Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 27, 1849, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 27, 1849 Page 1
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TH NO. 5350. THE CALIFORNIA GOLO EXCITEMENT. the government despatches. Mr. Editor?I tend you tlie lollowtng" extract i a Idler from the Secretary ot War, which puts to naught all the reports (hat government hail suppressed information from California, as well as tuose respecting ms fon navnis; imeen oarreis 01 gold dust on hand, Arc. Adventurers should be cautious how tliry brink in the thousand reports put in circulation to deceive the unwary, believing and honest countiyniun. All is not gold that shines, nor is all true ubout it that has been published. I do not believe it right for tbe press to publish fict'lious letters and reports, calculated to deceive and mislead the honest and uubus|iecting. Truth and lionesty is the best policy. W. II. Wiihuiuto.1. JIB 36,1819 > Sia- In reply to your lstter of the 18th nit, I have to inform you that the (STHUMtthave MItlNWtion whatever In relation to the gold In California which baa not been given to the public 1 further state that 1 have no information from my son on tbe abject, ezoepc that tee gold mania prevailed at Monterey, where he is stationed, and to which he is conint-d by bis pressing public duties He has not intimated to me that he has any ot the gold eolleo ted there, ar that he bad taken, or intended to take, any steps to get it. Yonrs, truly, W. H , ? (. W. L. MARCY. 1NTKRESTIMO FROM CALIFORNIA. [From thv Philadelphia Bulletin, Jan. 2d ] The letter, a copy ot which we publish below, is from a gentleman now in Monterey, to his trienda in this city, who have kindly permitted us to publish it in our columus :? Montkset, California, Nov. 2, 1818. Tbera is no such thing us law bar# at present. The treaty of peace having suspended the military govern mi ni, the country is left wunour. government or lew of any kind. The New York regiment of volunteers hav tng been disbanded, nearly all of them have set off for lb* gold region. The men have stolen nearly all the horses and raddles necessary for the expedition; even the natural law ef maw and (uum being virtually abrogated by the thirst for gold. The Governor and nearly all the offleers that were stationed here have left for the plaoer. Oar regular ottlu?r remains to oommand the fort and what is left of the garrison of one company. This company numbered not long since to men; now they can only muster 10, and those are the lame, sick and lasy ef the company, who either could not or would not desert ? You can form no idea of the gold excitement here, and bow much the appearance of tilings has changed. Men who were not worth n dollar three months since, are now worth thousands. Some have dug flfteen or twenty thousand dollars worth of gold each, in three or four months. A clerk can obtain a salary of $4,000 a year from any merohant here, and at the mines a boy to attend a sfcop oommands $8 a day. Yloor has sold here at $0 a pound, and blarkets at one hundred and fifty dollars eaoh A young man in a store hers told me that he paid a short visit to the mi lbs, carrying with him a few articles amounting in value to $190. These he sold for $2 300. Gold has been lately found at a spat only 60 mil-is from Monterey At the mines, It is sold for $6 or $8 an eunee. At this place, a short time since, It brought $10 an ounoe: now it oommands $11 and $11 SO. It Is amusing to see the speculators in the precious dust running around to purchase it "How Is gold this morning?" is a common question?for it is up and down like bank stock. Unole Sam makes money here on his old clothes, and provision*. lie had eome provisions and clothing which were condemned as unnt for use, which were sold day before yesterday at auction. Old pea jackets, now moth eaten, and which oost, when entirely new, six dollars, sold for sixteen dollars Damaged flour, which seamen would not eat, was sold for fourteen dollars a barrel Yon may think the accounts of the gold discoveries ex aggerated, but I can assure you they are not. The following (act, I hesitate to tell you beoauseit seems inoredi ble; bat it is nevertheless a fact. A friend of the French Consul. the Consul has reported the same to his government,) went out some daysslnce to the gold region He (lug for four days, during which time he got forty pounds of gold. There are plenty of lumps found, weighing from one to two pounds eaeh, and it iaeaid thero la a piece ;in San Francisco weighing twenty-live pounds indeed an acquaintance assured me that he had held it in his hand Very truly yours. MOVEMENTS IN NEW YORKThe Christian Advocate, of Uth lnst., states that a joint stock company ot one hundred is now torni( ing iu New Votk city, to consist of members of the Methodist Ep ecopal Church It is said that gbout foity have already agreed to join the association. The ship Tahmaroo sailed on Thursday for San Francucn, with the following passengers:? W il Talmage. Chas. 11. Stoutenborough, Lewis A. Kline, J. W H Kline, A. W.Snyder, J. W Brown, John G. B. White, Cornelius Lydeoker, (lurnler Coreen, Joseph Green, Van Wyok Walsh, II. Atwood. J. K. Libby. Wm. 11 at Held, George Butler. John Brisooe, Henry Siamon, John II. Buttle, Joseph E Porter, A. C. True, E. W. True. W L Dixon. J. H Magruder, A. J. Dnvali, H Van Valkenburgh. K Van Valkenburgh, Thos. Davis, H Yi Van Benscboten, J. Wert Stoul, Wm. Cruser, John S Van Dyke, David 8. Smith, Walter T. and Webster Thompson, 8. M Hall, Peter MoKay, S. P. Johnson, D A Johnson, H. R Hawkins, H. lloimes, J H Atwater, Jas. Maoairyn, George Snook, Wm Snook, E Deals, Thos Rose, 1) Molnaur, Wm. G. Kewsen. O. J. Davis, Charles Fernald, David A. Pray, George C. Ludington, Miller Annin. John H. Badam, W. H Allen. D. Rowley, R. C. Downes, O. G Tryon, M. Vanderburgh. E. Havrley, B F Hall. M. Hall, J. D Biebcp, Thos. Denniss, Charles Basrett, Henry Lake, II. L. Downes, T. Pray, E. J. Lewis, E. A Phelps, William Mitohell, junior, C. Hurd, junior, Davis S. Hunt, J. M Foots F P. Mo vlahon, family and brother, S. F Ecoles, Benjamin Starr, A. J. Phelps, Frederick Fiske, G. R. Welbiidge Samuel Eldon, John Cruikehank, Samuel M. Ma.colinson. J. Brinck, Tbomas L. Harris, Fredurlok Webb, Thomas Rafferty. Jamee Lasoombe. William Deyoe. J. A. Paxton. E. 8. Woolsey, E. O Smith, W. W. Armfield, E. A. He bard, G. E Sberwood. Nathaniel rurdy, B. f. Yates, N. Lester. A. Rauous. R. Leslie, James A. Lots, Peter Campbell, J. Perrott, 8. Starking William J. Tewer, A Hisearn, W. W. Cleveland. Richard Rankin, J C. Smith, C. E. Weed. A Christian and wife. James Lester, 8. L. Smith. James J. .)