of the order requiring an election. The- T»ta upon this proposition was J00 to 98 Tho mo­ tion was to postpone a n t t j ^ ^ 20th March, 1851, and it was supposed by those who voted for it, that the effect would be to keep in office during the rest of tho Congros.i, the present doorkeeper and postmaster. But strange to say, a Tennessee member, a xMr Savage, was not eonteut with this construction, but immediately made the point of order, that officers of a former House could not act in their respective ca­ pacities for the present one, unless by common ac­ quiescence, and he, therefore, objected to Mr. Horner, the door-keeper, and hoped ho would be excluded from the floor under tho rule If this point of order be sue tained, the House will find it nooeesary sfill to go ei with the effort to elect the tn o officers not yet chosen Tho queatiuu will come up to-morrow morning on a motion to reconsider the vote, and it may occupy the whole of the week or th* month following. It is reported that a committee of fire senator under consideratioa to attempt the remo ickens, the seorotary, and Beale, the sergeant-at- ma of the Senate 'Ihere are certain charges against the latter, *f having misapplied or misman­ aged a part of the oontingout funds of the Senate. 1 do not know how the senators can have the fao« to arraign him on that charge, when tho eurrent ru­ mor has it that the irregularities in Mr. Beale s ac­ counts arise in that portion of them belonging to tht bdls for refreshments furnished to them by him al the public ohargo, which they had no more right te consume than he to charge for. From tho previoai high reputation of Mr. Beale, I should say there could bo nothing serious in tho charges. X. SINGULAR K E A F F E A K A N C K . s r , ; anot about two Jonathan Hunt, Esq., whoso mysterious disappear- trs since is probably in the i lootion of many of our rtaders, has at length been seen in tngiand.li JYi’eldGa was generally entertain­ ed that be had been drowned. He p. Bsessed a large fortune, which, after all hope of his reoovery had been given np, was regularly ad- tin a month past he was at Liverpool, by a gentleman of this city, whe lormerly known him well, and who had lodged a iml house with him, in this neighborhood. The gentleman recognized him immediately id a long conversation with him. Mr. H unt said th&t h9 had parsed tiro years in travelling throngh different countries of Europe. T he F rench P resident .—Mr Da Girnrdin, edi- government “ Acts of Napoleon’s reform. Faults, md not one „ a . . . o „ economy. Words, and not one act The year is con­ cluded with credits voted to the amount of one thou­ sand six hundred and Seventy-five milliens, and hy an a Hepubltque, a democratic journal of influence, irdly less severe. It says : p .™ : ■ { r ’. f . s v t / . V i r - ’n i b S ‘i:,'..! . government achieved 1 W hat acts deserving the ap­ probation and praise of impartial history have marked the first year of his power I Amongst them none are more remarkable than the prosecution* directed against ithe republican press. Now, these proseci ^ e ^ ^ c e t X t t e ^ ; r a L \ ; . r a r o ^ T 8 » ^ ^ ta&t the elect popuU ritj!” T hk S teamek O hio .—'ITie C h a r lo^n Courier baa from Saraxmah, stating that the steam- \ Q tho 17th inst. Ohio touc’ned off T; steamer despatcl unable to accomplish ship The I steamer despatched to Leet her returned, being C i ^ Ceekitoz dC 3 E » s » d HayUenfiMUhstT^toA r A uzCayM iUia f in a u r b a tlM ii« iJr Out HayUeu meu-of-wssf, G n u ie j i-VSee J^M idaut, E . H . R o g e n ; for Seere* iM toc,W . JH. K- CMudaghamiusdG. Y . Jd r e s ( % y XiMMHer, TiiOBSM N . Beoker. ' ■ T k l s e i n r k t o j j ? ^ N o j ^ ^ eliuzak, were attooded h y annoierenz a s - ’ Arm itage, and in the evening. Dr. Skinner of. the Presbyterian ehnreb, officiated. The ooUeotions amounted to about |l,(j00. This aew edilloe {uesent* one of the most beaotifal and impoeing archltectnra} objects o f the city. sent of the murder of Dr. Farkman, and that he him- iielf is the grnilty one, and U on his way to California. Jl ho letter is regularly post-marked, and addressed to the Della, a n d bears the signature of “ Oronoke.” it is written on coarse paper, and is quite illiterate in ts style. The editors think that it is'not a hoax. U nitarian A ssociation .—At a regular meeting of this body on the 14th instant, the meeting proci ed to ballot for officers, when the following gentle- were elected for the year : The Treasurer reports, that since the 23d of May, last, when he was elected to the office, ha has re- it« eJtabH*bm«nt. . ..........................................$8,210 31 From the fund of $10,000, which was eubicrlbed by YoluDtarT BUbscrlptloqB in April last, to fcu^taia the paper. n He has paid outy Paid on account of Indobtedn.si of Aiwooiatlon, previous to October 1848 ......... .. ...................................... 190 00 ---- 6,483 00 Balance duo the TroaBuror. . . A R iver in the D esert .—Msjor Emory, In ter dated Camp Riley, south •Msjor Emory, In a lot_ [3amp Riley, south of San Diego, which ig published in tho JSatlonal IntoUigoncor of Friday er to drink, ODvenient spot for the traroller. Tho first partiea that oame in by tho Gila rrivod In San Diego about the 20th June. A ed tm ongit led over S S S S S s suffered dreadfuUy with thirst. The parties that came in about the 4th of J uly first stated this remarka­ ble eircumstance of encountering a river where none before had existed. But they wore not duly credited. I ithers have since arrived in great numbers, all bear- ' ■' Statement. I . Tho event mi 20th June and 1st July. •2. Its source is to the south of the route traced on my map. It crosses that route about midway of the the map, and its course is a Uttlo east of north. do*!’the trd h a t iL of the barometer in 1846 showing It to bo near the level o fjtee Colorado.” A n A jierican W reck .