Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 26, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 26, 1847 Page 2
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iVEvv YORK HEKAjLD. |?w York, Friday, Norcmbcr M, 1MI. To Cow ttponiienti. Nj nohot oa* kt taktn mf anonymaut comm'inicaHam tVhm'tttrr it imtendtd for insertion mult ti auiktnliaalti df kt nam* **d addrttt qf (kt wri'tr ; nat naamttarily far puAiicolf**. kat at a guaranty of kit fod funk Wt (1IUMI MilIcr'akt it rtturnrrjtled communieatiani THE WEEKLY HERALD. FZOTOU&& vzaw MOUNO DEL REY AND CHAPUITEPEC. j At nine 'otock tomorrow morning, the Wttkly Htrali ter thl? week will be rea iy It wlUlnolada anion* th* new* of the J?t. the Hos TT?nry Clay'* ?p?ech. In full, on th* Mextoan war; the lateat intelligence from all part* of Maxloo and the United Stole* whleh may be remdT*4 at th's p? s?, ty telegraph and mall, to tba hoar of publloHiion. The engraving of this iheet will he an aaonrat* repr* mutation or Chapultepee tod Molino del Ray. the two lae* plae?e etormrd and tak#in previous to tha capture of tha City of Mextoo. No matter how graphlo the daacrlptloa of the storming of thoae placaa may bo, or how trutbftai daaerlptloo nay he given of the dlfieultlea artsnding It. It la Impossible for the publls to hav? an I dm of the nature of the ground, and the position and apparent Impregnability of the Mexican worka that surmount them, withont referring to this engraving, srbloh we reeommead oar reader* to keep tor future iihiww. Ita aocuraoy. like that of all previous angravlngs published In thla journal, may be railed apon. Single oopUs. cents THE HOLIDAY HERALD. THE ILLUSTRATED HISTORY or THX KSZZOAN WAR. Oa or about the twenty-fifth of nest month, we ahall publish a grand Pictorial H'lidny Il*rald, which will be the moat beautiful as well an tha moat valuable and Interacting pi a to rial sheet, ever lssaed from this a stablbhiknt It wilt be a eomplete lllnttrmted History of the Msxlsu Vh, and will contain HDRrerlogs representing the ppearanon of *T?ry town After it* Mp'ur?, from the taking of Matamorae to the reduction of the City of Mexleo itself, (Deluding battle so*nes, sketches of engagement* with the guerillas and regular Mexloan army _ from the eommnneement of the war to the rery da/ of fiblleatloa. without omitt'ng on*. It would ho ueeleea to dilate at any length on tha alae of a sheet like thU? we will only assure our reader* that the Pictorial Holiday Herald will ha suoh u we r*pre**nt II?a perfeot pictorial history of the Mexlatn war. ati the moat valnabl* aheet aver Issued from this establishment It will be well for agents and other* who wish to purcine* to aell again, to give their orders a* early aa possible. The prioe will be Sli cents per slagle oepy, or $4 par hundred Btw Mxrrement In Politic a?The Pronnnelat nle of tha Vrienda of Oan. Scott Th? ramarkable speech of Mr. CUy is beginning to produce the effects which we contemplated it would. Elsewhere in the columns of this journal, will be found two very important articles, copied respectively from the Neva York Courier and Enquirer, and the JV>v? York Tribun* Both these journals occupy a high rank as organs of the whig party in this metropolis, and they liave nowjoined issue on Mr. Clay'd noaition. in the shape and form that was expect ed. The friends ot Mr Clay and the friends of' ! Gen. Scott, are gradually separating and organi- ' ling themselves for different purposes and different results. JThe one means to support Mr. Clay for the next Presidency, and the other Gen. Scott, for the tame office. Tn*s? newspaper movements are much more important than they might appear at first sight. ' The daily press of New York m ty be considered the metropolitan press of the United States. In ! fact, there are only three cities in the civilized world where the daily press exists as a separate and independent power?London, Paris, and the city of New York.. In this country, the New York press, of course, takes the lead in every thing connected with public affairs, and in all descriptions of enterprise?in politics, commerc", and all other relations of civil life. In this view of th" matter, we consider the leading journals of New York to form a sort of permanent popular orjjan of public opinion, and possessing a power to siape, to organize, and give direction to Congress and the whole eoan'ry. The pronuntiamrmlo of '.ise Ctmrur and En^a?r?r, to o;?im Mr l&z ?ipoor". General Scott or Gexeri.. Ti'-f .x *2* national convention of vbt ? t f ;>tr:T i* considered the ae?re fr.endi of General Scott .a tfew TTfr.ta ttf :te country. The sentiments i.u?rr.e ei;:ee?ec by that journal, in favor of Genera- Taylor for the Presidency, never meant much 1 nat movement was merely a preparatory warming of the bed for General Scott?un effort to organize public sentiment in favor of military glory, as an abstraction to be identified and personated by General Scott at the proper period. The Courier is the organ of that section of the whig party in New York, New Jersey uwiri Xam F.nolanrl. which has h^rn fnr Mimi tim*. decidedly in favor of General Scott for the next Presidency. A distinguished financier of Wall street, who has recently established an independent house, and who has just returned from Europe, forms, in connection with his friends, the nucleus of this new party within the circle j of the whig party, and will guide and control it up to the period of nomination. We are intimately tcquainted with the personal and private historv ?f nil the political movements connect- i ed with this prommmcimment* of Uie Courier; but it i;4 unnecessary to enter into any minute details, in which the pohlie kavs no concern, further th in to understood ih? Meaning ot the movement. Opposed to this, we fiad the New York Trihunt, with a large spction of the whig party in tiie city and State, determined, most likely, to support Mr. Clay and to advocate the policy which he lias pictured, at all hazards. This portion of the whig par*y, determined to support Mr. Clay, in this city, is undoubtedly much larger in the interior of New York than in the eity; but it is generally understood that in New Jersey and New England, Mr. Webster and all hiafrianda will unite with the friend* of General Scott, in order to procure his nomination for the Presidency. The ticket intended by the lYibunt party, we have understood, is Henry Clay for the Presidency, and Wm. H. Seward for the "Vice Preaidi-ncy?that by the other section, Gen. Scott lor the Presidency, and aome Southern or Weaiern man for the Vice Presidency, not yet determiued on by the secret committee <if New Jersey. These movements and disclosures are important. They are important, us giving direction to those even's on which the Mexican question and the presidential question may both be determined in this country. The manifesto of the friends of General Scott is certainly a atrong and eloquent production, almost denouncing Mr. Olay, for want of patriotism, in the p isition tnk?'n by him, and condemning all those who support him to the ostracism of the American people. Thus it ia that the elementa are already in mo tlor. il* iwa |vjrtiur*. eWcu thj ciiar try?wnat ahaiibe do a* with Mexico 1 *?i-wb# xa to b? our next praeidentl?are now opoo for diacuaaion and dobate throughout the land. Speak out, man and brethren. Szcxrr Mission or tub British