Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 15, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 15, 1848 Page 1
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??????????? th: NO. 5278. Important Movement* of the I'ltrit Willi; Journal? on Ucntnil Taylor'* Administration. | Kioto th? Washington lnt?lllgono?ir, Nov. 18 j Thk Whig Trii'Mph.?In announcing in our W?t number thdt the Presidential content had t??r"iiii?t?J in th* ?!<><>tinn nf (Ifn^r .l Tuulnr ?n<l hm worthv adjunct, Millard Fillmore, to the two highest offices of the government, we offered some reflections on the importance of the content, and acme congratulations to our readers on the happy result of it. The subject is, however, too full of interest to require apology (or briefly resuming it. ? Indeed, it is hardly possible for any reflecting person to estimate too highly the importance ot the issue which the people of the United States have just decided, or the magnitude of the interests which hung on that decision. Proportionate, theiefore, must be the joy of all those who enrolled themselves on the side of the whig candidate lor the chief magistracy of this great country.? For ourselves, we confi ss that when we look back at the long train of evil consequences which have flowed from those elections which gave asoendaucy to the anti-national principles, and the aggressive, belligerent, p.-oscriptive, and jacobimc career of the self-styled democratic party, and contrast thein with the pacific. Hist, patriotic, tolerent, and conservative principles of the whig party which have now so signally tiiumphed, we regard the result of the contest with feelings akin to those which must fill the bosoms of men who have just escaped from s city overwhelmed by an earthquake. The antagonist princpluof goodund t>il trtrcinrlttpciatr conflict. A dark and porten. i\.? j .u'_ u ..e .i.? . ? luiuin nwiiuru mr iriiiuipii ?>i uiz uih- , it bright and cheering pros|>ect is 0|>ened by the victi*ry < f the other. Let u, how ever, look mi re in (frtail nt what we have escaped on the one hand, and what we have gained on the other. General Cat's, the democratic candidate, was the supporter ot the existing administration, and sto< d pledged to carry out the policy of all the den?< crane administrations Irom 1829 down. This policy has consisted? In making war on the business of the country ? denouncing the very foundation of commerce, ana invoking bankruptcy and ruin upon all who trade on credit, the vital element of all trade in free governments : In making war 011 the currency of the country, by the fftablif-hiiig < f the sub-treasury?the system of the dark ages nnd of despotic government* only ?and giving one kind of money tor the government and another kind for the i??ople; In making war on the industry of the country, by refusing to it all protection, and exposing it to tbe competition of the pauper labor of Europe : In deny ing to the Government any constitutional authority to apply public money to public improvement ; in denying to it, in fact, almost every attribute of good, and narrowing its functions al In applying the Executive veto to laws th?* most salutary, and assuming for the President the right and duty of negativing bills upon mere motives of expediency, ami arbitrarily setting up his single opinion as a sufficient warrant for nullifykn<; the will of the people as expressed through their representatives: In bringing into existence the anti-social principle of proscription, converting the power ot appointment into a cruel and tyrannical engine of 4% rewards and punishments," and administering the Government on the sla/ish doctrine that " to the victors belong the spoils all alike detestable ftcd at war with the genius ot free government. In addition to these general principles of action ef the democratic administrations, the reu;n of that party has been murked by a disregard of international justice fund of the still more graceful quality of nationalgncDhity. Tliey lirst wr-Bt.d from a weak, and, though erring, yet hardly responsible neighbor, a large district ot her territory; and then, on the pretext of coercing the piyment ol a mass of private claims, good or bad, mailt cruel au<t daotating tvnr upon ner to force from her a ytt larger portion ?f her country; thus bringing upon ourselves the loss of thousncds of valuuble lives and millions of treasure, which, had it b>>en deemed constitutional to apply it to the improvement of our country, would have Jiiade the desert blntsom a" 'h** rose. (lad Gen. Oass succeeded to the Presidency, he was not only baund to carry out the principles avowtd and practised by his democratic predecessorffi bnt, animated by the same aggressive spirit and thirst tot territorial acquisition which have dibtiagui^Md them, h* would in all probability attempted some scheme of aggrandizement which mioht hav?> hronohl nnnn no :inmlinr (Vtroirvn war, and possibly have endangered the p?ace of all Christendom ; lor, when once begun, no one cm IcII whiiher and how lar war may extend. All the interests of our country, thcipfore, foreign and domestic?its internal prosperity and its peace with the rest of the world?were involved in the question whether the candidate of the democracy, or his opi>osite, should be placed in the Executive chair. It was a question wheth?-i these mischiefs of misrule should be sanctioned by th* people and perpetuated indefinitely, or that the whole series of ruinous and dishonoring Democratic principles and practices should be rebuked and disowned by the country. For the honor and true glory and prosperity of our nation, we think God this has been done. The stake wis the weal or wool a vast and free country, with all the elements of greatness within it, if wisely developed. In the election of Gen. Taylor, we believe that a kind Providence has given success to the best interests of ourcountry ; to the cause of peace, justice and national advancement; and we regard the result not with rude or boisterous exultation over our adversaries, but with the chastened feelings of reverential gratitude. [From the York Courisr St F.nqnlrer.l The organ ol the Executive seeks to depreciate ; lhp crr*> a r rnnmnli nf tli#? ?? Tuulnr ipnnl\li/>-in ltir ty," and to rally the pttnilo " democracy" of the country in opposition to the incoming adraimstrulion. It will have hard work to accomplish either. Th?- whole country knows, and the Union cannot ehut out the fart, that the election of Gen. Taylor is a signal and most significant triumph of the peopie. acting for themselves and in defence of their rights, against the most desperate efforts to fasten them to the car of partisan and personal selfi^linesp. Genera1. Taj lor's election, beyond all dotibt, is due to his nomination by the whig national convention ; but that nomination w is the result, and not the cause, ol his popularity, and served only as the rallying point for the thousands and tens of thousands who stood ready, without regard to party, to vo:e for Gen. ml Tnylor, if they could do no with any reasonable prospect of success. The whigs have undoubtedly, as the t'n to it alleges, labored zealously and et'i-ctively to secure the result which that paper deplores. They had a candidate woi thy of their most ardent anil untiring fxeiiions. Standing with them upon the conservative platform of tne constitution, holding the principles for which they have struggled, seeking the good of the country by the same paths of peace, economy, and devotion to the Union which they have always trod ; presenting himself especially and pre-eminently ns the champion of thnt great fundamental principle of popular sovereignty against arbitrary prerogative and oflicial power, lor which the whips h ive always contended?no man who claimed to be n whig from a love of whig principles, nnd who regarded the riyht of suffrage ; sa a powt-r to he used for securing principles 1 deemed essential to the public good, could consistently it fuse to General Taylor his most zealous ana efficient support. Hut there were other, and perhaps still stronger, iniluences, ivhicli aid 'I his election. The tluctiine, boldly presented !