—A letter received at Washington, dated Lisbon, the 2d December', 1849, “ * * The steamer which arrived from England on Fimsterre, supposed to be an American. She had no one on board, was dismasted, and her bulwarks stove in ; they could only make out the letters— hmond upon her stern On receiving this informa­ tion, the Minister of Foreign Affairs * * sent, on the 16tb, a government ^steamer, to endeavor to A letter received iu Boston says that tho King of Naples has decided to levy 2 laris per oantar upon all sulphur exported from his dominions, to tako effect immediately after tho decree has been published The decree is expootod to be pul in force about th* 1st of Jaanary, l ^ . -Bisoaccianti, the vocalist, has become very popular in New Orleans. The Delta says she is the ig te promote th* better observance of tho been held in New Orleans, and was nu- —A meetini •Sabbath has merously attended. —8ixty-five deaths occurred in Boston during the —Mr. Calhoun Is seriously indisposed, and many fear fatal consequences. —The California documents were to bo eont in t* the Senate to-day ; they are said to be very volum- —The Court Marshal at Little Rook, convened for the trial of Major Butler, is now in session. Judge Hray is now acting as J udge-Advooat*. -E x tensive preparations are making all the way South to receive the Hungarian refugee*. —There were 108 deaths in Philadelphia during the week ending on .Saturday. Of consumption 20 ; scarlet fever 17. —The steamship Philadelphia, Capt. Gallagher, arrived at Philadelphia on Saturday, from Havana and Charleston. —The scarlet fever is prevalent and very fatal In some parts of Virginia. —Mr. Brennan, tho Irish Exile, oemmenoes bis ’cctures this evening. C a ltro r n ia B o e lgrnnt*. ‘ In schrlharran, from New Orleans Jan 8, for CaU- f e w i .‘ ■ill: SJ!. f S S spring, Robert Harrison, Deter Haltrick, Mathew (ox lT trr\ja n ^ r n % ^ “' ? ^ t r n “fe,rx\”i^^^ ftn, .N.l.emiah knoi, Jae Jonea < arl Medaoker. II Penny- wit. Robert Chennel. Peter Ortoe. Ueo ( unnlngham, Sam’l Nedergall, Robert Dewitt, Jos WUllams, Wm Worthington, Patrick Raymond, Richard Alexander Jas Marshall.^ames Witcher, Henry SteeU, Thos Fer- D rkadfdl T ornado —M ournful L oss or L ieb —A dreadful tornado swept over a portion of Adam- oing. The Natchez Courier s a js ; The tornado was rery destmotlTO of timber, fences, loft the dwellings, indeed his entire promises, a perfect wreck. It ia our painful duty to ohroniolo the death of Mr- McCullough, occasioned by the tornado. He had risen from his bead to close the door of his sleep- ? c i r ? u T ; S ‘;.'r„*d“Va‘‘sV m r d S ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ling timber and bricks which were hurled upon him with fatal power by the maddened tempest. Ho nev- name to accomplish the oWeet. The Ohio missed both i^U s and passengers /rom Charleston and Savannah. The papers censure this conduct very much, and! consider it a riolation of th* government contract W of tho pledges previons- ly given. ________ '• A ^ achusitts S pecial E lkction .—TheioTOntb trial for a member of Congress La the IVth District in Maseachusotts takes place to-day. The same candi­ dates are in the fieldagain : Thompeon, W hig ; Pal­ frey, Eyee Soil ; and Robinson, Deraoerat. S teascem FROM C haorks .—-The steatuer Empire City, Capt. Wilson, is the nek^v#***! due a t this port from Chagre*. She left this port on 3d tost, and is due on her return ^ u t next Saturday, l^ th tost. Ittonotexp e e to il^iiirillh d B s a B y laterC a li. foiptoiatelEgoTO*. CITY XJBXEU-JLtXtxXGlSCE. R emknyi ’ s C oncert .—T he largo and biautiful concert room a t Niblo’s Garden, said to Boat about one thousand persons, was crowded on Saturday night, on the occasion of Romenyi’s first concert. The performances were of the first order of merit. They opened with the overtare to OteUo, Which was well played by an orchestra under the direction ol Mr. Eiifeldt. Then came Mr. Ro.menyi himself, looking like a boy of sixteen years of age, and a t first betraying considerable nervousness. The Concerto by Vieuxtemps, with which ho began, was executed with great taste, but without that decision and cer­ tainty of touch which marks the m a ster; at tho same tim e, it was evident that this was owing rather to the apprehensions of the young performer than to auy want of skill. He was foUowed hy Madame Stephani, announced to the bills as a native Hongarian, who sang a de­ lightful aria from tho Magi* Plate of Mozart. Her voice is a clear soprano of fine quality, a little un­ manageable to the lower note*, b ut deliciously sweet to tho upper, and controlled with a groat deal of dis­ cretion. The audience seemed to be taken by lur- her singing, which was groaUy b e tter than d been induced to expect. She was rap- _____ encored and received on her second appear­ ance with vehement plauditi. Soharfenberg’I e iecutiou of » oxjpriooio of Mendels­ sohn w u exqnisitoly beautiful. Mr. Remenyi closed the fin tp a r to f thejeventoj entertainments by the performance of k concerto prise by her singing, which was greatly they had been induced to expect. Sh tnronsly )hn w u exqnisitoly beautiful. M r. Remenyi closed th e f i n tp a r to f thejeventog’s atertainments by the performance of a concerto of Mollque*. and it was at one* avidtnt that