Govebnmint ?Militia Lawk and Gamk Lawb.?We underatand ihat the British Government hare sent out to the different Consuls in this country, a set of enquiries in relation to the militia liws in each ! State, and the system of organizing volunteera, aa at present practised throughout the country. A curious anecdote has been told us on thi* sub* ject. One dciy, one of her Majesty's Consuls in a I oertain city down East, approached a State officer under whose superintendence, in some way or other, the militia laws coma; and pulling oil his hat, said, " I have been directed by iny government to make certain enquiries, and if the information ia agreeable to you to give, I ahould be heppy to obtain it." "Ah," replied the officer, " what is it 1" " I have been directed," reiterated theConaul, " to requeat from you a copy o'all the militia lawa in force in your State." " Indeed !" retored the State officer, with aaeniing astonishment; "1 will give you a copy of i l c j ?j i,.. j ?j M|I n?m uir?c mwi, iiuuiiu >uu irucicu uuu * >>, v? ?? condition." The Conaul expecting some stringent condition, replied that if it was in his power he would agree to any reasonable condition for a copy of the laws. " Well, then," said the State officer, " I will have these lawa bound, rilt and lettered, and will send them aa a present to Qu^en Victoria hernrlf, on o^ndition that your government r ad them over and tell me what they mean; for I ntver could find out what the devil the meaning of all our militia laws was." This enquiry, and the reply to it, are some indication of a certain atate of facta. The British government, and other governments in Europe, no doubt, hive been astoniahed at the military skill and heroic courage of our volunteer?, who have conquered Mexico the tecond time, in for I less time than Cortez did it. Thin is a mystery which is not understood in Europe. But the ! British government will look in vain iuto our militia l.?ws to discover the mystery which they ure so desirous to find out. We c*n, however, point out a mode of solution. If they will send out their agents, their consuls, and their minifters, upon our wide prairies, on to our sea shores, or over our mountains, they will find out that the skill of the American aoldier is owing more to our game laws, than to our militia laws.? Every yotith in this country, as soon as he la able to carry a gun, goes out into the woods and swamp#, and shoots whatever he pleases, at the proper sei^on. No individual interferes with them?tln-y xcorne good marksmen from their infancy?ihey understand engineering on asmall scale, from youth up. Again, look at our fire companies, and volunteer corps, as they may be seen every day parading our streets. We see them daily pass by our office, returning from some target excursion. And mark ! how the target is riddled by theae unerring marksmen! Yesterday was Thanksgiving day?and on that day alone, probably nearly 800 men, stout, strong, s-talwart fellows, were engaged, in different parte of the neighborhood, in target shooting. Here is the secret. The British government may search in vain ** ?!? lour* f Aiir fitlA. iUiU UUI UIIIUIII isno IUI IMW B?vtv? vi vut cesses in Mexico; but she will find it in our game laws. There are a general system in every Stata which merely protects the game for a reason, and, wlten the proper time has arrived, permits every one, without any distinction of birth or profession, to shoot as much as he pleases aud wherever he pleases. The source of all our victories is to be found resulting from our free institutions, from our independence, from the individual spirit of the nation, and not from any peculiar State legislation, which legislation is, in general, blundering, incoherent, multitudinous, perplexed and mystified, as well on the militia laws as on most other matters. Thanksgiving Day.?Yesterday was thanksgiving day in twenty-four States of the Union, and in those twenty-four States divine service was performed in the churches,after which, those who attended adjourned to their respective I homes, and ite their thanksgiving dinner, to 1 furnish which a melancholy number of turkies, 1 , geese, and chickens had to fulfil their destiny. In this city, all the churches were well attended, and all the minister > gave their hearers a sample of what they could do tn the way of serrnonisiog on extraordinary occasions. A great many of these sermonii, we are informed, touched upon the war with Mexico, which was cited by the authors as an evidence of the sinfulness of the age, and rather improperly, we thirk. If we estimate the amount of sin in the world, lor the least half century, by the number of wars within the flame period, and compare it with other agts of the world, even since the rise of ! Christianity, we should have a large balancc in our favor at the present time. If, on the other h%nd, we compare the number of ministers we had in former times with the increased number we now have, and estimate the sinfulness of the ; world in the same proportion, a large balance would be made out against us at the present age. I The time was when a minister was content to ; live on two or thre? hundred dollars a-year ;but ; now-a-days, they would starve on any thing less than a* many thousands. We, above all people in the world, ought to be pious?for we pay enough for it. In proportion I to our numbers, the people ot the United States i>av more for the article than nnv other nronlp in the world. Between supporting minister* and churches, we pay about five millions of dollars per annum, in h^rd cash, without counting the interest of the original investment. John Qt'iNcy Adams, and other Vagaries.? Rumors arc afloat that the sage of Qoincy has come out in favor of the annexation of the whole of Mexico. That seems to be very probable? Mr. Adams has alwsys been eccentric. On the Oregon question, when Mr. Polk claimed to fitty-four forty, the sage of Quincy claimed as much, and quoted some chapter and verse in Genesis?we foiget which?as his authority for doing po:>et, at the same time, he predicted that Mr. l'< * ould give up his claim in some round ubout wujr. That prediction was verified. Mr. Adam* will probably claim the whole of Mexico, and be willing to annex it, in his speech in the House; but he will be content, should a peace he made, with the Rio Grande for a boundary. It is also said that Mr. Benton has separate.! himself from the administration, and that he will evacuate the Military Committee, when the Senate meets, and will oppose Mr. Polk herealtar. other rumors arc afloat, of other public rrfen. In fact, the meeting of the approaching Congress will be extremely interesting, in various points of view. The new questions will puzzle and perplex all the old statesmen of the day. We are turningthe sharpcornerof twenty e-nturies Who next knocks his head against, the stone wall! Naval,.?United States brig Perry, from N^'W York, arrived at Rio Janerio, on the 15th of Oc| tober. The Jui.Ia Pai.mbk arrived at Copper [{arbor, Lake Superior, on Saturday, the 13th instant, having been 16 day* out from the Ssut, probably In the moat orltleal and trying circumstance*. during a continued gale, that ware *ver experienced on tba Wwt n watera For several days, all hopes of her safety, by i hose on board, bad nearly vanished Kvery thing on board, which would make Are and keep up steam, was l>arned-?v<n to provisions, (rain, furniture, and nettle and aheep. The news of her safety was brought to iMaakloaw by overland aapreee ? Dttr?U A4* - Iimul m itrw?uM* ht rr iA frir ~f ir"1* >nfTtn PJ?P^ tort an4>oduo? ?f jib wsp*pv?t ?