>y his opponents, that the veto power is an absolute prerogative of the Presided, to be used at hm sovereign will against Congress, without check or constraint of any kind, ( tripped from the pariv its long; worn mask, and fxpsfd it 10 the people as the smooth-famJ, hypocritical foe of tlmt which is truly dcmoentic in our republican institution*. Th?y saw the hollownessof its pretensions, and they scorned the baseness of the pr< texts by which it lnd so lr>n^ deluded them into iU support, la General Taylor they saw, also, a ninn fresh from the people?of integrity so unspotted that even party malice dared nota?siilit?of patriotism the most devoted and unselfish?holdi'te himself aloof from the intrigues and ultraism of a I pintles?promising to b? the ''resident of the whole country, knowing neither sections nor parties in his cflbrls to promote 1 the general good and avowmj, an the great car- ' dinal principle which should control hii politicnl life, a profound and deferential respect for the will of tne people, an embodied in the acts of their immediate representatives in Congrers. They knew i that, if elected, he would he an executive, and not a dictator, to tins great republic. They had aeep, with swelling hearts, the noble spirit, the cheerful alnerify, tV willing, self-forgetting patrw ; otisni with whicn lu' had offered his life, liia reTutatun, eventhiutf nrcn hold dear, in defence of his country's honor, when it had been entrusted to hit hands. Th< y h:ul followed him thronirh all his pre at own paiffn on the Rio Grande, aud lud j maiked, with extorted adnriration, the consummate prudence, foresight, mn?,Tn inimity, nnd simple greatness of character, mora.' and intellectoal, which had distinguished every Btep. E NE MORNI tk... ???l, a man ih.innlM I when he already had their hearts! Party bond*? the selfish hope of gain, the habit of obeying party leaders, retraining many from yield 104 to tue impulse of their belter natures, but they could not restrain all. And thousands and tens of thousands of the democratic partv cast their votes for Zachary Taylor, because they believed him to be an honest man and a true republican. Now, the Union greatly mistakes, if it supposes these men can be whistled back, at the will of those who once claimed to be their misters. They avowed their confidence in General Taylor, when they gave him their votes. Until that shall have been proved to be hollow and false, by his conduct, they will give him their support. He entoys the respect and tike confidence of the gr?at body of the American people, to a far greater extent than uny other President in recent times. None distrust him at heart?none, except those whose trade is distrust, who live by defamation, and all whose hop?* hang upon pa.rti7.dn schemes and petty chicanery, profess distrust, now that he has been elec'.cd. The mass of the free boil l>uHy?those of them, at least, who came from the democratic ninks?confide fully in lii.s character and his unselfish devotion to the public good. When they turned their bi?oks upon iheir party and its candidate, th?y knew they were aiding the election of the honest old soldier, whose fame li-?'l filled the world, uod who^e worth equal to his fame. They are not to be lured back by empty words, of which they kno* the worthlessness, and tne selfish motive which prompts their uttf ranee. The truth is, the great body of the people of all parties, stand ready to sustain the administration about to come into power, to the full extent of in deserts. They do not expect from it impossibilities. They know perfectly well that governments are net omnipotent, and that in this constitutional republic, the powers of government are defined and limited. They do not. therelore, look for miracles from any change of rulers. But they expect boneFty, patriotism and prudence to tajte the pluce of corruption, aelfialtpeM and reckleMdenk* the high places of national power. They exuect thai wisdom and experience will be consulted that the national policy will not be made the snort of rush ?thn? moaanrua which the people have condemned will be abandoned ;?chat the legislation ot the conntry will be suited to the wants of the country and the spirit of the people : and that in all things the good ot the nation will take precedence over all party projects and sectional schemes, in guiding and shaping the policy of the government. These are reasonable expectationsand the temper ot the popular mind iB just now eminently a reasonable temper. Passion, prejudice, resentment and selfish bo|>e, have little comparative influence over it. The people will judge soberly and justly, whether the administration of the next four years meets these expectations or not. And if it does, the Union and its colaborers will have all they can do, to keepeven theleadersofthe defeated faction from augmenting the strength, and swelling the triumph ot the Taylor republican party of the Union. ___ Highly Important I'ro-SIn very Movement In the Koutli. (From the Charleston Mercury. Not. P ] Pursuant to a nail, a meeting of the citty.nns of Orsngebu/g district was held to-day. 6th November, in the court-heuse. which was well tilled on the occasion. On motion of Capt Jacob Stroman, Hon. S. Glover was called to the chair, and Dr?. T. A Klllott and J. W. Taylor appointed feuretaries Th^ ch%irraan then made tome brief remarks, stating the object of the meeting. Geo. D. K. Jamison then rose, and moved the appointment of a committee of twenty-five, to take into consideration the continued agitation, by Congress, of the question of slavery; wlioroupon the following committee was appointed: ?Gen. D. F. Jamison, Capt. Jacob Stroman. Capt Donald Rowe, Capt. P. S. .tannings, Major D. J. Rumph, Col. W. I, Lewis, Capt. Mutray Robinson, Dr. W. S. Rowe, J. B. McMichael, John II. Fnlder. Dr. J. D Humph. Tjl. A. Ott. J. J. Wane maker. Thos. Oliver. Capt. Lewis Felder, Major D. S Dan Deity, Capt O. M. Dantzler. Capt. I), lious?r, J J.Andrews, Dr. Benj. Lewi*, Henry Kills, L. F.. Cooner, Dr. J. II. Morgan, Capt, L. K. D. Bowman, Capt. V. D. V. Jamiion. During the absence of the committee, Capt. T. B. addressed the meeting; alter which, the com* mlttte, tbrengh their chairman, Oen. Jamison, made the following report: ..... . The rc mmltte* appointed to take into ivtuslderaMnn the continued agitation, by Congress, of the qnestion of (lavery, what checks can be interposed to prevent mch attacks upon tbe character and institutions of ( the Soutb, and if that cannot be prevented, to declare wbat stand th? y are now prepared to take on this most important surest, beg lcavo to submit the following report, and the accompanying resolutions: The time bas arrived when the slaveholdlog State* of this confederacy mu?t take decided action upon th? continued attacks of the North against their domestic institutions, or submit in silence to that humiliating position In the opinions of mankind thtt longer acquiescence must Inevitably reduce them Forbearance is often avirtue with nations as with Individuals; but when it involves the loss of position or character iu rimer, iv i? unce, uipu'innranifj ^lomiSMnn. II CQH South wilt permit the eonstitution to bit trampled under foot: if ?te is willing to become ft fixed minority, wed only to aesist In registering edicts Tor a jealous, hostile, and unjust majority, who admit no rule to (cavern by but their own wills, and no measure hut the keenest conception of theirown interest, it Is best that it should be known to us at once, and that we should endeavor to accommodate ourselves, as well as we may, to a state rf things fo degrading That such will bit the inevitable result of longer submission to the ineersant attacks on onr characters and institutions, your committee cannot for a moment doubt, unlass the South shall take firm and concerted action to prevent it. The agitation if th* subject of slavery ct d in the fanatical muriuutings of a few sca'tered abolitionists. to whom It was along time confined; but vow it has swelled Into a torrent of popular opinion at the North; ithas iuvaded the fireside and the church, the pietx and the kallt* of legislation; it has seized upon tbe deliberations of Congress, and at thia moment is sapping the foundations, and about to overthrow the fairest political structure that the ingenuity of mnn has ever d?vlsed. The overt efforts of abolitionism were confined for a Irnrr period to annoying applications to Congress, under-color of the pretended right of petition; it has since directed the whole weight of its malign Influence apainstth* annexation of Texas, and had well ti5 ?h cott to the country the loss of that important province; but emboldened by success and the incctlon of tbe South, in an unjust and selfish spirit of national npraiibni'm, It would now approptlate the wbole public domain. It might have well have been supposed that the undisturbed possession of tb? whole of Oregon territory would have satisfied tbe non-slave-holdirisr States. This they now bold, by the Incorporation of the ordnance of 1787 Into the bill of tbe last session for establishing a territorial govern .nent for Oregon. That provision, howev.