Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 21, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 21, 1848 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. RMtkWMt corner of Kullon and Imhb III. JAMK8 ??ORIM>BI URNNKTT, PROPRIETOR THK DAII. y HKK.iLD.? ZUrwaMMw rv*rv <vl?,(iror<niti per * V Thf MORS ISO KIJITIOS u EM?V.' S Vi-vfc A V .1 <i hrfart brta\fint ; Urt! At l KKSlxif' KOITHtS earn V Am) oi thr nfiotKyvt at 1 ocUck H U.. andtJu .?rW AFTKKSOi >ti E/UIION .tf I* VFKI V HHR4/.D?Ktvrs Suturelua. /or circ*tltt fw* on tkr .%msr%rttn (.' on:t/K*r?6>A cente per ropy. %'A \2\^ prr annuwi. Dvn +nttam vockrt dnyt for Kurort.it* eiretti ifion, ?>t per "n+wrt tow,chide the po<t 19* The 'Euro)<** e<U u*n m/i be priuUd tti fhi Frrrch and Ergluh ALL LET I EKS ^w?J for tuber rr^Uxo/u, or untM iidi>erXi? h* p<t0[ p,,td. or r/t, pnehigt inUI h# deducted from* **?7iT^Vr"lK V CORRESPONDEtKB. eontanmttmpo^tant mum. nJu itrd f rom nut vtuirur nf the wnrM, 1/?W. i->iU he UhrraUy p<iii' for. ADVKKTISKVhWTS, |rninM ?w? AM***#, aiU to be pvbiuh-d in thr morning and afternomt edittont,)<it reatoimble pricn; t# h* vrutm ui rt plain, lefible mmner; the proj rielor not mrmuibU for rrrnrt in m-iHVMcrift. KO SUTKK (?km of inouymow commumcUvmi. ? A(M vrr m tHlrnded jor tmtrrti ni mnat be n utheiUirntrd by the nnmt and add rent of the imtrr, not nrcettanly far ptMvatwn, out as a fu<i runty of *M rood faith. Wr rnnp?t rMurn ret tried Wi min-ntwiu. PRISTISU of Ml kind* rrerutrd bea<tt\fvtty and loithdet^atrh. (trderi ravttW at the Oftce, cerr-ntr of Kuft<m and TheHK/e'-l/X1 RSTABI.ISHIttST it oven throughout the Mr u wW/ if ?i*tr. AVrSKHOTH riHS EVENING. BOWERY THEATRE, Bowery? Lton o? tub Dm*T-Qni.r>BN r*H? ?? Ciocca amj Nkui's B*M3i>o-llA..y, TUB Maid or thi Inn. BROADWAY THEATRE. Bm?d?-?? TH? Omnibus?thb BuHMirockt' P(Knj|i??cn- As Outer or I.ntk iiT. RATIONAL THEATRE. h?thitn Rqo?fe? Kim in THE Dark ?Cnaki i' II?Mu. L'AnriKi.i-'a I>at? ur Strength? Glim'h at Sxvr Votn-ULu Oak CHOr. BCRTON"8 TO KA THE. Chamber* ?tre?t? Bbkach or P?o Hu??CALiroBNiA Gulp Mimj ? Where'* Barium? BROADWAT CIRCUB, near String strott?Equebtbxa!vtaa, fcc. BETHAWIC8' riALL, Bro*dw?y, nt?r Broom:?Chbutt's lllMTHII S ? iTMICtlAS ?1 -fcllvB. MELODEON-Visoimia Sbbbnadbb*. BOOlBlTf LIBRARY?C*?rriin.L? UtmavvKLM. ZOOLOGICAL IX3TITCTE. Bowery?Van AviS'i&ch'* GbAM) Ub<aubi>ib. wrirnuiVT F^RTT'PI t! Rm?rfvtv n?Ai> RWIrfif itlHii ?Nrw Ohlmm sibntapehu" Ethiopian Conoebt*. BROOK1VN. Female Academy. JorolcmoB street?Madame I5ish< p h ckamii c. ?cmr, N?w VorH, 1 tiur?fluy, Ucrrmber 21, 1H48. Actual Circulation of tlx* Herald* Dm 20, Wednesday 20,TSJ copies. Th? publication of the Herald comraenced yriaterdAT At 20 minute* past S o'oU?k. and ftnithod ?t 20 minuwi r?8t 6 o'claok. Circulation of tl?e other reading Morning Journal*. Courier and Enquirer, (daily) 4.800 Journal of Commt-rce ... 4.R00 Express 3.500 Tr:buue. ...................... .11500 Aggregate 24.600 Errors in the above estimate will be corrected on adequate authority. .Election of a United State* Senator for New York?Ex-Cioveriior Seward. In another pait of this day's paper we insert a communication transmitted to us by our correspondent at Albany, in reply to some statements put forth under the signature of W. II. Seward, and published in the Albany Evening Journal, relative to the accuracy of a letter which our coirespondtnt alhged had been written by Mr Sew ad to Seth U. Hawley, one ot the UomrnisJ sioneis of the Code. In this stattment the cx-Governor utes the following language:? ' Jolin A. Collier roust be defeated or our influence witli ! h- administration will b? curtailed. Our trienJs in AIVihuj tliink to. Vou must see tfce members fro.n your C' untj. (meaning Krie c >unty.) Patterson will uudotl>tecly attcud to Chautauqua." &e.. &c. It would appear, by our correspondent's statement, that a certain name is left in blank; bul whether it be tV&t ot J. A Collier, or some other pels n, we know not ai<d care not. When MrSeward dt nied the accuracy of that quotation, he probably was in some measure right, because the words were not accurately given, and therefore a licle was left through which Mr. Seward, being a small?nou^h man for the purpose, could easily creep out with decency. Be that as it may, we give lhe tut' merit, injustice to our correspondent, who i? g*tieiti!!v very careful and correct, and well en titled to credibility. We know nothing ourselves of the matter, nor do we consider it of so muck importance es ej-Governoi Seward and Thurlow We? fi (.fern to think Mr Sewarrl Ka? > iwrfpn right t?? oppose the influence of John A. Coll'.er and Mr Fil mure, if he finds their influence to be injurious to him; and the mode he has taken to do so is in accordance with the usual tactics of politicians. There is nothing unbecoming or indecent, yer sc, in the elforte <1 one politician to advance his interests over another ; this is quite legitimate, and in accordance with the most approved rules of the " fancy;" but it is quite another thing to strike your opponent when he is down, or to hit him below the belt. Mr. Seward, however, as well as Mr. Collier, may tranquillize their ruffled spirits, for in the event o1 the dtfeat of one or other, or both, they may res1 pretty well atsured that the sun will not stand st ll? as it once did at the bidding of Joshui, nor wil' Gen. Tayltr's adm.'nistrjtion be put in jeopirdy? whatever ?*iay be the istue of the contest between Jje Oilier abd Seward cliques in Albiny. l\ut in view of all the petty wailare and selfi?h contention ia this state, lor the important office oj Senator in Congress, we should not be surprised il ihe people, thoioughly disgusted with the recent part> dtve opements in Albany, should take the whole matter into their own bauds, anel u^set all the plai s of the eell-seeking statesmen aad t:afli> ing |H>liticians concerned 111 them, by selecting for the office a man of independence, talents, and resp?cteb iity, who is not cunnected with any o< the little cliques and coteries that h*v.f la'ely risen to the suiface. Should ill is be the case, we thtuk that Washington Hunt would come up to thtf popular expectation, and in the face of all the difficulties tliot would bfs?t him, |>ri>ve to be the Gen? tdl Taylor candidate, on the day of election, to fill th- place in Congress vacated by Senator J)ix. Who tfc< ndx the ni"ti?>n 1 No Ciioi.era Vkt.?Notwithstanding the conrdent pn dictions of the panic nukeis and lute, rested t-peculators of ?taten Islmd, we a e n tppjr tossy thi-re is no cholera in New Yo k, as yet, and the probability ia we ihall escape it altogether. Tn?