^d ?lao to iKe" le4*1 profession, ia now under the consideration of the Judges of the Superior Court; it was or* guod at the sittings the first week of the present term. Tlie question involved i>, whether tho proprietor of a newspaper, or the person who draws up u legal notioe and sends it to the former for publication, is responsible for typographical errors? er, in other words, whether an illegible, ill written manuscript will excuse a misprint. The facts which gave rise to the case ocourred as far back as 1835, from which will be seen the necessity that exists of cure and accuracy, not only in those who tat?* upon themselves to draw up legal papers, hut in those who afterwards put them into ?yi?e. In 1885, Messrs. William and David Cargill, then residing in this city, entered into, or, at least, intended to enter into, a limited partnership?William Cargill to be the apecial partner, and to put iu, us his sh'ire of the part* nershipiund, #2000; David C. Cargill to be the charge, and the caae was argued the week before last. On the part of the plaintiff* it wa6 strenuously argued that the newspaper proprietor, im* pliedly, at least, for valuable consideration, contracted to use due care and diligence in printing and publishing the noticc ; that if any difficulty oecurred in reading or decyphering the manuscript, it was his duty to send it to the person from whom he received it, to have it explained or corrected; but in not having done so, he was guilty of wilful neglect and inaccuricy, which was a breach of his contract. On the other side, it was strongly urged that Mr. Cargill wus, to say the least of it, equally guilty, in not having sent a legible manuscript that if persons do not choose to take ordinary care in writing and drawing up their legal papers, they must take the consequences, and that Ill U1C present case, mc iuoiuiociijh was nucu a* to mislead a person ot even more than ordinary skill and diligence. That there had been negligence and want of care some where, is indisputable; but at whose door this negligence is, and upon whom the consequences of it shall fall, is the question. If it upon the person sending the notice, or upon the printer 1 Sporting Intelligence. ClNTSBVlLLC COURSE, L. I.?Hot.IDA r SrORTt?Al ill anticipated, the sports at the Centrevllle, yesterday. were of the most corious, funny, and unique description. The atiendanoe was tolerably numerous considering the muddy state of the roads and the ub> favorable app?aranoe of the weather. Alt who wen present seemed Impressed with the peculiar nature ol the sports prepared for the occasion, and were keeolj alive to the propriety of making it, throughout, a day ol lun and frolic. As a holiday amu??>aent?although rather s singular way of observing thanksgiving?It wn reoelved by the Long Island folks with undisguised marks of approbation; and as a rarity in turf sports, li brought oat some of cur veteran sportsmen, who eojoyec the affair with the liveliest humor. In fact, every oni j present?except the poor mules?was in the greatesi ! possible glee, from the commencement to the conolusioi i of the race; and we are much mistaken If tbe aides o: many of tbe spectators did not aehe from laughter be for* they left the course As tbe time approaohed tor the mules to start, tbej were mounted, and moved up and down the trajn Suob a ludicrous exhibition was never wltn-ssed N ailj every mule bad a mau or two at Its head, while as many or more, were in lu rear, belaboring tt with m'ght ano mam, to urge it forward; but ail to no purpose?tbi tnuie stuck out When it tuitud the anlmat co go for ward, it would do *o; and when to tbe contrary, thti mule acted as mulish as possible, and would not budge an Inch Tbey ware, howt<v?r, dually placed oo a llog dud were named: ? 1 C. Hoad's True Blue ; 3 D Ab Oott's Fire Away; 3. Mile* Wood'a Comet; 4. Dorii .?m*deker'* Certain; 8 J Couklin'* Back Dad. fust H'at ?At the word, every mulu reeeived a tre ueudous lath from whip* In the band* of person* stand iug iu the rear, and thej all started off, True BiUs with tin* lead, Back Uad second, Fir# Away close up, while Comet and Certain gave evidence that neither of them .'Ir? '1 abiut distiugumblng thenselves In any other waj thaii t>y kicking; and they kepi their heels flying until ibey reached the old barn adjoining the treat, on tb? upper turn, where, smelling the fodder, they both o?m? toastaud still; and, notwithstanding all the efforts ol their tiler* to the contrary, not another step torward would they be induced to go Tile three others behaved better, however, and continued on with the race Uack Dad took the lead at the half uiile pole, aod after i very close ?t rugule with True Blue, won the heat by length. In 2:-19; Kire Away two or three lengths behlnii Srcotid Hear.?The owners of the two mule* thai wovld net go past the barn In the last heat, now with' drew them?although the judges eftered tbein anothei trial?and three darted. It was now Kire Away'* turn u Hot mulish, and a* soon as the word to start *as given, he began to tire away lu earnest, with both bind leet; h? would back and kick, but not even the soent of the oorn Made* in the barn, nor tt.< cudgel in the bwb Of Ml rider, oould induce him to go forward The oiher two went na steadily, and the raoe was very olose between ! them; Bank Dad won the heat by a tea yards, in 'J:47 Third H'at ?At the word, True Blue and Uaok Dad < ftarted off, at a quick paoe lor mules; but Kire Away re ; orted to his old trick* agiun, and stood kicking while ; lb* outers were uwoiuing him rnoo. nam uati uuuiu iu ahead again, winning the purr*. Time. 3:1. The above being orer, a troitlr-g inatiti for >100 took plaoe, between a grey marc and a cnestnut gelding, whiot I was won bj the grey, easily, in two straight heats j rime. 8:40-3:10. I Afterward* a few gentlemen pMNat made up a purse I to b* run for by Long Inland negroes, one* round tin i track Five darkies started for th* purse, and this affaii I'avw if muoh amusement to the spectators an the mult race When, after a few other foot raoas,the tiMemblagi dispersed, highly delighted with their holiday sports. lUsim P?hk Couasn?Tkottiwu.?An interesting trotting oontait, mile heats, beat In fire, was witnessed by a goodly number of the sportlhg family, at the above track, yaaterday afternoon The following la the result C Bertlne entered ah g. Jenny Mod 1 1 1 II Woodruff entered b g I'liiuibB.b <1 3 3 V. Brooks entered g m Lady Ksaex 3 ? S Time: 'J:4#X?U:6l?3:31. '1 rnok knee deep with mud We have na report of the Natchea rscts which cam* off last wesk, save that Capt Minor won on the first daj aiidCol Blngfcnun on the second and third ?N. O J??ti IT Mm, 17 iS nnl. At Boalon on the morning of the i4th Init, in th? ; hupreme tourt, Judge Wilde, the jury, In lb* case o | Jacob lMchardson vs the Boston end Lowell Railroad ' came into court with ? vsrdlet of $Uj 'JA damage* foi the plaintiff The amount sued for was |?0,000 Th< I plaintiff, in IH4U, while In tba oars of the Lowell Hail road, became alarmed at an accident whloh occurred I and jumped from tbe cars, whereby he was somewhat Injured H < hoate and Wm. ti. Whitman, for