OCR Interpretation

Evening post. (New York [N.Y.]) 1850-1919, March 07, 1850, Image 1

Image and text provided by New York University

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83030390/1850-03-07/ed-1/seq-1/

Thumbnail for 1
J tblrain»rtSM , t ” '**** 18}’e«nt«f<HreTerjr n i x f ^ t SQK4R DJULT—eoaaisaog at 8 Un«i o f 1« m — f *m to»ertjoii, 60 cents; second »nd third insertions, ’* *14183 cent* for erery robroquent In- i*p»^37SfaEEjrara,iB50n •which the nnmher of time* ^orxofvrthsal^irO T M jlRKED , wlfl be inserted and ^CJhmBonnta ordered ont. * D v m tT m B M E N T S kept on the Inside of the paper ma; not, ijowerer, for a leu responsible la damafee kdrectisinj. THK ETENDfO r o S T FOR THE COUNTRY, AT THREE DOtl-AHS PEK ANNUil, ixtoes rwlOE a weec . THE NEW YORK WEEKLY EVENING ?GST, AT ONE DOLLAR PER ANNUM. s u m s OF JOS p s n t e d w i t h d e s p a t c h ,J m t h e M O S T m P B O F E D STP XS k , A N D O, ‘ * S l l^m E E I E ? - « n iDToiee of richlf embroidered collars. \ ALSOj richlr embroidered mraUa and lacs eortaint and cor- LVTTN® EXFCT7- ^ ^ P A T C H N THE N E A T E S T A N b 'fTED ST’n J , A N D ON REASONABLE PUBLIC SALES IC SAUES. realir, Anetlonaw. i s * iin m r Q S T o i i , > 41 Bro*4 street. > LET—TbeSkJ. Sa tmdUth front lolts of storo No ® Broad. ^ It rurtnerpaiXiculan'apTiy\ to tbs I'actiornsL^miT Broad eis u, close a ron-ern f'-'jnr ind st'rj it^ Wooi>r-»r and Laurr.rs « xnid j AI ao , nn mvoi^ of 6-1 pnnf«Ki druesetx { HA w ; k k ¥ ^ ', d r a p e r °& ’\ j ()N E S . Store 54 William, comer of Pine at r-1 il and complaie assortment of Bru^sais. 3 pJ? and insmm earpsU, rng^. dru«seu. ■'lESS-.^sfzrsr.rr”'!:- lot n iji 5i te«' tt im ; ihe hometf21 i»eiby 4-J feet j.»! 'I »wf, bnrk dwellrn^ hou«4 and !*•» rf‘Mjf»d N . ou La‘if#»o<i er, r.»rottifotj/*iB« bi t“«*» *, ,n<5 ».unh of *he •^ S - , leers. No 7 Broad or fofiber narticoJars, apply U a ne laia lois Deingeach ao size a> feet froii' and rear by SOffeei »n VOL. X L V n . N E W YORIC THURSDAY. MARCH 7. 1850 NO. 18 NASSAU. NEA R PIN E ST PUBLIC SALES. BY W ILLIAM H . ''ff i A ® u 'N “ s r \ ' « CO. H?SI: t e l w i l S ' a S : S i canl^ obtained of >b3 &u ? S S S 2 S S ; , . me s dasiranle for the Hj-rine trad**. ,„^'.Tow'^i?5rhUacT\k“: t P^cToih. d damask table diaper ind **®P**^p\p^ m. r»>*ng ol sale _^’aial«.atie» and snrotifeH on ^be mofo ne ..I «ale __________ sto r e No. 17 M'lUiam st. P \ r K A n F A ?. fVi' ) F ri K11 i l u I'.C >T iH .T- A«-! FM E R E*. T ^ f i r< »R]S<* L( H )!»S, 4 r —By ( ti'aJojue—.A j parkare^ “f brown tingle a\.d double ' a I«>. b cas« («per I)<ir.co^t8r Cords. .Mo 4.^ ^ ^ ^ aboM\';;;: ^ AM3 r.’clock^a\'lh^fil»rJhani|F F.jchanse Ri'«ierEs.j\R\ic'ree ‘ ^^Houji..n|- • ■ • ' ------ • - - .... J--..— C-... B s s (Socceasors to Edward H^^.ndfow Jr Co ) A* 12 fiVl.irk nt tti** Merrhonts’ Kirhanee *-*r. Bu'tdine W 0<irY«w. /'lern, a»<i Wal«r Pr»wrlee«w rr tho PUBLIC SALUg. B r i f f i N R 7 ^ H ^ ^ D S ° d r C 0 . . HeiektiU' .Ex* T lio M ^ * n d H a r l A ^ u^’in i S r. - On*tho 1st of April next, the rate of commutation for the local aocommodatton trains to Harlem, will be re­ duced to $25 per annum, which trains will be made known at a fncure day. _____ m b a jw ^ OrrifE or I r r m u c r fxsi rasi e C o . I New York. March 4th. 1850. ( Secretary. . p i L P . t T H r e s D ^ r , .S4’» t t £ r . 7 “\ At lOt o'clock, at th I. R WeiUrTolt. 277 ^ ^ m s s S s s i S m B s - M'>NDW MtamH ^2. CatR.iOifu«« anti kami>!e«i oA I b« morning of ait U. s s part—Under thedirection nt Jiihn J V Stors No. 75 Maiden lare Hwdwaro. Real E state. Leather. Boots & Shoes, &• Frl’H'i p l ^ i i i i l i l i l i i P i i i S i f i r r : : ' : : °’feR*,nVr™mthVcn\ a.icno ih» .nic, L I,\. or p* Liberal cash advances made upon rootigomeatM when SPFUI.AL fi.li.E o f ' pVl•^Mi’ “''.ANl7‘’rPI10LSTERY GOOUrt~on a credit of Ivurmcn bs, for approYt*d endorsed CaUloEuea anil aamoief '-n he mcrning ofimie. r ATA I.no ” l K ? KRKNrf?/^H K 1 riH.M. man and Arnpr i an l»ry Loof‘8. tor r..hi4 Catalogue* hMil-•mini*W.s^ n '^t^rii'.rn ng ..f xala. v i M i S p i S ' ^ Af 10 o'r lock at tb- au?tion r*.or . Cataioguei an,} samDles • n '' a m<*'nmg ol sale. er|^ g i|ik f S f ('aiaioBues and sampler on the m’ormng of sale, sprfng trsiie « aiuioffoes and Bampieson the mr rmng <*f l*». Andrew Mount, Auctioneer in W I [.M K K M \ ( iS A' .M< ) r NT, _More :)1 Heaver ^ e t . ba'^^re;'lk%Vne,Veu'‘nnMw';\5 lr.'o . ‘. ! ^ ^ s S n ? \ , n ‘eoT: ffii;\”bt'wn ,1a- ens, 8he*»tmas,pant*'oon li«en-s, pic. V Alio, nrhbarvi.ea broche. sron.,d ne and lanAiilk vestmus C'utaiusueki bnJ samplesun the rn«>rniDg ot sale. ; S S d.Ile^^mico^^ume;*:’*^\™ femW; h S o i V s e b r e t - “.o x\\.m,. s i w ’may remain on bond and motwaga. For particnla s ap- ‘ r : * ? S . ............................. . - i l l ” ' • a s : and Pncirte lots on Pacific street, between Grand and Under, lots oo Pean street, between Graml and Toder- Bergoft street, betwden t;rand aad Un- sment to Broodlyn Eaxia.siic- ■ 3 & S ' t. and v l [ o ^ H ^ ^ S ' ! fiuiadafd S ' a ^ a ” c and raocs llaceous earb4l'”°‘ 'ZirMtHEC bi % M » l « T oo ., store No. 163 Pearl street. iir; clrrA/r.?;; amloaues and sarooles oo mnmins of sale. Hardware. Creokoiy, and General Anotion and Com­ mission Merchant. Anotion Room, 23 Platt street, ooraer i j ‘.tS\ir.ss’rf3SiiSi-;£3s^ S E i s t S s I ^ 'ttu l T n i n t i m e . i l s i k s i s S S S ^ S Xiomer Morgan, Aootloneer. BY HOMEK MORGAN, re No. 1 Pine fft- toirtlea^o - S H l i i!brar.n''fiTY®’5i'ici‘’ Mwostery and auic brick home No 31 -I'he 3 sToijr hfck hovi,i€ fijttKl DD loT a (Pure ; Ur ------------- r n m i r n m i c i b c ^ ^ Store No. 14 Platt strtet. ^ .