< bn -on, M. L. Ring, William Q.uinn, A. Gamin and wife Richard Smith, James Rnasiter, James Kiln, Henry Wanmaker. Henry T. Andrews, Ruefel smith, Daniel Wateon. Ernest Welaman, John Anthos. P Ilaaok. C Smith, A. illlmlg W. W. Trust, 1) Rowley, J C Kaulder. William Staring. Henry Kink, R, Robertson, B. Culver, D S. Witberby, L. Sohotinp, T. Anderson, G. A. Curtis, C. L King, F Krager, J. F. Stuart, J L Cassady. Thomas Connell, S II. Day, E. E. D Stertns. D. Higby, John Wlnterton, George Hntobinson, John Nesoit. Adam Haag and friend, Nicholas Hubbell, George Hubbell, W. P. Lander, M. Lefever. Tne lollowing passengers sailed yesterday in the bark Marietta, tor Chugres:? Caleb Williams, A. B. Hoyt, Wm. Mansfield, C F. Podge. T Dodge, A Elswold, H. Hirseh, N, Sohultz, Wm Bacou. B F. Anderson. R M. Ttllotson, N. B. Surkweather, W. Beatty, R. Gregory, H. Coegrove, 8. Ratcllffe, C. Nutting, D A Edwards, T. M. Griffith, F. V Stouten berg. J K. Rose. E. R. Piatt, J. M. Letts, A. P Aaorews, T. Weeks, R H. Tate. L. Baum. Jr , L. Baum. J. S Reed, John Houlett, P. Leddy,S. B. Knapp, Wm Fell, A B Perkins, Charles Hearsing. W. S. wnwun, j, p. vvtrami, t. iwoqui, uum. uaviunua, K. W. William*, W 11. Howler, John Alliaon, John Cbeaebro, D Sbaw. J lizard, E Cola. W. Deaeng, C. Freeman. H Spaika. C. T Bedell, W. W. B?net, A. Squire, O. Swan. W Da Dial*. J. Clark. J O Clark, D. V. Andrew*. D Cunningham, J Spaar. T. W. Lowrie, 8 E. Leonard, D. D McDonnell, A. Major, Bourbln, J McKlnnon. W. 11 Burn*. W. 8 Maynard, J. Maraball, G. V Coopar, S. W. Bennett, If'. Cbeney, H. D. Kiogabury, O Spencer, U. Treat, J F. Farley, Jr., Win Farley, F, Gordon, 8 Gordon, D. H. L'ndarhill, Ji kn Shepard, J. K. Farley, Jobn Schmidt, Mlu Mary Paitereon. U alter Titua. The brig Mary Stuart, Captain Tucker, will sail this morning, tor Sun Fmticisco. She has been purchased by a company ot gentlemen of this city, ill ot whom aie oi the first respectability and chaat . ?.??<! Mum I f, I,>v t tnr^a nonfa latin, uiiu nan n u"iii, iric wumi iwi i,ttv The gentlemen who go in her intend, on reaching han Francisco, to establish themselves as shipping and commission merchants. The following are their names:? Walter McDonald. J. Spauldlng Reynolds, Usury B. McNeil. Alvln K. Cool. James M Teller, Hiram Raaaell, Thomas A. I.eggett. Garrlt Van Benthuysen, Jamee K. Bailey, Edward A. Kdgerton, John E. Warren, Walter Phelps. jr, The following is a correct list of the passengers by the bark Maxeppa, ior Sam Francisco, which sails this mwrniag:? Dr. French, E. S Buck, W. W. Crana, F K. Ripley, B. Parquets, B. Conrtols, George Brown, William H. Brown, John Sherry, Pnrkwr. Btssell Voting. Hallosk, tiojen I. C. Colgate, W Wilson, E P. Hoyt. A. J. lloyt, Francis Moore, J. M Canneiley William 11, l'eck. Philip Brady. Dr. J. R. BtnckVee, Nesell Wottien, Richard Evans, Franeis Moore, George W. Walker. The schooner Laura Virginia, Oapt. How, which railed yesteiday morning tor San Francisco, carries out the Brooklyn United Mining Company, numbering 12, viz:? Ed?on Adams. Joseph W Wilder. Phamah Tonstall, Lerenio Morgan. Edward A Langdou, Robert T. Lavteeoe, Gabriel B Crook, John Coops. Waksmen F Burr, Robert C Whtt.ook. (,'antine Hoes, Rte'urd Kfaedd At-.., the lt-ukaeay Mining Company, nam berlng 8 i|?: Robert Muir. J M. King, >1. Hilar, Hiram De?ou. Frederick Macaulty. VI Fitzgerald, J. K. Ring. Daniel Hller; also Messrs. John K. IJano^r, Win Ellis. B Boston ( okvin. Dr. A. A. MacwHuejr, M. , Connelly, Frederick Ponton MASSACIltlHR ITS* The ship Montreal cleared mis forenoon, for Caliioinia, via ihe 8and wichfTelauds, ?vtr.h sixteen ftcseepirers,?ight ot whom will stop at the Islands. The iol owtint '? a list oi her passengers:? Mr. and Mrs, II A Pierce, Miss E. 0. Tewkibury, E N E MORI <;?onreT. Upturn, Francis Jacques, of Charlestown; I Dr. Oeorge A Lathrop. of Carthage. N. Y ; H A. tarter, of Boston; John A. Pierce, of Boston; Nathan Hunnewrll. of t harlertowa; Kobt H Watts, of Cambridge; into Saunderson. of Ka?t Cambridge; Samuel T Ken, ot sandwich, Mass ; E B Rosseter of MaoChester, Mass.; Daniel T O-gooJ and Silas Osgood, of Maiden, Mass - H utJournal. Jan. 25 The ship Duxbury is to sail for San Francieco, on Saiuiday week. This ship was purchased tor (o0,000, and will be fitted up tor passeugers in the hril I ? ?... fl U_.. M Thornton, ol Worcester, goes out as pliysici in, aud the Kev. Mr. Brieily, late of Salem, (a Bapt.st cleigyman) proposing to take a sea voyage for his health, has consented to go out as chaplain.? We understand that the Duxbury haa already a number ol passengers engaged; among other*, a company of iweuty-five young men Irom Cambudge. The ship Montreal c'eared to-day for California and the Sandwich Islands. Her passengers can be found undvr the usual head. The schooner Boston, (of San Francisco, sailed this morning.? The ship I'harsalia,Captain George W. Allen, lor San Fraocisco, was cleared to-day. Sne has 150 passengers, and her manifest is seven leet long. The ship Leonore sails on Saturday or Monday next. The company sailing in this ship are to be addressed by J Jr. lieecher, at the Treruuat Temple, this evening. There are a number of Newton men in this company ? Button Traveller, Jan 25. We learn that several wealthy gentlemen a South Boston are about employing thirty young llien to iro to the indd reuitin. The invent. ed in (his enterprise is maile up of subscriptions from (he projectors, of sums varying from $l()UO to ^5000 ?acb. Tiie iiereons employed are to receive, tor their labor end time, a certain portion ot the pr< tits, at the expiraiiou of a term of years. An attempt is being made to form a Ctlifornia company in Chelsea. It is proposed to lnnit the congatuy to thirty?to purchate a small vessel, and load her wuh provisions tor a two years' voyage, and other treighi tor trading. About a dozen enterprising young men have already joined the company. The bark Sulliote was to have sailed troni Belfast to-day, with a large number of passengers from the towns on the Penobscot, for Sao Francisco. Schooner Eudoru is fitting out in Bangor tor the gold region, and will go out under the command of Capt. Wiggin, going through the Straits ot Magtllan. An association of ten enterprising young men, from Hockpoit, Cape Ann, have taken passage in the schooner Boston, tier California. They go out under the name ot the "Cape Ana Pioneers."? Motion Journal, Jan. 2.Y Tne New Bedlord Mercury suysr? " The rhip Mayflower, whicb bas ba?n purchased by the New Bedford and California Mining and Prating Company. Is nearly ready to tail for San Francisco Nearly all the shares bars been taken up at $000 eaob. The company ha* been organised under tbe active agency of Capt. Oeorge Randall, one of our moat enteiprieing citizens, who intends to go cut in the vorssl. " We understand that out bakers are reoeiving large orders for bread fiom Boston, tbe bakeries of that city being wholly unable to supply tbe increasing demand occasioned by the large exports for California.'' MAINE. [From the Bangor Whig. Jan. 24 ] This week there will start from tnis vicinity for San Francisco, two vt satis, tne schooner Eudorus, from Frankfort, and the bark Suliote, from Belfast, which will carry out to that new clime a corps of New Englanders?a number whose average talent. industry, thrift, and moral attainments certainly make them the equals of ths mass of population they leave behind them. About forty or fifty sail in the Suliote, on Thursday, and some thirty in the Eudorus, which will get off this week. In addition to these, five young men from this city will go out in the ship Leonore, which sails trum Boston in a tew days. Among the6e will be found some of the most industrious, thnlty, talented, and well connected young men in the city. The annexed is a list of the passengers sailed T I a aU_ l-r.U .