he had oToreome his neiToninesa, and was tia lja D iaitero f his instrnment. The diffienlt passages w e n given with remarkable precision suid frcee, and te . Csr as onr imperfect knowledge o f mntie enijde* us to judge, left nothing to he desired- O n the whole this was one o f the most saeeessfnl eopeerU o f t h e i w o n , and wiU s^ono* give tho new artiste a good position. ____ There wa« a meeting of tho New York Printers* Union held a t S t o n e ’s on Saturday evening, for th e purpose o f slecttog offoen foctho * B iuii«jear. Theta wet* a irty to « i « sastaiSM p tew n l; the fol- lowjB|{i^pfllnlw«ite‘irireffl» ^ « I'tfr ft$<*dsat, H 0 9 - 'W o inxrlte th* attenOosi of oe^teMste' to the ^ST v a laabte prepetty by ANTHONY J. J U a D p * * Nie-k««BOw,th*39diBst.,at twelve o’elOQk,'ikthe>ta8 lag ofBo«***#iMrLrtii known i*ET. itentiBK toreiure to. tenson .the 'outhweif ' The piopoal to establish tbs Q u anntine at Sandy Hook, Kerns not likely to bo c arried into effect. By a letter written by Mr. Crawford, Secretary of \War to Mr. Dayton, of the United States Senate, it ap­ pears that the land to question ceded by New Jersey, hartog been purchased by the United States, for m ilita^ pnrposes, it is deemed proper th a t the con­ sent of the state of Now Jersey should be obtained before tbs contemplated ehange is made. Against this, Mr. H artstnre, of the Highlands, Monmouth County, has already remonstrated. * The City tospector’a Report of the mortality of the past week, shows a slight inoreaso in the num­ ber of deaths, being 303, of which the largest item is conaumption, and inflammation of the lungs of of the weather, and the frequent eudden changes of innt for the nnusually large these diseases there were 76 cases. The inclemency ^ je s o f . may aocoi number of deaths from these fatal complaints. The improvements now going on to the city and suburbs ef Brooklyn are on a very liberal scale. The*’ Fallen avenue is now nearly completed, and presents very bsantifol and commanding aspect, it is to all respects worthy to compare with some of the leading avennes to the npper part of New York city. In the lower portion of Fulton street, Brooklyn, th* 1 ful new bricK edifices that now oconpy the site of the late fire, present also very saperior attraotions over the former buildings, wbieh were for the most part constructed of wood. A t the corner of Conoord street. ercottogi it is a brick building. A man named J ames Monisey has been arrested on suspioion of having poisoned a female, while on their passage from England, a few weeks since, thus cans' tog her death. It appears that the female Is a niece of a resident of this city, named Della way, and was about thirty years since abdnctsd from his hense and taken to Ireland, rdor of L tog her whereabouts, has for a series of years used his utmost endeavors for her liberation, and succeeded to ( lotober last, by tbreatoniag te lay the m atter before tho British Government. The society, however, in­ sisted that the aooused, who was Janitor of the Gonx kry she was taken sick, and died on the 6th. Sus- cion,ion, fromom a seriesries off oirirenmstanocs, throw it overboard. p'o fr a se o oi led to the belief that the acoosed bad poisoned her, especiaUy, as it lined poeseesion of the body and A person named J istody on Saturday, on a charge of false pretences, to purobase, ete for 9600, preferred by Henry RattentraU. It appears that the Stonetone street,treet, whichhich Stevens proposed to purohi oomplainant i« tho keeper of a porter house a t No. 22 S s w and offered te him ton partart payment: a p p which he said was given by a responsible man, wh would pay the same in thirty days. A t the expiratio of the time tho note was not paid, and the manan o Itt ho found.und. m on whom it was drawn could no ho fo Stephens and the complainant then endorsed tho note, which was sent to the bank, where it was protested, and the aeonsed shortly after taken into custody. Ho was held to bail to the sum of $1000, On Saturday last, about 1 o’clock, P. M., as two en named Derrick and Davis, in a small boat with sails, were towing a large spar, when near Robbin’s reef they weresuadenly capsized by a squall. For­ tunately the captain of the bark Powhattan being near them, saw their perilous situation, and sent a boat to their rescue just in time to save their lives. A young man named W hite was taken into custody on Saturday, on a.oharge of entering the City Prison and dolivertog to Samuel iry a letter, purporting to be from the son of a grand juror, to wbieh it stated that for a consideration bo can influence the Grand J ury to get him free from the charges against him Tho aooused alleges that th* letter was banded to 10 person unknown, for the purpose of de- Drury. The letter was signed L. B. Clin- auswor, requested, to bo dii at Chatham square. The accused n by some person unknown, for the purpose of de- until other parties, whom tho police d an answer, requested, to can be secured. ireoted to him held to answer, re to search of, A fire broke out at half post ten o’clock on Satur- urday night, in the eitoniivo bakery establishment of J. B. Stratton, 137 and 139 Atlantic street, Brooklyn, which resulted in tho destrnotion of pro­ perty lo tke extent of between $8000 and $4000. The bniiding belonged to Mr. Marquand ; an insnranoe of $1500 had been effected upon it : Mr. Stratton’s stock was insured for $2500 in the WiUiamsburgh Insurance Company. The cause of the fire cannot be R evival of R eligion .