- oi,e f-olitary casein Greenwich street, abou whi?ii to much noise wa? mad", is now though1 'o have be?n nothing but a simple case of dysentery, tibdl) mating-d oy the three or lour doctors, with th? lr three or four assistants, who hid it in hai/d The only real report ujkju the matter wiiich has been laid beh.re the public, and which con jams plain pood sense and sound views, is that wni? h pioceeded fiom Ckplain Lines, of the ship New York; and really we wnuld be disposed o t.ike the plain p act cal opinions ot ih it worthy nun, u, on rmdical mutters, belor* the conflicting, quarieln me, fighting debates or decisions of t*e Al< d:r^ Collrgf, or other medical men. The %\?bt!,er u. N> w Voik, torthela*t (?*?r week?, ha 1 ?d vrry unhealthy; yet in spite of the confiden1 pr? dictions of the panic mxke? and their abettors' ourci'y enjoya comparative health, even in opposition in I'd in the te?-il? ot the filthint'Mii of th* treeIff, the nrglf-ct of the Corporation, th" filae* hood* ol the panic maki r?, a'id all other delete[H u* iiiflneBcea combined. The only fever or ei K'< niic wh eh i? now here, is that which u com Bi"til) called the California or gold fever Cro?d? ol em jitai tu to tho?e g lden region*, ar^ bi?nly iind actively preparing, without fee.r ot cholei i or other dieenee, to crona the IatliiriUH, expecting each on? <1 ibem to became a Uwthfcch Id iu a nhort time. Tur n?itim? Mail. Stbamsi Canada left yestrn)n>, Ht 12 o'clock, lor Hulilax and Liverpo.rl. Hie m* k m 2H pat-HeoKern for Liverp ol, and h lor Ha'ifni. Arm rig the p ,8mti?." r? we notice ike same of Ci inmodi.re I'ark.r, of tne IJ. S. probably tome conuee oi rh? Germ in ?r? 1 tided t # TIM ncgoUatlon for til* Parch ate mt Cub*' The ??vertures by oar government for the pur. clmfe Cuba, which we were the first to give nn inkling ot several months ug<?, having excited a great deal ot attention and disc ission in b >th Europe and the United States, are now bscom ng a topic of discussion in Congress and of news col* lec'orsin Washington. This ip a more important question, in its foreign ' and domestic a?p?-cts, than many imagine. Be!ore ani ther election cf a President may come round. . .u. *i ..?j p..u . i .. l . . lur nuurAnuuu ui iiic im.iiiu in uujci, i?y |>urciiiar" or otherwise, muy become as important and coatro ling an element on th? result, as the an'iex uion of Texas was in ihe contest between Mr. Clay and Mr. Polk, four years ago. One of the most mtell1 gent of the London journalists shrewd'y observes that had the question of the annexation^ Cuba been brought up at an eaily day in the recent Presid 'ntial contest, it might have had a prodigious influence on the result, and might have made it different from what it is. There is every prosp-ct that the agitation ol this question, which is hardly yet begun, will re-open with the months and years, and may possets a controlling influence on future events. In the meantime, some curious movements in connection with this matter are going on in Washington. Mr. Miller, of New Jersey, has brought the subject before the Senate, and the distinguished John M. tfotts, who once slept with Captun Tyler, has introduced the matter into the newspapers. The latter gentleman, in reply to some intimation from ourcolumns, states that he has received no further information on the subject from any ! quarter, than what he tound in the columns of the I New York Herald. We give Mr. Botts the credi1 | of tellinsr the truth, and that probably this part of 1 our information might have been fallacious; yet we can't help saying that, if Mr. Botts, who is a constant reader of the Htrald, studied its columns ! with more minuteness and accuracy, he would not | he Beems to possess, but would not have made the series of blunders which he has perpetrated, on various public matters, during the Inst five years. The truth is, Mr. Botts has not yet got over the night during which he slept with Captain Tyler, i With respect to Mr. Miller, who introduced the re' solution ol inquiry into the Senate, it seems that at the suggestion ol Mr. Berrien, of Georgia, the resolution has been laid over, onthegrouudth.it ' the information, ii published, might be of public ! injury, or that perhaps the President, acting on h s 1 constitutional preiogative, might refuse 10 give 11 | at all. On the general subject, we find in acotem j porary of yesterday, the following allusion, in it; Washington correspondence:? Although no offlricial overtures hare boon made bj ! tkt' nation, for the acquisition of Cuba, there in goad 1 reason tobt'l.evv the prqjcct was entertained. ?nd that , indirect advances were countenanced with the privity of the S? cretary of State, aud perhaps by the authority j or acquiescence of the Executive. At no dN'ant day, j dlfclo-ures touching this interesting subject may be ) f> ithcoiuirg. if the record of certain trau*a';tijus is | noi louna to be an incouveuR-nt souvenir o; a disra-dl ed dynasty A considerable interest ia the It-land is j repr?setted to be ripe fr.r rebellion aga>n?t th" eil-tinf I authority, and favirable to the establishment of tho icpublican syrtem. This representation may be colored i by those who inclined to encourage the itnUHoi; but. it is not to be di-put-d that a disltn.:usuei moo' ber of th* cabinet declared. if mean* had been at th* disposal of ihe government, the object mi?sUr. have been readily promoted, i. not absolutely aocoinpl'sh d. Unlets the precaution of destruction is ad >p'.ed. the put'lic files will disclose gome very ouriousanl important testimony, after the 4th of March? testimony th*t would a?t< und the coun'r*. if the public mind hid not bt-en prepnrtd f >r the developcment of any cic?gses or experiments on tt.e part of Mr. Polk's administration.? Couritr avd Eittjiiirrr. It will be seen irom this extract, which covers the whole ground of information given through our columns many months ago, that there is in some quarter considerable hostility to the move" ment of the Kxecutive, on this subject, for the annexation of Cuba. The intimation that no disclosure will*take place before the fourth ot March f next, and perhaps that by that time a'l traces of it may be expunged front the files of the State ?fep trt' merit, mey be taken for what it is worth. Wedoub', ; however, whether eit.',< r the President or the Se. j cretary^of State would hesitate to disclose, oper.ly iinil f rmik li?