--a iu uir .1. uuwuuuc, iiuiii j jaciipuu, uii luc iiui mot. for California, via New York : Means Gleason, Heory Tucker, Jamas Bishop. David Rome, John Bradbury, and Arnold Here*, of Kastport ; Joseph P. Hay, Solomon Trott, Benjamin Klweil. Seth Heal, Isaac kelsey, and i yeander Keleey, of Calais. RHODE ISLAND. The Providence Journal says, the bark Hersilia, which sailed f'om New York, 22d inst, tor San Francisco, took out an expedition formed by Henry Whitman dc Co., of Providence, tor trading, mining, &c , embracing between twenty and thirty active, honest, and intelligent young men, selected from the different mechanical and trading professions. They go cut wi?h, gad urtuer the direction of Capt. Nicholas Johnson, Jeremiah C. Stone, G. W, Greene, and B. F. Whitman, under the firm of Johnson, Stone cV Co. They take with them a full and general assortment of merchandise, with all the necessary tools and implements tor drilling, mining, Arc. There were bIbu on board two other companies from Providence, viz.: The Rhode Isj land Co., and Henry Brastow's Co., composed of ; highly intelligent and active young men. L CONNECTICUT. Yesterday morning we noticed the departure of j the schooner G H. Montague, bound tor Califori nia; to-day we publish a list of her passengers:? | Gordon H. Montagu*, RUbard N, Mootigue, Joitah B. I Hutching*, Jas Barnett. Pnintraa T Miller, Klihu Gor| bam, Randolph Barnes, II D. Monaon, Geo. Graham, I Gilewold 8. Ely, Ransom Dibhle, Franois M Montagu*. | Henry H. Beech-r. J a* Bradley, Warren Ives. Daniel i Curry, of New Haven; Wale* S Porter, Chas F Bald I win, ii Cornwall ; ooiepii i . uenpaici.. 01 nunuagwa; : Robert Smith, of Kast Haven; Sam'l S. Woodruff, (Superintendent), William Clark, F'rsderiek t'ook. Seth i K. Barnes, Andrew F. Barnes, John S. C. Jones, William J. Clark, of Southington ; Aaron Illgby. Samuel W. Permelee A. E Camp, Nathan K. Oriawold, James i E. Belden. Charles C. Cos Abram N. Jaokson, Jerome . E.Jackson, Thomss C Hubbard, of Meridea; Julius i Be>*ett, William M Wallaee, William Humphreys, Jr., Lewis E Jobnion, Moses James, John H. Buel. Eugene i Pureed Anson Piatt, Edgar French, Wheeler Bassett, Elihu F. Baldwin, of Derby ; Stephen Ires Permelee, George W Smith. Charles H. Daniels, ot Wallingford; ' Elir.ur H Rogers, of North Branford; Dennis W. Nor' ton. of North Madison; Rossiter Robhtns. of Wethers: field; Joseph B. Fitch, of Maine.?AVu> Haven Jturnal and Couiier, Jan. 25. j The following are the names of the individuals comprising the " Groton California Company," I which ernled in the schooner Velasco, this day, for j the"gold coast:"? Elijah B. Morgan. Daniel Darls, Mason R. Parker, I James 13. Avery, Osmore II Morgan, C O.Newberry, 1 Kenbin 8. Cladman, Albert Chapman. John 8. Lester, ! Nathan M. Da boll, John Batty, Levi Chapman, Lyman ; Chapman. Giles E. Lamb. J A. Stoddard. Roman 1 Stoddard, S A Parlin, David Fox, Moeley Cnrtls. Ell! sba D Wightman, win, E Chapman, John M L i CbereVougb, -rankiin K Smith, Nathaniel Chipman, I Henry Deanr, This. Wilson Wo. Webb, Wm O Phillips, Dwight Phillips, George Huntley, B W Morgan, Simeon A. Stoddard! Fred. S Hotehktss. G. 11 Fish, ' Kuel Cary, Court and Morgan, Wm Bray, Ambrose 11 liranl?note l.on<tan unionn ir jjn. ao. maryland There are now eleven vessels advertised to sail from Baltimore, and every day is likely to add ts the number The vessels now advertised are the shn> Xylon, Capt. Brown, of upwards of 1500 tons, to sail in a lew days; the fine packet built bark Kirk1 land, of 3(j0ions, to sail on the 10th of Fsb.; the bark | Hebe, Capt Stetson, of 300 tons, to sail in a few days; the clipperbark, John Potter, Capt. Wafts; the beautiful baik John Mayo, Capt. Purrington; . ihe bark Tarquin, purchased by a company who I 1 intend to make a joint stock concern of it; and the bnii Hicham W. Brown, Capt .Sjieed Thr se vessels all make the voyage to California ; ; ditect, round Chi*; Horn. And besides these, the ! i splendid new ship Juniata, 712 tona, Captain A. ; | r-nnth, is advertised to sail about the 1st of April. I | This vessel is now in port, but is expected ; shortly on her return voyage from Liverpool. The following vessels are advertised to take j passengeistoChagres:? The One brig Carhurst. Capt. John S Hooper, and ! sobocner* Ftrdlnand.r aptain Parker and Wilmington, Capt aln Gorhell ? lialtimm t Pull int. Jan 25. miscellaneous incidents The following storv was told yesterday by a New I York clergyman He says that a widow lady of 1 his congregation had a sen who went to California in the {Stevenson regiment. The Indy was in rather ] straitened circumstances, and the wealthy memI hers of the church were in the habit of collecting | a pur?e to supply her with such necessaries as nrr I limit* d means forbade 1it from purch tsmg. A short time ago, the usual supply was sent to her, i* hich she icfuted to rec?tve, and gave as u reason tfi.it she hud piat received a letter tioin her son in California, ef the following gratifying purport: ? "Dear Mother?ICnclosed is n draft for don't be sparing of if, for F have ,-leniy of the same soil felt." The minister said that a wish to authenticate the s'oiy led film to visit the widow, when lie found the facts to be as above stated.? Botlnn Travtl/cr. Not long sine-' we heard of a clerk in a Wall slrear bank, who lind caught the "jellow fever" so suddenly, and had it ao severely, that he was curried off by it ere lie coal,I procure a change ol raiment or take a purling leave of her who had home him, aiid who, like Rachel of old, when she j heard fbe sad news, refused to be comforted W YO JING EDITION?SATU1 Another incident occurred on the departure of the Peytona, on her long voyage. As usual, a large crowd had gathered on the pier, including several females, to bid a Icut adieu to relative*, trienda and lovers. One girl, who had probably teen seventeen summers, particularly attracted our attention. She was a beautiful c blonde, clothed in a plain though neat dress?with reniaihiibly rosy cheeKs?a lip the bee might * swoon ou, and soft dark eyes, now a lt'tte dimmed 0 by the gathering moisture of Badness. While i '' 01 hers were hurrying to aud iro, she stood on the n edge of the pier, ituzing earnestly at the vessel, , now loosing irom ner moorings. Her eyes were fixed on a Irnndsome j ouni? man, leaning over the tl taflrail, rigged out in a California dress, who wan o no less intently watching the lair girl he w is U leaving. Just as the vessel began to move in the * water, and recede from the wharf, the tears, un- ' bidden, started from their repose?tears, lu whose . dumb grief there was a powerful eloquence, filled 1 her large melting eyes, and utretclung out her hands to him. in a most thrillimr nUiiiti vc whis- ti [er, she said, "Charley! ain't you sorry now!" 3 The color tied from Charley's cheek; hia pale hps quivered a moment, and then he turned, without 8 speaking, to hide himself and his tears in the , cabin; and we turned away, thinking that that young man, perchance, waa leaving behind htm, t! in that loud and lovinn heart, a ir-.asure 01 more p worth ihanail the wealth ol California. o | From th? New Haven Journal, tan 36 1 0 The first departure tr->m our port, for the new n land ol promise, took pldcc yesterday, the good J schooner Montague, Capt. Montague, having teti e at about halt pact 1 P. M , well stowed witii freight ,j and passengers, the number on board being about fitly, all told, including a number of the most en- c terprisn g young men of our community. The l parting waa very interesting and feeling to many 11 ?t the parties concerned, and deep and heartfelt *' wiahes and adieus were reciprocated between pa- , rents, tamilies and friends. Oue case was particu- L larly affecting? a widowed mother offered to her ton. one oi the passengers, with all the persuasion in nerpowtr, any sum to the amount oi 20,000 e dollars, it he would remain at home; but the * spirit of enterprise overcame all other considera- { tions, and he suited. The Montague is a fine little * cralt, ol about 190 tons, well fitted and found, with , an able commander, and has our best wishes for a successful voyage, though we think there will be , some suffering before she reaches her destination, n Four months on the ocean, with a mass of passen- t gers, amidst the vicissitudes of climate and the a weather, will be a trying time to inexperienced 1 voyagers. ? It la rumored that one of the passengers for Callfor- j nia from Philadelphia, on Friday, obtained upwards of r f80 000 upon forged notes, before his departure. He t was boxed up and taken en b><ard the ship as mer- n cbandise, by one of bis friends, and thereby eluded the ? pursuit of the police. q S Naval Intelligence. p< The following la a list f the officers attaohed to the L United States frigate Savannah, now lying at the Navy tl Yard, bound to the Paoihe as the flag ship ef Conoo- II dure Jonea :? J Captain. Philip F. Voorhees; First Lieutenant. Sam'l tl F. Hazard; Lieutenants, Henry S. Stellwagen, Joshua ? Humphreys, Wm E Leroy, Cbarlaa S McDonough; tl Fleet Surgeon, ORB (Iorner; Purser, Thoa. B, Nalle; <1 Acting Master, Edward T. Nichols; Secretary, Dabney h C. Wirt; Assistant Surgsona, Randolph F. Mason. A * A. F. Hill: Passed Midshipmen, James Wilcoxea, Peter ' Wager; Midshipmen. J. C. Sullivan. Richard H. Gayie, > John T. Beatty. William A. Abbott, J. B Hodges. Geo. P D, Hand, L. Howard Newman, Frederick F Brose. 