plain tiff; Lbarlas (i Lorlng and B H Curtis for the defen danta. rhs trial has oaoaplad seven days.?Kvtnint TravtlUr Ut MMI, Thto Leuaa tti U*t night ttudttaa T*t (I gtlliij, jtNMlllV ff sighftaiea'ated to auk* (UV the heart* af the Managers The pL*f*6f " Rory* O'More," the grand feature of the eveaing, and the flrat piece, ?u performed la the beat manner, Mr. Coillaa and Mr riacJde playing the two leading parte Mr Coillaa, a* Rory O'viore, sung " Cruiskeen Lawn," and danced I i Irlah jig The efterpieoee upon the bill were, "How to I'ay the Rent," and ''Bonabastes Kurloao." with Mr. Collina, u Morgan Rattier, In the flrat, and Mr. Flaelde, aa General Bombastes Furioso, In the other. To-nigtt " Rory O'More" will be repented,with the drama of "Napoleon'! Old Guard," in whloh Mr. Plaolde plays Haversac K, Corporal of the Imperial Guard, and the extravaganaa ol the " Happy Man," In whloh Mr. Colllna will appear as Paddy Murphy, and singThe Dould Soldier Boy," and " Birth of St. Patrick." Truly the rioh entertainment afforded by the two oomedlan* at present playing at tbe|Park, deserves the handsome patronage whloh the bouse nightly reoeivea. Bowsav Theatric.?Notwithstanding the unfavorable atate of tbe weather, there was an extremely large attendance at the Bowery Theatre last evening We do not see bow it could be otherwtae, with ruoh a bill as was played. We are aorry to bear that Mrs. Shaw ia aooa to leave us?this being positively, we understand fie last night of her engagement, but we are glad to see that her benefit will take plaoe to-morrow evening. The | bill f>r this evening compriae* " The Stranger," the aumedv of "Ole Bull "and that muoh admired dramith8 - (Jolden Farmer ? In the first namtd piece Mm. 6baw will take the character of Mm. Mailer? a character which it la needless to cay, she if In trtry resptet capable of personating in tha moat perfeot manner; and Mr. Marshal, Mr. Clarke, Mr. C. Burke, fco., will take the remaining parti. Chatham Theatre .?We are glad to pereelre that the Model Aitists, whe have *o sucoewfuity performed ft" thi* theatre, are reeagaged, and will perform there tjis evening. The more they are seen the more they are admired?nor do we wonder at it; for they embraee models of the human form, male and female, a* per foot aa we have ever aeen. No matter what art oan produoe* nature, after all,la the moat perfeot in what (he produoes They will personateefght grand tableaux this evening; and this, the new historical piece entitled the "Birthright of Freedom," and tha comedy, "Feint Heart naver on Fair Lady," form the evening's amusements. The manager anuouoeifl that he has engag-d uller Adam*, the preacher actor, to personate "Riubard 1II," for one night only. Thia w 11 Indeed be a novelty, and we shall ivlse our readers of the evening on which he will appear. Benefit to thc Firemen's Fund ?The Monplaislr ballet company give an evening's entertainment at the Broadway theatre ihis evenlng.for the benefit of the Fir#, man's fund All who understand the object of this fnnd will feel a pleasure, if they atteud the theatre at ell, In emb aciDg this opportunity to add a little to this excellent charity. We doubt not that a proper appreciation of the end to be attained, will bilng out a large number on this occasion. Circus? Bowery Amphitheatre ?The amusements here tills evening will b? varied and interesting. Among the new engagements effected by Mr Tryon, is one with the Bedouin Arabs, who from their surprising ability In the leaping line, would do admirable servloe as voltigueif; the only thing to be feared Is, they wculd give the Mexicans some new lJeasas to the best manner of vamosing They give two acts this evening. Dancing, vaulting, f'ate of equaetrianism, aud Kemp's never tiring Indlau Hubber pantomime, will make up the evening's enterinUmunt T?i? nt nnl?p in mninbiiiKiii ut thia homa. C h kisty'b Mikiticu ? We bare heard the saying that such and such a man swore until he became black in the face; theiie Jovial fellows, however, slog till they are black in the faoe and bands, too, for that matter, atd they cause suoh merriment among the audienoe, that they, too, laugh till they are black in the faoe?a black sot all round. Nothing like it, however,In this olty. The audience* like this mode of treating them, aa la evinced by the great crowda iaat nightly go to hear them; the minstrels like it. a? their nigbtly efforts to please show, and the manager of the company likea it. as the credit side of hia oash book doubtless shows every night. Thus all hands are pleased, and will continue so as long as such a good bill as to-night's is put forth. Miss Buiuoii'i Concert, at the Tabernacle, on Wednesday evening, was, we are happy to say, well attended, not only well, bnt very well, notwithstanding the unfa vorablo state of the weather. It was truly an interesting sight, more like some exquisite picture than aoy thing do real and palpable as the inside of the Tabernacle, to see the group of young faoes, and bear their really astonishing musio and singing. Miss Josephine Bramson has improved much in her playlog sinoe her la>tooncert, and if she goes on in this way. be will, one of the great lights In tbe musical world; Indeed, she is that already M l?s Hair let is worthy of pluyiog with her si ter What shaH weny of tbe charming little Derwort* ? Wee Master William, with his violoncello,o'ertopping himself. Is a deliclou* little fellow, and dear little Caroline, with her little song about the ''Little Maid." was del'gbtful; it would soaroely seem possible that such a little b< tiy's voloe could be b?a-d so dixtlnotly through such a building as the Tabernacle Mary Add aad Elica, on tbeir violins were accomp it-d by William eioelltntly. Miss Nortball, who is so well known and appreciated, added much to the pleasure of tbe evening by her slnRiDg. Tbe test of the performers acquitted tbems- Ives well in thtrtr retprotlve parts, and altogether Miss Bramson's concert went off as favorably ana smoothly as her best friends could wish. i Richard HofkmaVs Co.tkkt at thc TaaeartAcuc ? This young prodigy, whose skill and talent are really wonderful, gave last (treeing, bis lust concert, at the Tabernacle, before a very respectable audience, assisted b/ Mrs Kastcott, Messrs. Burke, Soharfenberg, Saronl Tiinm, and Leach. The btntficiart possesses great talent on the pianoforte; his style U oorrett. We were much pleased with the piece called " L?s Huguenots," which ifa< performed by Mr. Hoffman wiih a htin and an etif>atit very peculiar to youth and real talent The fantasia, " La Cracovienne," eras played with aulmttlon and abil ty. Mrs Kastcott possess*! a good voice, which. If cultivated, will render her a very fine vocalist bhe snog with title the two viurceaux Tot which she had been anuouoced on the bills Mr Bu<k? is cert 'inly a nood violin player; be knowj his Inntrumnt, aud has practised a great ileal His taenti* by no meaua equal to that of Sivori, Ole Bull and Wu< 1'tmps. and lustesdof attempting to play suib piecs a* ' Le t^arnivai de Venice," " Le Mllaucolir," e'e , which ure the triumphs of 8ivori, be would do better to select ?om? compositions of Do Harlot or Laf >nt, or any other, and to exhibit his luroir fairt un ler a new light. The new Instrument Introduced by Mr Hotfin-tn. called " YVheatstone's I'at-ut Couoertiua," proved very etfrc live Messrs Hchartenburg and Tluina performed us u<ual on the piano : they are both as goo I purformerrf at they are talented professors. 