•o'il,^“, “X ' r S ' » r M o , . « aod lorkv. ket knive*. c«W and «ilver watches. g»itl auti gtjt Led;-,u.on ?h:ro:;:,:i';n\shom: al;:,«:?; ;oMby'rhi;':,r„noi'o, Also, ten lots of ground at the foot of Adams hlreei. with the :.!rrU r ‘oi\S7\t:T oa“f i L E c irflu ^ fb^'-^^ii-'riY’'.: now m Ibeoccupaacy ofihe Delaware aad Hucson Canal Com Atso^, five lots orgronnd. lying togetiier at the comer of Peail One lot on the westerly Mdr* of Jav street, rommeticing 7.'> feel Hardware, north of Water street. 2 Tj teet Irunt and rwir. and IWJ hwt >3 lo^ he, ptn aod [ ..ei Ha.,.cxe. And pockc. r,T,d,\d7^ \■' * *'■\•'\ ■\■■'.V-n^mn;;KY“\c':;,crc.c.‘*“‘’‘ Oi»« U»i i.n tov northerly vule ol W.-xter >lreet. 04 .KA.te 1 to the l‘l KSllAV. nrnlK,.rm. lA-inn-n IIairr | Kiglit lot on the norllierly xule ol Wilier hireet. helween lln.lje i Ptlf OftrtlCuiafl WH POffllOJUP, Kh-ven lot* on the >iotifheilv side of Plvmooth ,t. hetwi-et, Hndisre 1 ^ h«* <*nf ire dock ol Hardware Cntleiy. VVrouebt Nails. Guns and (ioid ,ts I rtf' I /hitols of a German imirntfep. q U oui to retire Irom husiriest. S ix lot.s on the northeriy sule ot Plymouth *t. btfweon Bri.lg*' •*«*fT‘P'’'»irg ' u generiian 1 very extensive nx'or'ment of goul* m and (;<».! st*. 1 diH lit.c. of repent importation. I he stock w>tl he told wthuut '^ix lots on the Houlherh'si.le ot John stTid i>eiu ixeii Bridge an-l r^^rve. mi fiivorable terms, al ihe premises No 'id John street. (itiM St,. I up Uairn. Thrwlotsontheeaslerfv sideof Bndge sto'cf lietween Jofm 1 C«fal“R'te< wii! be ready one week previous lo-he *nla . ............ . .< „re? sSs.7 Guldsrs ,. . riUDAV. Mcrch ■.li. Ten lou on the southerly snleot Marshall st. b.*twc*eri Bodge an«i ^ urn'ture at 144 l.’herry at rwo-Umtl* ot llie ptirrhase money ^ Kor iimiia or timher mtorm.aiHin. itp^ >'ir:vtion may 1»* made to ' B Y A D R i ' a “ n *'^H^“ m u T l E R, Storo No. 7 Wall st., corner of New st. |j^£cprci7;r.*u^ At U i»’cii>rk. a 'he Vlar.-hant*’ Ex-hango Huprema t'omt—Under the directt,.« cf'l humas Larnley. Eso, •t. beiitg 4.8 It ^ ms on the 8tii avenue. ^ it 0.1 lfl4ib st. and 1^8 U 8 '||S w S e ; ' ! E 7 d , r e e , . « n „,Th...nas Cirnicr, R. r , 2 u*h slreet—Thf* te«i.e ol lot wi'h «he Imilili.-gi ihereon siiua'e £,,;5;;7,;r/':voiWw7si'ii\h;;«^^^ .d1t'p ll‘.*b^?'2l7ce7l'^K ':S rronf’aml rraf ''*AU>i.”fiih‘a*iinap* I lot on ihp «oirimtt corner of C'H avenue nnrf &7’h sxr«*,?t. by.n|-*i.o f««*t l.y =sH. morv ..r & lots adjoining the above on 7th avenue, and of same dimeil- '^”rt (pyraDle^eo’idenw .j’\ ' c\ \\o Vixty nrresof land, well I**f-nted Tor hu'l.hnK sixes, ninatei) >n WestcKeuternounty. near the High Bridge, h/ivmg a large front teet—willbk aXered o and bbis Varniih. i:& c p p e r .o i c . _____________s tore 109 W *1I itrest ,.o„. I S l I f S b H S F \ ' * ^ \ catalogue d.v l i ^ e ® £ 1 2 ! = p s £ 3 s ; : r . i m m s r n - = l a t i i = & = | - S s I\; A;l;r4:s,^d“'i's\\7,'io“‘^}‘o^ r ‘.r„7i: v^torliraionT.,^ i „7:n;7er:'the.fs;''w'it?riv1:'£nj I str»*ct Jb teet tn Iront to the plat e ol beginning—whicli said deed is I <d .Augasi. IHXJ, relcrence being tiiereunU) liad will more fully ap- Auctioneers and Comoiission Merebauts, for the »at EBeruvmgs, PamtingB. Stationery. Pa^r. 2 ^ • Club advances made upon all eonsi WEDNESDA’ Broadway March 6 4c 7. !iolleetion ol standaxfi aud f '. OB which th* tanai cash advances wll b* O i k ^ n S will b* re*dy two week* before the aale. S S S i . 3 '.5 on ea,t side Second avenue, between 9th and 10th 3 t e . - ^ ^ o r T R ^ £ a v ‘? ,lToTBr°^dnt°^ 'root ofihe above. bavin* a of A J Ble*ek«f.7 t, for Bseeit»i^ Importer or Stationery^eU p^ t . A««orj>4XBwkM»i ' aftsufiketnrcTt i« W H l itm t. “S i S S S S e a p pubhdauons. cbicfl, recent new r v 4 S i S : ? « **° ‘” B°k»grog°pm ' ■ * D HODQMAN, York I n to Enijtier Wirehonge, ■ ■ HBUBt W WHMR « rn1. '{s'Sk’aS H iS GENERAL NOTICES. No.8 MaacHixT.’ EsvBixoe, New Yoai, Fob. !&, 1850. C3- Tlae SsiLaoxlber has resigned tbs agency of the Franklin. Fire InsnnnceConipnny.of PbHedelphleand ipered to effect Insnnne*. on appUcetion at his ofilca.on behalf of companies of good standing in this «l*awlure. who will ittna pclieiii in eonforalty establlahad luagea ot New York tmderwritera. mh4 Iw ___ CHAS J. MARTIN. « K O . S. WAJEUXI.K & CO.’S CALIFORNIA EXPRESS, FOR PACKAGES AND SMALL PARCELS, via the IsUunns. per steamer Cherokee. Wednesday, February 3th. The subscriber wiU dispatch a special Express for allfornia, by the above steamer, for small packages only elty andal with the es' >p President, Frfobee, New H in charge of a responsible messenger who will perst •er all parcels entrusted to hU care, addressed t Packages will be received at the offloe until the da; Bark Valhalla, (Norw) Bjerehe. ftn ------ , 66 days, with 3lmSsj;r^\£.Si:.S^yii all parcels entrusted to his care, addressed to ding in San Francisco. Shippers by this Express ; upon having their business correctly attended Sch Alhambra (of Bncksport,) Blanchard, Caj d*y», with molasses, to Spofford, Tlleston ti Co. within 60 miles of Baltimore, epoke loh Sarah Bheksport for Baltimore. the offlro of the ('ompany in Brooklyn, under tho direc- 4th February^*^0 MOSESMAY.NARD J Secretary and Treasu O ffh t OF rHC D kl ail . H i dson (' anal CoMfANT. ? New York. February 23d, I860 S ; l p § i i s ; “ = The transfer books will be elosed from tho 22d to tho fe2.7 tmh'.T*^ \'^'^^IsAAL* N°' se V m OUR, Treasurer 54w \ 'il\/tr^et?N \ ;?;V r iai'^ri* 8 ^ ’ Coupon J3ovul«.