—In the Pierrepont itroet list Church, of which the venerable Dr. Welch, formerly of Albany, is pastor, au interesting revival of religion is progressing. During the last week a large number of persons were oonverted, and the work still continues with increased prospoots of suo- About 5 o’clock yesterday morniig tho Mount Ver on House, 593 Grand street, was discovered to bo on fire ; tho ongim soon extinguished los wore prom]iptly the flames. on the spot, and The loss is supposed Mr. Jacob Burbank, of .Liaarantino, aooidentally fell into tho river, a t tho foot of W hitehall street, on Saturday morning ; he was rescued by Mr. Thomas Gary, tho former keeper of Robin’s roef light house. Burton’s new assembly rooms is to be opened with a grand tovitaiion ball on Friday eventog next. The new and splendid steamer “ Georgia” leaves this port to-day, a t three o’clock, for Chagres and in­ termediate places. Her mail will be olosed a t the Poet Olfif e a t two p. m . The British maU steamer Canada wUl leave her .ook a t Jersey ( fax and Liverpi 1-BUAX. 1NTEJL.IAOENCB. SreniMr Coi’«T or THE r.iTEn S tstei - January IS Nos 4C-’7 ( harles A. WllUamson and wife, plaintiffs, cfl. The Irlih Presbyterian Congregatioo of New York, * Adjo^^nt‘d at 11 o’clock. C ourt or ArrzAU.—A lbaht , JamAry 19. No. 11 ar­ gued, ta reserved cause)—Samuel Beardsley for appellants, Oeo F. Comstock for respondent. ' SL’»«Rioa Coua-r—Saturday-Before Judgee Oakley r,,t OriR AND TEasiiNER—Before Judge Edmonds, Aider- men Franklin and Concklln — The ease of the People vs. Isaiah Ryndors and Thomas In % Terdict of xNot Guilty. There wm no demonstration of BppUoBa by the friendi of the parties just acquitted, with the juroTR who have not already been empanelled. chase of some land, lie. No business of importance at the other conrU to-day. The folio-wing note WEI received by the Netional toau kmy.^fro ~ WOOLSEY fc CO. N’E w Y ork , 18th Jannary, 18$0. _____ _____ ^ ? h e “ pirii _ ___ Young Heartf,” apd Londou Aainraiies will But peehape thsiii extraordlaary exerriena to keep up theiraasofiBuntaMtll kinds of faucy and staple gooda, eemhiaed with tbajlr moderate prloec and pelite treat­ ment of enstoman |U the cause of their stmw bdug alway erowded'With’eajrtMSera. Tkriretookofmertooea.eaeb- meies, silks, da Uiij**, shawls, he., are as perfect now as early IB ttofiOL C U a iiaiaB 's Colebraxod Sbaw lngr C r e a m , put up a t his ^Raior Sfrop MaBUfisott«y,No. 103 ■millam it . $(?• artieldl* daeidedly thehest to uMlto m a ii^ T iyiL liw ats’ Exchange, censistii — A The _____________ , ^RoeiCE andFoRsTTB m z r r t . Aieo,3Hqn*** and a eetBer^of *Ne.lktGaBEnwicB stscct . .ot K«. 356 Broadway, extend te**t< T House and Lo$ ob ' rtoeio: andFoRsTTB m z r r t . fes. 177 aBd 179 H udson stbset ofVeitay itreet; » Lot* ob 3d Avenue, dwdUBg house thereon, between 31st and32d\stieets; 3 Lots on ith AveBUOi on and am c the corner of 13tb Ixit ICo. 841 Centre street. Maps of most of th* above property c*n be obtained of the anetioneer, Ko.-T Broad street. (8S3) ja S ll t AUTHOR’S REVISED EDITION. Segaafly printed to U vols. Onrindtof aew « « k t} neatly hoand to dark eloth. VoL 1. idnCKEBBOCKER’S NEW YORK,1 to 1.. ..$11^ 2. THE SKETCH BOOK, 1 v r t . ... ............... .. .. 1 COLUMBUS AND HIS COMBANIONS, S t ’ s , d 00 ronld tnw ite pnbll lade TO-MORROW, by WM. H. FRANK­ LIN, SON B CO , at 12 o’riook, at the Merchants’ Ex­ change, by order ofthe Trustees to the estate of th* late flg- \Ww •w ould tn w ite pnb U o a tt e n t l i Samuel Demilt, lituate a* foliovrs : ^ e t h r a e story brfek stor* and dwalltoghnue. No. S^9 Pearlitreet. Also, No. 25l Pearl street. The fourr storyry bricki store, No. 22 Cliff street. sto h ., No. 24 cuff street. I, No. !6 cuff street. SOI?' Therw w lU be a laTge sale o f lot* o f ground a t Bloomingdale, by COLE k CHILTON, Auc­ tioneers, TO-MORROW, (Tuesday,) Jan. 22d, at twelve o’clock, at the Merchants’ Eichango. Th* property com- pHtes about 144 lots, Bituatod on Bloomingdale road, 10th R heumatism .—Comstock’s Hewes’ Nerve and Bone Liniment and Indian \Yegetablp Elixir is warranted te eur* any ease of rheumatism, gout, contracted cords or mnsoles, or stiff joints it strengthens weak limbs, and enables those who are crippled to walk again. Use this artiote and be cored, or go without it and suffer, as you please. Sold only a t 67 John street. ArBiEss.-Ui# Dr McNair’s Acoustic OU for th< preeablo n teifwhizj bazsing of insects, hoUing of wateri whizzing of steam, which are the symptoms of approaching deafness. Many persons who have been deaf for ten. fifteen or twenty persons who rs. and were forced to use ear trumpets, have, after ig one or two bottles, thrown aside these trumpets being made perfectly weU. It has otued ctues of ten, fif­ teen, and oven thirty year* standing of deafness. Sold ....................— • ' • the genuine Balm of Columbia. In oasee ot baldness it will more than exceed yeur expectations. Many who have lost their hair for twenty years have had it restored to its original perfection by the use of this balm. Sold only at 57 John street. RUSHTON, CLARK t CO.’S CELEBRATED GBNUIN1& BXGDICINAI. COD lA V B R O IL, For Consumption, Scrofulous Affections, Rheumatism, Gout, fco. D b . W illiams , a celebwvted Physician in London,states that having preserved notes of 234 cases of Consumption whleh he had treated with Cod Liver OU, 208 of them were foUowed by an unequivocal improvement, varying mitigatitigation e pure fresh properly prepared Cod Liver OU in degree from the m of distressing lymptc to an apparently complete roHtoration to health, and Ars a pure and genuine artiole* our oil in bottles will, in future be put up in square