8*blb Haimomiiti ?An original bill to night from these gentry. They are an excelltnt fcaad of bingers. Da. Coi.ltkr's Mosul Artists ?The personification* of the varlou> pleoes ef sculpture and paintings by andebt and modern masters, by these artists, are attracting as much attention as ever. They are very syuitnc. trtcal in their forms, nnd are well worthy of a visit Tonight some beautiful groups. Late acoouhts from Havana relserate the statement i that. Kuhinl la thnnt In visit lluhft and the U ^LaLeil The Hughes family are giving oouoerts at Rlohmond, Virginia. Folic* Intelligence. 1 Charge of Grand harcmy ?A woman by the name r or Margaret Bushy, w is arretted yesterday on a obarge , of stealing a slivtir watch, valued at >34, belonging to Mr John Brady, residing at No IJtiCrosby street. Jullire Ketchem locked her up tor trial ( Atitmpt in ?A.i officer Beam, of the Sd ward pot lloe, arrested, ye>trrd?y a black fellow Sailed MoBcarlo Ntotiols, on a rhtrge of discharging a pistol at anntbef , blaok teilow, Oailed J?m?s Jaokson, u welter at U*th_ hun's hotel, but luckily without ta log effect. Justice Osb< rue lock> d Inm up for trial ) jtfrr til nn S'H/iici"n - Officer Crittenden, of th? llth ward, arrested, yesterday, a black fellow called Valentine Sbuitz on euspioiou of havlug thrown a colored oalld, only a few hours old, into a sink, at N<> 167 Sut , folkitree't Justice Ketcham looked him up fer examination. Jl F'irluvat? rfrwl ?One of the police of the 10th ward arretted, last night, a man by the name of Pair lek ( arroll. whom the offioer fumJ in a state ot gross in oxlcatlou in the Bow. ry, with two or three suspioiou* , characters banging around him; and la order for sale t keeping, conveyed him to the station house, where, on 1 nearcbing bia person, a belt Wis found around his body ( oonlaiuing $1100 in gold, which moaey, it appeal*, be , hadlhat day drawn out of the Savings Bank, fix*d It round hii body, snd then went on a spree, end luokily tell into the hands of tbe polioe before the thieves. 1 The New Planet Flora. To tmi London Times:? ' At Mr Bishop's request, Sir John Hersohal has klauly uadertakeu to assign a name tu the new planet. ' and tie* Axed upon "Flora " The emblem In to b? tbc ' Rot* ot tnglaud." which ii put under a virj neat aiid ; onnTenimt lorm for writing I I subjoin our obtenatione of the planet up to lust *Tenln? North. O. M. T. R. of Flora. Drcii aiinn. U M. H. H. Hi S. Dtg.JU. S. . Oct. II...14 II 14 J i 41:20 l? 4 <0:0 1 " 19... 10 IJ 51 S3 14 8 S<:3 1 " 10... 9 39 21 5 J S9:?a 14 1 *:7 " Jl... 9 4i il J 4 k: 3 14 0 , " 22 ... 9 43 19 i 4 lo:.? 13 19 32:1 ' I may take the present opportunity cf Matitg that the symbol adopted for tne plau> t Iria I* a etmloiirle re\ t>e?Meutiug 111 rainbow, with an lulerlor alar and a bin* line f>r the horison. 1dm device l? due to Troferior ' sohumacbar. I remain, Sir, your most obedient (errant. ' .1. R HIND. ^ Mr. Bishop's Observatory, Kegent's Tark, (lot. Id. We learn by a telegraphic deepa'ch juat from flew' Und, to a geulleman of thie eity. that. I.eandi r Hansom Ksq , and party, had joat arrived In the c.lty from l.ake Superior consequently all feats fur tbe safety of the 1 vessel* on Lake Muperior may be abaudoned.?Ohio Stairtultd, 17(4 iml. CM* fUNI llUMtl Ifl* Ten.?In a-uirliilwv ftta .Wtot we stated la ?tNUt N?w JTotg I art bar wharf thftF mofalwg ? h*lC.P?'taeven o'cliilk She proceed* ! to the N.rrows wltoout any difficulty from (t? f jg, and soon duappeared upon the Will* oot u Fibkmeiv. on tni Alfbt, 1? the word with Engine Company So 41, who hav *J'i?t their powerful engine thoroughly nr J oocupit t-*ly repaired. and they ar? . Uioi. M-u.iy to lend tbelr share in extinguishing) auy di*H that. m?y break out in their fellow cl '1#'.*' house* or property Their eugiae home la tn Nassau street. Militibv Pacidi ? The weather yesterday turned out poaiewhat favorable for all who participated la th? oelebratioa of the anulveritary of F.vacuation Day. and our annual thanksgiving. The military muster, however, waa sot fully attended by the oHioer* Vat, the appearance of ihn troopa was exoellent The First Brigade New York State Militia. flrstmount-'d legion, appeared tn full uaiform. Ad<1 the companies whonttended 1 parade went to their respective ohurehts to hear divine , service. In the forenoon. A contlneutsl salute whs tired at kun riip at the bat'-ry. by the veteran torpe of | artillery, and tha national oolora were displayed at the > same time on tha flag staff In that vlolnlty About 14 o'clock the troopa assembled at the arsenal for parade, on tbeir return lrom thair several places of worship.? The third regiment of Hussars, under (Japt. Jagles ; tha German Horse Uu*rda, under Capt Fink ; the French Company Infantry, and acme of our voluuteer companies, aWo attended ? nieklng a floe and iwpoelng ?ppearanca. The OilmirUo Guards turned out in full strength, aotl In a utar, uniform on the ocoasiott The froteutlon Blues, Fire Company N > a. also attended In full force. We also observed tha Cartinau'a Guard. 4ra>aed In light shirt ovi-r alls After paiale Gen Storms moved, acaomp?n>ed by the troops, down towards the Park, thence up Broadway towards the new State Araenal. 04th street, ftih avenue, where a uaional aaluta was tired about one o'clcck, by the Lafayette Horse Guard-, fro n the deuticat iron gum left on toe Battery by the British troop* oB evacua'ion day, 1788 ; after which the troops returned to their respective quarters r ink fULunittn vunrinib) ?^u?rr?i ui I XiH cr>m?a*lt* turned out yesterday, and aid* a flue apjtMranoe Mo*t cf thrill wtat on target excursions, tad ih-ir targets, on the comranirs pn-ii.g our office in tbs eveuing. gave pretty Mr evidence of their high c?paOtiiie< as marksmen. The Gilmartiu Guards. with arms reversed. paused about 6 o'clock, headed by a splendil br?ss bind, who favored the va?t crowds who followed the comv<av throunh thu streets, with the pop u a r air?"The Bold Soldier " The Proteo tion Blurt. flre company No 6, alto passed our office with their mieudld online, whioh has lately been repaired ? This efficient body stand emioenily high in public estlmali-n for their m?ny services in protecti g thu lives and property of our citizens. They dined at the Shakspeare Hotel, wh re they were sumptuously entertained The Waterwiteh Volunteers. company No 8, Brooklyn; the McKinl> y (iuards ?the Croton Guard'. No 6, also pained our office in full force, aud all appeared to be under admirable, drill and disolpiioe. The Contlceutals, "6r Putnam" Guard's,r Onr pasituK atattracted large crowds. Their unique dress. (the unlfurm ot Generals Putnam and vVaihiog'on,) and general appearanoe, m<de them the cberved of all observers as they pasted along. Several o her companies went on target txourilon*, and attended b llffand private par ties in the evening, on their return. T hose who were out seemed to have enjoyed the day and their exoursioas a good dual. The Celebration, yetterday. was sot a* g< net alas most had auticipAied. .V aay of the stores were opou as usual on business <lay?, and w? o? serv~d several m nbauios at work injurious part* of the city Tbom who kept the holiday, went, many ot them, on excursions to the country?Hoboken, Wllllainsburgh. Brooklyn, ko Whit Became or this Lam????We are requested by an inhabitant of thu Sixth ward, to ask the iuppeoior or lamps and gas what, became of the lamps of that ward on Wednesday night; there was not, our informant H1U uh a solitary lamp in ary of the street! in the neighborhood of the Oth district station boute, at . 