- Th« .Vfortgaff« Bondfl of tbJ« and convertible into tbw otock of the company, nt the* SHKUOarFs.Seoy. n Post OfBce. on at Slight DraAp from £ \ stt^ri ng, and up’ all thv towns of Great Britain . —Letters de- unt of postage O . 6 Wall Street, ipwards, payabl« In < OOKV: B.\KKR & ( (> T.RAL SHIPPIVG & COMMl'iSlON MKRCHAWd. aStfri ^VumfS'ii, Vpper Calijomia. JOSEPH J ( OIOKK. n'/i'RV^-.rn'tVFr^\ ^ O L L U (ilVK NOTK'K THAT THEY lUVK V*' Bt’conuxiodatiunp for all KliipmontR made to them either of MerchandiN**. Buildinf^s. or Building .Maleriuls and will attutid to tho Bale ol tbepaiiiD and Ui tbn pur* uliaht* of (n>id Duat. or any otht-r busmeHM in^rustod tu , With puDclunlity and deSpHtch Kffprenres A MOB II F.,0. Esq. J ssrs F. n. BHi..HiM k Co . BoBton J II B abti i-TT Hi S<.N, New Bedford Mr w i:'-LVK^H;’7or^;;x:a?;inr^;^Y:;k.wu, atti'nj to the hhipmeut of .Merohandi*** con«ignt*d to . OMKK, B,VKF.Rki O ^ . F o r p a r ™ ^ ---------- i ». SS-- ------------ tilRV V l.M !,! B K O T H E ll fij CO, AMEKICA.V CO.MMKRCIAL HOUSE Imn,-he,unnd >aie* al manulaclu.'ert liriceH l,il>eral d„ ^ 7 1 j^hY - l'-he i'.’,u,'kJ J.'.h,, ,1. F.nnmro on t he preoi i,e«^ ___ wTufam\ Ln;?o“ ^ ] ' -Ece ^O- ‘ii* WaU street. ;;l;n.UaiV^, secufilY . .^l,l>ly al 'he^r Imm II A M_U) 4 1* M. At lJ,.VI.>ik.*’nt lKe\i»'!-h'ni.'l.'V.v-hnn*e fTodern dxturea rump tie. S4.(TJ0 may reniam on fioo-^ Fur oiber i»articulni^. tpoiy nt di**^ curt.on loom, a 'oU on the south 8i«le <*( 'lOth giroeti nun r Sfh nV4*f'ue. S f ;r-rr^7\'v'’‘'\ r . ...... t m l RT Oh CttMMdN KI.KA>< ol StejihPi (' R» liTOl ilti eoae*} t I.ouu. Amlrexx- . Mariam I Jufirtli. w Mtow ol Samuel N Jmlnh j V d r a £ r j S S ! Ib7»rtbr unte1w,|SS^m“ihi“rH rU a \-i -'K.T' i/tirh: :,e;.r r,:7:;;e :v 5^. tlieo* ® riortlierfy aloriif the w«Ur»y si/je of *aMl/<« .Vo 2I>. _ _ _ > transact thwir buainess i 's,vTBiTsrw.rLT.ro,, | M « which, with the Tessel. was insured in this city. Bark Cadmus, Fordham, of and from Sag Harbor for San Francisco, before reported at St Catharine., bad boarded, Nov 30. bark Nlnus. .Smith, hence for do, to get the time by chronometer—that of tho C having been al­ lowed down twice since she sailed, Got. 30 -[Bos- The number orsTTlTals at the Fort of rharleston for the month of February, were 6 sbipB, n barke. 1 ketch. slons, was loot on morning of loth inst nt Brown's Cay, Bahama. The master, crew and passengers ar here in sch Sarah Jane The principal portion of the cargo, ex- a S ’L S t is irx\ “ l 2 S % S ' £ r « 5 - S and on th« 4th in a heary west gale, got ashore on the i i M r S g l S g by tbrowing over . porUoo of tb„ ergo. On the 9tb she again Boalod, and In company with one of the wreck­ ers, proceeded to this port XV* understand she encoun­ tered very severe weather for several days prior to the Am brig Susan Loud, Pendleton, from Savannah for New Orleans, with rice, arrived In uistress, with loss of foremast and sails. S8h XViaT Bryant. Simmons from Rttm Key for Ellt- ahath City, N . t'., with salt had heavy weather and lost th o Brbark X'anguard, of Maryport, Robinson, from Z7 andToI^^'wi^loVrin B^rd Tock”\ ^ Dd. on the — inst Part of the cargo will bo sovt^d BnHlne»0« Tb*s principal of said firms i A mo * B ( ODffuI at that ptaoft. iiunicallons in .New \i ork addr**BHHd to the \*4W V»>rk, and all from ( alifornia and Orpijon KddressiHj totbt*i'ar»» »if H avfn & L i ' ingstun , S hq Kraocisi'o, will M’uivi* prompt attention NfW iork. January 10.1850. U ’- V o r k Fletcher Westruy J u '° w ‘ AspInweU, 1 PhlkdeRlilo. of Uonunissioner* of Emlgr&Uom ^No X irA N T E D ^A^secoid h^nd'Salainander Safe;\ in VV good condition. Address, with terms, A U , at ' .\ iiiii'w‘. 7 S «*rH «jQd every facility possible ^ v es them oxi emba-rki* 1.6 Wall Btrw.,. INDIA RUBBER CO. 19 Nasaao st. i f i l i L L i l i s s - s HOFF.^ Geore« Jodah. PlaiMUff, No. 70. Wall aree A S ^ * (?s- rjiT'g ;ro-; feao ____________________ 149 and 161 Front st. ind In OU, for sals by WM. T HICKS, It Co., 149 and 151 F rtnt st n iE A 'l’IlE K S .—5000 prime WMtem live Geese, foi j ; sale by XVM. T. HICKS, fc Co., f*21 149 and 181 Front st. T1B2ACH rliA N tS.—A handsome JD For sale by dsome lot of se ^E M D L L It G I L«6 Front t I• ' arrel* for sale 1 Yk U L I. BMAAtSTOVEI. SOOj' arrel* for sale by fen and 161 Front! —Bwlerwl *ad plalii IU.C, a tvO., p i 1 ^ 1 F I R E I-HOXV TO SAVE YOUR BOORS AND PAPERS. Ohio, Nov. 27th, 1849 “ p e i r ^ s \ ! T “fhrort time since 0 ^ w ^ s e ^ w ^ h iQ^d one 0€ that enables ub to u£ of the «afe >ery much sprung..« r*» i^fraid to trun it again to a like on jr ftlthoxjgh it did ua exc**ni*nt serr}# FJ MARINE LIST. CLEARED YESTERDAV. Croppsr.Liverpool-C ghlp New World, (packet) Knight, Liverpool—Grln- ^ ^ ^ p C s ^ e n , Sherwood, for Chatleston-Dunham k Berk Engenin. Eiscoe. Veta Cmz—Hargons Brothers. sS ^ inraP«M n 8 f B l«L n “ c^^^ Sch Nonna. HoweU, Fredericksburg. IS s'.rr'bmSE'h’i ? ”*'\'* “ ;S iwn, 4 days. N<ew Bedford. DISASTERS, 4-c. K MS‘'.„rs;.r.r/5.„ l ? S ! 5 i S S : PuU down that standard of tho free, '\HiSsES\\\' ''x'.,T.K;.'S.vrSi',\ “ ■ 3 S H E S “£;s.i«..