_ pi'crt' Blpn th it hu h-nn tnlinn c\n till . important subject. We rather think, judging lrom political results, and from previous annexations thdt iMr. Tdk's administration now, and Ins party after the fourth of March next, may be ready to make the acnexationof Cuba an element in the gr^at party struggle of 1N>2. Perhaps it may be (he intention of the Executive, before the termination ol the present session, to send a messige to both houses of Congress, disclosing all the steps that have been taken in this matter, and distinctly t iking ground in lavor of the annexation of that beautiful island, with or without the consent 01 Spain, by purchase or otherwise, and thus mike it a great question?a leading issue?four years hence. In this view of the subject, ihe annexation of Cuba will, perhaps, become an impotant elemen^ in cur popular elections, for several years to come, indeed, if we go back a siort time, we will find that similar steps were attempted to be taken in both the Senate and in the House, on the same subjfCt. Senator Yulee, of Florida, two years ago, oflered a resolution containing a declaration for the annexation of that island ; but he was persuaded by Mr. Calhoun, on the ground of prudence, to withdraw it. Perhaps the same motives m iy govern Mr. Berrien in the recent advice which he give to Mr. Miller, of New Jersey. The sensitiveness exhibited in various quarters on this sub. ject, since the Herald disclosed the first movements or overtures of our government, impresses on the mind the importance which this question may yet ex? rcise on political results in the United Steles. The question of slavery in the territories ir> yet unsettled, and may remain in ab-yance, side by side with this 0|>en question of the ann^x. ation of Cuba. If the democratic party, and tin sdministration which was defeated in the recnt election, shou'd judge it expedient to take s'ronif ground on this question, belore go ng out of power> by means of a communication to Congress, committing themselves on the negotiations, it will produce an agitation, throughout the country, calculated to disorganize the existing state of parties, and bring into action new elements, and ino.itpoweiful ones, of a different character, and of greater force, than those that were involved I in the original question of the annexation of Texas. All parties in the So thera States would unite on such a question, and all the com. mercial and manufacturing interests of the North would follow their convictions, and that line of policy thut would be to their advantage. A r?. divit-ion of parties on ouch a question as the annexation ot the rich island of Cuba, would unite all the commercial, manufacturing, and Southern in(erests in one solid body, and leave the mere abstract free eoilers to themselves, with their lm. proved theories to make the most of. With th*se views on the present position of the Cubs question, we are prepared to see some singular developments and singular movements, bef< t? many months shall have elapsed. The deino_ ciatic 'vifty, though defeated, are by no mean8 destroyed. They possess great elements of strength throughout the country, and, we have no doubt, w II unite their forces, almost, if not quite, a* powerfully as ever, for the contest of 1.S52. If i Gen?ral Taylor's administration should be aucj cesslul, they will require all their strength to recover their position; but with th.* new, oi**n, and practical question, they might rally new forces 1 ai d m w courage under the leadera whom they i have in the fiont rank, viz : Mr Uichanan, Secretary o( ytbte, who muit be identified with the nifHfcure; and al*o, probably, General lloua'oa, ?>j Texa*, who liaa heretofore declared in ftvor ot auch a project. Jf Ihi.t quention of the anuexati' n of Cuba, as it i? IJkely it will, shoul I Imci nie the great and controlling question in the election < t H52, it will be dec; li?i' other gr< ui f'b than the wit-h's or luteution* ol the % il tu A ?*? ?*?*? ? ? merit a in the other hetimp'.ere ?re idkioir *uch a Tl turn that, long before another Prudential flf inn in thm country, ihe consent or refns.il of Pl??in may be a mutter of little consequence to the ( exprevted will ol the American people, and th*- Ai election of a President and Congress determined to carry euch a protect into effect. City Kxpentti-Wxtr ant Knr?Ta;nnrf. At the meeting of the Common Council, on Mon- ill dtiy evening last, the Comptroller >>t ihe ?:ih? p-e- j." m ill*-a Hit following siarnjng et-uiinie or tue e? L< Pendituren quirrd for the incoming year.? ^ F.tTIMATK OK TMK ClT* K.irKNIKi fol Till Ya*? 1849. \| For ri'jr government txclumr# of polioe, y 1 lamp*. and gal $1,42YRA0 y For police. 479 000 jyj For lamp* and gu 210 500 Total $2,115 38i> n' F> r Common School* 23D 000 Dffiolency of Interest on city debt 2'17 000 (y IHtieitncy of tax for 1818 217 000 p, M ahIr g a total for city and county. $2. MRS Mil ^ For State tax 127.100 V, Total $3,010,601 y! lleirg an increase over the pre?lou? year, v. when the tax amounted to }2 7 31.450 of.. $286,214 \\ Here is a | iece of important intelligence for the tax payers ot this citv, who have to foot up the bills audited by our liberal city lathers. For many q-' years past, the taxes imposed upon the passive and Ti good-natured tax-;a\er? of New York, have in- Tl creased in an enormous ratio, while the streets J'' have become more and more neglected, the dtrt r< vastly increased, and the general maladministration ?f municipal hHairs more and more intole rabl-,even in a still greater ratio than the increase J i i ui nit* inirn. is mere 10 ue no ena 01 mis ais- y ' graceful B'ate of aila rs 1 Are the citizens of New G Yoik 'o continue ft r ever to submit to these grow t ing and oppressive exactions, an J never make an efl'oit <o put an end to such wasteful extravagance js i ' and to secure better government for tbe city of ; New York 1 L?