9 o'clook that night. Accident --A woman named Betsey Haggerty. fell i from the roof of a shed In the r>ar of Madison street, yesterday evening, ad ?b?w u hanging out soma clothes { to dry. She was brought to the 4th ward station house: Captain Smith sent for Dr O'Donnell, who examined | her and found that she was badly cut on tha head, and j otherwise severely injured, and advised that she should 1 b.! immediately seut to th* City Hospital. The unfortunate woman was far advanced Id a slate of pregnanoy Deserted Children ? This evil is Increasing daily, a* the winter season sets in. The care and protection insured to destitute children, by law, in New York city, gives a oi ntidenca to heartless and cruel parents, who j ilesert their ffiiprlng on our streets; aod we have lat- j trust the police will be more on tQe alert for cffcndarB in this respect. HomtaTv Rf.wa??ki> ?A gentleman from Missouri, at present stopping at tb? Amor Home, ou hla return from tiloiDg with a friend at D?lmonioo'a, ou Wedneeday uiug. tell lDto the new tewer. corner of Liberty street nod Broadway, whlob caved In after tba lata atorma ? He missed his pnekat boofe, containing some $i30u ou getting to hi* lodgings, aod it was eventually tound by onn of tba i'rr?ni girl*, who delivered it saf-iy, with its i'ontenta. The gentleman promptly liaudtd the girl a check for $60. licdo Himiilk ?Coroner Walt era was called yfcater- , day to boldau in<iueatln the 7th avenue, upon the bod? of John Morgenworth. a native if Germany, aged 18 years, who oumtnlued auloida on Wednesday evening l>y hanging, in a room In wblch he had been aent by his employer, to dry some tobacco. No oaus* assigned for the commission of the rash act. (Xiininon Council. Hoard or Al?khh?. Nov Ub ? Special meeting ? Munait Kkanki.i.n. Ki-q , President, in ihe chair The board having been called to order, the pnrniuent slated that a special meeting bud b>-en convened. for the purpose of receiving the report ot tlie joint oomaiittee to whom waa referred a 1 ite communication from the Mayor, on the propriety of commeaaorating, in a nunabe manner, the unpiirailelad victories achieved uy Amciican arms in Mexico Tbe special committee to whioh wai referred the com nuuicatic n of hla honor tb* Mayor, in relation to the 1 uh American victories in Mexico, Kespeoifully report?that in contemplating upon the rec.nt result which have crowned tbe effotti of ihe American arms with viotorie* U'para lrled in the ennals of modern war are, they have touud much to excite I ineir leeiinga, Him 10 can iuit> ammo every painuiiu j motion of the human h?er>; and utile ibeir aympft thie* have b.-en excited lnrifl-oting upon the deaoiatiom 1 cons qu-Ht upon a stat-i of war. in the auff-rlng< and i|-atii of ao many brave and gallant men. having t>-liiri.l them dnaolate widows and orpb?n CDildren. Hi-y have ^ Etoitily realtmd that It ia the duty of the Aiui-r can people to throw the shield of th?ir protection arc nod these n >bl? Bona who b ive aaoriflced the endearmunie <<f their hom>8 for the 'laogrra of the tleld, and to t-stlfy in a b-coming manner. the eutim<tton in which they hold theaervj-eg f tbore who still a, to up ol I ih rommnu mau lard of our ooua>ry, A id 10 drop attar of regret over the m> mory of tbnae wuo have fallen n the , hourot battle, and louudaaMdier'* grav* in a hoatileand ! distant laud; and we venture the i??i tloo.'hat bo |<ar?ilel | i un be found, in which ao comparatively small a uumb-r l of volunteers, Irefh f. om the workrh ?pa and the plough, ' have penetrated ao f^r into the country of an eueniy . with aueb complete and gl .rloua au?ori>?,- encountering I 'litflcultiea on every ai?l", iu the passage of ateep ami ! aluiiat imp^Babie mountain barrier*, deprived from ciiii tit to ninht if their ordinary and U"Oiias<ry repose, liable at tiny moment to b? surrounded and attacked liy a numerous hoatlle foe, firaillar with every par* of I lie ountry, and nutrded and pioiected by a nuuieroua , soldiery; Imumi i ng-'ged In more di-speraie and unequalled hatiles with iuor? i.rllliai.t aucoesa. evincing on every hand more determined bravery than the history or the prevail war so brilliantly portrays; and We proudly challenge the nations of the world to present a s-ri-a ol victories wbieh, under ull the ulrcuinstana a oounacted with this campaign, can compare with tboan achieved by our gallant army, from Vera Ciu* t.o iheoity ofMrt*. i?>. m d fr?m Palo Alto to Bu na Vista It would be au ungrateful ta<k. and might appear invidious, to draw ooropirieons wh<-re all have done ao well and crowned I our banners with auch glorious wreaths, fir we can a iy i in sincerity, and appeal with coufldense for the trutri I of our exertion, that braver or better troops Id | every at itud* of soldiership never faced nu enemy. or won a battle; that every department < f tbe 1 army baa proved Itself of the h gbtMt order and excel leno*; that the ofBc-rs have shown themselves worth; of the ooofldence planed In their valnr aud tbelr rKill, n that they were always found In the frout rank* tu times nf danger, unlforuily leading their gallant m-o upon the bloody field, and exhibiting upon all occasions the mom Intrepid ooolneax. perfect self possession and undaunted courage?in that they have been skilful, prompt and prudent; ai.d the Urge number of those who be ve f ll'ii at the head of their Mnmaudl, spe.iKmore el' qu-ntly and Impressively thau words nan do, of the courage at,d gallantry which bore thein inio the heat of the deadly fl<ht. In tbus nrnitempUtin < upon the bravery of tbe wnole army. Ir. is a -ouioe of pridand grit n ation t> kdnw, lb it the regiment f:om oui Slate lias performed a oonspiouous aud important pa'I in the ria.tnt ftru^gl-; and that iu tho engagements >1 the li'h and Ucb ot September, the stauuard if tbe State of New Yoik wuh i he first to flout la triumph from the walls <t the strongly guarded f.irtrefS of Cbapultepeo; nnd. alt.hough from ;hexi o'ed mid linger,.us H' upturns in which they were molten plune J. but comparatively few v?ill return to their tamiliss and fi lend-, yet It U a c>nHDlaiion to knriw that tbose who fell fell as brave men love to fall fighting the b ittlea of their cou' try and expiring in the very a-ms o victory line emphatically then are we called upon, ss the rrprrarntatives ol a peo pie *h> appreciate the service* of I heir noble son*, to 4tve some evldi nee to them and to (he nrmld. th?t their Mtlor and 'heir wrr h have not been list upon th"h who claim them as their own! But h>? aud iu what fimunHr hhnll thl? he ti t.e? lr. I? true that. *ve inrL. kindle Id our utio 'tn and public rquare* bon fii'o*, com meraoru iTa of our vlctirie*; *e may cume the iev*iro?rution* of our oactiOu to b? heard tlij' u^h<u' 'h' oily > ur public building* may plitier wjrb in? r. fl-ci.on ol ' ii tbouraud light.', our bfll* Ui.k ring a marry peul fie military Id all Ihoir *|iler.dor anil H?|| 1 i fnt di j i> ainid't ihtt rbixits of im iiH?