-.r- was not sustained by them rom any nppiehension that the territory could ever be rettled from tte States of the South, hut 11 wna intended as a , gratu-toils ir.sult to the Southern people and a mallg- | i at.i ana uiijttFiuiaDip attack upon the institution of | slavery. 1 he br undary l>etw?ec the slavehotilng ami n?nslavtholding Stat*. wa-- supposed to be fixed by a ' solemn compact on the part of th? twosec.tiOns known an the Mlstourl Compromise, and the llu? of : 6.:J0 tn'h latitude, wa? adopted as the limit butween them. Whatever may be the opinions of your committee *? to the propriety of this compact. rtj.J of the concemi mil made-by the South to preserve tho Union. they would not be willing to see it dtatirbed as it ha* been aanotinned by time and Ion# acquiescence ; but beyond that, they would not conefde one inch, should it shatter thlf. onfi deraoy Into thirty 1'ru omenta It Is this further eonct'caion tbht we are now called npontomake. 11 i i no new line has b?en hinted at. Wlare called I upon to (tire up the whole public domain t<> the fauatl- I cnl cravings of abolitioclrni and the unholy hist of | political power. A territory, acquired by the whole country for the use of all, where treri'ure has been ? laundered like ohotf. and Southern blond has been , poured out Ilk* water, Ih sought to be appropriated by one section, because the other chose to adhere to an institution held not only under the irnvantee* of the constitution that brought this Confederacy Into existence, but under the highest sanctions of Heaven. 1 Shov.d wo qu'etly fold our hands under this asaump- i tirnrnthe part ?f the n?r-e avoholdiag St .tr*. the fata of tho South 1" sealed, the Institution of slavery is gone, and its existence will be but a cju.istlon oif time. Are the Southern people prepared lor such a b*fe abandonm* nt of their natural, social and political Tight*? Your committee hope not ; they believe not. VVhat then, shall be the rem* ly * Your eommlttee ate unwillir* ',0 aptlclpate wha wjll b? the result of Ihe combim d wlidom kud joint action of the Southern portion of the confederacy on this rjue* tlon; but ? an initiatory step to a concert of action on the part the people of South Carolina, rhey respectf'V.'ijr recommrnu for the adoption of thin meeting the following resolution* konlvtit, lliat the cntlimed vl'at'on of the <tnsptlon of al very, ky the people of tlie noti.eUvotiolJing States, by their Irr1"Istnies, and 5y tbeir rapresentatfves in Congress. , . not < iily a wsnt of national courtesy, wliieb nh?uid always e\1M Ik:(wien kindred Rtates, bnt Is a p-ilpaKo violation of *nr.i ftith to. i wardMhe elave'idalngStates. eho adopted the present conslitnton "in ordi r to loira a mere petlect Union." Htsolvert, That while we *.' < |ti;escp In adopting the bonndjry Ifilwun tlie sl*voholdin? and nun slaveheldt isi?,n, kn ,.inw , , M wiiirl tin* ? . ..ill?. - - 1 rtMrii'liop tipon tbo Tight* of Any Southern m^Q lo o?rTy hit fr ftity ?r.d hl? institution* into teirltnry ac.itircd ly Somturn i in amro ?i 4 by Sontliorn lilnod. Rimlnd. That should tin* Wiltn t |>rovlito, or .iny otticr T'tric- ' ticin, t? i ) pi >"l by ConptrBM, to tho territorial of thr Unltfid !? itog, 1 10nth of a; drg. .10 min.iiurth latitude, ?a rocommend to our r? pit fjit?tiv? in Connrtwn, ft? (hi' d:rl<?fd oplnit u ..I thi? ) nrtl >n of M? <tirlrtet. to Irttvv hll lent in thftl bodv, an.I r- turn hone. Renolved, That fmpcetfjlly figm* to t?.th hotmuit I tho ?1 yuqtl?CnroHr? to tmtUr rrcomnionUnUon tit to hit S-roa!. rf in '> ?r?i>?fr"tti tfilnStato Roiolvid.'TI of upon llntlRini ;io?t of m.'WNmtiil HrproKiiHUi ?i In Cotif,iT?s tlia I*{ifclftturool rfnili C. m.'na *li*ul<i b? fotth* b Mlemfcicd, t<> n) ft ftnli mnw nicu M IM ' <i<cacy Ulty 4 c rat BO. ' ft V * ??ik? W YO -??? ?? ? NG EDITION?WEW RrtoWtd, that a ??py "f tb? towrolii* report and tmoIuHooi be irarnnkited, by the chairman of tola whudh. to o jr nrewi tattvee in CorrreM, ai.d 1 hat m>pte? ?t thi> ia >i< b? liid b?r>.-? iMjfh bodies ?r th? lifi?tatore of Sonth Carolina. Altrr a few remark* by the chairman of the oom-nittre. the report and reiolotiotm were Moonded by Captain V. D V. Jamino 11, who wm followed by Captain O. M. Uautaler. The rexnlut ions were then submitted, tn-ialim, and. together with the report, were unanimously adopted On motion of Captain Jamiiok, it wh ordered that copied of the proceedings of thin meeting be sent to tLa Chat lettun Sttrt:uiy and Courier and the South Cartlinian, with a request that they be published. S. iiLOVKH, i bairman. J W. T*vlo?, ) genre tar i*l T A l.i i loir. ^ oeoreiarief. City Intrlilf(riicr. 8in.ivi ar CihcvMiTAftcB?A most singular circvmrtauce has occurred sereral times of late, at the txtenfWe Tarnish factory at Iiergen Hill, New Jersey, At this establishment are forty Tats, or citterns, u?ed for the purpose of preparing turpentine, each at wbicli hf Ids about six hundred gallons It Is neoesaajni. rttry frequently, to clean these Tats, which iSrg^Krally dooe by drawing off, and by the use of a-awash attached to the end of a pole. On aereral oeoaytens a man lamrd John McKearnan baa descendedtab the bottom of one of these Tata, and In a short timvnie influence of the gas was so great as to render hkumtirely insensible. The lait time he attempted it few days since, against the remonstrances aijpL who knew the efleot it bod upon him; but he had fy^MnaMrtiubitnated to the pleat-lug intoxication Mghpil that he persisted, and came Tery near lnstrfg ms life, since which time it baa become necossary^to keep a watch upon bim wbenerer the v?UL^jgHin(len<i)lng the era. ct fs cf being cleansed TheVffect produced is raia to be very much like that. oY chloroform, but what the chemical properties are has not been ufcertiiued This will aflcidafice opportunity for the selentiti ; to make experiments, and probably discover something n?reion in unmiow . iu<i T?nar? oniy usea ror preparing turpentine, which article, to Itswlf, ha? nut beeu kno*nb*?ore to produce such results. and it H evl dent that the vapor arising therefrom has a narcotic effect which, to those who bare seen its ellVctf, In entirely unaccountable. It would be well for some of the great obemiets of the city to examine into this matter, as it night po?nibly lead to a valuable discovery. Society cn? tiik Kmpi ovmi ttt tnn Remkk ok tiik Pook ?The Jourth annual report of this Society h<n b en madit. and, really, too much praise cannot be bettowed upon the humane ladies who have ho untiringly pel formed their ta><k of labor and love, t he rrport dhows that two thousan4 eight hundred and Ally-eight poor females have beeu provided with employment and the number of garments made by thsm amounted to six thousand three hundred and two, the sales of a large portion of which have enabled th 'oi to relieve many suffering poor. Since the organization of the Society, the moft unexpected success ha* followed its efforts, snd the ladle*, whose hearts are ever open to the rorrowsof the poor, and whose hands are ever ready to relieve their wants, will, by their industry aad perfeveiHUce, make it one of the most Hnrishing niotn ties of which the city can boa*t. They have opened a store in Amity street, near Broadway, for the