>ok at our local history for the las pj i six monrfis. Was there ever, in any civilized e, i nation, a city so fleeced and misgoverned as this tu i unfortunate, devoted metropolis'! The streets have fe been covered with mud and decomposed refuse, V( i for all this period, varying from two to six inches in depth; and, notwithstanding the remonstrances 0, of the people, and the alarming proximity of the UI awful epidemic which, we are told, has now jr reached our sliores, there have been no well organized or energetic measures taken to remedy the ja i compla nts or secure the health of the city against ^ i its atta< ks. In thorf, the whole economy of the ^ city government has fallen into a horr.ble state of j dilapidation; yet, notwithstanding such a Ftate of ^ i things, the City Comptroller, under the ad vice of ( these venerable fathers < f misrule, has the mo- :n desty to call for an increased expenditure, amount1 ing to three millions of dollars, aid exceeding M that of last year $i%5,0()0. n) The whigs and democrats have been very bu^y of late, in electing their committees, and taking Jn measures io perfect all those organizations which j, appertain to the security of ? flice-holdrrs, and the |o expectations of efTicc-beggars; but where are the f t i sensible and vigilant men. who are endeavoring to ituifte uir giicfttiiixs ui iijc uuu ure in ia- 1 vor of a radical reform of the abuses in our civil 1,1 government 1 They are nowhere to be found; and unless some check be civen to the increasing Jt\ expenditure ot ihe C< mmon Council, the whole city may shortly be surrendered as a prey to their exnctions. As it is, the condition of the citizens resembles very much the helpless condition of J* those who fall victims to the rubbers of the de3ert. They patiently submit, without remonstrance or op, ositton ; and, although their grievances embolden the robbers to inciease their demands, no one is found to raise his voice against the plunder- ^ ers, or to set on foot an organization to ellect a ea reform of our municipal abuses, and afford pro- lt! tection to the city. li would he Utopian to expect any change in this Ie ptate of affairs. The public and the press hav? bi*en ooth set at dt fiance, and the chances are that we \v shell have to wait till the summoning angel shall sound the last trumpet, to assemble for judgment, in the valley of Jeh030phat?if that rendez- c? vous be large enough to contain all that will be seeking an entrance within its precincts?before I the diny Corporation of New York will be 8e brought to a i roper appreciation of the duties for q( which they were elected by their fellow-citizens, q We t-hould not be eur, rifed, if the blast ol the gu summoning trumpet should never reach their ears; ^ but that they will be permitted, as a final ind just judgmen', to sleep lor eternity, enveloped in that gu mud which they loved so dearly during their offinal career in this life. If we had the consolation m of knowing that this would be the case, we might be ab!e to submit ourselves to our present fate with f0 tome degree of resignation. But from the apathy ^ and quiescence which the tax-payers arid citizens ^ generally have manifested under their continued mis-government, we have come to the concluuon j that it is useless to expect redress here; and as we ry are fiim believers in the justice of Providence, the j{( only other mode by which we could think of juaii. fyii g the tmpuntity with which the proceedings of ^.| our town council are regarded is to suppose that W| they will meet with their just deserts beyond the ()l g,ave- w? Tub Offices under the New Administration. oi' ?Ourcorres, on deuce from Washington, the other day, mentioned th?t CtilnBcl Wrbb, our cotem- gu poraiy of the Courier und Enquirer, was a candi- S|t date for the p<>6t of minister to Berlin, under the ( new administration, and was at Washington, pro- yp cur.ng endorsements to his application, from m-rnbets of Congress who might be in favor of his ( appointment. ir; We supposed at the time that such an attempt might be successful, and we stated that there were no particular objections to his elevation, as we considered him as competent for the mission as 1 mt ny who occupied such posts. We have since b" been informed, however, that Col. Webb is not an cff< applicant for the mission to Berlin, and that our of| j correspondents have possibly be?n led into error, p,J( from the talk in Washington among the quid tj? nufio", who aie making all sorts of appointments, jnt ami filling every species of post that will be at the rpi disj osal of the new administrHfion, from the office tob 1 of Secretary of State down to that of door keeper, am If there is to be a moderate, not prosenptive, re ihovhI from office, and ? c hange of officials, under ' th* new President, ?c thuk t'lat Col. Webb has di't bh good a right to cjme in for a portion of the I spoils of the recent tiiumpi, as any ottier. If he cb has not, therefore, and do?s not mean to apply (or the office ot minister s?t Berlin, how would he like j the i fllce of collector orpostmaster of this city 1 tu We hhall insist that he ?ts something after the q? Ides of March. tbi ai" Mt'sk al. Mai ieks.? Musical atlairs in this city nre grow ing to he qu ite interesting; every arrival <>'< brit gs pome new gemm to our shores. During j',, the lust few weeka we lave had nearly a hundred lV musicians, of all ranks,arrived from Europe. Con- k*' certs Rnd musical soiues are springing up in all directions. Among others, we see that Mr. Uerz ''*i intends to give anothe' splendid concert to-night at the Tabernacle, anl Madame Cishop another r?i on Saturday evening. Mr. Uerz is a distinguished ^ artists; lie has been n this country a long tim*, ur and has acquired a hgh reputation, both as a man J,** ai.d as a mu. ician. "he one proposed to be given in 'onight is probably his last concert; lor wc under( tand lie purposeH to retire from the field of com. xb I>e1111 on soon, and cn-ate an establishment in this ?' city for tlie manufacture and sule of musicil in- ftn stromentsof sueh rank and quality a? have liitherio 'oj not b? en known in this country. We suppose that this, being his farewell concert, will be crowdedA ri'OtNi mknt nr the PRWtntNT.?Imnd Opfick ? Mathew K. Kainev, receive ot public moiiem ^ Ht (Jhampaf nole, Arkansas, vfe Thomas I. Mull.ollm, deceastd. he s $ It* Prratun.flat Klrrllon?Thr Rrtult I IN4M?The C'vnpllU Popular and Hiaetora Voi?a. Tmf. Pori'ui Vot?. r.LtcToati If*. Taylor. Ctif. V. H. Seal. T lyLur C*4 . 7 f*8 ? 300 ? ?....? 3 ?r.?u>a.. 3(t6<)4 81.287 ? 0 Duro t. . 3?'3l? 27 047 6,008 SS. .. . ? ? ' re.. 642t 8>US flu 2. . . S ? or d?. . . 453T S2? ? 19...* ? i*or(|t?. . 47 527 44 71?0 ? ? ... 10 ? dana. .. ?0 If? 74 I Ui 8 842 ?13 muir . . , 41 #;j 01 VJO |.i ?...? V ?? 10.617 12.051 1,129 ?. . 4 . n uoky.. 66 927 4 0 74 3 ? ?...12 ? . 18.146 16.1HT 1 ?...(J ? In*.. . . 3ft 273 40.106 12 1ST 21...? 0 KMftrb'tf 61 300 36 398 38.363 ?...It ? uyland . 37 702 34 528 125 -...8 ? iffifttippi. V6>21 26AS0 ? 12...? 0 iMouri... 32.071 40.077 ? ?...? T trhlpan.. 23 1-40 30 087 10 380 ?. . .? 6 . Ilamp'c. 14.781 27 763 7 500 1,112 ..? 0 ew York 218.661 114.592 120 510 2,645. . .36 ? . 4i'.Ul6 36901 tt'O 77. . . 7 ? Carolina 44 roo 35 V0 85 ?...11 ? bio 138.360 154,776 35 354 111....? 23 i?r * a. . .lsri. 113 172,?ril 11.20) ? 21 ? M?ud.. 6 778 3 P46 730 ? 4 ? Carolina. (Vote* b- I.'gtsU'.are) ....? 0 f Duence. 64 146 67 PH4 ? ? 13 ? rial 8777 8796 3 79 ...? 4 ermont.. 28.122 10 948 13.837 6 ? Kg nia... 44 725 46 277 0 29...? 17 ucoutin 13 OtMJ 14 440 10 186 ?. . .? 4 Total.. 1.865,828 1 216,746 291,027 4 031 lbJ 127 nylor over Cih, In popular vote , .139.0'