-ujblrd multl Lud>-; y^t ta>-?f tliuigp arc but for a moiueLt *n I leav ioiu rntion upon ib? mind* ol iboaa wlioru notour iliny aro d??'f ij?d to e?lt-br?L? Ii !ia* occurred to your committee nlih murh f rr. . tiif th? pi?"nit would b? an uppiops|>,t? oc-'aHon loi h <Jo:oiunn Conuoil of our city to temfy to the r?1u. ( ( Ibit service* leimerrd by the patriotic bind ot tblby'-auiloi: an appropriate me'lai to b- sim Ik with obarnct ncio dmtge* anil suitable lomrlpilont, romiunaiorative of titn >U'xlu*n nampil^n*. m l pr enttn# t""' t0 neb furvlTinj; <>fll,;?r and soldier f tlt? New York State K-gUa>'L<t. .?oj tj tb' ?idow, el deft *on or daughter. Nth'" or mother. f ib .h<! who iDnjr h .re fallen an a testimony of their re Hard fur ill" valuable netvlre* rendered l>y tbeui and their a??iMil?t-? In the defence ?f lhat n?tioo?l mandard which now wave* Iu trlumpi from the wall* or the eapltol of Mextoo Such a de Inn, although novel In thin country, ha* appeared to your committed ?? more up proprlatu and butter calcu ated to produce a larorable and pormaneut lmpr?h*io'i upon tin mind* of the r? c pi ent* than any other diirao *tratlon wblch could he made, |*tlmulatiug them at all t ra?M *o to cotiforralSitlr conduct, not only w.illa rem lnlna In the rauk*of. Ii e army, but In their walk* through Ilia, at to prov?:lia ouelrei tjeimral pnriuer, ui.d to have the management of the concern. he luw of limited partnership requires several formalities to be gone through by tha partners, previous to the partnership going into operation; and the 8th section of the act declares, that ii all these formalities are not complied with, the persons interested in such partnership shall be responsible for all the engagements thereof, as general partners. One of the requirements is, that the partners shall publish the terms of the partnership when registered, for at least six weeks, in two newspapers, to be designated by the Clerk of the county in which the partnership shall be registered, JtoSo tar the requirements of the statute were complied with. The County Clerk designated an evening journal one of the papers in which the advertisement was to be published. It was accordingly sent to that paper for insertion,; but in setting it up, the printer made two errors?one in the spelling of Mr. Cargill's name, and the - ?L!-1 .1 Otner, wnicn was mr pnui'i|Mi uur, m m?inu| the sum to b? subscribed by the special partner, five thousand dollars instead of two thousand dollars. The partnership afterwards became insolvent, and one of the creditors discovered ti e last mentioned error, and brought an action against William Cargill, as a general partner, and the Court of Errors decided that he was a general partner, within the meaning of the statute, and, as such, adjudged him liable to the partnership debts, and Anally, he had to pay one thousand dollars, the amount of the debt and costs. Mr. Cargill then turned round on the newspaper publisher and brought an action to rrcover damages from him for a want of diligence and skiil as printer and publisher. The action was tried about a a year ago in the Supreme Court, and resulted in a verdict for the defendent. The counsel for Mr. Cargill, however, took exceptions at the trial, to the evidence adduced by the publisher and to the Judge's wu mp .. > i 'i . "< wrifcfp ^10 |^|| %Ci i k?s tfcair Kna of sssvlae shall baT* expired, and th. o'ertoa natal* ku?hed amidst th* load buiu of ratUniag peaoe. end th-y permitted a**U to Mingle la tkeir donestlo cirale. wlutt aetlufkellon will it afford to the s?aal 1?* mind of a retired seldisr, a? he shows big wonods aod lights hi* battles o'e*again, to |?olut to the evideaoe whlob he b*a received of the confldenoe ><nd re(f ir J of bin native or adopted SwWl and when the lime "f his departure shall arrive. h-will berj-imith It to hla obildreu as a predion) legacy, to be by them cberiahedaud preserved a* a Valuable memento of their father's ?ervice* upon the fields of Mexico Actuated by sunh feelings, the counoltt-e moat respectfully submit for aJopilon tbe folloalog preamble and resolution* : ? Whereas, tbe recent triumphs of tha American army under tbe command of ita bravo and gallant officers, have netted th* admiration ot the world, and sailed' forth load and approving plaudits from every amotion of oar common country, and while th-ir bravery and skill bare been tbe themes of universal commendation, their moderation In the hour of victory baa exemplified th? gratifying fact, thai while aoting in tbe oapaoity of soldiers.'tbtiy have n <t forgotten their oharaoters aa men, or their responsibilltiaa as moral agents? And wbsraas. th* First Regiment oi the N*w York State Volunteers have displayed that unbounded eouia*e and fearless bravery la tbe hour of battle whioh ha* otu?d them-rs<her to seek than to avoid tbe post ot uauger. by which tbey have won lor themaelvea tha admiration of tbe State which they have so nobly re presented, and added fteah liurtls io our heretofore victim Hons aod gallant army? And whereas. It is tne desire of tbe Commin Counoll of the city of New York to teetlfy their admiration Of tbe gallaatry displayed t<y the sons of the Empire State in tiio urnoual and botlv contested battles in whteh. tbey have b?eu engaged, aud to bar.d down to ttavm to thetr children a eui'able dnm'^-tratlon thar. their service* are appreciated by a gr.?t?iul and oonBdtug people. Therefore resolved, if the Board of Aiialatants concur, that our thanks are emphatically dot), aud are hereby t?udered. to tbe officers and private* cotnpoainai tba First Kegliuent of tha Niw York Stata Volunteers, who in oonnexinn wlih th?lr noble associates npou tba Said of battle, have gained fir our country vlotcries unparalleled In i bn annai* of modern walf?re, and proved to >a admiring world, that tba raw reorull* of a patriot!* people can vindicate onr national honor, and guard from danger our eagle aud our stars. Resolved, if tne Board of Amis tan U conoar, that tha Common Counoil oaUee to be (truck uudvr tbe direction of tniit Committee a suitable <nedal. commemorative of tha reoent victories In Mexico, wit.b appropriate dealgna and iiiBoriptiouf, and that each of the surviving offlaera and private* of t<i? New York Regimen'., tad the widow, eldest eon. lather or mother, of tboa? who have fallen, wliiob may survive bin In tbe nrd-r above enumerated, be presented with one on behalf of this Common Counoil a<a token of their nouflderoe and reg.rd, not only for their valor displayed upon tbe battle field, bat f ir their inod?ratl"n aud forbearance iu tbe hour of victory R>tolvi'd. It the Board of Axsistants ooncur. that copy of tbia report, together with tbe preamble aid resolution, be duly autheotioate i, under th* seal of tba .city, andj'orwarded to the eommaodant of the regiment of Nfw Yorf TVulUutei-ta, to .be .by hia promulgated ' among tha other offluers and' privktep. In auob way ai>4 U1?UU<-1 ? > IU uir juu^tuirul lu-j uo- COmiBlBBl Willi IB* cultural regulations ot the aroiy. 0 J. MkskRolk, VVabhino ton Smith, \ Special Com of the Ci.AHkaoN Caouii, I Board of Aldermen. Tmkodohk k l>B k'??KIT,J j a m k i HoBFKTiON, ) John Cookh. Jh , I flpeelal Com of the Asms K HAtriCLo, [ Board of Axsiatanta O. K. Clark, J The report was accepted, and resolution* adopted. Alderman Smith then off.*r?d a resolution In favor of appropriation the Burn ot $2l?0(l to defray the exprn. #*ei of e<riylog the spirit of thu foregoing resolutions Into tffrfct. Aid-rcuau 6p<>ff.