sal* of the SooUty's ready made garments, which will, doubtIaka h? a iTMtt BAiiniaitinn fn tho iln?n??u nf Vn oiety. Their praiseworthy efforts deterve the encouragement of every citizen. Tiie Trades ok the City ?New York I* a great eit.y. and there is a greater variety of business cirrie J on tbun In any other in th? country. The mechanics and fine arte hare their thousands of followers, which is fully shown by the rapid growth of the city, an J the rplendid palaces which adorn its border.11. But. apart from the regular lines of business, there are thousands of Itinerant and other merchants jeweler*, confectioners, &c. The sidewalks around the Part [nesent a good picture of one class of thr8* small dealers. They are mo?tly females, many of whom support drunken husbands ami helpless children by dally business. Beginning at the eorner of Centre and Chambers streets, the attention of the pedestrian is attracted by the nolso of a fema'e who keeps an apple stand at that place. She is apparenlly about sixteen years of age, and postered oi a flow of spirits beyond measure. But few can pass her st*nd without a salutation, and generally an embrace Tenons who are not in the habit of frequenting that neighborhood are frequently : tartled out of the!r propriety by her unceremonious Intrusions. She never wears a hat, and rarely shoes, let the weather be pleasant or stormy, and on no occasion is she ever absent from her poet. One would suppose she had taken a lesson in Chatham street, so eager ii she to catoh a customer for the stock on b*r little stand. She has formed an acquaintance with all who pass that way; and should her poet become vacant, one of the most interesting j performances of which the streets are so fruitful would be lost Near the east gate of the Park several of j these little stores, behind each of which sit* an old woman, during pthese cold days, half frozen, but patiently waiting for ? customer. The apMonoh of uigbt, and ihe ptvroing blast, are not sufficient to nun ujrui ciusn uuurs, mil porn reiuift) lroni me ooia; but an the nlgbt gathers, each provides heroelf with kind of lamp, filled with ranuid grease. from which protrudes a hnge wick, made of a muslin rag. Tbes? are all lighted afcoutthe name time, and more resemble the chimneys of (to many miniature gas house* than anything elee, and the stench la equally offensive i There lights are kept burning until after midnight, when t. e great moving mantel of the oity are quietly reposing in slumber. At the gate may frequently bu I teen a man with a crowd gathered around him Before bim is a banket, filled with little pamphlets, while (n the pout of the gate la a poster, headed ' F,*po?.'of the Mormon Temple." He professes to* know all iibrut the secrets of the tempi", having once been, an he ray* "In the delusion" He talk* Incessantly of the horrors of Mormonism, and >o perfectly eip'ains the contents of his little book, that the people are satisfied to believe him and the oonsequenoe is that his salt* are very small. At the corner of Nw* fau and Fulton streets a man with a few toy waf.ohe?, with brsss wire guards, strung on a stick, may be dally sc?n. He has very recently commenced biiMaes.(, af leaht in that quarter, but seems to under! tand it per- | frctly. He offers a watch and guard for eighteen pence, with " 'ere they go, cheap at half the mooey ! veiy pretty little things for the babies? O, who'll have one I aint got no more, and you wont git 'em a?cheap agin'" His nhule stock would probably amount toahoue a dollar, which Las not decreased more than twohty five per cent since he commenced business. His appearance at this place has very much ohagrlned a couple of apple acdxsndy dealers, whose sales have not only decreased, but tbeir stands are frequently capsized by the ciond wKlch he collects. One of the most oneirics Ftrill dealers Is an old man, who generally stations nimteu at xo? corner ot Spruce and Nassau aireets. He bar a kind if poliehing powder, and to prove it* efficacy. keeps tubbing all day on a penny, showing ' what a beautiful polish it will give metal without the danger of scratching." ile baa generally a few hoys around him, to whom be rehearses bis story with as much nppnrent pleasute as If ha expected to sell a ton ' of his powder by the explanation During the or>ld i days. the old man lias not appeared, probably from the tact that his h-uelness has fo increased at the principal Un ot. in Spruce street, that it is not necessary ta expore hi u se If to the weather to advertise it by application. The Post Oftice block presents the greatenl vnri- ' ety of any particular section of the city Here are pie, apple, cake and hook stores. The keeper* are generally more nlllldent, and rarely call upon thone passing, to deal with them, unless th?y suppose there is a very probable chance to i se!l. T1 e book-stands are principally on the Liberty itreet side, 8o?e of them contain several hundred "< liures. imoni: which may sometimes be found some | valuable old publlcaticn*. Tbey are generally v? ry qblet. though constantly on the look out. There Is a elass of itirsrants who carry their wares and merchandise in baskets and packs, slung upon the should- j era. 1 be more extensive of there generally go In'.o the countiy where there is greater chance for sp?cnlatlnn , 1 he fmaller ones carry bsskets and generally with j a hunch df common mt-penders hanging on the outfide. There is viry little arrangement or order about tbelr got ds. but tbey have as general a variety a* many of tlii> lar xe fancy stores. Understanding the natute of their buiinefS, they generally suiceei In pretty 1 well swindling all who dt ?l with them Anotherbrnnrh , is the vendli g of xhucked oysters. There I* probably more made at this business In proportion to the anount 1 rf sales than any of the rett A plentiful supply of i watir always accompanies them, and the measures lihve almost Invariably f?Ue bottoms, by which th?y ' save about one third of all they profess to sell A > vstih, however, has been iiet upon them, and they | exercise mors care than formerly, though they are by \ n<> n.i co ti<i froM the Imputation which Is cast upon , tliem. These are a pirt or the branches of small dta'.irg done In Nfw York, and it is certain no city can oi oi ?r,cue. tnougn iner are oy no mranii an acpil- I elti< n to it* l>ii*lnni< department. bnt generally a nuirance wh< ifTer they f.xlit. ftki i. nr i iir Ocka*i'i Finn Compact, No. "7.?Tli? mi'inbrr* of thl? company v111 give a hall, thl? even* ; (nR. at tk Aptllo Ilc-ome. The ohjent in view la to i raire irorey ft r th* rnbellisliment vf their no* app?- | ratus and lurnieli their home, all of which wan i itroytd by the great fire In AVooeter atreat nPrin<* 1 The ocnijiiiny If one of the moat il"-' . " . y i ,1-1, in th, olty; ?d theirs lrt, ! llity hm nUTDU nj *u<tained. runout but ffloft wilb ftcrrdi* r<-hpoiix from all who have a proper ap- ! j f,n 0j ,|1( ^nble f rvicp* of thn Are department, a t? heprd tb.e room "Will bt> Ullcd. and that the pro. j fr< do mav luliy sn.wtr to the conMrmniation of the | d? clrrd efejert. Citizvn Sni pii ?t.-The Forort Onard?. f'nptain | fiKiti and I nltrn Onaf'. Captain Wurrlctn, b">'h J fn.vid Ihe I timid flllce. yesterday afternoon The | rorrj ai los n.e large. ar d oompvl** a body of aa fine looking ru n. In good rilrrtpllne. an ran anywhere l>.> found. wAinorit oilier fits looking rorp* that p??jed . rur rlMn on Monday, wan the I'rot tot Ion Blue*. No. ">, ! ( *i f ( harltR AViight. They went to Mount Morris, on a target exenraion. Ihe target cum* home a Mevo I In aj pearanco. I Di ath?Tho Coroner hold an in^neat ye?trtday rn brard the bark Belvid<ro, on the body of Joseph U'igo, a native of Italy, sijt.y yearn of a?e, who f> II down auddeuly on hf:?rd the vi>?nel th? night prt vioua, and expired. The ?!? eared wa? a watohm-?n ( on l-oatd thu l<?ik. and ??? In tbxt rapanlty wben he with li'a Midden death. The jiti-y reodrred a ??