tjlor over Ca*?. In electoral vnt?> i ylor lens tlian Car* and Van lluren, 152 8< mlor lefs tban all other* .156 81 Ik on r City, in popular voto, In 1844 39.7! Ik over Clay, in elect<i??l vote, in 1844 < .lk le.-a than Ciaj mod Ulrney, in 1844 23 4" Comtahativk Vnw or the Aggheuatb Vote. 1848. IM4. aylor 13fW.,?28 Clay 1 388.5! an* 1.2'tt7*8 Polk 1,327.3' an Buren 261 N27 Birnuy (ii.'M otrit Smith and ncaUetiug 4 033 Total 2,078.1: Total 2 818. {>34 icrrnoe of vote, 11*0,413 The above table enables us to present a con ete statement ot the full vote of the Uuioi rery State being made up from the official r rns, eicept Virginia, where the majorities in w counties only are given, instead of the fi )te ; but the aggregate majority will not be v ed. It will be s? eu that Gen Taylor's plurali ier Gen. Cms is 139,0t2, but that he fal's short l absolute majority over all other candidae >6,fc?8; but it should be considered that the vo ven lor Van Buren is, in a Urge p oportio ken from ihe whigs, particularly in Ohio and tl ew England States Had Taylor and Cass be< e only two opj os'ng candidates, we think Ta r's electoral vote would have been increaaed I ose of Maine, 9; Ohio, 23; Indiana, 12; and Wi >r.sin,4?in all, 48 votes; making his total 21 stead of 163 electoral votes. To these mig ive been very probably added, Virginia, 17; Mi ssipp', (5; and Alabama, 9, if ihe free soil mov ent had not opt rated on the election. If we classify the States and their popular vo to tlaveholding and free States, considerii elaware among the former, the result is as tc ws?South Carolina not being taken into tl ilculation :? Taylor. Ca ?i inrti>*n nTiwhoTding States. . . 434 492 408 0 tfUt'U five Si ate*. . ?. 921 336 8o7,7 1VK.1 1 9Rr, too 1 ma ? A V.U.I . I ijW>,0? X A I | ?j'or> majority In glare States 25 5 itto in liee States 113 5' Total 139 0! Electoral Vote. Taylor. Ca*t, Tay. rut .'<> Stated i?7 72 25 Are States 66 65 11 Total 1C3 127 38 VOTE OF THE N W. TKBRtTORY. The States included in the ordinance of 1737, < erritory N.W. of the Ohio, voted as follow irh g.ving the electoral vote to Cass by a plura y only:? State$. Taylor. C**t. V. B'irt h'o 188.360 15t 775 35 2 idfftna 70 150 74 694 8.6. tnol* 4* 923 61 976 15 icbi?!?n 2:'.(MO 30 687 10% ifconsin 13.096 14 440 1011 Total 294 468 326 572 803; Caen ovor Taylor. 32.103; Taylor and Van Burenon its. 48.236. Who Ptaktkd the Railroad to thk Pacifi kst? inis question seems to be as difficult ? ttlement as the enquiry who first nominate eneral Taylor"! heretofore, in this region, M porge Wilkes, who published a brochure on th bject, claimed to be the original mover ; but Aimant has made his appearance in Washingtm the name of Mr. Dow, who, it seems, propose ch a project to the late John Jacob Astor. W lieve that such a project, however, occurred t nny minds long before the period in questionsoon as railroads were practically demonstrate be feasible for long distances. The origin < e movement, however, is of little importance e great queation is, how is it to be accomplishrc d when can it be begun 1 We understand tfu Texas a project lias been started to construct ilroad, going up the Rio Grande, crossing th Jcky Mountains, in some undiscovered ga;>, t ililornia, right in the midst ot the gold regioi lis plan will probably be before Congress, an ill perhaps take its chances with the other plans ir own belief is, that the most practicable pia juld be to form one from fct. Louis, or som her point on the Mississippi, through the greu >urh I'ats, and that Congress should take up th bject, us a great national one, as soon as poi >le. Coast Si rvky ?The United States Coast Sji y schooner Plienix sailed yesterday for Pensa la. The following is ihe list of her officers:? 3 P. r?tter*?B. Lieut. Con'g; W. W Roberta. Aol ; Mauler: Silas Holme*, raised A a V t Sur<e>n eph Fry. Paaeed Midthipmau ; Caustaa Brjwm plain's Clerk. Marine AITnlra. lot Boat Joh* E. Uatidhoiv roa 8m-Thl lutiful and *ub*t.antUl psot schooner. wo aotine, I :tru ivt r?m uj Me* pirmruk uwurrn, i > in uiuou % Mgretted that the injudicious regalatl >a? or law the State rhould so much affect the interests of th r>ta. as to compel them to part with no ao<|ui*itioi it bae for it number of years proved serviceable to tb( ercitnof the merchants. mid an ornament to thi eudld fleet of New York pilot schooners She l? i rel of exceeding beauty, and is built In the stroag?s 1 finest Banner, An advertisement, giving h?r dl nslons, can be seen in another column. in Aut.lictn Pisatt Vbmcl ?The sohooner Spec rmerlj the Kljing Kifh of the U. S exploring expo Ion.) wee at Hong Kong on the 28th of September s tfce Salt m Rffttltr, io nnetody of an Kngltgh man ear, (or pira?ie? cou.iuitted by her crew on thi inete. Nsval Intelligence. '.xtract of a letter frnm an lllaer on board th? Itnl States ship St Lawrence, dated Bremer Haven t 26, 184R:?'" All well on board As many a< 1 2TK r trans vldted u? on Minda). the great day for stioli ngs here. Ov? r 8 OCO hare called on us altogether we are tha flret American venel of war thaievei Ited the W>?rr; iini being good democratic r?|mb II)?. we mat attention. Tha Prince 01 Jenhnrg came on boa. a no tlie 18th und?r a ?*lut? '? 1 fuii*. He ft a floe. blue-eyed, heavy-headed r 1 tie (^ucen of K.ngland br, * r I? u? when we annhoi the Down*. I *111 tell jou all About it after II ppeng " lent. A Slcelalr Iim been ordered to the command the U. S. etonahlp Supply, In ola?e of Lieut A oncrk, who la ordered to thl United State* r-ndez jo here. PaMt d MltMilpman <ie<>rge H.Cooper h*' n ord'r'd to the Supply an Acting Ma?ter. ant 'M'd Midshipman W Inder haa tx-eu ordered to thi S fhtp IVnt)*)lviiDla hp Acting Master in hi* plaoe US Meani frl.