- He cannot guard the free. w ASHiNUTon, mar Conspiracy to Proscribe Independent Democrats — Disunion Meetings and False Public Sentiment at the North—M r . Doty's Card—How the Committees were Constituted—M r. Webster and the Compro­ misers — M r. Benton on M r. Calhoun's Speech. The audacious attempts which have been made to excite a pnblio prejudice against those members of Congress from the free states, who, without having been previously identified with the free soil organii lanfully resisted and repudiated both t! tion, have measures and the men of the slavery propaganda tablished here in W ashington, are not regarded with difierenee by those gentlemen or their friends. It is perfectly well known that the machinery which IS been put in motion to ornsh them, if possible, re­ ceives its impulse and guidance from the managers and directors of the southern caucus system which rules a t the seat of government. Presses have been bought a t the north with southern money, and hired to bawl “ danger to the Union,” “ compromise of the constitution,” “ down with the provis*,” “ free soi* fanaticism.” *' insults to the sonth.” and a hundred similar cries. Political vagrants, whose pockets never fait the touch of coin honorably earned, have sudden­ ly appeared in your oommeroial capitals, ready pxir- ohasers of established organs of pnblio opinion.— Every device, which long experience and practice in political iniquity can suggest, or am] out, has been brought to misrepresent public sentiment iu ihe free states relative to the prevailing agitation upon The proof is ‘‘ clear and unquestionable recent attempts here, by public i [mpudent ] of this plan of reducing Tar'r^f and brought toIhia port. The captain am An Am brig, name unknown, has b< (>rand Bahama Stuve)deck load of moloet rO R E loy PORTS 'eb -iJl Ar Tbo.«x rearnon, ! -only Amti POMESTK POHTi *. .Marche- Ar ech Ju( Rogers, Hawks, preTeniea acn ubaine aod cyl *n. and would _ the Breakwater. B a -TiMORi . 6 th-A r bark Lawrence. Boston; Oneco. Portland, sch Sami K Lloyd and New Regulxis, Now 6 lh - Vr brig i andare, Matthews. Boston, sch (’ H Kranciseo; sch S B Ashmead. A. n i s i Rii. i th - A r seh Hamilton, Dayton, fm I Ili< H*ipvr>. 4 tb —Ar brig Toledo (.Jloyer, New Qrlc{^us; Bc-b Merchant ( ouch. N ^ork; David Hale. Benson do, tsld bri^ Aiolus/sallard, N York NoBFOik 2d—Ar-Boh Sally Bftdjjer, Tt r'.d**nlon, N ( pul m In distreea Sch Revenue,Hunt, .Now Verk, Mary ;er. r rank Boston Elizabeth. Smith, Trinidad; (leh Mar- Sunheam. (iroen. Boston; Franconia. Camp, do; It ^ «iD-Ar 8H i Emporiara, Atwood. Boflton; Lucy Jane. In Houiplon Roads Bark Maryland fm V«*w Vork for Th« sch Sally Badger, ( rank, ft Fdpnton.NC, put Into Norfolk. 2d with loss of foremast, maintopmast. f G harlkston —ArSlh Inst.steamship Northerner, New Sid ship Hartfvrd. Saonerxnan NYork SpVuldlng: NVorf° ^ Cld brig OassabeaB ('base NVork S t M ahk .6—Ar 20th ult, brig (' A f oe, Hubbard, New . ( Id 231, bark Fgnnj. Spider, N\ork, 25th, brig Ocilla, ' b 2«—cm ship Cordelia, Henry, Havre. .n.,.FeB28-ArsMp_d_,^C.oBB, H S S S k : ‘\^lB^^n:BHsto., F. a ^ t M a < hub . Feb 28-Sld sob. H B Foster, K*Uar. N X'ork ; 2d inet. Y antic. Brown, and Oeo Evans, Kellar, '* roRT^B^n’ M ar?n-^cm ,foh Mary, Smith, Fredoricta- 1st inst, lat w . ; . U c : N f « \ EortARTOWii. March 2d- York for Provincotown. e t ,T n ; ‘a 1 . ^ n r » u V “ ’ March 3 -Ar 9ch Orland, Of Thomaston, bound K.— Sch Joseph FarweU haa returned, and probably most of the others which sld last evening, bat in consequence of a thick snow storm i t cannot be ascertained. Eight schs hare arrived to-day, inelnding the Joa FarweU and Or 'T c b sloop Eleanor, Besse. i—Ar sch Pawtucket, Ulmer, N SILAS C. HERRING, sole torof the uneqnahed “ V 135, 187, and 139 Watei Herring’s S »l^^der^S^eSj”^ o T E U S a laN B K S .—a-4. 7-8 and 4-4 common to *xtr» X auperSne brown and blay Linens. A fuU aasortmeat of .4-4 white Llnan* 3-4 and brown Hcdluda. of the well knowS seal ojf James and Robert Young, Bal- '^ahteand^raow Cue Linen, Sheetings. Towdling, Iw from the RoyM Mannfaetory, Ardoyn. near Bdfast. a-4, 7-4,8-4 **d 10-4 0«m*sk and Table -- ------------ provedaesl. , 1«« “ Ardoj&*near Bdfast. ikmmd T«b]»Clotbs, of j **% J S S iao«.,»Bwa N ew 'L owdow . March 4—Ar sch Betse] Nrw»T’BrpoHT—Ar 6th. schjJfoW, fm P ■’ROViDK^CE-Ar f * ‘ ^ch Worcester, la; Mk Worcester, Philadelphia; sloop Fashion, New rNHAALOrCTS] HOBSK, Ale— V j RiKse, Jelly, Ice Gieea and ■t notice, and sent to an; Metdds of Charlotte fruit Tcee fnm iihedat part of the city, ds of Charlotte Rosso can oppodte - n j E B 'rr a A l i X A H A H S ^ F o r sale by VV fe 2 S JOHN DUNCAN » SON, 407Bz 2 0 ,0 0 0 s s i s i s s r ^ ^ i ^ ^ ^ g s ' THE EYENING POST. e A snezlcwi Plrngf. T B S B 3 B A .0-T X p it.ia , Letter Of Thoiniur jBfdwil9 GOVERNOR OF FLORIDA, D a m ranelng Uke NaaAwlUe Couw a nttoii. Exxctmv*'OF*iCKe 7 T a tohueee. Feby. 2 ^ 1850. S Gentlemen : H . v a s my desire t o hayo semi tho good people of this state pass »pon the propoied Soulbem Convention as their judgments nttght dic­ tate, withont any expression of epinioh on iny ]rart; bnt.the appeal which you have made leaveame w ith­ out discretion, and I feel bound in deference to you and onr constituents, as well as in respect to myself, to state candidly my opinions npon this contemplated measure. 