* I d'rt tl .it t) ? deceased o?m? to h death '<y oov>gi>.?tlon of the lung*. l)*owMrn. ? Vr. IUcbard Cf-ITe*. krepar of al'v?rf table at th? ntni'? of J iy and Wa<hins't.tu itlMti, acciOentkll j tell fit in ti e sa? g i laul: of th? atvaia *' 4 * hp ? ESDAY, NOVEMBEH k??t fjrle, lying at the foot of Duane street, on Monday nifht, and, though every effort *U made to rearur him, was drowned. A ??lor?d n?n, named John Gnr??M. accidentally fell into tha river at Pack slip n Monday night, while engaged In making fast the line* el the (teamboat Connecticut, and waa drowned. Pin -A flre broke out on Monday night, in the upper atory of the house. No 66 Washington street, which waa put oat with trifling damage. Ai'cintKTi to thk Stkamroat.i ? Both the Staten Island fury boat*, the 8ylpii and Staten Islander, were so disabled by accidents on Monday evening ? the latter having broken her shaft-that neither of them aould get to the city. It is said that more than ore bnndred persons were obliged to remain on the Itland during the night In consequence thereof. Police Intelligence. Such a Widow ipu? Ntvir Srm. ? At the watch retuma, yesterday mrrn<ng. before Juatise Ttmpeon, the police of the Second ward brought into court, amongst other prisoners, quite a dashing looking young widow, who gave her name as F.mily Allatieu. She waa evidently an English lady, (f very pleasing manners. with a handsome looking countenance, dark eyes, flowlrg ringlets, small mouth, and of rather a dark complexion. She was dreaded In a plush bonnet, trimmed with a few flowers {aside; brown merino drerf, tight body, hooked in ftont.^ler neck wa.i decorated with a gold watch and chain. Her general appearance and manners were very lady like, only seen under rather dlssdvantageona circumstances, having lodged the whole ef the previous night in the 2d ward police station house, oaused by dining out with tome friends, and partaking of rather too mush wine, on bting brought before the /uatlee,she related the caui* of her detention. She said that oil previous evening rheKaeinoneof the Fulton street stages, on her wsy hoiue. when pome gentleman insulted her. and being under the Inttuenae of a good dinner, and rather annoyed with the Jolting of the stage, aha became quite iiritable. and not forgetting the use that the Almighty gave her of her tongue. she let him have in return Just as good as heaent Unfortunately, there being other ladieH iu the stage at the time, the gentlemen removed her from the omnibus, and oonveyed her to the station house, but in ?) doing she was robbed ef her shawl, valued at $10, and a diamond breast-pin valued at $70. On the lonclution of her stcry. the magistrate fined her $5 lor b-ing drunk and disorderly; and being without funds, che tendered the magistrate her watih as collateral feourity until she paid the money. This security the Justice refused to take, but allowed her to go on the word of a gentleman prest nt, that he would be responsible for the mo: ney it she did not return, and during the afternoon, I faithful to her promise, she returned to the court, and paid tbe V like a did The consequence in now that Widow AlUtWn's credit stands Rood at the lower poline on an) future occasion. Who la the lady that raiful a muss in th? omnibus ? That's the question. Crand Lai cer y ? Officer Nodine ol the 8th ward, ari<ft<d a young mau by the name ot lioraoe P. Perkins on a charge of stealing a gold watch an I obaln. valut d in nil at f 80, the property of Thoman Archer, No. 122 Itivington at. Justice Ulakt-ly committed the accmed for a further hearing. Stio/ing a Diamond Hrtatt-pin --Officer Craasona, of the Cih ward, air. sted yesterday a woman by the name of Kllen Kusttll, on a cnargo of stealing a d'amond breastpin, valued at $?5, the property ot' Mr. Craafoua, residing on Staten Island. The acouned was held by the rnHgibtrate for a further hearing. .1 Uitknnttl Pnrttr ?A young man by the name of JaniesJBmlth. porter in the tailoring store of Joseph Lee, No 3 Naasaii street, waa detected yesterday by officers Kred and Cole in stealiog a piece of satin TWt* ftun (lie evidence that Mr. Lee discovered the salla ?D'l tbu piece of cloth, lying in a corner in the cral rhed, and feeling satisfied that a thief ?u roaewhere about the premises, went immediately to the chief of police, and related the feet. The chi?f, upon hearing the circumstance*, directed Mr. L*e to place back immediately the plow of ratio and jloth in the eoal-she<l, and sent the above tuned cfUcers to watch the premium In order to ilnd out who came for them. After watobing about two ho&rs, th?y raw the accused go down to the coal-shed, and roon after return again, enter the store, made rome remark to Mr. Lee about the water-pipe, and leave. He hsd not passed up the street far. b-forw the officers lapped him on the shoulder, and on lifting up bin coat and opening his vent, they found the satin and piece of cloth snugly stowed away. On taking taken before Mr Lee. he acknowledged the theft, and begged hard to be let. off. This, however, wan not permitted, and the disboneit young man wanconvejed Wore Justice Timpson, and committed for trial. /Jti Unequal Mofi h.?Yesterday, unite a scene occurred at the Police < XHce. before Justice Timps >n, in oonse<iuuce of i.n KnglUbman, of dOyearsof age. by the name of Samuel Heed, being brougbt up on a warrant for abandoning bis w!f?>, a joung Irishwomtnof only -D ymreot a??,*'and very good looking and at that," which gr-atlj a 4rd ht r in the uynipathiea of justice. and likewise wttt? the iwd who maV? it a point of goio^ ill for such tbl Kf h, 1 n the course of the evidence It w*arh**n 'bat tt e parlies w-remarried in \pril last,and scarccly had the honeymoon passed away when the green-eyed mrntter begun to sboiv itself on the part of the old men; and although a John Bull, yet still he had a great ant'pathy for bo: n*. and fearful that such would be bis tale, the flrrt violent step he t03k towards his tetter half ?i? to selxe a pair of nippera and endeavor to cut the gold rings from her ear?. which he supposed were given to her by some youtgmanwho vitlted tbe house. Thus,from that day,the old man's angtr has been wrought up to violence, and on several occasions he has beat her in a very shameful man bruised black and blue fr> m the blows iutlicted hy her jealous husband The old mau now refused to supfort b?r, and to compel him to do to the msgltuate issued bis warrant tor his arrent. After tbt hearing wss had. the Justice oon?luded to bold (he hurbind to bail in the sum of $3tk), fertile food behaviour for ore year. meaning that he support hi* wife for that time. Thin anion nt of bail the husbatd wan unable to give, and the cnnsc<|:ieni-e wait hid conmilt ul to the Tomb*. At this decision of the dii?:?Ikliate th* wife appeared to be well pleased, and thanked the Justlae for hi* kindness, as hh? now knew exactly wbeje he cotild lie found, and she could rest, happy without being In fear of some brutal asi-aulta. Mrs. R??d then kit the ecnrt. with her friends, apparently a* g'ad at lorlog a hut hand a* she would be at gaining oue. 1 liis scene fully derelopo* the old adage, tnat " rummer and witter can never agree." Cha> gr of Evtlrz zUmrnt hy a flra Captain.?Ab.lut the 25th of August, last, the bark Clarissa Perkins, owntd by f.hastelain St Pouv?rt, No. ?i7 Water street., l?ft this port lor Trinidad de Cuba. On board ?f this Yeisel was placed, In Captain Dunham's charge. MjO Spanish doubloons, consigned to a house in Triuidad, lor ?hii h < aptam Dunham signed a receipt On arriving at Trinidad, on examination, only 'i60 of tbo doubloons were found Instead of the 5i>0 as sent on loaid hy the oners. Tbe oonslgueus at Trinidad procure d t be aid of the Governor and eauced the slilp. parrengtrs and orew to lw thoroughly search?d. but without success. These facts Were at once coin mini c?t?d to the hou-e here, and tho mysterious matter *#.! piarm in trie naiiji or .Mr. Helyea of the Indnpndtnt Police, No 11*2 Hroadway. aa*l>tt<'d by Captain Wiley. of tb? Hrht Ward Police. The ca?e wa* ih?n luid Wore Juatloe Oaborne, who l?aued h warrant for the nrre't of Captain Dunham. Upon the itrhal ft hie vetrrl on Monday afternoon. he wan taken into euitody, and committed on the itharg* of Mealing the 260 doubloons Captain Dunham has fcrm lit iJih employ of Cba?telain fc Ponvert lor niaiiy jiarn, as matt) ou board their nhlp?. andrecently appointed Captain cf the ClarUxa Perkins On the ailing of the vearel. the captain wan reijiieat*^ not to communicate the fact of money being on board to anv cni'; j?t. contrary to this order, he told the ateward, nt d several other handl on hoard that a targe amount of gold wa? In thnahip. ltia auppoftd thit the 'l'i0 doubioona were extracted from the box before tha veteel mi>d from tbi* port. The caie will be further examined to day The \\ rntllvi1. [From the Boston Traveller. Nov. 13.] Therunmeler on Saturday when highest. ".I; Snndaj at <uuriae M>?; do when highest. 