4 Daniel L. Brains, WB H Maffltt; Purser's Clerk, Ches. V H Files; Boatswain, Geo. Wilnidth; Acii&g Gunner, >< Elijah Haskell; Carpenter, Amoa Chick; Saklmaker, c George Parker; Firat Lieut. Cotnd'g Marine Guard, n Frederick B. McNeil; Second Lieut. Marines, Edward S MoD Reynclda. t( The U S brig Bainbtidge was at Rio Grande, Cape * de Verda, and the Decatur at Madeira, at last aeoounte. s ?JJoston Journal. Jan. 25. ^ The U. S ship Congress, from the Pacific Ocean, via it Rto Janeiro arrived in Hampton Roads on Thursday, <] in 45 days from the latter port. g, The U. 8 ship of the line Ohio was at Monterey, 'I California, on the 1st of November, 1*18, to sail on the oi 7th for San Francisco. Captains Stribliug and Taylor t! are on thtir way heme, sick, in the Congress. The P' Lexington, Lieut Com'g Chatard. sailed for San Frau otfco on the 1st November, and was to leave for New t( York about the let of December. The Southampton, oi I/eut Com'g Handy, was to sail for San Fran- s oisco on the 7th December Lieut Thorborn is on his s; way home In the Corgiets The Preble, Coin'r Glynu, si sai ed from the Sandwich Islands on the 27th of July si for the East Indies, with Com. Gelslnger, and Was ex- tl pealed back at San Francisoo, in January 1649 The * Congress. Capt. Lavalette, sailed from La Paz, (Lower C California) for Norfolk. The Independence, Com. Shu- ti brick ra'leafrom Mezatlan for the sandwich Islands, the *< coast of Peru. Chili, and New York on July 24, and was ? expected to be at the latter place in May. 1819. The Dele is expected to sail for the United States about the (< 1st of Marsh next. The St. Mary's had not arrived at t' Monterey on the 3d of December The following is a k! list of the officers of the U. S ship Dale, at Mazatlen, I * In November, 1848 Commander. John Rudd; Lieu- ? tenants, Ed. C. Ward Fabius Stanly; Acting do., tl Wm. B. Muse; Turser. McKean Buchanan; Passed 11 Assistant Surgeon, James McClelland; Aotlng Master, b< N. C. Bryant; Passed Midshipman, David Ochiltree; cl Midshipmen, Thomas T. Howerton. John Adams, W. '? B Hayes, Edwin F. Gray; Aotlng Carpenter, Wm. tc Hyde; Acting Gnnner, John F F.rskine; Aotlng Sailmaker, Stephen Seamen; Aotlng Boatswain, Thomas c< Ditren; Commander's Clerk. F. Dickinson. The Lati Lir.r"-E!?AHT F?ai?i:i? Hunts, U. S N. ?The death of Lieutenant Francis linger has not ? been gen. rally announced to the navy. It la but { T ju*t that hi* former comrades ehoald be afforded the ! J rad privilege of mingling their sorrow with that ?f his I bereaved family. Lieut Huger was a representative of : " that distinguished Huguenot family so well known in ' f. the eouncils and in the battles of the republlo. He I was the ron of that gallant gentleman who* chlvalrio ! _ attempt to rescue Lafayette from the dungeons of Olmuls has forever associated his name with that of j J the illustrious friend and brother In-arms of Washing- j . ton The son was worthy of his lineage and of hie Jl A'alional Inlirlltgrncrr, Jan. U. j)( " ~ I tt Political Intelligence.. i w The free sellers of Indiaoa held a State Convention j at Indianopolison tbe 18th. and nominated James H. Cravenr for Governor, ana John W. Wright for Lt. , il Governor. J The abolitionists cf Connecticut met at Hartford, * on Wednesday, and nominated John M. Nlles for Go- n v?rnor. and John Boyd ler Lt. Governor. 01 Twenty two democrats voted with the whiga against ti Gen Cars in the Michigan Legislature. V The farmers of Virginia are getting up petitions to ' H the Ltglsleture, praying that the members will stop 1 f< talking' A wire movement, indeed. ! ^ A difficulty has arisen in riorida. as to the day when j h tbe new Governor's term of'flHoe commences One g opinion makes the old term expire on tbe first Msndsy j P 01 last Ootober; another on the 2flch of May next; and ! < a third on the first Monday of next Ootober The J tl Governor elect adopts the first opinion, but requests f the Legislature to decide. W A bill providing for alteration in tbe constitution of o North Carolina, so as to secure the right of equsl saf- i b irage to all the citizens of that State, fussed its second I' reading in the Houae of Commons, by a vote of 75 to h to 26 b William A. Spencer, of Queen Anne's, and Thomas 1 * R. Stewart, of Caroline oounty, are spoken of as the * demoeratio candidate for the 5th Congressional dls- f trict of Maryland. j w The following is tbe vote of the 4th Congressional , t< district of South Carolina, to supply the vaoancy by i a the death ot lion. A. U.Sims:? b uiskx. vtlM. srir cownaess. i > Jfc Qiissn. Munro. JfcQusen. Mtanro. p Chesterfield 430 84 433 HO * Marlboro' 678 97 684 97 e Darlington 490 820 476 831 p Marion 819 436 824 410 fletry ? 88 m. ? 88 m Georgetown ? (On. ? 80 m e ToUl 2.426 1,698 2417 1.590 ? Williamsburg to hear from, whieh will n.t vary the J result. The Prlaeeton (IU) .Hvotaii, calls upon Senator ! t Douglass to obey the legielative instructions to vote for the Wllmot proviso, or resig n, as he said he would In Now Orleans last summer. { Lieut Governor Wells, of Illinois, has retired to pri- t tbi? hip, nil urn 01 oinoe naving expireu. Tha Mormon* of Pottawalamic county, [own, generally voted for Oca. Taylor. The county has been excluded from tha judicial and congressional districts. Another Cask of Hydrophobia ?We regret to have to record another tatal case ot hydrophobia, that of Miss Sarah Crehera. 8hs was bitten on tbe foot by a dog at Newton Corner, in this State, as she was entering her brother's hours, the 21st of last September Tbe dog was killed, although he did net seem to exhibit any decided symptoms of hydrophobia The litten place, after suppurating and forming a sore, was gradually healed, and Miss Crebsre seemed entirely recovered, until bsing on a visit to some friends ) M at (-astleton. Vermont etie was on Tuesday ln<t seised with the fatal piemonttory symptom of the dreadful diss are, eonvnlsiors at tha sight ef water For aloud d time she strnggied against the idea that it was hydro i phobia They had assured her th?t the dog, by which o she had been bitten, was not in id and her nprroh-iu- u rinns bad been wholly allays d; but the fatal virus was. It seeuie. lurking in her system, and she was dee * lined to fall another vietim to the heedlessness of the a public to the repeated warnings of tha press against and dogs The unhappy lady Ji?d on Friday last, ex liihlurg in her case ail the symptoms if hyJrephoi'e p and leaving no doubt as te its character ou the in- ud cfiheattendaiitphyslolan.hr whom a full report wilt goes be presented - Motion fit s ,/.>ur Jan tl RK I EtDAY, JANUARY 27 TII1RTTKTH CU!I6RSSR,