-rnte VlMlamppi la now In dry deal ibrnr.lrg repairs, and the aloop of war Vnndalla li mlldlng at the Navy Vard. The magnificent flrat m war eUamer bel.ig constructed at tba N i?y Vart nearly planked up. and I* being progressed with ao ding to her plan. She will he nearly 300 f^et It igih. and propnrt lot,ably large In other repeat* e na<hli ' ry tor hi-r I* being made at the Onoori nndry The Nary Vard l? very much Improved It p<-n*r?l appearance; a large number of labo-er* li plojtd and much work la dona, under the efflvan1 mxiandant nod tfllctra atatlonr J there.?No, foil octn. It ia Hated that Mr. Pierce Hutler, despairing o rem in hi* nut a?ainM hie wile, ha* made t jpoMtion lor a con>promii?e. The icrmi are nn mtood t* be, that the parties are to live apart r. Duller to provide hi* wile a amiable allowance d allow at leant one of the children to kve with r ? Evmi*g 7V?mrr?pf. ;; TKLKtHIPRH INT* IJJtiV'lWKt L thiiuik THT^KK S H . -> UCCOND MCbSION. I. In A*nnt?. Wii'iinoroi, I)eo JO, 1818. The mctnW* met. at the u <u*l hoar - the Vice President Id hi* peat, wh? called to order. Prayer km thea offered up h^ tl Rev. Mr. Uurler. In oonsHqaenoM of a heavy rain, scarcely aquoru ji *u , resent at the or. gfto'(B>.loB MAIL IT K AUK I I IHTVtia NEW Oil. K A*TS A1? THRI cigi. Agrcpab'y to preTlcas notice, Mr Dowm, of Louisiana he<* and oh-a ned '?a?e to bring la a joint revolution, which was rea i the first > nd second time* by uoaninmuK eonf# t, for the entablinbiiient of a line of man mean era, <o run iwiee a monin between Nt* urlems and Vera Cn i; w ioh, on motlon,was referred to tbe Committee on Naval Affair*. FUILIC t. AMDS. Mr. Burns, of Illinois, n oved that tve bill for the graduation of the price of publio lands should be made the order of tbf day for the stoond Monday In Janaary next, wllob was agreed to TRADS WITH CtlflDt. Mr. Dn, of N <? Yormoved to tak* np the Hous? bill for the aimi'sien ?f certain >-rt eles of Canadian *2 pro-luce Into tVe U ited Slate* f ee of dnty, and to '>* make It t' e or Itr rt tve day for the 4th of Janaary next, which was agreed te. rs riKAIflX; K L' 11 D A KVKRI1 LADRI. !,? The bill for r< claiming, by drainage, the everglades t ofKlo-lds, fame up for consideration, which gave ris* to aon.e dhcuee'on. Mr. kui kk, of F'orida moved a postponement of the 53 question, wbioh was agreed i.0. lo KITABLIPHMKNT OF A NEW COI.LFCTIOX DISTRICT. '' On motion of Mr Dn.of New Vork, the bill for the establishment of a'eolleotion diHtriot at Whitehall, was taken up. After being considered and amended, it wa? postponed. MESS AO K FROM THI PRESIDENT. ,j. A message, in writing, was received from the Tresin dent, by the bands of his Private Secretary. Afier ' which, on motion, the Senate Went 'nto exeoutive aeap sleo, and having spent some time therein, the doors d were opened, and the Senate adjourned. House of ReiiKS?iitaMvts< 1 Washinutoi, Deo 20, 1848. The members assembled at neon, Speaker Winthrop Of 1- IL. Acl. Aflar I V.u nf Ih. Inn>n.l on.l *? prayer, various memorials and petitions were presented te and referred. II REPORTS OP COMMITTERS. le Iteporta of committees being in order, sevcrnl bills :!1 were reported and refi-rred. thirteenth suction ok th* trfatv with mstico. Mr. Vinton, of Ohio, reported a bill for oarryiog Into fffect the thirteenth article it 1 the .Viexican treaty, re epecting tbc appointment of a commissioner and eng> '' neer to run a boundary line between the two countries, ^ which was r*ad and referred to the Committee of the 3" Whole. e- conilti.ar BY st km at china. Mr. Hubbard, of Connecticut, offered a resolution ,e jnstructlog the Committee on Foreign Relations to make erquiry respecting Ihe present consular eyntem 'k estkblirhed in China; which was read and referred to ' * the Committee of the Who^e. le a ronnsmcnt por rrrkr California, Mr. Smii h. of Indiana, reported a bill providing for j 3 the establishment of a government ia Upper California' 73 iinil he moved to make it the special order for a given 7^ J?y {g Mesfrs Toombs and Conn.of Georgia objected; whpn 3.3 (be bill was read and referred to the Committee of the ? Whole DO HKFlRCKCK OF THK rRE?tt>r NT'S Altltt'At. MESIAOC^ ,j. On motion of Mr. Com>. of Ge-rgia, the House reso'Trd into a Committee of the Whole on tbe State of the Union, Mr. Ricbard W. Thompson, of Indianai in the chair, and took up the resolution previously pending, proposing to refer the President's annual 1r Merrage to the standing committees. Mr. Fuher. of Ohio, being entitled to the floor, adj j' drersed the House at conslderaale length in opposition to tbe doctrines of the Message, and especially that portion of it relating to the tariff, and to the nana, facturlng'nterests Of tbe country. H# adduced various (2 arguments to show the fallacy of the President's reasoninp. He contended that tbe tariff was a national, ^ and not a sectional mta?ure. He went on to defend _ the tat iff of 1842, contrasting it with that of IMS. 39 When he bad eonoluded, he was followed by Mr. or Lahm, cf Ohio, who, on rising, took occasion to compliment Mr Fisher for hit able tariff argument*, and c proceeded to reply to tbe dottrines advanced by the if President. He said that it would go forth a* the doc(j trine of the wkig side of tbe House, that ha infinitely r prtferred tbe tariff of 1846 to the tariff of 1842; still ha e was in favor of discrimination, so as to tax the articles highest most uted by the arlstocratia classes Of the country, and to make the tax less on the articles 'j of necessity most consumed by the humbler olaases. " W hen be had concluded, e Mr W/muMdTON Hcst, of New York, followed. He 0 criticised the Message with much severity, and ooir? p'aincd of its character, not only In respect to tbe d point under dlscu'sion, but held np many other pas* )f tagvs of it to condemnation. When Mr. Hunt had concluded, on motion, the j' committee roca and tbe House adjourned. it Ohio Lt'KMaturr. a Columhui, Deo. 20, 1848. e SKNATK. o The Senate waa again in session te-day, but, as I. usnal, accomplished nothing worth reporting by teled gra^ph. , HOITSK. n The whlgs met at the usual hour, and called the roll; there being nothing new offered, tbey then adjourned. ^ Tbe democrats continue in ecssioa, and nothing new has transpired to day worth telegraphing. e It is supposed that the Governor will interfere '* after the flrft of January, to enfore the organlzstlon, utiless the legislature previously come to their senses This no legislation is ruinaus to tbe interests of the Stat*, and tbe people are heartily tired and disgusted l" with tbe conduct of their rulers. Mr. Pugh Interdrf to subanlt a new proposition to the House 'o-morrow, so modified as to meet, if possible, tbe reasonable ex* nAi*tftllAna r.f h(,th r.tvlUa i, r " k-KUctlon of I'. 