bottles, with our name blown in them» and oar written Bignatxire orer tho cork of each bottU. Price $1 per bottle, and a etiltablo reduction made when larger qaantitios are taken. Inring House. nlO np Batohelor’s Impioved Liquid Hair Dye wUl positively [From the New York 91R.S. a E D V lS ’S COi This article, which has obtained so much notoriety, has been, as wiU be seen by an advertisement, highly commended by Hon. Thomas H. Benton, who has been trying its efficacy la bis own family. A Cough remedy so universally recommended by great mon, must have more than ordinary merit. Hon. Henry Claje and John Van Buren, and several m S ’ s S i .V '. l ' mw .” has, in private ooaversation with the editor of the Day Book, spoken favorably of this popular remedy for coughs MRS. JERVIS’S COLD CANDY. rk Day Book.) OL.D CANDY, (Not by Edgar A. Poe ) J 5 t r \ ‘^fc\o'S^-ed SrownTtte'l^edr^^^^^^^ And I wished be d broke hU neck, oh : And we walked, though weak and nervous, specific, Sold wholesale and retail by Mrs. W. JERVIS, 866 Broadway, one door above Franklin street, and sold by B o tan ical T reaam re* o f C a lifo r n ia. [From the Paoific News. Sept. l.J Tho following note from the pen of the distingnished florist and botanist, W. R. Prince, Esq., of Fla8hlng,L. I., we welcome to our columns, and have no doubt ho will re­ turn home rich in this country’s horticultural rarities : patches, to the moist ravines through which stieame oo- tion, care ehould bo taken to nrocure th* extract unin- B S S F -S T B A K . D IS B B S for hot water, with Lamps. LARGE VENISON DISHES with grooved Plates. WATER PLATES AND COVERS. Plate Heaters, large and smaL. PLATE COVERS, round and imperial. DISH COVERS. of the latest and most beantifnl forms of Shef­ field Plate, Britannia and Planished Tin, (in sets of 6 and 6.) COFFEE BIGGINS AND FILTERERS Oblong, with and wi' hont Lamp COFFEE AND TEA URNS of aU sizes. COFFEE MACHINES, Freneh. EBclish and Oermau a -werj larg* assortment. Saneepans for Milk-Toast. BOO BOILERS or all eies. !t and mi The Trad* supplied. ^ “ m 7 m ; w G RO C E R S ’ F I R E INSURANCE COMPANY Suhseriptiouj lor the Capital Stock of tbie Company $200,090, in shares of $50 each, will be received by the undersigned. Commissioners for such purpose, at No. 66 Wall street. In the city of New York, on the 21st of Jan­ uary instant, from 9 A. M. to 4 P. M., and the books will day to day (Sunday excepted) took shall be snbsoribed in foU. nary instant, from be kept open from tke whol* of said stool per cent. wQl be required a t the time ef subseribtog, and the balance on the 14tb day of February next. Dated January 14tb, I860. RUFUS STORY, ) SAMPSON MOORE, L FRANCIS SKIDDy, S BOARD OF DIRECTORS. Rnftu Story, Moiai Taylor, Peter Martin, WUUam R. Fostei, James B. Wilson, AleiaBder H. Grant, Benjamin B. Sherman, Sampson Moore, Isaac C. Taylor, Henry Edey, * Asa S. Forter. jal4up7t mble, having generonsly ited, a t the request of tbs Hngarisn Cemmitteein ty, to read forthe ' Roadto|i a t the a t., a t half pal i* to open a t ( had at-t&e Aster House, the Irving House,,theNew the New York HKel, a t Mr. Francis’!, and Mr. Crowen’e Booksto^ and at the door on the eventog of performane*. this city, to read for t above purpose, -wUlgive aSbaks- p e i ^ Roadtoji a t th Tabernacle, en THURSDAY, the 24th tost., a t half past 7 o’clock. ' ' 7 Door* to epen a t 3 o’clock. Tickets 6d cents ; to be Honfe ' ClsO T H IN a F O R T H E CAiaBVBNXA T R A D E . A large stock of ready mad* clothing, fraih mannlao- iqrsd, exprasriy for the Califisrnia trade. Aiao, a foU r the southern and westKs market, fi» ■ale $ t lov price* oaAon liberal terms by r . J. CONANT fc BOLLBS, UO Broadway, , R p iW n ,efpottteB « thh«i’sEoM . 0. THE CRAVl 8. ASTORIA, (pp. SfbwUhmap) 1 vol.................. 0. THE CBAVON BIlsCELLANY, Ivol .......... .. . 10 CAPT. BONNEVILLS’SADVBNfUKfiS, map 'U . OLIVER GOLDSJlirii, A BIOGRAPHY, 1 ♦13. MOHAMMED AND HIS SUCCESSORS, 2 ♦14. THE CONQUEST OF GRANADA I v d - ... '. 1 25 *15. THE ALHAMBRA 1 TOl............................. 1 26 ♦16. [Anew volnm*] ................ .. ............................... ... 35 ♦Those marked thus are not yet ready, June, 1849. ♦.♦Either volume, or complete seta may also be had snb- xntlally bound to half calf, 76 cents e x tra; half moroc­ co $1 e x tra; fUU calf, $1 26 extra. FLANNEL They are confident their price ANY OTHER STOB IN GENTiEMEN’S 1 UNDER SHIRTS Aivu HOSIERY,SIERT, SUSPENDERS,USPENDERS, SCARFS,CARF! jflRAVATS, S S HDKFS, ko. kc., r have the beet assortment in tbe w KDiTiow OP laviwo. be typography of this series is all that could he de- Nothing superior to it has issued from the Ameri- who have appeared since the Sketch Book was to everybody’s hands. We have •eiders, why there writings by Mr. Putnam ; and we are now to have an c lie n t i form edition of tho works of our foremost writer in often wondered to common w was no good American edition of bis •writings ; place in oar literary affections remains as high as ever. le desideratum of which we *] is now to be sui ippUed eltcs-UUrce rranscript. zUrte departmentofUteratur*.”—[Boston Evening They have the best assortment in th e c i^. Ladies’ best JCid Gloves a t 4s 6d^ Genta’jMght Kids, 4s. j«7iq> _______ '• _______ .# ii___________ - GREAT^SAVIIjlG TimtfXMborandjijBmeg. O L I V E R & b r o t h e r , P R I N T E R S , : No. 89 N a ssau stxeeA o o r n c r o f F ^ t o n , W. Y . Would respectfully announce to the BuHness Commu­ nity, that, at a heavy expense, they hate proonred a number of IMPROVED STEAM PRESSE$, for th* rapid andbeantiful execution of BANK CHECKS, BILLS OF IjADlNG, BELL HEADS, CIRCDL a II r S, HANDBILLS, POSTERS. RECEIPTS, CARDS, a i ; m w . ” w Y . 