SECOND SESSION. House or Representatives. WtiHiniTOS, Jsa. <5, 1SH). ro.T trric K HILL. Reports wore made ftom eominiUe>? - none ef e*pa iat importance. Mr. lioi.cin. from the committee on the Post-oU* nd Tort Reads, introduced s resolution thst at on 'clock to dev. the House, in Committee of the Wool ii iliv Sift'u of the Union, will take up and cousid* he M l to reduce the rates of postage 03 letter* am eerpapers, and e?tablish uniform charges, and oorrec L? abute of the fiuuking privilege Mr. Vinton remarked that, besides the Army hill bne were seven other appropriation bills to be nct-i o Only three bad gone to the Senate, and thi Inure had b' ?n engaged ou them nearly a month "bereti.ro he did not think that the appropriation bil hould be put aside. The ijuestion waa taken, and the resolution was re eoted. 1IMI SILL?thi LSTKRV gURITION. On motion of >lr. Vinton, a resolution was adopter 9 terminate the debate on the Army bill to day a o'clock The Honse then went into eommittee on that met me. Mr Thompson, of Indiana, stated that he intends* li addles* the committee on the subject of elavury bis iustlution in one wbioh found its existence 11 bis country against the eonsent of our forefathers n all 1 he oolonte*. before the adipti <u of the anioiei f confederation, and at the ttuie of the ud 'ptiot t the eocstltution, the right of property was reeog ,isi d in slaves In both of these instruments there wa compromise, in fixing the ratio of representation lodsratiou and patriotism prevailed and faction be ame still At a later period, the admission of Mlssour book the Union to Its centre, and taction and fanatoi m threatened to destroy the republic; but conciliation onipromise, and concession prevailed and again tn nion was safe. We heard nothing more of the aholl ion ?f slavery until the formation of the present aboil on party. The presentation of a petition, in 1835 o by?, from I'ennsjlvauia. asking Congress to aboltsl iaytry and the stave trade in the Distriotof Columbia ave anew impetus to the fanatics. Some, if not all 0 bem, tbink that they hold the baianee of power. The; re mistaken ; neither the whig party nor the dome ratio party of the North has sympathy with them li nyot tbelr principles, objects, or purposes. At thi tscion, a proposition was offered to abolish slavery li bis District, without the oonsent of Maryland an* 'Irgiula, or the people of the District-to do tba hich all good men have said that we have not the leg* ower to do. nor Is it right. Next, a proposition wa uMnltted to put the negro on a footing with the whit nan, to determine, at the polls, whether the slave' muds shall be broken. Mr. Thompson repudtatec etdemned, and ipurnsd thlv. The next measure wa o abolish the slave trade He aliud.d to the resolutio 1-Mr Uott He wlsbsd. when it was before the House, t tribe out the preamble He was not afraid to vote again* t. He did not vote tor it; he was opposed to it, for th saton that It assumes that the trafflo in slaves, as chat els, is contrary to natural justice, and the funds lental prinoiples of law. He did not recognise tha s true. He knew but one mode to determine tb? utstion of law and the controversy between th< tates; and in determinating whether elaves be pro trty, he was compelled to look to the Supreme I'ourl f the United States; aad he expressed his surprise bat gentlemen should assert oa thi4 floor, that undoi be constitution there is n 1 right to slaves as property, ndee Storv. a Northern man. delivorurt t.h* nnlnlnn ,.i be Supreme Court, afflrmiDg the right of men to hold lavt b Me property. Anyone who endeavors to array be pet pie against this is an enemy to the public tran utility. There was a lime when the slow, unerring ngt-r of eeorn would be pointed towards the man wbi ould attempt to disturb the compromises of the con litution. lis repeated, that he held that man to b< n enemy of the putlio welfare who seeks to array th< eople against our form of government, or against tbi ecisions of the Supreme Court established under it lre st* all A?Pdrj?&Rt<. promoted snl shielded by thi me oonstitution. the same laws, with a common Aft' estry and common revolutionary sires Congress h*v< o right to employ terms of denunciation against thi outh, neither against the Noith The oonstitutioi cures both from the disturbing influences of fiction ud protects them irom the foreign enemy. The pre mbie to the resolution declares that slavery is i nous hindrance to the progress of republican li erty thiougbout the earth He could not engine what kind of abstraction that was H< id not believe that slavery ever prevented the pro ress of the Anglo Saxon race The existenoe o at pry in the colonies did not impede the progress o ar la'h. rs; but it is true that in those countries when tm is vine. Immorality and superstition every when tevalent, there is no such thing recognised ai the tn< itut on of slavery. Among many nations, he referred > the republics of South America Slavery is a mtttei f p-rtoral 'nteiett between the slaveholder and th? avp ; and he did not now pretend to say whethsi every is an evil or not to the black race. If tbe shame of soionisstion on the coa-t of Africa fully necerds, '.hen be might come to a decision He.held bat under the law by whieh tbe Utstriot or Coinmoia 'as ceded to the United States for general purposes ongresi have no legal right to interfere In the rela Iocs between matter and slave He had heard muot kid abont slave p?ns and mothers and lathers oruell; parated from their hslpisss children, and sold; bu a knew of no such capes He hsd never seen a negri Id. or any slave traffic since he had been coming ti be District. He did hot know where tbe slave peni re ; they had been seen by the eye* of gentlemei ho chore to hunt them out. For himself, he hac 0 taste for such things. If slavery be abolished it ie District the next step would be to abolish thi -ads between the Stales He was no alarmist e abominated those who continually spsak about issolution ; he had no respect tor the man whe like about breaking asunder the cords whloh hold ui igethir; but he would tell gentlemen, just as sure at >e sun of heaven shines, and as we are In the Union 1 certain must that Union be severed and brsken II ie persevering efforts to intetfere with the mnolcipal its of the South be continued. The South snail not ample on tbe rights cf the North, and neither would e coneebt, so help bint God, that the North should ruble on the rlghte of the South. He had spent our slf of his life nurth of Maeon and Dixon's line, aud ntl... k.ld.A..?K M'iS II~ ip?a? Hi. k.amU pi/ KnHl ictione: and he informed gentlemen here that when lev talk about disunion, ih-y do not represent the ellngs of the American people on thie great <|ue<tion thej do not reprerent the hearts of the Auierran sople. He did not believe that the abolition or slasry was popular in the Northwest,'nor ever will be. e to the terrltorlee acquired from Mexico, rather than lev thould disturb the Colon, he would give thorn ick If the gold mines were ten times richer than if v are, they would not weigh a feather in comparison itn the union of the States; but we cannot return lem. He believed that gentlemrn bad better get co <1 tore tk ey undertake to legislate for them Persons i the North Hay they will dissolve the I'ntonlf elafry goes there, and other* Id the South lay that they ill dissolve the I'nion if rlavery be reetricted It may ot be that proper counsels will prevail now; but the ilm moderate, conservative epirit of the nation willulmately prevail in the aettlement ot the question nlen ii the strong impulse of the Amerioaa heart le expressed the wish that tbi? ball had as much con' trvatlrm aboxt it as exists in the minds of the people fbile our constituents, said he. are sitting quietly at one, looking and praying for the prosperity of the overnment, faction is disturbing their peace and root*, in oonsequeuee of the excitement among our. fives. There is a time approaching, I believe, and I bank God that I' is so. when there shall come out rom the Federal Kxecutlve a spirit of patriotism bleb, like oil, will be poured on the troubled wateri f party, and when all his aottons shall be promp'.ed y the high, holy, and lofty purposes whicn exist oolj a an honest heart The I; ulna, its preservation. Is e; igber importance than the success of any party I old that man an enemy of the peace of the republic ho shall seek to array one peetion of the country gainst the other. 