1 do not believe th a t 1 pessess anypolweroranthor- ity, as Chief E xecutive Magistrate e f this state, to take any official step to cause the etectibn or appoint­ ment of delegates to attend the convention o f the soathero sta.tea to meat at IfuIiYillei i s the state of Tennessee, on the first Monday i* Juno next, i ' of no provision in the constitulaon or laws of :tato which poiiits out or pcrinifcs th i pfirform- of a d u ty ; or th»t progorib|es and defines owers and duties of such delegates, when elected or appointed. It is very clear to my m m d that 1 have --------- B power or authority in this mafter, tto n any Citizen of the commonwealth, a n d that any • ...-o official ohara; such a con private citizen of the commonwealth, ELOt on my p a rt in my official oharaater* to procure an lotion of delegates to - such a convention, would be declares th a t “ no state shaUenter into any treaty, alliance, or c o n f e d e r a t io n a n d the framers and ex­ pounders of the constitution seemed to understand this subject fully in the course pointed ont as proper to be pursued by the states, to oppose encroach­ ments by the federal government. In treatmg upon this subject, Mr. Hamilton says: ‘‘The separate governmente in a coafedfiration may sptly be com­ pared with the Feudal Baronies, with this adyantage in their favor, that ffom the reasons already ex­ plained, they will generally possess the confidence and good will of the people, and, with so important a support, will be able effectu^ly to Oppose all en­ croachments of the federal government. ITie Legis­ lature will have better means of infdrmation, they ean discover the danger a t a distance, and possessing all the organs of oiyil power and the cohfidenco of the X' 19 proof is \ clear and unquestionable,” tl sent attempts to sustain the faction of disunisnists I a t the north, held t pretext of upholding the Union, a n of reducing the north* meetings a t the north, held under the ■etext of plan of reducing the northern members to mission to the decision of the southern cauous. Those meetings, it is known, were complete failures. At Tammany Hall, true union and free soil sentiment sonth—showed the cloven foot too soon, and mani- fested too openly thoir sympathy with the extreme f pf VU« Bouthern partjTj the Nashville Conven- ists. Mad their success equalled the eipeotations of the schemers here, there would have been hold, ere this, a caucus, a t which the south would have dictated its terms, a t which Calilbrnia would have divided, part admitted and part rejected, a new from Texas admitted, slavery recognised and guarantied below a certain line, and the few north­ ern men -who have asserted and maintained their in­ dependence, would have been oatr acized and placed under the ban of their party. But so far, the north- opinion favorable to the extension of slavery has been manufactured in sufficient quantities, and the intrigue languishes. But it is not dead, and there doubt that it will be revived before the close of the existing contest. These projects must bo checked. The faithful rep­ resentatives of freemen must be sustained ; a spurious public opinion must not be permitted to bear them down. Counter demonstrations ought to be mi real union meetings should be held, a t which the act­ ual disunionists, the plotters and anarchists in Con­ gress, the Nashville Conventionists and their abettors jn and out of that assembly, should be held up to public indignation as those who alone desire or threaten disunion [excepting always that small frag- north.] In the meantime, however, the most ] ppectable and determined of the northern members have not had the slightest thought of yielding to the worst come to tho worst, they would have united in a circular to their oonstitueuis, in which they would have fully exposed tho means exployed to deceive and betray the free states into submission to the schemes of the slave owner- But this necessity has not arisen, and it is hoped Ueside tho nine free soil men proper, it will be re­ membered that four damoerata held fast to their in­ tegrity to the end, in the bitter and prolonged con- They have all been the objects of ceaseless and ma­ lignant misrepresentation since the issue of that strug­ gle. Mr Doty has found it necessary to make a di­ rect appeal to his constituents. From that gentle­ man’s card, dated January 7th, 1 make the following VX^raVt. which brietiy tells the whole story as to the * “ Uf this number of 47, Mr. Meade, of Virginia, who voted for Mr. Cobb, declared that he would not bo bound to vote for the nominee of the caucus— den^*9d\®9^»T.” im ral^ esBthvra would do the sat “ The nomination did not ‘ suit’ me, for the rea- ‘T abide by the result of a caucus, where my privi- ges -were less than those of a southern member. If Ir. Meade had left the caucus after declaring his intimonts, 1 should also have left. He seemed to ■main for information—and 1 was there for the same purpose. I learned—that it was not a caucus of the demooratic party—but rather a cauous to sustain the peculiar views of the south on the constitutional pow- “ My convictions now are that there is not, in the estimation of most southern gentlemen, a National Democratic P a rty for any other purpose than to main­ tain these views ; and the votes of northern gentle­ men appear to be of little value, except when they are required to make majorities for southern men or toe democracy of Wiscom 1 should allow myself to be used for sueb ; ^ You will have learned, ere this reaches you, that