8. Senator* Ralciom. N. C., Dec. 20, 1819. * After thrre ballotlrga to-day. far United State* Se* nator. the Hon George K Badger (whig) waa declared f> to be duly elected for aix yearn, commencing 4lh of * March next. * Lalirfrom Havana, Yucatan, Venezuela, Ac. 1 The Capitulation of Mararallto Confirmed* I By the arrival of the steamship Falcon, at New Or* 1 jean* advice* hare been received from Havana to tha * 0th laat. 1 The ahip Tenneaae*. from New York, put Into Havana for repalra, having run on the Oinger Bread Ground in crowing the Banka. In Yucatan tl.e whiUa have defeated the Indiana in several engagement*. The Kreneh quarrel with Guatemala haa been ad1 . anted Venezuela la jepreaented la a dreadful condition. The partizana of Montgaa and P?ea have aworn to ' exterminate each other. | The occupation of Varacalbo by Paei la conQrmed. ' The Strain alt lp Falcon?Ho! for California, r New Okihhi Dec. 17, 18-18. r The U. 8. malt eteamshlp Kaicon haa arrived at thla , port from New Vork via Havana. She left tha latter i place on the ??h Inataut She la appointed to sail thla " dav, fcr Chagrea, bnving Brevet MajorOenaral l'?ir?ifor K. 8r Ith on board, bound for California, ta take oom[ mand of the U. S military dlvlalon on the Pacific. The Falern also earriea out a large number of p&aaengeia bound for the gold region. ' A nut lie r Telegraphic Lint, Niw Om.itaa, Dan 17, 1848 c W? have now a telegraphic line astabliahed to tha 4 Belize, 90 ml lea In length below the city Mr B., an | operator from the North, declined to take charge of the Belize atation, arrived here in the ateamahlp Fal1 cm. t Destruction of a Paper Mill. BALTiMoar., Deo. i(>, 1848. | t John II. Hnntar'a extenaive paper mill, in Baltimore ' connly, took lira jeaterday, and, with Ha eontenta' ?ki eitlrely destroyed Ilea III by Urowttlnf> PHH.Anaa.rHiA, Dm. 90, 1848, ; Captain John Walter, belonging to a veaael from > Great Kgg Harbor, wy, drowntd la tha Dataware river 1 to day. lirkcUi Cl?OIHK?TI. D<?8. 20, 18m. Tba r-f fl??r to ?1*y h?t? b?m ??ij ui <4fr >t?, cnropri'itiK 3r.o >?hl?. VV>n'?rn a'- *3 75 ^'tr*k*y u I dull, m?deiNt? ftlm ?l 104. I'r (1 i-a lt iipin( i'h# bon mm k<?r i* firm hut th? ?'?' i?-r uoi'?<ror to : u> ^ Notlrnir do!** io iirnililitii 8?U? of ?ha*a? amounted to 1 ,<XM> Ho*fM We-tern Hn-?r??, n?n'? 1 for rrlictrd, for Htit|>aiMut It >i?n r? o-<l Rfti?idaral>lj here (tooe yesterday, mi J r tntinuex to laerats*. Ne* OiLitm. D??. 17, 18H The t>?w? bus lmd a ri*pr<-4<?itig e(T*at upon the ninrlirt for hre*d-Miff<, ami hvh (loiir a>4 oi ru have a tendency do?uw?rJ The ootton mirfcet, boweTir. reicaina ateady, with a fair amount of ?!??. I I WO iU Iflfl The u-arbet* re unchanged Con*ld?rahi-? ra;n b?i fallen; end it nrill iain? ?t the date jf this report Thar* is stTen feat water io ih? channel Hoard of K<! atlon. ] Statku Mllliau Dec vo ? Kooeri Kally, K?q , Pr?. eldest in the chair Che niinutes of ttie prcoeiiiif meeting were read and approved Jl- plication? h'rom trudee* of the 12'h ward. fir ai appro) nation for a new M-hooi In that war I Referred. Krfim Itr JlrcrjttrA -^Of flnatiae or>mmiu?,*, In favor of an appropriation of T.1S4, for the school for colored ohiidren in Thomaa ?tr>et. in the 5th w*rd; of nommittee on appli'-a'ii n? for uew acho >1p. in fa?or of organ'Klnp ? new rahon! io the 18th ward; of ?m? committee ativrrre to orpanizin* a school in f b- 1(1'h ward Thr Fi tr Jic'idrmy ? A r??"lut.ion ?i< otfer?-d 'h*t'he executive comrol'tee he to ??,,..?.?? the Carg. mon Couroll to deposit to the credit of this Board, the rums of (ft 000 and $5,000, for fitting up the Free Academy Adopted Rules for the government of the academy, and a pla* ! for examination of the candidates thereto, were thaa I | read and adopted I J P Edwarda, A. S. Billplate, and Mr He.iumer werw I | nrmlDHtt d ferthe professorehip ?.f the Krencb lauguaga. ! Upoo the vote being taken, there appeared for E'twarda i 12, Bellplate 4 and lleaumei 14 t hirty votes being i oast. and neither having a majority, a s-cond vota was taken Upon counting the vote* a eeoond time th? j same remit appeared, and the question was ami a put I to the vote and the t>ame result app tired. Tne vote ww taken a fourth time, aad Mr Reaumur hawing 16 ' vote*. Edwards 13, and Bedplate 1; Rtautner was api pointed. Mr A. H. Morales was tNen unanimously appointed ! professor of thr Spanish language I l'aul P. Pugpan was theu nominated for the professorship ofdiawing. and unaolmoiiily appointed Therdore (ilHUbeosklee ir.n nominated to the prafes.'orchip of the Uermau language and was unanimously elected. John Torry, W. Glbbs, and Win, H. Ellet, were nes* put In nomination for the proftnsorship of cta*?<nlstfy. Upon counting the votes, Gibba had 24, and T?rry S. Dr Gihhs wap duly elected The Brard then adjonrne<l/.o Wednesday neit, whan ; the report cf th? tinai c-e committee on the application of the public co^ool society will be taken up .Sporting Intelligence. Lorui.it a It ten?\1kt aim k <Joi>h?k.?Tbe raoe y?u t< rtlay wa? one of ?reat Interest to the lovers of tb? sport. Thedhywes fine and the attendance gooi. The entrlns were Little VJixtreHi. Krrirand Voucher. The be'tipg before tte lane began was on Vouchar uga'nst the leld. by large oiMs; arid heard of several hc high as four to oce : at this aud lower rates con- , eid- Table rums were invented. Heal ? When tbe time for starting arrived th? rsc ftr ppl d and c*nie up in flue condition At tha tap ot the drum th-y tern off all in a heap, each striving for the lend a* though tbe fate of the day lep*u,l>tl upon gelling tbe lead at tbin ear'y stage in t.h* game. Little Mis'rers. br.wer?r. slowly drew ahead, f-tirly took ;be it ad of h< r friends at the end of the (1r?t quarter, it>d shook ber tail in their fioes a< a coquette *h?'<es h> r fan to b> ckon on her aiim'rers To d > the h s justice, they bthated riitbt g.illan'ly, and * ?tu <4 ansioiiS to gein a position where they could whi<p-<r soft tionseu>e iu ber *ar. but >-h? kept then ,*tiil l> jbiidh-r Pnring the first mil* ?e?eral etlorf,* w?ra n r<)<- t v Voucher to gut the |e?d hut in Tatii. aud tt?? ti.Hit* p u d the stand beautifu ly iu the vm. Tha second wile was one ootitinueil struggle la o^arnj down the quarter tretcii it ??? in th- hinh?st dej{re? excttirg : ?t fte tii^e we thought Voucher would coin* up, hut be enu.e,l Ve it ? renurahle Mr. Tucker, ton I a'a f'r buy pvrpoie of rood. I.iitle Mi?tr*?