1 am a Northern man in my sy t j athlee and feeliogt. but I lore the South The Soutt i the home of my early ohildhood. and there i psrvec ith my youthful playmate*, and the soruea end-urn 9 memory ; but my home I* In the North, my in'orosti nd affection* are tbeie. my sympathies are there ut I oannot love the South less tbaa the North, thi .aat. and the West. Shall my sympathies be circnm ciibrd by a little spot of earth, wuere I wt* b >rn o rhere I live ? 1 trust in God. uo ; and that I may evr ontinue to lore the entire Untoo. from the hills o few Kngland to the suuoy plains of the South. risisCM. Mr. Nicoll occupied a pertion of the time of th ommittee in replytug to the remark' of Mr It >chwell if Connecticut made y*rerd?y. and to rind cation c he truthtuinrsa of the financial report of the Seoretar. I the Treasury. Mr IlockwrLL replied to several of the statemeatso he gentleman Irom New Vork. ABOLITION or 1HR SRMV. Mr (turn iv mored to strikeout the Item of $38 00< or loerulltoK purpose. Ho took occasion to apeak o ho encimtu* iudi expended tor too oupoort of tin irnj Ho did not (root MMMf army; the paopli rem alwayi rredy. whether our country wai right 01 rroDg. to leare their ploughs and workshop! to do bit lo. They make good midiera in slaty days l'h. Iritiob gurornmeot rp-nd nothing to eupprea* Indim loetilillaa. and if wo would apeuJ little more inone; u Rcncilio'ing those In our country. them wou.d b 1 n' cession for an armed fine A* wu are in treating ou uail et? eui-rs *a should cut diwu fhe ipnudaurei fo he arui> aud nu?j He hoped ilitt tbe rauruUiu rould low flop. If wa had uo arui?. wo would u >' ge ntowain because pe' p,u who disturb our u ilghb >r rotld cot be ku inclined, if they had uo ar*ny lo bi', ben The oommittre. howrerer, d'ff-red from Mr' Oreaiej tid irjeote d the aineudiur tit milbauk anal*. Mr Uer ? I.KT offered all aioeud'Uoat to re^e'iie tb lieage "I military oOloere. a i i ot all of.nar par* ne, b he most direct aud short* t. mail route; ?U<1 'htt a ther act* aod part* of ao .u be rape* ud Ha waute I iDltorm elaodard Mr Vimow inquired whether any part of th tr.eiidruent but that woieb referred to m ita 'y trare las in order, Tbe ' naiKMAK rep led that It was not Mr. dmiLi i raiua'kad that Congress ha I a r1t;h o lay The h*irma*?It la n t dobateab'.e. Mr. Wi>i?,nrn l> .*?* be gentleman ?p > <al f Mf iu?- I do appeal. TER A , 1849. The question ?u pttt and the dseltlon of the Chair I wl was ufteia*d I fai The Committee rose when the bill wae read and passed. without amendment. hold oel.l.AH uii.itarv cottsirutions?milbao*. Mr McKay. In pursuance of notice, lntroduoed seTeral bill*, *is:? w To authorize the coinage of one dollar gold pleeea at i the mint and branches ; sb e To authorise the settlement of the aoeounts of mill e tary offlot-rs and others who received money lor mill- , r tary contributions In Mexico ; and 1 To regulate the mileage of members and delegates, ,H' t and for other purposes I 741 These bills were approptatelyjreferred and the lionse, ( adjourned. ne Domestic Miscellany. There is a eonvloi in the Indiana State Prison, who I . [j is now serving on bis sixth sentence to this same . A.AA. - I 01 I- A Dili DM pMI?a fcUW rtfUllf) UI IIIIMU1F, IOT SUO W " " tablirhmi-nt of an asylum for the blind, to bo located * at Jacksonville. 1 The Ann Harbor flooring mills, Michigan, were de- '* 1 etroyed bj fire on tbe night of the 17th Inst. One thousand bushels ef wheat and seven hundred flour 1i bairels were destroyed. m i 1 he corporation of Philadelphia has determined to quarautine all vessels coming from New Orleans, or tb j other poits Infeoted with cholera The spirit has pro- SI bably just moved in the Quaker city, now that all dan, ger is over. eti i A prise light oame off at South Boston Point, Mass., nt> on Wednesday, between a mau named Kelley. of New n York, and one of the foundry men of South Boston. A pb dosen rounds were fought, when the approaoh of the , police spoiled the sport. 1 Ad fficulty occurred on Saturday last, at Manchester, Ohio, between Alexander Holley and Kdward Mul- , ' len, in which the former was seriously stabbed. ^ " The whole number ofjpatents, for inventions, to., from 1760 to 1847, la 14 015. r Thereport of the superintendent of common rohool*' J a in Pennsylvania, shows that there are, at preseot. in the State. 7,845 soaools, which are ai tended by 860f 6C5 scholars', at an annual ooat of $701 732 26; many lul f ot the female teachers receiving but $72 per annum, 1 i and the male teachers $144 per annum, for their set- , tha a vices | j 9 There were, during the year 1848, in the city of De- 1 an J trolt, Mich , 1,041 criminal arrests, of whioh nine were for 1 tor murder. j V1 One of the cars of tbe Baltimore and Ohio Railroad da t was burned on Saturday night last, by the upsetting of ' ? the stove. Several persons were seriously injured, and thi 8 one killed, in attempting to escape, while the iooomotive , j wss going at a rapid rate. a A single health insuranoe company of Boston has fM n distributed $16 000 to the sick members since its organ0 ization in 1847. ' Mr. Colton M. Thrall, of Brown township, Ohio, on l(] * tbe 4tb Inst., fell from hit wagon and broke his neck, , being the f>nrth brother who has met a violent death; . '* the first in chopplug a tree; the seoond from the kick ot a horse; the thiid from a premature explosion of a 1 biaat in a stone quarry, and fourthly himself. tb The oholera has appeared on several of tbe planta- 1 Hons on tbe Colorado river, in Texas. Tb ) The .Sag Harbor Institute was destroyed by Are on ro' Wednesday morning last. Tbe library and pbiloso- 1 phical apparatus were saved, though the building is a 184 ' total loss, the policy of insurance having expired on C I tbe 21st ult. the ' The thermometer at Quebec, (L. C.) on the 18th to i j insa., stood 10 below rero. I , Biehop Donne, of New Jersey, is again ill, havior Buftrrtd a reltppo. . tlo 1 he cholera bad disappeared from Vleksburg, Miss., hel onthe 11th inst. ' 1 George Gage, aged 11 Tears, had hla right arm torn Ml off by a thrashing machine, at Cumberland, r*.. on 1 hriday last. Ro The debt of Georgia la $1 903 472 22. It haa bean 1 reduced $176,098 88. during the paat ttstal year. Bri The small pox prevail! at Potoei, Mo. 011 Milton W. Shuter haa been indicted at Worcester, w Mars , for the murder of hi* wife. ^ A man, with the Initials E. C marked on his shirt i was found dead on the Tremout road, near Boston, lea on Tuesday, with hla neck broken. evl A rencontre took place in Philadelphia, on Wednes- da; day morning, between parties connected with the ' rival medical institutions ot that city, which resulted Br in two of them