the* election of Mr. Cobb is not regarded A^e as a tri­ umph of the Democratic P a r ty '' iug the industry of his opponents. There is a very amusing story, respecting the ori­ gin of the remarkable rumors, so current last week, that Mr- Webster designed bringing in some scheme throughout the week preceding, Mr. W ebster had been dining nearly the whole south a t his house, in order to facilitate a full interchange of views on this COLLOQUY BETWEEN HE. CALHOUN ANB FOOTE. _ Cal—I do not believe the sonth will remain in the Union, as things now are—does Foote 1 Foote—^Yes. W ithout an amendment to the con- stitutioD. Cal—I do n o t ; there we differ. Foote—1 do—1 do. .tion of the Mon- _ broken up by maintamed by seTeral southem domooratio *ena- •The steamship America, Captain Shannon, eail- ip America, Captain Shannon, i _ esterday for Lirtrpool, Tia Halil 3h* had eighty-nine pa**engor« for the former port, forty-six of whom belong to New York, and «ix for H alifax; ?he tafc«i ont no specie. The mails from this c ity wore all rtoeired in good season, u d were duly forwarded. —John Ladne was, on toe htb instant, elaeted Mayor o f Detroit, by a majority of aboRt twfthnn- dred and fifty votea. —The New Orleans Picaynnelearas from, Tampa Bay that G«n. Twiggs bad one of his brokfa _____ * s s ^ j s S ; iTerament” dalii o r wyll #‘s o l a p p ly when a ll tha barriark ana de- neesof tSecohatitaHoh are bdaten dowB-and th a luto shalibe depriyed o f lier O^oal Hghts wader th e confederation—then srill those who naro htoaght about this state o f thm es tatfalndfifrred ihe.itnflt a n d shame of the wanton destraotion ef. tS ii ^ n ^ x l form o f govetoment—toe4idmiTaHeAaf toe warld a n d ™*.“ e t refoge andirape o f civil Jibarty—and npow their heads will rest the e irse. Then-dtii ybn ratsuw to yonr sonstatnents wltb ft eleir oofiKlenfifi, URnDfl that the honor, liberty and welfora o f onr baloTcd have b ^ n properly defended'.and leaving to th e people and tbe state legislatures o f toe sonth, under God, to devise the S g h tfal remedy. 1 am, with Mgh respect, y o u r fellow o itiien, rp, „ „ „ THOM AS BROW N . 10 Hon. Messrs. Yulee. Morton and CabeU. T H IR T Y - F U I S T C 0 N G R S :SS .-Slx«t Besslon. WA shinotok , March S. IN SENATB. Mr. H fuk gave notice of a bill to increase the m ail faomties between the United States and California and Oregon. Mr. Seward presented a petition of citizens of Penn- sylvania, asking t t o t slavery and toe slave trade may be prohibited m the T em tories of toe United State*. ” e said that he desired to knew whether tots subject^ .jin g under oonsideration, was one upon wMehthe people e f the coantry have a right to address the Sen­ ate, and be, therefore, demanded the yearand nays npon its reception, which were ordered, a nd being ta­ ken r*snlted—yeas 19, nays 18. transmitting the correspondence f Minister. Mr. Cooper read the lette) . - t'ng to toe feeling ef tbe Government and people' G reat Britain, i s relation to a ny proposed inorease duty on iron, and n b m itted some remarks, rebnidog this interference with our policy by a foreiga xepre- itive. The Foreign Minister, he swd, foiled in Inty and etiquette, towards the goverament to ih he was a ccredited, when heattom pteffto make lestlons in relation to the domestic policy of that government, which might be justly oharaoterized as obtrusive, impertinent, and deserving of rebdke.— We were competent to manage onr own conofims and regulate our own policy, without reference to any foreiga public opinion. He did cot d oubt th a t tbe opinion of the government of G reat Britain was iu favor of tho maintenance of a policy, calculated to ' her people, and starve our own, b ut they had no . . . nOriDJ will not ocneve vne BvavBB are m earae..., aue mean what they say.” Then what more could this proposed southern convention do to make them be. SeiLTd “oils W hat more could it do than to re-resOlve and re-af- r . i r . a r f f r / 3 ; r r S ’£ s r t m S solemnly protest against it. The time has not a r­ rived for such measures, and I pray God such a time may never arrive. There are, however, restless spirits amongst us, who have calculated the value of projerted, a southern confederation has been more And when the southern convention meets, who Should they attem pt measures dangerous to the per- tion to our souls.” ■: ______jreU o l are rarely, if ever conspicuous in pro­ moting schemes of agitation. Snoh men, a t such erally manage to render ------- ' ------------------ ‘ are intended and none are to be feared—that the whole object of the convention is to show that we are united and earnest, what, 1 ask again, ean the convention say or do to create or strengthen this impression, which has not been said and done in a more authoritative and dignified form by state Legis­ latures and state conventions I W h at, on tho other hand, is to be the consequence, if the Nashville Con­ vention shall meet and fail to agree upon onr rights and anticipated w rongs-upon measures and reme­ dies 1 Is it very certain that delegates from a vast extent of country, representing every shade of south- certainly coalesce upon a topic which has been most unfortunately and unnaturally made to play a part in party politics for more than twenty years p a s t'! Y'^ill delegates from some of our river states who so una­ nimously declare for the L'nion to the last extre- h“e‘^ S “rto\r^;CfTura\raS the same degree, extent