40, Monday, at funrl?e, .'if,',; bar< Dieter on Suu Jay, u^ cunrisi SO 4fl; Mr n-lnj at do . 30 SI. It hegan to an<>w in this nity on Mitidny mornirg : UttU. howevar, f?U, and the rt<tw et.ritd with rain [From the uuebeo Mercury, Nor !) ] Our gord citizens were not a little ?urpri"ed on waMng thla nomhig to hear the tinkllrg lvll? of tlelgb'and carlolea gliding over the auow. wtiioh had f?Mi n during the night to the depth of ie\eral Inches. Tl?* ground was bard fror.en ye-terday, and wall pre pared to r?'C?ive it. but ltia doubtful whether It Will reiLain long It haa continued mowing throughout the day, and the weather I* cold, but not unpleasant. [From the Newport Herald, Not. 11 | The weather ba? been decidedly wlnterlih for rev*, ral >iajs paft. There nai a alight full of anow va Sum. oAy morning. ;ri;.m11i? Mhany *tla>. Nov. i:i 1 A mow storm coramnno'd early on Saturday <*?? tin/, mud cBiitlrnoJ through th? greater part of ye}* 1ml*y. Thin morning the surrounding oonntf* ? ? h corned to th?> dejitli of several inches, b?>* It l*?t faded away under n wore genial* than that we have ?-jj wionesil r< r tevetal d?y? jia?t. This in th'> flr-tsnow atotm of the s.<??on [From the Hartford Times, November 13 1 On Minday moruiu j. the l'itb. wo were greete 1 by m r-at 11 *now. andn northeaster. driving furloualjr.nft?r t)-o fnsllnn of mid w In' it It continued snowln< through tlae day. an I a*. ni;|ht there wn eight Inches upon the ground, making a dash of sleighing [From thn Detroit Free Proas, November 7 J 1 esterday Walthe coldest daf kf hive had this Mill. Mittens and overcoats were comfortable. IFrom the Mobile Herald. Not 5 J The ruin on Friday night fell in torr?n?i Welnubt If more hi?? fallen * itbin the sama length of time f >r a nnmbi r cl jears. The wind, too. blowcd almost n hurri?s?c?> for a rhort time A tall palnil nhrl-tl, in our yard. was torn down before It* ruthless violence and i ow lit a on the ground like a giant "Ian. We learn by telearni h from Wetumpfcm, that the r. in commenced ti ic n( the >sn.e tin e, and wss exceedingly h"*Tjr.? We may. thir?f'i re look for an Inn.ndUte rise in the iltet>. and ol aonrso, the moving > f sorts of cotton bal'P. \o?. 7, 9)i A, m.?snowing hmrd and ??ry cdi. Tbe Jaineylown t huu/tu ji" Journal, of the 10th tret s?ja u e * now en the bill* |* ?ml4 K b? two feci aJtmil, ?iOl lUU i* 4-1UU, IE R A 15, 1848, Theatrical antl Rlualcal. P?*k THiiTHk.-" F.dlth, or Dealings with the I Firm of Dombey k Son.'' now play In/ at the Park, in j a wonderful drama. We fcave not time or spa to j devote tb? full share of orttlrlsin which it de?ervnn. to this surprising and appalling piece. Mr*. Shaw, as the heroine, calls to mind by her performance, the character and triumph of Mrs Siddons. K.veu In nil Hhakipeare and In all bl? wonderful scenes, then In not to be found one scene which surpasses la delight Or feeling, and dramatic and natural effect, tli? snen? at the hotel at I.jons, ahere Kdtth meets Cark*r? The wboie piece ia full of scenes of h?iirt-reud1tig lmprtsslveners. The scene whew Oomlj-y repulses his daughter, tbat In which K Jith spurns the tender find approach of Klorenoa, with many others of e<iiial force, are beyond description ktW-inn W? must on some other occasion, analyse auj morn ptrtlnuUHy examine this drama The aetors, In all their parts, equal and fully correspond to the high and strltin^ merit, atd deep feeling of the piece itself. It is a piece which, like a beautiful panorama or diorama, deserve* to remain stationary till all hare seen it. and wi'l doubtlesa continue to All tbe i'ark for weeks to iv'me. The crowd last night was tremendous, ami we n-V'T saw deeper attention or more evident and undisguised delight, su>pense, and admiration. It Is fail of eieelleneles. Mrs. Shaw's Kdith. Walcot's Toits, Cbapoaan'a Cove. Mary Taylor's Susan, Mrs. Walcot's Florence, Mr. Gilbert's Dombey, ClarKe's Cailt r, II. filicide's Captniu Cuttle?each and every single ? one of all these actors piny their parts la snob a manner, that alone they would make any piece succeed, ami het# thry are all comb'Bed. We repeat it, this Is a drama of unequalled and surpassing bsauty. Bow ri<v Tiiea rme.?The Irish drama at this house is proving i(ult? attractive, and Barney Willlamii' racy nnd graphic personation of Hory O'More, the jovial, ' Iro letting ready-witted Irishman, was quite a treat. Mr. Williams it a first-rate comedian in hii peculiar line of IrWh characters, and we tre glad to sea he ii< so popular as ha is, as he has worked bard and faithfully to elevate himself 'o his present position. Stevens,ox Deweli-kein, or Devllskin, as Rory ca'.ls h'm for shortness, was much applauded, and Miss Conway. Mrs. TUton and Mrs. Sutherland, were alio reoelved with much approbation; Mrs Sutherland's performance of Betels a most laughable piece of acting. Ji.rlan, , as tbe gallant yeomanry oOloer,^wbose "wife little dreams of the sufferings he is undorgbini'," was most comical, and the remainder of the parts were well 1 filled The scenery in ttiis j'ieee, which is somewhat intricate in its arrangement, was well managed, an<l 1 everything went off id One style. The admirable Ser- | enaders, and tbe successful drama of 'l Life '' oonolu- I Ued tbe tnteitainments. To-night au entirely new j drama, entitled " Murtin Sr.hertelle, or the Artisan i of libent," will beproduced with all the splendor and , magnificence of which the liowery 1h capable. li In satil to be a mod interesting piece Barney Wi.liams wilt also appear as Teddy, the Tiler. The Serenaders will giie a t'ull programme, and the drama of Life" will alio bo played. Bhoakwav Tmkatbic.?Mr. Korrent appeared last i evening In ?he trafdy of ''Othello,'' with Mr.Wallack j an lugo, and Miss Fanny Wallack as Detdemona. We are not of those who think Othello one of Mr. Korretit'i good parts. lie carries out his own conception of the character, which, In the main, la juat and natural ; but his elocution and hie inflection!) of voice in nany of tho moat particular passages seemed most faulty. He omitted to make pointa in several passages which, in the hands of others, are highly effective. We fcuieely know how to speak of Mr. Wallace's lajo. It j was marked with a great many exeellenclos and a | great many fault*, the latter perhaps predominating, lie made it a highly comic pari, an idea which in. we i believe. original with him. Mlsi Wallack's Dasdemona wasi|Uite creditable. This evening Mr. Forrest apr.ears as Metatoom. National THraTiiK.?Wo were much pleased last evening, at the elegant manner In which "Don Cue. tar de Baxan" was performed. J. it. Scott was the Don C?'?arv and ho played it excellently. Mr. Scott's figure is a little too heavy, perhaps, for the gallant, mercurial tempered Don; but his acting of the part i waa really line. With the exception of occasionally letting hie voire fall too low to be h?ard, au<l the way in i he repeated the word> of ttie document dictated to bira by Don Jose, a' the end of the tirtt act. his performance was, thoughout, a fine one. Mr MacKarlanJ ' iLade his tlret appearance at the National theatre as i Don Jose. mid he played It well New York mh it is" was pa; >d next. The cut of this piece In somewhat altered clnre laet Burk" uow |.tays ioe, th" market lc?icr. ami very well lu< doi'S it, too. lie wan nntch applauded throughout the place. Herbert, as hi' iifin couotrj u??u. is excalteut ; and a* for Muse, the i;reat. original b'hoy. he, of course, 1* as greatja favorite an ever The loeal ccenery is very correct, anil we advWe all who ar? at all verdant In city matteri-. ta see ' New Yoik as It is," forthwith The domeftlo drama of'1 t.rai d'atlit-r Whitehead'' concluded the entertainments linrke in peculiarly h?