1: « 0 a n d S U t m e s n g r w t n e t , } ■ 1 ^ 2 , ■ q R ^ G * A % D * S U & <?P0DS, 5S ecks, Cross-over Strij m e * iiipei and Welltorten Conh, iH . r-OTTONADES, AU tUdJIoUaBdt. announcement that a new editiou of the •work* of this admired author was to progress, has led us to vert with pleasure to the delight we enjoyed to onr first acquaintance with tuna through his charming books, was the first of American writers to the deportmei int literature who obtained a wide name and fame in Seme ides ofthe Immense advantage of Ibhese facilitin be formed from the fact that 1000 H^ndbiils, Circu- Cards or any other kind of Printing,iwhioh nsnaUy Great Britain, France, Northern and irope, are alike familiar with his delightful ‘Southern and most healthful writings, and doubtless his own good standing abroad has done more than any other single cause to introdfice'the names and works of others of onr countrymen. “ There is a charm about his writings to which old and :ng,g, thehe educatedducated andnd thehe simple, beear 8; • ♦ ♦ Several new works hai youn t e a t simple, h cheerful wit- tbe Ught. Among these ia announced a Life of Moham­ med, and a Life of Washington. As to the latter snh- jeot for a volume, we can only say, that if another Life of Washington need* be ■written—which wo doubt—we should prefer, of ali men, to have Washington dortake it. Tho other promised biography, tho Life of Mohammed, Is a grand, an UDezhansted, and 1 Tiling theme. It has never yet been well treated, it probable that there is a man on this Continent 1 lalified to tr e a t i t w ith d is o rim in a tion a n d p o w er, a n d it WiU m a k e som e a m e n d s for 1 with faithfulness to the truth, than Washl can be covered with If our com writings. ich the Presi has poured over it. ’’-[Christian Re- “ Tho most tasteful and elegant books which have over issued from the American Press.”—[Tribune. G. P. PUTNAM, PnbUshex, 166 Broadway. GOLDSMITH. Including a variety of pieces now first ooUeoted. By JAMES PRIOR, cloth, uniform with “ 1 Vol. 2, 12mo, cl *^17 “ Irving’s Works,” p . P. PUTNAM, N E f V N O V E E S A T “ G R A H A M S .\ AGNES OREY-An autobiography, by Currier BeU.- Prlce 26 cents. “ A novel of rare merit, and Intense interest.’’[MeMen. “ A creation worthy of Scott, and equal to ‘ JanoEjre’ or • Shirley,’ [John Bnll.,_ SHIRLEY—By same antbor ; 874 cents. MARJf MORETON,or the Broken Promise ; by T. S. Arthur, published this day ; 25 cents MARY POWELL—A tale from LitteU’s Living Age; SCENES OF HISTORY-By G. P. R. James, Esq. ; paper covers—75 eents. THE TWO SISTERS-By L*dy Charlotte Bury, an­ tbor ot Flirtation, ko. ; 25 cents. SELF DEPENDENCE, or tho Trials of Life. COMPLETE SETTS OF ipies two hands four or five l ^ r s , can be 'worked of these Presses hy one hand,in thirty orfortynxinuU and consequently a t a great saving of Time, Labor and Qiy- These Presses offer peculiar advantages to those who require large number* a t short notice. Persons interested are invited to call ahd examine for themselves. ^ jal9 2t* n§JLMUa » NO. 7» JO H N 5TREi£T*« ARE NOW RECEIVING INTO STOKE pHOM THEIR Factories at Elizabethtown, N. J., a variety of new and original pattorM of “ javy Floor OiFCIlcitlis, in sheets of IS and 24. feet in width. They axe also re eeiving from the Lanslnghnrgh Factories. M edinm Floor Oil C loths, in sheets of 18 feet in -width. Also,narrow' goods, to va rious widths, 8 feet, 3.9, 4.3, 5.3, and 6 feet. They hare also in store, L ight Floor OU Cloths, of the Brooklyn, Newburgh, Albany, Lanstogbnrgh, Uti- oa and Mains manufacture, in various widths and pat­ terns. Also, T a b le Oil Clotli$, plain and figured, 4-4,6-4 and 6-4th wide, of!AMERICAN, GERMAN and ENGLISH manufacture. Also, Carriage OU C loths, AU of which they offer to the trade on the most liberal terms. ■ ______________________________ nlfieodnp Jn les Jnrgensen’s W a tches. SU B S O R IBBRS, having been Informed that INDIA ITALIAN C ALSU UJV mAiVU, . American Cloths, CaMimere*,DoM]ans,Cdrtonadss, Tweeds, Satinetts,Mus1tos,ko ko. jaS U| ^ A . 1 a X a A .N D 'W XNTJSEC.. G F O D D B .- ' ’ N o . 80 » n d W iilU a m a t n c t . W ilson G. B a n t Cto. TTfAVE jnstreoeived hy latu arrivals'ffoul EakUsl JQL France,andGerinany, and offer tiLtbefr eBirauwi by the brio or pleee, a torge andgeherat aesdrtiand^ French, German, and English Broadoloths. < Do do do Cassiffieree; Super and low blue m ist d rah and fancy Blaaketiagg Blue, mixt, drab andfanoy’PilQts.and Baava^clotto. Prince Albert bang-u pandridihg .cordiforpant*. AU silk and Itoen. hack Sattos,.various qualitte*. Rich styles o f London and Paris SQk Vesttog*. id Cashmere Tastings JY>ew tknrpets^ O il € ^ l o t h s j r^ J O S ffuljscrlberiroiildpi^U tii« Attention ofhU ' X oad Iho puhUo ^enermOj,^ Ixit; .axt4hilT« ifnnct z T K . s . 7 2 ' £ S ’' l £ \ l i ? k . v Now editions in uniform style, for sale sep^ately, or in mall to any part of tho United State* for a remittance of * 'iJlE N T l AND r a E T R A D E Supplied at Watches to New York,and those sold hy any other house in the-oity, are epurtous articles. Each W atch has the isaker’B name In fall,engraved on the back, and is accom­ panied by a certificate signed by the maker. SAM’L. HAMMOND k CD., 44 Merchant*’ Exchange. N.B.