>rd moved to subacute three thousnwd instead of two Aldermui Adam* moved to mull 1 by striking out t]?? amount, and leave the committee to aot without r?sirintlous. The xmeud luent of Alderman Adam' w is carried, la the Board of A?sl tunis, on motiou of Mr. Hatfield, the blauk wa* (Hied up with three thousand dollars; and the resolution!, ?.s amended, were adopted. New Books. OatooN Mihion* amu Travri.s m Tat! Roaxv Mountains, iw 1844 a*d 1H48?By Father P J. D? timet. Fvlwari Dunnlgao, Fulton atre?". New York ? It Is an ttgreeable duty we perform, in noticing this valuable end very interesting work, for it is decidedly th.* beet r< lame Ixjued by the pr*?a in a lone time It comprises the long experience of the venerable Father U i Suiet among the aborigines ef the wilds of Oregron, embod'es nn account ofblsbUcoeMlul tffjit* to civlhte and Christ ajiae them, and gives more Information ooni-erniijg that part ef eur country, than oau be obtained from any ether eon^ee as well as of the habits ot lifts aod ehnr<iot?ristle*ot tho liatlvm This velum* iluo contains ? ui?p of Oregon, more complete ami p?-rf-C than *oy that lias yt t appearnd. It il edited by tba Rev. C. C Pine, from whcae preUoe we extract the following The travela through those vast and unexplored deserts, not merely aa a mis .ionnry, filled wiih the leal whloh charaoteriisd the apostles of tba primitive society, bat with tha rye of a poet, and an imagination glowing with a bright ye: aalm outbusiasm " Lira o? fiK.t. Tavlob?Gregg, KUlott & Co, Philadelphia: Burgers Sc stringer, New York. This la a life ot the gallsnt offleer who has conquered ro many victories in iki present war. It will be read Tvitli Interval. Shutwkrn Qcabtkult Rtvritw ? Burgess & Jamas, i Charleston. An NX0?il?nt number, containing some ' valuable reading matter. We commend this work to i^ublio notice. Sybil Lekpiard. by Mrs. Grey?Berford Sc Co , Alter i Mouse. An interesting work by Mrs Grey. I .r. Cow's Commkhcial RcView?J. B Le Bow, New I OrWaas. A very v&iutble work lor meiuhant* and nil i others enicagtd In commerce. Its utility cannot be I 'iuestioned. Bhautiks or tkr OriHa. No 5.?Atwill.2t| Broadway? I'his No. nontalns a portrait of Jenny Llnd in the i Child of the Regimea'." and also toiuu choiae suleo1 tloas from the great. masters. Thk Pkoflk's Journal. Part 91?Berford St Co.. AsI. or lloii*e ? A Very excellent publication, designed fir : vinter evenings, aud the family circle. Thk Jewish Chbopicle or November?To ba had at I *? Nas*au street. The Pi.avmate ?B-rford Jt Co . Astor House ?Thli la, us the title has it, a pleasant companion for spare houri. Thi: Bainkkr'i Maoacink for November?This No of this valuable work contain!. In addition to snm* exoel* i lent reading matter, a map of railrosdd in England; to be bad at 17 Wall street. Tiiic New Miscellany fob Girls and Bovi?Burgess Sc Stringer and B -rford k Co j Thi Pocikt Annual fok 1848 ?J. Disturnall, 103 I Broadway.?A very convenient and useful afftir A Plra foh amusements, by F. N. Sawyer ? D. Ap. pleton, 7(10 Broadway This U a very good book, and ' 'inn that will repay the reading of it. It U designed for be attention of pareata Rmi'ii Book kkkpinu ? Zeltwr & Co. Philadelphia? rii'? in a very ?*xn?ilent practical ir*a'l<nnn lh" art of mokK.Hrpi?i{. mid an Ruch ?? commend it to the notion i if all who wi?h to prepaXd thrfUiHelves for the countingroom K Akthont, 247 Broadway, hud for Rale an rxflellmt portrait of Henry Clay, copied from a d*?uerreotype. J*x*r Link Walt*, (i K Kinney. *37 Uroadway, bu puiliftlifit thn Jenny l.iud Wnltt F'ork.ign Pictorials - Bkriond 8c Co . Alitor House, p HIWI.JS on baud Punch. the Pictorial Timea, and t)i ber K.DKitrb illustrated p?per?. Tmk Beautiful Kr. scm Uirl?H. Long It Broth?r?, New York ?A rii ry <f great Intercut Benjamin. the Jew ok Or an a da . a ronanes by E. Malunu ? RiohardR It Co , SO Auii street.?Au uccejjtaMe volume then* times Pat <>' Illlstratkd Lor dun, ai*d Patne'r Unite* rum; Do Pictorial World-R T. Shannon, 118 N?8*au flrfer. ? We repeat what wu have so oft>-n raid of thee* iforkp. that they arn well worthy of patronage. Fatr or iNriDKi.iTT, by a oonrerted Infidel.?Edward I Walker, i 14 Fulton street. The Hall and thr Hamlet, by Win Howltt?Bur! l{I'?? St Stringer, New V'ork ? A Ixautiful work, aud as might be exptctad. it uivo) a piciure of couutry lift) in | '.lie author's truthful and life like style. IU'kt'i McaciuifTi' Maoaxiie. for November --The Novumh-r number of thin Mandard work If) before ua 'vod exhibits evidsnoe of (kill, energy and research. l*tw Blualc. A Little More Oniric, Captain Bhaog, is the title of a new roi'g coiniiosed and dedicated to Uen. Taylor. Published by Lea 4t Walker. Philadelphia. Jarqaes It Brother, ado Broadway, are publishing Chris y'n melodies C Jr , Ufl Fulton s'reefc, Is publishing Swedish melodies, rendered into boglixh. " The Mariner," the tirrt of I he series, ban come to hand. Thk Umou MaoaSiwf.?Kdlt?d hy Mm c M K'rk;i id PuM-fibed by li-ritel Pe?t If w? are to judg ? l>y ih??ppe*'i iti? Decunber number, this inouthly ?H?Bi< i#iinilned to keep up its reputation It i< a !> -Huiifui i'p'Oiiu?n of a laly's Hafnium There *re n'oe -Xpeuslve i mbeiliobuiHDis : the lint, n m iiotn t by { lh? fecjud :i mi ziotint by D >n<y, then a riehly i ' Olurid fakbiou plate witn lour figures, and six wood cuts. I'himii b?' MucriLAnr JVe hsva r?ealv*d No 7 oj this luu-reating work, from Berford ft Co , Astor Hour*. > The White Hoair. of thk Prrritat? John Dougltss 1 ! I Mpruoe street, bus pubiishej a ueat edltian 01 this la. | vorite dratua II 'witt'* Jouihai.?Berford fc i;o ? i oa uoioocr rxo. | 11 ilil< Ht?rl in?{ .trui ?in lining Journal bM ouno- to hao4. (iobKT'i Ladv'i Boob.?Tbo Deonnbar No of thll ( '?iiU?r J peii miOHl cootala* 'beautiful .- ! nri 'r?t] ugf ?tb? wniciv Him t! ? wl';o ?rr ? two ft.iiLo ptatM, nil a choiou ainoui.t of raadturf matter. Ottmu'i M*i?a?ink, Io Di*?.mlifr, (aatalps Itwlf > th? rnuip-tni' n ot t r<? < tiirr ui nt?lj n?(k> | z ?! ? l h- pri-arnt, iiuiol>?r ti au xc?lleut on* Thk M??ou?>h?i Moth**: B-?f'.nl &<'o-Tbii ? wiiitfu ojr ii'? au.bor of ib* VVufut V>\iu?n," t*o. Ohio Hivkk ?T 0 lio, including ilie Alle! tflx-uy. winch m y : r< uniinj >i? the * ,tne n? ?r, ndili-r another imniH. i? | I'O mil** long At wl.l.-'i J" boot *i|in>dt?laot from Piit>hnrt( to Ittfeuce wild ttje .viir?lrmpi>i, HIiJWI y?r t? iKy be a-mini 'il hh '(? HTer. go * ) ,.t\ lift nnuual htutii ??. trniu l'?w to lilgn ui,. i, jg ulioi.t ??0 f?et; ltd ii- ID? ratjgd OU ltd i J 61 feet. (?r ti iiuih nt the fl Mi fliW) i* gTi THily r>rch>'i? )v? lo??-?' "g <nln Angit't, September a id Oc ulVr j mil H* yrvateet r:m ? la Dro -mher, nidi, Way an iJune Iti onrrvnt, wlieu low ?lo?J not excei (i t ?o iuiIik an houi; wneu a'a mean hei?lit, lire. lullr*. una when fj)k*i*t Kin! rl log. four to tiTe iiiilrii l'? iimni'ilUii- valirv h?? ?n HVrrag* wtdib otou* mile It ha*'he f?Moi?tog trtbutatie*: the Vlonongahi-la, Allighei y Heaver, Kunawha, Miirtkiugum II >ckiO|(. Moid*, Oreat Siioay. Wreat hiiu Little .Miami. Licking, j Kentucky, Wabaab, H?lt, Cutibeilanil mid Tenn?Mi>j?, which drain a region of upward* of ISO.Oou tlOOaerva ? an 1 ?rea three time* larger than all New i.ngland, ?nd as i l.rg?u?au the Atlantlo Mate* north ol tne Totomao. I Cincinnati OtMtllt.

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