|>py in his personation of the old man To-night, " Piiarro," New York an it la.'' and " Who do they take lne tor,', will form the bill. ?t rtoVs Tiikatrk.?Thin neat llttla theatre was w?U attended, last evening, by a discriminating au 11ence, to witness the illimitable acting of Mr. Burton in two pieces. The first piece played was the laughable comedy of" Breach of Promise," in which Kbene7.?r Sudden, an old bachelor, taken by Mr Burton's i a pb ce of acting that, we think, cannot be surpassed, and we inurh doubt if it nan be equalled; and the renewed applause received showed conclusively that the audi" nee were wull of the great talent'llsplayed. The next piece was a new farce, nailed the Irish KnK?i(eB,i ut," in which Mr. Brougham, as Tim RafTurty, Is remarkably good, crea'io^ one continuous lau^h. The ever.irg h performance concluded with the laugb NdWHN the ".Mummy; or. the Liquor of Life.-' Toby Tramp, a travelling tragedian, the ' star" of the piece, taken by Mr Burlon, was enacted, like all his | characters, to the Hie. To-night will bo played ' l)owI bey Ik Son " Mr. Burton, us usual will take th.: part of Captain Cuttle, in which character w sincerely I think tie has no equal. The continuation piece, called I the ''Capture of Captain Cattle; or. Jack Bunsby's ' Wedding,'' will finish the evbniug's entertainments. | i Bho*d??y Ciri h.?Tho entertainments at th's home exhibit grace, agility, dexterity and strength, ; I in arrmarkabie decree. T!ie entree la WnMfnl ??,?. acts of the trained dog, utider the direction of Clown 1 (iaulner, are veil worth looking at; while the ante of borst matifhip which follow, an well u the aorobatia I tableaux printed by the Mefsrt. Martlnettl an 1 the 1 I company. ate beautifully and fkiituily dons. Tlo still mulling in a lavoiite part of tb<' entertainments, i i end the great number of sninrr*et* thrown by Mr. : Mol arUnU. la always auie to call down tbe hou*e iu thunders of applause Th<! brother* Mnrtinetli dl.ipl?y the greatest <!?Telcpn? nt of muscle, and make a it-iLiirkablH use of thi-ni in tbfir riug performances. In short, the Brotdway < It i*. under the manage mini of Messrs. Tryoii and 1 hompson, is becoming a favorite resort, and promise* to repay th" proprietor* for tbelr energy and peresv ranee in the dutl?* which tliey have assumed The a cenaion on the rope I* per(ornied nightly by Mine. lliitlipe and the M?a*r*. Martinctti. 8a.m>s, I.ikt k Co '? Ilippofer.i n Arena and < lrnu* I will be opened for exhibition twine to day. via. at 2 and 7 I' M. The various a'traction* presented at this exhibition are (itch kj to please all who wltnesa it.? The performing elepban's, the trained oamela, the horses, the poniei the equestrian performers. the g;iuniisia. tie ob wna and their funny doing*, are all onhaid; and the many who will vUlt the e?tablishment to-dsy will get the full worth of their money In amureaeKt. I Chhimv'* Miii<rRKi*.?In addition to the itcrling trili-i>t alri-ady engaged in this troupe, Christy, the nianagir, has recently made a eery great acquisition to his c< mpany, in ilie pen on of a young gentleman, who assumes the nam ilr plmmt of \oUOg Nlvorl. lie I la raid to be a viollnl-t <1 extraordinary talent, an l i no doubt will prove ti? be the greatest feature th?t ba* , ever bien prennt'd in any minstrel bind. ( hriaty seema determined to retain hie superiority against every ecu.petition in his line. Ill* sucee?a in unpura!leliil and ludei it justly deserve* the iar,;e patronige he ba!< received from tfct> oltlrcua of New York for nearly a )ear and a bait' V?m AHmiiflH k Co.?Thla ilrm will exhibit thair great hooIokleal oollectlon on Wednesday, Thuraday, 1'iidny, an'' Saturday, at Monta rue I'laoe, near the ( Ity Kail. Bm klyu. Tliey hav? the he*t collection of lion1 alepbanla,polar l>e?rs. hy?uae. tigt-ra, leopard*, bt am, to . that ha.' ever been exhibited In the I nitea state*. No doubt they will be well patronised by the fitUtai ol Urooki/n. .\limii aki.? h-ep the ball moving to a most l.vely tune They are * roost populvr band Mr. | I. V II Crosby, one of their number, who has lately ; been engaged. I* a moat admirable singer; and the 1 oilier m? robers are al?o Urst-ra^ perforuii rs. To-night I I ? ulll all.. * lit. . I ???. ..I ..-I ?< - ? ..~X _ I .U./ ........ r- ? UUIUV T 01 B?W SCCRS. Mn.ontos.?White n Serennders, nine In nnmVr, ale doing p.rcat. tiling* at, thl hon<i", To-ninht. the popular buile?i|iie on the Bell (lingers, called th? " Coabellogians," will b.< revived. Kfmw.r A< ?nt M*, llanoim,?Mr. J./undfl, orimnift from St. I'ett rsburgfe, will ?lv* a *raud concert j of .1 miscellaneous -.haracter, at, ibn above rnoim. "n 1 Tu-tiday evening next. lln will be assisted by bis wile, and by ttan 'owit vocal and instrumental ta'i'nt , that ran be procured. Mr. Zundel I* reported to bn ( an excellent musician, and an organist of the tirst rank Ami hi* wile i.i raid to b? a finished pianist.? lie hss lately given a Heiml concert In Hrookljrn f<* the benefit of the sulTorersby ths gr.tatflre; and from this benevolent act alone we should say his concert will be well attended j at least sre hope so. Jo?ir OrN.u.'s first concert in this country will tn> w place at the Taberoaols to morrow evmlng Ibehiph Knroptan reputa-lon which the bind uudor the control of thl* very <mloent. musician and comporer have attain* i. will, we have no doubt. b? tally sustained In this country. KxpecUtions of the most exalted kind, have been formed aa to the merits of this fun(its land mid from the report of those who have heard tfceu, at the piivatv enUruium w?s wbiob they LD. TWO CENTS. bar* (iTea ?lnc? their arrival go f4r to confirm all that ha? bocn written and -aid about tVm io Kurop*. Their programme f>r to-morrow i>n MrgU fompowil of noleMthan twenty-thrri" different >>lm!llon* t'n^l th? nnifir of the motf eminent tna?tcr?, anil mor?o??r. itercral of (limgl'H own compositions will h? performed. W? ba?? no doubt, that the concert to-m >rro? evening will ho a mont brilliant on* (JrnM\ni? mt in 8o< !? rr. at tiiic tiiinnrtach:.? Another f{>lcuili<l dljp'ay of tt??i superior abilities of this Ji-llu(,-uish( J ha ml wan exhibited ladt nUht to an audience tliat si-con d enchanted into a toU'iuuity of thought anil rcMrrtinn that wu only disturb*! by the nailing acclamation of joy and wondor that ernoe I Uirouirb tbn walla of the Tabernacle at ea'i'i concluding <Hi rl of unaurpaxaf d Instrumental science. Tbn Introduction ni.d variations of the two flute* on a tbeine from " ltohert li> Diable.' electrified the eye* and ear*, not only of the audieuce. but aemne I to have extended the thrillinx intluenee of their charm lux sound* to tbn other pi tfurui. r?, who stood an If fntihneed, even ut the acca<toiu>'d triumph* of their own niuMml naioclatrg. They will appear attain thi* evening at the Tabernacle, and annouugo another entertainment an inleilectiiul ait last ui{flit, which commanded the u;o-i euthuttastic applause w? u v*r beard conferred upeu any murlcal aoolely. Mexico Ii.i.usthateii.~Thta grand exhibition In visited n'^htlv by crowd* It ia a rao*t r^mifkabln piece of art. end th? elaborate panoramic vlnw*, covering, aa they ?Jo an ar?a of four tulles ot <-anvit*e. and Hiving a faithful und |>loturet<iue view of the Hue* of match pursued by Oeieral S>:ot.t'a army m Mexico, must Interest every one who beholds It. W i i.i.i a mm.?Thi* very promising Irl*h nomedian, and general favorite ha* recently been patented, by the cltl/en* of Albany, with a l?iiuttfnl silver cup. aa a teatlniony of their esteem lor hid prl valte cbaiacter, and bla excellent n talkies as a repierentative of Irlab character. Maurice I'ower aud Murdock are in Philadelphia hporllnj Intelligence. Vnioi Cod hie, L. I.? Pfoeithuxum.?