—Chronometer, Dnplez, and other fine \Watches Diamonds, Jewelry, and Silver ware, when quality is 00m- \ared will he found very low. ____________ o27 np eod C R F A T B A K G A lfIS FIJ%^E C E O TM tJ^O . YNO. G . -WYMAN, ( l * t « \WYMAN k DERBY,) J Merehant Tailor, No. fl35 BR OA D W AY , Offers his entire stock of rioh goods for Oei wear, at greatly reduced prices, until the 1st I next, to make room for a new^-spring stock. D THE TRADE Suppll le earliest moment, hy A N E W N O V E L , MATCHMAKER, FAMILY MACENUVRES. co^Dlse .D ..p.'ri.DM of th . ,>wt In the page, of this SiSISm s I jl6 _____ H. LONG k BROTHER. 48 Ann st N Y. V A L U A B L E A N D P O P U L A R W O R K S . JOHN AND FR E D E R IC K T A L L IS, PU B L ISH E R S , 16 John Itreet, New Fork, and London, s a s i s s s i s s ^ ^ H ^ H * I t o ’S i m C>F IRELAND, from tho earUest pe­ riod of the Irish annals to the present time, by Thomas '^•pHtf’u ^ V E R S A /'ra DICTIONARY •U R E W AW E R . Pearce,’* W a ter F ilters, N o . 11 W a l l s t r e e t . N e w Y o r k , 'T»HE pubUe are informed that he has constantly c» X hand Water Filters, of the most approved eonstrnc- tion, and warranted Well to answer the purposes fat vhioh they are intended • These Filters ai* aU impor- tao, to persons going to California, os the \water of that country is known to he very impnre, JalS 2aw np MlJfUES ftdk SOHO SQ,UAJRE3, IDN D O N , Having discovered that imitations of bis manufactures are extensively sold to the United States, bearing his name fraudhlently stamped upon them ; hereby cautio all hnpo: MATES , ___ ___ , , - , ....... . overs, Stair Rods, to. Purchasers are informed th a t the suxangam*Bts:with 11 m mannfaoturers of Europe and tiffs eountry anables ik* advertiser to RETAIL the best quiUties of eUrptotogat the usual \WHOLESALE prices, a t W . H. GUION’B WHeroem, jaS up fronting\ on 64 E. g ’dvraj and 71 Divlrion it. Tonic, AlteratiTe, Aperient* IN DYSPEPSIA, INDIGESTION, ELATUIENCY, GENERAL DEBILITY, LIVER COMPLAINT. ' AND ALL TUB TRAIN OP SYHPTOHS, COlUtOHLY CALLIk NERVOUS AFFECTIONS, F lannetlH M itie n are employed -with the greatect anccess. Iad*p*hl*nt tt their virtues to the above comphffhts, they pemMs -ringa-' PROPHYLACTIC PROPEHTHWl ; a bealtby action throughout th*. qimwi, t»-‘ le appetite, equalizing the circulation, Dviif: _______e n e ^ t o t h e system, and creating a ptfwer c< resistance to &ease, rarely obtained. DR. PLANNETT’S BITTERS are pnraly\YEOETA BLE, and adapted to all ages and conditions. For sale by John Milhau, Drug^st, No. 133 Broadway AlsThy John B. Dodd, Druggist, No. 177 Broadvay. O DOZEN, in lots to suit pnrchaseni. for sale by tti< Sole Agents, WILLIAM T. HICKS k CO., ja72wisnp ______________ 149 and 151 Frontitreet. Bingham^ MfNnoMdg^ B a v t l e l t 0 €oey — - -77 casnmssjoif a rH S A N T S , T .A & S H IP P I N G , A N i name fraudhlently stamped upon them ; hereby 1 all importers and venders of ARTIST’S COLORS AND spurioip goods. Dealers are cautioned that legal measures wfll he imme- 'ERIALS against such si N D O O M M lSSlO i C A N T S , A & E N T ^ I S t ^ f ^ A i j F Q R i n A , take charge of all conngnmants or busines V V which may be entrnstsd to them, on libsral terau JAMES W. BINGHAM, FRANCIS A. BARTLETT ORSON A. REYNOLDS, \W- ALlhON BARTLETT, ferior imitations. James Newman’s genuine articles can be obtained of— J. K. Herrick feCo. N. York. D. Feltfe Co. N. York. W. A. \Wheeler t Co. do Thos.Oroom, Boston. Willard Felt, do N. D. Cotton, do Tappan, Whittemor* b Co., M .J. Whipple, do Boston. of all respectable stationers in the U. S. A. k F. WARD, Sole Agents for James Newman, 25 Cliff St. New York. The trade are respectfally invited to inspect samples OH and Water Colors, dW and moist, in cakes, Gutta Percha Cops, Collapsible •^nbes and Bottlee; Boxes of -jry v ariety; Japanned Sketching Boxes; Tinted Ivory pers, be , fco. _________ _____________________o23 Munt^ B a n ie ls dir Co*^ A R R now receiving their spring importations, to -fA. which they would invite the attention of buyers, oon- -‘-‘Ing in part of— English Prints; printed Lawns and Jaeonets. Barege d* Laiue.; MonsseUne de Laine Linen Lustres ; Scotch Ginghams Alpacas and Orleans Cloths. A large assortment of English and German Hosiery and Gloves. ir. ALl(,ON BA BnUdey b Olaflin, H.M*NeU,FitchJfeU, B itch* Janaa eU,Haight k Co.,- Dimiel Ehbeta Cstii{» Union Blank, New T etk. C H. w rito g H ’i ^ ^ s t r e e t , PhUadrfphia. Soap Stone Griddles^ SjaBFH T S JsD Ft.A T I Napkin BingSrFishiCovers, BRONSfiB C A S P R iiA B R A g . High and Low Candlesticks, A lnmith Stands, PAS ST TU U iUB S B U R R B R S , PA ffL B U R L _ Berlin Iron Tea Caddies, Tooth Taper Stands, Pen Backs. Inkstand \irewPlni -------- - . Stands, Screw Pin Cushions, i _ _ '\ik Reels, Segar Stani Freniffl,^' Piolc Stands, 1 ishtandl, 1 E J y G L I S M H S E T T S . H u n t, Bemiels He Co., ---------- . - .... . __________ ^ C O A L . 882 BROADW AY, N K A R UNION SQ,UARR. r ^ B J a snbsoribers, in addition to their yards 21 Broad- X way.and Fourth, oor. Thompson, have taken the yard No. 882 Broadway, near Union square, where their cus­ tomers and tho pnblio -will always find a complete asso msnt ofthe very best coal proonrable in this market. They have now on hand a fuU supply of the tbllowin ♦ Liverpool Orrel Black Cannel CumbMli ___ OOSTUaiRH* Bair and Clothea-Brntiies, Hat Brnshes, Buffalo Dressing and Pocket Combi, '-)A l iA B W B X 8 K S . S’Brushes<.Silver Brush**, ; London Tooth-Brushes, Orate, Stove and Scrub Brushes, ShakerRroems, Horse,\Shoe, lA-T S A F ^ S ,. Chopping Blocks, Knife Boards and Tablea, Tubs, Wash Benches, Boards ana Clothes Lines, _ Together if.ith the largest assortment of Bonse^ke*^ Articles to he found in America, which are (Sorsd atw lowest prices, a t B B A a i A S ’S Hofise P n t n h ^ ^ W i f r ^ c i ^ niustrated Catalogneste^heliadatthe Warer9(Sai,M sent by mril when desired., _____ »7MWtf ^ . Cam^troto dr , i ^ 4 3 a n d 4 4 F i m e s t r e e t , ? cheapest ever published—eacl maps, and each 76o part six < veryvery carefullyarefully coloredlored andnd c co a embelliahed ■with snltable borders of elegant and approprlata engravings iUustra- tive of the manners and customs of diOerent countries, with descriptive letter press. h nd other valuable work*. Catalogues a t tho store. I part contatotog two Bales Cotton a id •WoatodTa'W* Covena > - ■ ih D iap * M ,1 7 > 3 4 ^ a a q u a a tfr.