being seriously stabbed. P?J Gov. Johntson,of Pa. has destined the acceptance u? oi a splendid tea service, which was proffered to Mrs. J. by several of the oltiiens of Philadelphia. Thw Go- * " veruor advises the oommittee to give the funds to the needy. ^ The number of deaths in Concord, N. II., during jeoi the jesr 1848, was 113. one Ex Gov. Young, of New York, has been presented tl01 with a tea strvioe of silver, by his friends in New York Mai oitj , which cost $1 MA, WW Prof. James Dean died at Burlington. Vt.. on Saturday last,aged 73 years, lie graduated at Dartmouth in 1HX? and was Professor of Mathematics and Natural * ! History in the University of Vermont. In Worcester county. Mass., during the year 1848. ot there were 2,244 births, 772 marriages, and 1062 thi I deaths. ' the I There are 19 school! In Cincinnati, which are at- oui 1 tended by 27,310 leholars, at a cost of $33 378 35 par D" ? annum. '? j I There were, daring the year 1848. in the Clinton, , j N. Y., State Prieon, 168 white and IS negro convicts, . ' as follows 128 Americana from Canada 14, Ireland ,v. . | 24. England 6. Germany 6, Scotland 2, Poland 1, Wales fl, | 1, Ntw South Wales 1. A man named Johaaon died a few days since, at the I ' ManayuDk. Pa . from taking arsenic for cream ef tartar, bef I tbrrugh mistake f | J In the vieinity of Catootlx, Md.. it has been dlsoov- fi,t ered. since the disappearance of the snow, that the ' '* ' worm has worked great destruction among the wheat. of A bill to abolish property qualification for all town* ?.u* ship and county officers, passed the Legislature ef New Jersey, last week. d(ri By the late censne, the population of theCanadas are ten said to be, l/pper Canada. 714.000, and Lower Canada, day 780,000. mai The corporation of Cumberland, Md , have allowed ?*il the railroad locomotives to pass through the streets of * ' that city at a rate not exceeding elx miles an honr. m**' The Bible Society of Maryland, during the past year, | sollected $4,605 24, and distributed 7.227 bibles. c\t Rev. George L. Prentiss ef New Bedford, has de pas ollned the professorship of Natural and Revealed liell- pre glon in Bowdein College. isg A revival of religion has for some time been going on ' at Lawrensburg. la., and 180 persona have Joined the nJ ' Methodist church. c" Five houses were destroyed by fire, at New London, | JJ,' Conn , on Sunday night it Is the largest fire in taat ; )n , j city for twenty-five years. I w|! Miss Magdalen Mo Auby was suddenly killed, a short . tb i . time since, at Sumter, S. C , by the application of ' i strychnine to a tooth, which she mistook for mor- | Rti phlne, and a part of which she swallowed. . cic I In the First Church of New Haven, Ct., during the ' P? [ y??r 184$, there were colleoted $3 03e lor missionary , purposes j j-jj1 J The headquarters of a gang of counterfeiters has re- ! ' I cently b?en discovered in .St Louis, and ail the moulds 1 a,. , for coin, as well a* a quantity of counterfeit $5 bills on , f the State Bank of Indiana. I nf I Several persons, at Bingham, Mass , were bitten by a j i I mad dog last week " .V T..I,? .. n m. .fc I I i ^ La.,a short time since, by a tree falling on him. ! J'* I Michael Allwine ni shot on Tuesday of last week. at 1 e,lj 1 Cumberland, Md , b/ a man nam<J William O. Mit- .j ? | ?*'? of i I A pauper *u recelesd In tb? alms-houe* of Law- j d> f ^ rence. la .a short time ilnea, woo. besides flaring >100 | g?r ! In caib concealed on her perron, bad a bank book | |)q r 1 with a oredtt of $6<i. Du \ j The tannery of Herbert Trail, at North Tewksbnry, 1 th? i Main., wee desroyed by are on Sunday last. The loss Ju' ' was $10 000. and Insured for $<l 000 \ tor Those engaged In tbe lee business In Boston. are * ! doing a drlrlng buelneee in the way of procuring a . ' . supply for the coming summer; and It I* expected the , .. 1 ! ami uot for export will be far greater than that of laet v y 1 year, which amounted to 760 U00 tone , . | The expenditure* of the United State* g nernment for arms, audo'her purpose* eonnent?d with tbe Ar- | p" mory at Sprlngfleld. laet year, we e $227 6(1 '22, at TV ; Harper * Kerry. $i68 664 18 total. $ttfl 079 88. ' 1 j Tbe Adjutant General of the New York State Mill , j tla ba* issued an order for the immediate organization , I of the Kngtmter Coips of the Militia of the State *? r Turkeys are selling In Cincinnati for 40e. to 80o. ca each, and wild gauie of erery deaoriptlon I* abundaat of ? at equally low prices bo 1 A petition Is soosi to bo presented to the Canadian "a 1 , Parliament fit the abolition of oapltal punishment. ' | The number of death* in Brooklyn, tor- the week r i ending Saturday, totb, eai 43 ij ' A pigeon shooting match came off at Albany, on J.' t ! Thutsaay left when one huudred olrds wore set np. -v ? , out of which *3 were killed; tbe successful party killK log" Jg Mr. Isaac Bass committed suicide at ifulney. Mass., ' a few day* since A slrg s factory In Worcester, Mas* , has solj $S0 Id 000 worth of resolviug pistols since the gold ferer rill * buke out I hi 1 Ti e number tfdea'ha in Baltimore city, dur'ng the 'l year 1848. was 4 *2."3 ^ 1 Maehin?ry for a oi.t'on factory is going out to Sin ^ Francisco liny. n account of a New I ugUnd c >ui t oaoy It will al?e pr< (liable emp'o-io-iit to woin-n . 1 and ohildreu who cannot swrl in the mines The ( ssada Ugh laMirw assemble* ne\t week, f.ir the . it first Mir," f t several years. V storm* ti ne Is aO'.im ' rated I'be acerbi'y . t t?i? political paps.x th-re I -.i nell beyond thore id the United States There Is ? ' <rsa' d??l >d dbsatisfaction *r li the course of Kngia.id h' In legaid to the local: llilis of the eoh ny Aaatta-npt n LD. TWO CENTS. 11 be made to get a repeal of the navigation laws. as r as Canada la eeneerned. The Miaaieelppi, from St Louis to within 2f> miles of hlro (mouth of the Ohio) is entirely froxen orer. A plank road <e about being commenced from Fort ayne to Blnfftcn, Wells county, Indiana. The Mississippi boatmen hare united to build a uioh In St Louis, for their special nse. The State d?bt of Illinois is $16 661 000. The total number of vessels built In Baltimore, in It, was 60; the tonnage of whlob amounted to 1 411,I. Charles K. Adams has presented to the Boston Athe um o,uuu pmupDiciff, lurmiDK part 01 iiifl lAiaer n ooition. A labotlng man In Boston broke bis bark, on Saturtjr, by falling on the Ice. Tb? Lumbr of qualified voters In Kentutky Is 139. 3. and total number ct wblte males, over 21 years of ;e, 142 l?70 About 46,000 hogs have been parked at Terre Haute, i, tbia etaron. The jail at Upper Malboro', Md.. was eonaamed by e last week It was set on fire by a prisoner, who ade bit' escape. The members of the Iowa legislators have voted emaelvee eaeli a gold pen. They hare thus beonraw ate pensioners. Tbe corner atone of the Jackson monument, to be noted In Washington, will be laid on the 4th of July xt. Then- were upwards of 3.000 bouses built In PhV.al, 1la during the year 1848 Several oases of the small-pox have ocourred. iu Cvab chard. Ky. Some of the Tbiladelpblans are about getting up a ratrical corps for California There are In the city of St bouts, six Iron founes, wuioh, during the year 1848. consumed 7 176 lens pig lion Several other foundilee are in course of otlon. ['here are now 92 pupils in tlis deaf and dumb esy u of Indiana. V son of Sewall Bracket, of Kail River, was killed at it place a few days since, by falling on tbe lee. V riot oocurred a few days since an the Hertford d Providence railroad, among the laborers, near the mir plaee. There waa no serious result. lames Crocker was drowned