and sources of dawger, us well as unite upon the same nreventives 7 If a small body of southern GoDgressmen, assembled under the pressure of e reat excitement and a sence of immediate danger, could not agree upon the terms of an address to the people of the south, are we to be so certain of animity in a body so numerous and cmbra<jing so ie a range and contrariety oi opinion as will this I regret th a U t should have bew deemed expedient Dountenanco the getting up of this southern conven- btffore any overt act of aggression on southern 3 and institutions has been committed. years, ago we witneesed an agitation brought about by this very identical Wilnaot proviso cjuestion in a gift of this nation; so that 1 this time, such e xtraordinary and revolutionary mei *^rom the time this slave question first made it? appearaaoe ia tbe north, wbsn it was a “ littlecloud ingovor thia Uuion, and casting a deep gloomoror the prospects of the future, it has been one continual connict of word? between the abolitionists and a^ta> tors of the north, and the politiciaBS of the south. cing tone, and the southern politician, pace, must become more violent in his hstance, and threaten still louder, until, r i s r - i d i T a s ' Union will firm- And still I believe that this glorious ly and safely weather this storm. promptly developed,” &c^ ]f .....i.™™ ...o.o i= ™«.„. batteries of the soifthern oonvi foctual guards against like d no moreslaveholding states admission into toe Union, and when a sufficient number of non-slavebolding and abolish slavery In the states where it now exists I If such be their determination, what absurdity it is to talk about'’* providing effectual guards (by a south­ ern convention) against like dangers in the future,” for toe purpose of preserving the constitution. If the under the solemnity of an oath to support that in­ strument, WiU net shield it against the destructive ern states could propose, would save that same in- check npon this aggressive and injurious tendency in dispositions of those who now, eferenoe to hereafter see the w ______ fort through a i save a form of government which com self the seeds of its own destraotion. It cannot be forgotten that dari\™ sidential oa' ------ ‘ j - - v — Executive i tnd of bis high personal q ------------- „„„„ itity in views and interests with the sectfon of his birtfrand residence. I t waa contended, and, as 1 think justly, that, bound to the south by the strong ties of interest and affection, he could not,-with the donsti- tutional stay in his band, p ermit Our rights to be trampled npon by a ruthless majority. I tee no reason to change that opinion, and so for as the advocacy of an ultra constitutional remedy m ight be construed into the retraction of that-opinion, 1 certainly cwmot consent to it. On tho contrary, 1 entertain all con­ fidence that General Taylor will oppose, with native energy a nd resolution, every encroachment upon to* sacred bulwark* of the constitution ; and if it be urged th a t the Executive veto is n \ ' check,” »o, I reply, is n o a c t of orfailui feed her peopi right te comeI vise our cour&o with refoi it Henry Lytton Bull lie, and starve here and express those feelings, se with reference thereto. Ho had no donbt Henry Lytton Bulwer had-already hsen told, by the President, that his interfereneatsu n o t desir* ed, and in language equally strong with th a t which marked a similar rebuke to D o ’rocqueTille a few months ago. Mr. Davis, of Mississippi, submitted a few remarks to show that there had been precedence for similar Mr. Cooper, in some additional observations, as- [med that the President, in sending the correspond­ ence to toe Senate, had done so for the purpose of showing Cengiess th a t the British govemmsut h u , in fact, greater interest in the maimtenanee of the existing policy of this country, than our o w n j^ p le . After some debate by Messrs. Badger and K ^ g , in which they expressed their regret toat the senator from Pennsylvania had expressed himself so strongly, Mr. Clay said that he disagreed with all that waa said by those who preceded him, in denunciation of tka course of the British Minister. He contended th a t » foreign minuter might properly, in fulfilling hisdntiea towards bis own government, suggest what w*ald be toe feeling of tbe government, in rsU tien to any measure she deems calculated to afieet the interest* which he is charged with—ihe duty of protecUng and at by Mr, Bulws lusion, he oomplim ____________ terms, saying that he was well satisfied that his great and earnest desire was to do his duty to his own government with satisfaction, and at the same tima Mr. Cass added his testimony in relation to the mo­ tives and feelings which actuated Mr. Bulwer. After some further debate, the motion to refer t a the Committee on Commerce was agreed to, and tho Senate resumed the consideration of Mr. Clay’s Com­ promise Resolutions. Mr. W alker proceeded to address the Senate,— first, in reply to the argument of Gen. Cass upon tho power of congress to legislate for the territoties, and then upon Mr. Clay's second resplution ; contending that slavery does not exist in the recently aequirea territories. W ithout concluding his remarks, Mr. W alker gave way to ametion to postpone tbe farther oonaideration of the snbjeet untu to-morrow, a t 12 o’clock, which was ageed to. A message was received from the President in an­ swer to Mr. Dickinson’s