^ . . P U B L I S H E D T H I S D A Y , BY D. APPLETON k CO., 290 Broadway, THE EARLY CONFLICTS OF CHRISTIANITY. By the ReT. Wm. Ingraham Kip,D. D.* author of‘ Double Witness of the Church,” •• Chrlitmas HoUdayt in Rome,” etc. etc. 1 Toi. 12mo. COKTEIfTS. 1. Judaism. II. Grecian Philosophy. Ill* The Licen- tlouB Spirit of tfie Af«, IT. R»rh^^ri8In. Y. Tho Fagan MytUolosj’. D. A. k CO. ALSO PUBLISH, BT THE 8SME AOTHOK. CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS IN ROME. Second Edi­ tion. 1 vol. 12mo. price $1. HESELT aziDT. I. NOTES ON THE MIRACLES OF OUR LORD By the Rev. R. C. Trench. M. A. 1 vol. 8vo. II. MORTON MONTAGUE ; or,Memolr*ofaDeee^ ed Moravian Clergyman. 12mo. III. COMPANION TO OLLENDORFF’S FRENCH GRAMMAR. By Professor G. W. Greene. 12mo. IV. THE LAW STUDENT. By John Anthon. 1 ^°Y^MODERN COOKERY. By Alexis Soyer, with American additions. 12mt. VI. GALLERY OF LITERARY PORTRAITS. 2d series. By George Oilfillan. 12mo. ____________ jal9 Fo BM BBM T d Co,,, 12 Paris: Place. D A T I N G D S T R R l i U N X l D T O R N la A R G R T H R I R PR R B U S E S , \X r i l A t CLOSB their establishment from the 3d to V V the 10th February, tomakethe n-cesaa^ aUerationa, and additional improvements in their btuiiness arrange­ ments, whereby they will produce a snccessfon of novslties in Gentlemen’s Garments, before they are Introduced to Paris or London. Up to that period they willTdlsposo of their rich and elegant Goods, a t A T E £ IY GR RB BA Ai D ------------------------------------------------------------------ RROUCqnON # R 0 M T H B I R YVKXpL K N O W ! Imported h /th*™ —’\— RnssiaCrash- Canvass Ts^dtog. ^V8M ’;itacki, SaHTwine, ke. Mealimd Grain Sacldng, brown and hlefcobed. Burlaps, 3 4to S3 Inch. ___ Up to th a t period they iwill^spose ' d elegant Goods, a t A V E R Y G ON F R O M T H E I R Y V E f --------------- French and Engjlsh JBzoad CloU_. Silk and Caehmere Waiitcoatliigs. EXTRA RICH SILK DRESS WAISXqOATINGS, Of esigna never before offered in tiffs countijf. . Fancy Kerseymeres for Pantaloons, entirdy terns, and confined exclusively to our hou^e. ARTME] M R . D I T S O i r S B O O K O F T R A V E L S . To-uftnnow mokkiho , ( tuksday ,) STRINGER k TOWNSEND PUBLISH- CIRCASSIA i A TODK TO TH* CAUCASUS. BT OBO. LBIOHTeO DITS*W. . One voL Svo ; $1 **. The publishers confidently p n t forth tiffshookof travels a* both to respect to the viffue of its contents smd the\ novelty of its scenes, worthy a place hesida the pro­ duction* of Layard anffStepben*. The Boston Daily Ad­ vertiser says ; “ It I* the most intenaaly, highly tortruo* tire and valnahle book that forth etthi - • \ - Neir styles of Chenl Bilk Mufflers uxd L u e Crayatf. FreneB Cambric Hondkerchl^, , ^ 1 : 'S J 5 ^ E l ? L “ ^ ^ S t e ; M r a c y o f lonable discernment compel* tbe accumnlitlon ot clothes immediate wear, of tho>Tcry finest desoription inffs departmentvrlUpreieut anperior inducements to pur ^ t e ^ a s every garment \wiUbe offered g tp a ti^ e lw th s p f i n t G •Alfred F lu u k m , i m f o r x e r o f j f r e b I p h , e n G x j s h a n d • , CiERBIAN FANCY GOODS, Ho, 104 W illiam street. A . B lN llSG E U A 4JO., ' T ^ w n m » ___ V-l g lM , toipi ‘ S tioO n ti^.. Port Wine* fromthe Roy Oporto Company, and oti: odehrated \Wines. Mumm’s \Yerzenay De Brimons k HediiMek Cha C h a t^ ^ a r g a n z 1844, C. Lfngoa, C. Leovffly, and Old CognteBrandies, “ Imperial,” “ Alph*,” eld “ 100 half p l ^ <3d D. k C<^ TUmuiisj, Iffnet k Cat O ldfrdi^saRm n, S o o t o h ^ I r ish WMsksy,Hc(^ Oin,ke. . Johannlsberger,,Hookhdm*e, Rndeshelmer. % Curacao, Noyan, Mara«6hiho, W ild Cherry and Bf Havana Se/gtssj fromthomioet celebrated maker*. S a r ^ ^ ^ g u s h Cbeew, Imndon Fickle*, Sauess > W th a gtoeral.e««<»tnient ofthe best Groceries. U p S t a irs, ia«ortS.'K^S»’'i S S i U ^ » S f upon tiuM regions—the birth place of our deetr qoete. STRINGEB * ' TOWNSEffl J*2l 222 Broadway. i D O B N M Y O N F U T U R E P U J i i e H M E N 'A , roa SALE BT OLARt fc AUSTIN. SO* Broadway. Thl»U an English reprint, of great power, ehownlg th r t the BioKiseu* em v wiyt. live rotnerxa, that the puniehmehtof tho iHeked to th* ftrtnr* wqiS DESTBUCnOir, VBBOItlOII, DEATH. It 1* *»to tOCOnU th a t the puniehmehtof the iHeked to th* future wqiid*! more tenth than any other tii*(floglo*l work of th e p o - l sent century-refuting aUke, UniTewititaj K e ( ^ t to m .| ism-andimraortsl soulism in eudlee* torments—t dicatteg the ways e f God to asan, low ing that andjudgmentarothohaWtation of Hi* throne. jl7.3air4wsp» •thus Tin-1 at jnstieei BrMches, ^ ^u c y ^ ^ z e s and Chtoai ware. GU mss , SpeetadM, Cornelian Btoge, fco. |||a4mnp«taoa FRESH 8PMNG G0(H)S. ChitteMOeu, HU**iO Ch., h a t s R O W E f * T O » ® A M O isA R O iSG , A T E E Y LARGE STOCK |»K i ’qreign. D ry Go4d8, \Tsreniihto osm y boie o«U t l i o ^ tte n U o n • ‘nkw loM a h D « « lers. L O O K I N G G L A S S E S . ® GILT B A C E S ,SL A B S .andS i^C * ^ ’^ . ' . H

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