* o^tw in alien i ?mid the cheers of the ' fielder* " and to th* utter di> sappointment of the ko>winii ones, who?? fan?f Irntfut'd with the prorpi>o'.cf having their purwg emptied rfce betting became various and oimoliciited, but the uinr*. having shown w lat hbe could do, was general'y the favorite The K"?)Bd heat wap nlmort a repetition of the first, except that Ktror iua<!e tbo tiual brush at the lictlj cue. Int without ?ff-ct 'I he t'lick was heavy, and the time sb>w, but the rice ir?? revfUhelr sj, on# of great interest. Fov*th Bav?Snndav, Dec-nib?r 10? Proprietor'* Purse. (310- V'.i)tranoc,10 mr cent, a'bind. T B (ioidhy'g ch f Little MUtrasa, by Shamrock cut of ftlance? 4 y. o 1 1 Jg S*jn tf'SVi's h c F.rror.by Bob Letcher, d ;:n by inn BritBtic'a?3 y o 3 i W. I. Minor's b o Vuucbir, by (Vainer, out of imp. Uiitatiijia-3 y o 2 8 Time 4:10 4:12*Fip.r at Frimk Edward's Island ?A. deatrnclive hi ok e out at Chnrlcttpfown, Prince Kdw*rd'? It-land, on th? 3d innt, which destroyed a coaeidcrubie part of the plwrp. Goo<t I.lrlng on lli<? Mny tn California.? Welii, kii ler & f'T'Vust ?i|>rs? eri rjti an* shippers to 0?ll'ornia a'i" b>?ir voj?i??r?i.. jenein , thit tVyhave mnstMily n bard, in |or'?t.'e OM.isters. an o?V\wvt vw'etf of preirml Mestr. Piss, Ve>et*h'e . Snnpa, wV< n rea'n n^rf < ly t .-ir niattria'flsvnr, ?r>d Mitritimu <|unl 'iea vr 21 'i n. In hot "'itrate. Canifers ?r? kept upon In thirn'S'i) f.?r tl>e inspe tion of nurd ?f? r*, ?n<t nene ?o d i xoept l'n se ?' ih? r <>wn'nan it utura. Evsry vsriety of r'oM.s, Pnaones. Brandy Frill's. JeittM, Jj. n% Caunps. East snd West In"1** (Vi dimenu, fco , in p\*ka;es, fur exportation. Warehouse, 217 Froi t street The Wldnw'kUalk.-Thli Beautiful Tnl? vrlllt)* eimn eT.rei" in Wtmiirrow's Mnrii'iig Mar. Ic i< nnertily illns'ta'rd,ot>d will sdrt msnj thn<i?n''s tn t ? alrsidy v?r< extensive en ulstitin ef ti-e S'nr. Plea-0 leu ve vnnr name and address at ths I'Oiee, lit N a'siu s'reet Six e?nts p'r week. Fire At ma ! fire Annul!_.California Rlflea, P!? "atrel tnd_'verv ?it'er dwr plion of Pint is \lsn * full lit--, r'r . t t Iff WIMI M mk Harfsl Oil* 1, Mullets. r. i .?li Knisea. &c . for aa r to onn.paLie.a?>d o'hers. toil* 'o California, at untibt ally low pri'es. >>y H. JOSk.PH, 74 Maiden Lane. Korthr Holiday*.?Fancy Cutlery, imhrntinc a lai^e tart tv of apui lumen's, pen ?:id p kn ??. o tlM moat raieai d hratitifnl p-ttorns portable droa?in^-ca??,in all th?t tl? na? r import oi.n'alnin* n thn smillsst sptne tho mo?? setful article*. O. 84UNl)BRi k SON, 147 and 337 Broadway. Nfw Frulti-naln^n ilnlalns, In whole, half, and i|uart?r ht.xes; Gra|*a in ke*?: i itrnn Dri-d Onrraau Fi^a, Fm cf, Alm-rds Hpie.-a of all the Tari?n? ViT<1? wlmlaoai*and re a<l at arnsnal Inu prc s at J O FO "VLStt'^, Noa. JV! and 42M;ricn?ioh sttret. and "1 Vva*y # iwt. Smyrna Kaidne 4 oerts : new do. < d ; Pried Ciimn'i lid. and f-'d. p?r l'>. Baktn and giourt, eould do we1! t" n'vo him actll. Uolri net Sliver Wntrhea,for tlie Holiday*. ?A Uaiitiful ai d ext?rsivn ??? Mine .? of adiea' a d fnntle? D ei's *old and allver Watehu h m if wMih are of n?w nnd orw iii.al pattern, dei igned e^p-e^'v lor Holilav pr..soo's f>r?da liy J. V. SAV\Qt, jr No. 15 Wa'l at Gold Prut for (lie Hnllilay* I?The Celebrated 4 Rinlielim" C!"ld I'ens. in Cold and Mirer c??es of a?srv Taneiy, suitable frr holiday present* Fur tale ''y B. K WAfSON, 16 Wnll strut. T' e " Hie'elit-u" I'ena ata wa,r?iit#J to wear ftr Ave ye re O' ld fVns reralrod. India Rnblx-r Over*h<>e?.?-Goodyem-** wsrehenre. Itli Broadway, nppnaiteTrioitj churchyard n itinuae to k<e|. lu h< retotore, tie mo<t |*rf<?)tiin ext n?i?e assortment nf CTirehres, manufacture1' expreaelv for it? retail onmomeri. and of the la'fat Freiol st\le yet sold at lowei priee* than elsewhere prcvi.il for a mncli inf r'or artib e Cnllfornla ? Ifcroln for the Mining Regloa for Kale at Govt rnor Tonne'a. Irmr J>.'< io$fl. Fine French oitj }4 ft , miulh ffi aMl 57 Id o:.ber <hiep stores. Fire boots $.'1 S<\ aidiv.rytbl K in the live at iqually low rite*. <vr-'T (oil a nnd Namu.ti atrutts. TI1S DO Tint. California K? ver.? Miliou^li exceeding In intenei y ol i xoitunent that of the eho'? r . >et I'a'H t?r a'i"r? of cl nt |m di.red b> the ti iDiltabli-. at No. 1.1 Naa'au next, in htadie p'aj nf ni'iini* n ktieaa,fcn in <l.eaeioi re ,| nnit nir hair and whf?l er? hiliV ln(a.:ihle Ortnent, to promote tlm urowth of iha hail. a? uho?e. CHMBIRKCfAL A H P 1 I R i. NONET MARKET. Wtilni'Mlay, llw. 5dl>?3 P. SI. At the ripening of the maik-t this mnrnlnit. prices w?r# yery niuoh unsettled ; but the nporatloas were large at the hoard, and before the olnse holders were flr.ner In their demandli. Harlem advanced percent ; Long Island Morrla Canal fell r.ff S p?*r cent; Farmer*' Loan. <4! Reeding Railroad ; Kri* Railroad. < ? At tha *eeond board, the *al?*? ware ouljr to a moderate extent Harlem went up ^; Pennsylvania Cn, K ; Long Maud >i ; Erie Railroad. new, \ ; R-alint Kat read >4; Farmer*' Loan, X; Canton, .'4. MorrlJ Cam) deolim d >4 per rent. 'I be Harlem Ilaiiroad Company bare declared th# flret regular dividend, of four per cent, on the preferred ptock. payable on the '?!d of January. Th? book* rlr.ee on the Stitb in?t. Thi* atook In noir selling at Vb pt r rent, dividend on. Tha aggregate amount of toll* on the llllaoli and Michigan Canal received at the ofllce to Chicago* durnt the pa*t *ea>?n, amounted to $67 221 38 A\> ul the raroe amount wa?reoeivi>d at the oflloeat the other end of the line. The earning* of the Baeton, Concord and Montreal Raiirrad < onipany, up to Dee 1. after deducting tha proportion belonging to the lower roa-l*. wa* $27,712 90. The road waa opened to Sanhornton on the flO'h of May, and to Meredith the 12th of Vuguat. The earr,. 'ug? elnce It rpmed to Meredith have b*en at tha r *ta of near $70<M>0 per unouu , on a io>f, 10 '-lading r,?r*> ergite* repair *hop? &o . of only $4Ml (XlO I"he r.m l I* now abont to be opened to Meredith ViUfcge, .'18 milt* from Coneoid and 12 mi ei t hi a ?ide of p,y* mouth, to which place It ia to be opened early m<it MftACI 'Ihe ?nneied statement exhibits th* quintlty of certnln ?ri'cleiM *pot(e<l from tki* part, >li*tia?<il?h ii.rMih destination, for the wvek 'Hog the 19th in?t.? Irclurive:? I ommkhcb or rnr Po?t or N? w Vori ? Wkmklt E?r?n-M. Tn I ii'irpml Apple* ilwi bbh ; flour. 2V.Hl: turtentlne, 1 KSfl; tne?l. !1 <W&: polk. 848j p?"?rl**li. 21, t%?, i to.8; corn 41 7oJ bti'b,; #T:>; be?f, toi j tobiieeo. 24 htid*.; cbe>k?, 4HiUtl lb* ; 482,Otift; lard. 6*043; ~,l ?>20, ep.rm oil, 1M galta; *f, ;utp c?-h?, ?t?i#e, n?.15(00 7?/ rrf?n ll<un?, W.TWlos j lard, 101 708, ch<vi?,

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