resolution, relative to the ap­ pointment of postmasters. HOUSE OF H E P liE S E N T A T lV E S . Mr. McQueen, from the Committee of F oreign Af­ fairs, reported a bill giving a pension of thirty dollars a month to Thomas Dennis, of P aralade, feaman, of the United States Navy, who, while firing a saluteon board the Princeton, a t (Hbraitar, in 1847, lost both arms. After a brief debate, the bill p a s s ^ Mr. Freedly, from the Committee on Kevolutiona- ry Pensions, reported a joint resolution so oonstruing the act of 1849, granting five years’ half pay to cer­ tain widows and orphans of officers, non-commission­ ed officers, musicians and privates, regulars and volunteers, as to embrace all widows and orphans of the same classes, and who died in the m ilitary ser­ vice, withcdt regard to the cause of their death, and of those who, after receiving an honorable discharge^ died of wounds received, or disease contracted, in tno a was referred back t» lierred to the i state of the Unioi California i nt into committee en the President’s they will be called to record their vetes. His vote n-ould be influeoced'by the policy of the north, for it has gone forth as their settled determination th&t thoro Shall De no more slave states. Are southern m9D expected t« cany out tho scheme designed to prostrate and ruia tUem \I » ^cgio wUkoat authority, and vlol&tive of the^nstltp-tion. •‘-Ilf. cv* v e a - 1 , the bet- itsell ^Mi ter to hear his remarks. plain words, and if there were any persons here v did not want to listen, they had better go to m comfortable quarters on this rainy day. H e &Uui to the charges of encroachments on the south—char­ ges made by demacrata from the south—and they a ll oast stigma or reproach on the whig party and tho whig administration. Ho proceeded to demonstrate that the agitation is for p arty purposes, and quoted extracts in proof of this, dating as far back as 1838. and Whan th8 Ithefton FesoluUonI warerntrodncgfl, on the slavery sabjeot. There was no occasiou to dlBsolve tho Union. In those days, hundreds o f thousands of abolition peti­ tions were presented He had not seen one ihlfl session. That aggression which has seized the » o t a - tors should be treated with contempt. The Q u ^era ■ery year, in North Garoiina, pass resolntions for 6 abolition o f slarery. W hy not stop our people home The north cannot prevent outbreaks of anti-renters, burning churches and nunneries, and how can they stop people from asking for the aboli* tion of slavery 7 Slavery will bo . abolished in too District of Columbia; therefore, ;t is preposterous to agitate the question. He hoped gentleman would keep cool, and that the gentleman from Alabama, Mr. Hilliard, would not desecrate the Soripturci to justify toe shedding of blood. Mr. H illiard-i never said so. If toe gentleman says I ever desecrated Scripture to justify shedding human blood, it is false. Messrs Stanly and Hilliard sit on same fids o f tho Hall, and hereupon there arose a rfolont altercation between the two gentlemen. But the H o o it decided that Mr. Stanly should prooee A Mr. Stanly said he had heard only two Toiees against his going on, and hoped there would not ha any farther interruption. Gentlemen speak of ag ­ gression upon toe sonto. W e have a president who owns two hundred negroes; a slaveholder, andaa ex­ cellent gentleman, was elected speakerof this House; we have a good share of sontbem men iu th,e cabinet. The Supreme Court stands five to four. The south have many of onr foreign misstona ; and yet we hear nothing but aggression ; and Gen. Taylor received more votes in toe free states than Gen. Gass, and only tbe majority of two millien five hundred and eighty-three tboosand six hundred andfoartceh'TCtCs \\er this terrible horde-of abolitionists. ' to Mr. Stevens, who had drawn snoh h, es of slavery, that he would nob have s Are we to prevent California, Oregon, &in«isota, from coming into toe U n ion! A p we td h*,TC an- Other foreign war to prop&gate slavery ^ say they of ^ the south will be hemmeA states. How are they to help i t 1 H a# n o t Mexi abolished slavey 1 New M exicr — om “ titoi“ly”tl *^h* ^ pqp°e to c ^ ^ ^ T r i g h t . ^ H c idw^byr*^ H.O r.f ,K„ a — i ggjf icject a r f a t e \ w w 8 6 #ha*doMnot tolerate slavery 1 f t no southern man b u t one vote* for her admission, I will. (Applause.) He wanted to know if the Union was dissolved, whether there would be any means for tho delivery of fugitive slaves 1 W h at becomes of the southern coast T H a would not go into th a t crowd. W h a t bsoomes of tho money in the hands o f disbursing officer# 1 W hen the Oregon bill was passed, why d id not gentlemen come forward a nd make a noise I W hy, because Taylor was not then elected. (Voioee-- “ T h a t’s it.” ) if the evil day is to come, hs dW wish to go with the propagandists. South Carolina and Virginia had passed resolutions casting reflec­ tions on North Carolina, because she would not go with them. The old north state stand* on h er own hook, and when the southern eonfederaqy f will stand against toe rest of mankmA contemplated. W e Wo have two hnnL The constitution proVidM a member. Don’t •ntiaiya — j - i -n tlu)» whohava hundred n^Muk tbi :c S S e ^ r c f o r t h a t p i ^ * d and thirty-two m«ml»w#. thift two-third# may expeX ■ ■ \latthe;-------—^ _ _________ aver iQid toll Burr’k trial, and thay wjpZ imtuitted iritooutA sn^^er- 1 m ^ m m j

xml | txt