at Bath, Me., on 8at.nry last, by falling through the ice There were 69 deaths in the eity of Boston during last week, ending Saturday, Jan 29. The first salmon of tbe season was oaught In the irt-imac. near Haverhill, la*t week, and was sold for 'ty cents a pound. They go sgainst liquor in Orsgon. They have jast ted there, by a small majority, to rsfnsa licenses to .1 Intoxicating liquors The total number of deaths in Wilmington, Del., ring the month of December, was only 21. A marine hospital is to be established in Chicago, at e cost of $80,100. Kvansvllle, Mo. is Infested by a gang of robbsrs. ie iron safe In the county treasurer's office was >bed a few nights sines cf from $800 to $600. The population of Lancaster. I'm., is now 18,000; In 9 It was 8,700- an increase of 4 SCO In nine years, ieorge A. Willis was killed at Nashville, Tenn , on 18th instant, by Henry A. Ities, while attempting issault the sister of the latter. ties Ellen Stetson, a missionary and teacher among i Cherokees. died at Dwlght. in the Cherokee Nan, on the 29th nit. She had long been engaged In r Chlstian duties. rhree thousand tons of lee wore housed at Lowell, a.,on Tuesday last. fhe cholera baa entirely diaappeared from Baton ugo, and the city U again healthy, rbomaa W. Courier, of Enfield, N. H., was killed at idfcrd. Vt.. on Saturday laat, by his bead being shed by a railroad car. hat shall we do tor the Poor Kmlgrantit i. Jaukh U. Bknkktt:? )tia Sib:-Through yenr Tale able journal. I beg Te to eall the attention of oar citlaene tea great 1 which has arisen among us during the past few r?. ty the laws of the State, every owner of a vessel aging forvign emigrants to this city, is required to f one dol.ar per bead to the Commissioners 01 Koreigu titration. This serves to place a large fund in the ids of the commissioners, by means of whloh tbsy enable! to provide for the destitute who are leaded >n our shore*; and that a vast number of rush peris have hitherto been secured against want and atarlon, every one who knows anything about the suh: can trstiry. In consequence of a suit pending in i of the 1'tilted States Courts, to test the sonstituiality of the eontributfon required by lew to the liae Hospital, which rests upon the same prinolple a that of the contribution to the above named comiers, the owners of vessels bringing emigrant pasgers pay their ;.rr <-<i/u(a tax to the city Chamberi under protest. In order to scours himself, be daree , hand it over to the commleaioaert, and they are is prevented from carrying the benlflcvnt provisions the law into effect Every emigrant whore dollvr in is paid under protest, can receive no assistance from i tommirrionere. and must thus be left to suffer in r struts. without food to appease his hunger, or the ans to get into the country to proours work, which, the vast majority of cases, is all they ask. and which i commissioners could provide tbem, if they were L thus clogged by avarice and heartlesvness. On the ler hand, the shipowners or consignees, having paid Ir do ler in this left handed way, eooliy snap ttietr gera when entreated for aid. ami direct the aorortalb persons to tbe authorities. although thaj know j themselves are the oause of the misery they aee bra thnoi >n enteritgtfce City Hall, to-dey. I met a body of ten or twenty IrUbmen who bad recently arrived, ertitd Irom them, that In cons-quence of thu laugh the vcyar.e. all their little sub-tancu bad been o toned belore landing; that the; bad eaten nothing oe yesterday morning, and that two of their number re too feeble to walk, for want of food They were rcted to tbe City Hall, and by some persons there, it back to those gentlemen; and thus through -be they were engaged Id marches and oounterrcbea. In following up the ca?e. I was kindly rered by bis Honor tbe Mayor, and learned from him, rell ?e from Gregory Dillon, Esq , who I believe are libers of tbe board ot commissioner*, the facts deed above. When it la remembered that tbe owner* he vessels know that thi> dollar must be paid, anil oequently get it out of the emigrants, with their age money, no oue can hesitate for a moment to ini'dcce tbia course of pioceedtngs perfectly ?ut;eoua am told that tbe station houses are filled every ;bt with three miserable beings ?men, women and ildren Tbe latter are mostly without shoes, and ircely any ciothiog. asnd. utter crying all night, 101 gb absolute hunger, are disaharged in the mnrn< te starve through the day ar d be imprisoned again, ih hunger unuppr.ased, on tbe following night. At is season ot tbe year this Is rettaed cruelty. And is this fita'e of tbiD^-i to la'<t until tbe United ktfs Courr. at some future uucertaia time shall dole a litigated question' Will not those who have tha aer bring the matter officially before the vlayor. that may recr minend some measures to be taken by the r iron I tuncill This would, umioubte ;ly. lead to e I asia>!o of a new law, suited to ?be extremity of tbe se by < nr Legls atuse. now assembled There la, at events a wioe field tor tbe exerflon of generosity d bepr flcence to tbe suffering Irish, which sc many onr citizens affect to feel. 1 ours, O. H. S l.ttW liilrlllgciice. trrnr*ir. cot hi oi thk I'm rrn Staves?Jan 23 ? ville Koblnson. 1 s<| , ot New York, and Jeiaee P. Icembe, Esq ot Onio. were admitted attorneys and nisellors of tbia court, No 24. ? Kieazar E Baoku*, IntilT in erior vs Wm Goatdetal. rh< argument this cause was continued by Vlr Wendell for the endants in err?r. and conoiuded by Mr. J R laroll for tbe tdaliitiff In error. Jan. 24. No 18 ? nean MoArtbur's heirs, eompiainaats, vs Walter n's heirs Certificate of dlvi-ton In opinion from i Circuit Court of the United States for Ohio Mr. dice Daniel delivered tbe opinion of tbia Court, that i location and ' urvry of tbe land in question in the me of James Galloway and the pstent Issued to him tb* same, are null and void No. 31 ? Duncan vfctbur's ad it mistral or. plaintiff in error, vs Matthew bson The argument for this oauee was ootnusenewd Mr. Vinton for tbe plaintiff in error oontinusd by ' Ewlng, for tbe defendant in error, and conoiuded Mr. Vinton forthe plaintiff in error No. 2U -E. Foorn'quet ?l. al., appellants, vs. John Parkins, il* cause wa> submitted to tha Court on farther arms ct by Mr. Meyer for tba appellee. It has been decided by the Supreme Court of Cental a, that ? coilmon fire Insurance policy doe* not r*r lo?* from toe explosion'f nretm boiler. Thft if wiiton* in which sugar tod molasses to the amonnt f 6 M 0 were destroyed by th* explosion of atonal il?r utcd In tb* menufaeture, bat in which no eongrstion took place Marine Aftln. The i rsseent ( Ity tod h*r contort on th* stacks, re become th* property of Chhrlet Morgan and a*aoiter. Mr Newton ha* disposed of hi* entire Interest erein. and i? now nnder*t> wd to be engaged in get}g up the H?rr* line of aUnrnftra, of which the Fraak11* to be the pioneer Unfortunate Akkaik?We much regret to trn that Mr John P. Loti, of thta city, ior *eveI years assistant clerk in the Senate, aud kte in e ? flice ol our (Jump roller, w.ta thin morning und in Jemen etreef, in this city, to a stale of miifibiliiy irom H j in?ssui>|M>*ed to have b-en reived fri ni two (leK|>eiHOoes who are now in Iran, and who are puapectrd of robbing Mr. (>tt of a L'old wcteh ai d chain and lorti-five dolic in cash Mr Lntt'a situation was discovered > Mr. Hut-below, one of the rno-t vigilant of our tv watchn en, w ho fonnd en ihe side walk in I'ltou Mrrtt, a coat nod ve-t covered with blood, iving in thnn Mr. Loft's mine. ?Broi.Wvw AdVtiltr, Juri 2(i.

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