-A match came oft yctciday afternoon at the t'nlon Course, L. I., between lliram llorton. of New York, and Mar'.ia (iillieit. of Philadelphia for >200 one hundred yard*, which called out a nunibrr of the sporting family, who were interested in the result. The track was not in good ord<T for faat work, *.he late eevnre storm hav. 1 !?.. r.n.l..?...l If I., IV. 41 III " uu..j j..v 111' 11 uiw w11ivuu1pare tavoiably with previous performances of the-ie iudditi, it being a (ruction under ten NtanJt, ?n<l tb? distance was run nn rim up iilll part of thu track The match wan made that they should start with thu tlr?t word, and cot be called back, no mutter what a lvaotau'e one might have over the other. ,\t the word to Mart. Ilcrtou jnirp> d off with a lead of lour or five feet, which Rave hltn the rare. (Hlbi-rt made desperate effort to close with Morton and r< ,iover the l<nt ground of the (tart, and at on? time. after runnln; about sixty yards. was u-arlv abreast with him, but Jlorlon notwithstanding ail the ?k -I'Mon* of the otlitr succeeded iu throwing himself in a winner try a triliii over two font, an I thu* the affair ended. Should another match be mad*, wo hope it may terminate in a manner morn consistent with the rule* of hgltlmator porting. St. I,on* Trot ri>u TUf f.v ?The trotting and paring raced at St. Louis commenced Nov. % and, notwithstanding the coldness ut the a?y, attracted a great attendance. The first race was for a pnrse of j 100. mile heats, bast three in live, under thn saddle with four en trie*, three of which came to post, and made a most splendid day's (port. The following la the summary :? Mr. Jan. Wheeling'* b x < apt. Vaughn. .1 'J 1 2 1 8 Calf's r m. Cider Maid " :j 2 3 2 C. H, Kills' e. g. Butcher Boy a laid Time, 2:36-2:41?2:40- 2:10-2:r.'. Itnllroml >? I ? 11*(.;? m e. PiTrnat'Kn lt* ?'J he KucUburg Company, In view of the increased and Increasing biwin ?? of tiioir r.'Bd have just made au amount of newntook e.jtial to one-fourth part of their present capital, which is to be paid in during tb>< oonmw year, in ten per cent, instalments. This cocr?e b?s bren rendered neoe nary by an Immediate demand for the completion of their double track, and afnithtr increase of faclli'iei for the transportation of lrulgbt and ; * isen^i m Darin; the last we?k, the receipts on h-* Fltchharg Railroad exceeded thirteen th< u.-and dollars, bi'Int; over twentyone hundred dollars p><r Osy. The now and er.ten.lve freight depot. In thi< cily is rapidly advancingtowards completion. and it ix intended to finish tht double track for tbe whole Irogtb ol tbe ruitd next y?ar.? Churh tlown .iurora. Nor. 11. Mru'iii.t i: Raimioac,?Tbr building of tb* MuseoIt? Kaiiri-ad at ( r lun hns. (la.. has be?n coiuiueBred. ih? o?ulrant i< r the t.r*t xiv* mile* will be completed by February I'he uluinbii' Rm/uircr say* tnat th? tanners on the rout* have promlned to do t<?en'y fly* m It-H for Murk. Another plan ImWn started, which it Is thought, will ?< ( ur? the huildiogof the rond. On? hum'red persons art' to furnish each one band to work ? n the road, makiinr a l ompaiiy of a hundred hands ; these ere to work fur ur j( ar. and to he paid in stock. The p'an has met with gener*l approbation and within a lew days' trial. seveuty-five bands hare been ?ubrcribtd. Dam.k.k to Vr.KMONT R.vii roads ?last Saturday and Sunday wee*. a Tery heavy rain fell, doing ?om? damage to ihe highway*, ihcugh not Kr''&t. aud klxo to the railroad'. A piece ol the Central on White river, we understand, was washed away, and the running of the cars impeded the I'asMimpelc wu but slirhtly injured- lbe tiaiuH run on Monday a* usual. All the damage done was tbe mashing away slightly the sand in some place* ; no more, however, than would be expeutfd upon anew road.? Hi, Johnshury Caledonian _ Ha*tpohd AM) P&ovidkhce Haii.iioad.?Contractor." are now at work cn eighteen of tb? t<v?nty-tlve section* into which the whole line is divided The strongest force, (Dearly 800 men) Is on the heaviest work, viz from section* 11 to 10. which include the Roltcn Notch. The whole force now at woik cousit-i of about 1100 teams, aud from 1000 to 1200 men.?i'< or, Journal. i ne rmiroau rrcm l roy to vvmrenall. by S.irat?gv I* >1 ected to be'i tc J In abont four wnuks. ViivhI Int? Tbel.S sloop of war Albany, Cnai.RktiJolpb.hM r<o?i*<d tailing urdeis and Is ojipcott'd to nail to-day lor Th? 1' S reyi-cne ctt?t?-r Cornelins f nwrcncn. Capt. Aleiattdtr V. Krazlor lounil to California. dropped Uown to Hampton Roads yesterday Tho follow! u< I* a Ut>t ot li? r i f>'< " rs:? Alexander I rn /.ier, ( omaifinilT, F!r*t L1?-tit , J. S Hrhsddock; Seo^nd do, K K>?nn?dy; U? do, Win. R I iurcr; Tivrd do.. It II Bm ling; do. ilo , liwjBf ?Xoifol!; H u:j?. Xju 1:;. From Vr.NK/.i Et,A?The bark Paez, < 'apt. Wil* kms, ui lived sit this j.ctt, to-day, it out Puerto Cnbi.llo, * ith dates to the i: 1 rt nit. liy this ar.iral n* \i*\e the following latter containing *11 tho news of ilni ottance in ihut detracted eouniry:? 11 I I to 1'tsci.LO, Dot. -1,1'tW 1 be bark f'a? *. Captain Wllkins sails tals .lay for your city, by wbieU I Inform jou that we still labor viid#-r ui. certainties rejection the tloul result of th? wa> like op< rations between the parties eont.-ndl ng for u... imwuvj hi mm uuiiTiuiiam country lloptM ii>, hcteiw. entertain' (I that th" CuuititmionalHta will eventually succeed In crushing tha rudiUry de'. pot. who a' present rale* almost in ' >'o, the repabilj. General r<?2, i t in Mini anraitf reinforcements to Ills s<liiad;oti. in i rdi t to me?t that of Ytouaga* a ad destroy it n matter very ?-a?ily to bo (fleeted in it* oroimt ll?t?of diiicipltue?beiig without couipe.ent o Ulcer* or ie?n en of any es| trience. Should <lea Par* r?al!/? this Important ( bject. we hare no doubt, whatever. that 111* excellency will det-rraine upon some very decisive mca> ure with the view of sut^ceting the despot t" la* t'ti 1 imthrri?y It most be acknowledged tint ten. Pae* has not obtained th" supplies whicn were anticipated frcm thefriunds of the constitution, ocoa?lom-d by the terror of .MonagaVs menaces to proceed with the utmost severity ngsinst ihore whosball oppose hi* i. Lthority. We do nut despend however of the establishment cf the constitution of 18110 at no dlstaut pi nrd. In the interior we hear of partial movement* against VcBsg&s government. which may bo responded to on a lar^e seals, should I nez's squadron be nuoeessful iu difeating that of his opponent. According to the latest dates ft'm the leeward, the city of Maraoaibj still held.ont against the constitutionalists at ton ( ?stle. aid the florti ef the latter s ileet on the !?* had effectually stopped all supplies cf provisions liom b?IriR cariitd ln*o the city. It is understood that Monetae' squadron Is blockading .Varaicalbo otttsUe the bar ? f tnat city. An action between the two sqnudlOE.*. it would seiin, cannot b? postponed many more da**. If they iiitsnJ to fl^ljt. let tha dec it ion come and briaz this un/'Ttunate alulr to a speedy tcr miniiti"3. 1 oil hall be iufurwod of the remit. llMS'.hft? Is dull beyond on-cedent. Coffee tie. per ib ; l'ides f,;. per (ulnt?l; ccc a *16 to *18 p.-r llOlbs ; cat ton Sc. I' r ib : ar.d Vnwlean .'onr *11 per barrel. in small quantities-Phil*. JiulUtin, N?t. 1J. Pistiu N-na r.iM Ai.iiv.-un m#t n very di^fwiii? ncridfnt ooourr'Ml ? trw mile* from this place- in Marlboro' district. Mr*. V -r*1, with h? r infunt, and slhter, Mtm Tyrrtll. wure returnin;; from a Ticit to Mm wmu< ley In *. From fro ' rnu.-# the h?rp? took fright and r in o\et a (tamo, by which tb* hosgy wa.? upset and VIts. Vo :?1 and her child wire tiiunh injured. tU? latter i>o much ?0 as to emit* Itf death th?> nt>Kt d-?y. \Vc h?vr r-?t b??n informed whether M1*? Tyrrd ? ? injuruvl or not.? Cher?w (S C ) Oaztllr. Xor 7. Fi*k ami Loss ov Litk.?On Friday jtisrht, tli? 3d inttant, the dwelling houst ol Israel L. Sol.oonf ver, In Waning. wa? destroyed Uy flr?. The tlain** bad n.ade considerable prf#res* hnforw th? inin%r-? were mound frrm ?le?p. acd t.hpy e?sap?d with ditliouity. A child or two year* old ?** ccii-um I in thi? building The hull;* and content* writ valued at iMured In th? Su?e* Mutual Insnratio ?'?. for >1,000 ? Sum . (A J ) Ktiiilcr. Anotiikr Day Fixkd ?The Ncwhvrypurt It-raid announces, en th? authority of a l?t?<<r from tha? gentleman. that Father Mathew will viait the lait'-d State* in March, l#iu.

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