Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 19, 1850, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 19, 1850 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GOftDOR B KIHITV, fBOr&lllTOA ANt BD1T0&. FF1CB N. w. CORNER OF PULTON ArtD MASSAC m. Ill BAIL1 lUMALD, I n IT f IHK VVHMU. Y iUHtllLD enryiiZZTda* StjZZSTpir fr*. or%Afr the Eurohu tdtfttm, |4 p#r mir, ? F?'< ?/ <* ? HrMam, iu4%kta M? |art (to OmM mi. ?fA'? ?* ./?<!? thepottcgt. I d'-l. LKTTEKR by mail, for tukuriptiotu. T with aJverri?5?3j~*n 97 >Mt * dedueted fTmm ruLuVl'AK Y COKtUMHittlDhLXt L. ci/nltitnti^/ tmporUitU j mhwe. tUtriUd from mnu quarter / the toorld; if used, mil be MberaJly patd Jer. Ova Foruvn Combbjii5hl?rt A urn t&inovuti.t rtgi'wrin to Dui m Lcttu* amd imimm ?k*t ?pi, VO NUTK. it taken at aiMuyfUoui eoeimunuattont. W* do ?' r*f*r? Ihoee rejected tOYt-.ti l I K rearmed every-u<rK*f. JUR PIUhTIKU tretuu-t u*th ue<i+*n,, ehtapnttt amd tmpam*. _ | AMUSEMENTS TIMS EVENING. BOWERT THEATRE, Buwary-d?o??Aa?a tr Ton.o?rsa ?Do* ( */ au i>r Bma*. broa I>14 a V Til KATIE, Broadway?The ImoniiLTiatcmo Avtackmhits. MlilO'S t.AKDEN, Broadway?Tiour Rc?t? Dint lU?t' a. BURTON'S THEATRE, CkiiinbCM air?ct?Swiovs fimi v?Tocri.aa, NATIONAL THEATRE,Chatham S<irctr??8?rrrxi?in A>D WlVK??Ot* Bl I.I.?T< M CnilxOLK. CHRISTY"* MINSTRS.1 3, Uorhan.t* ilall, *72 Broadway ?ErinuriAN kiMikiut. FELLOWS' OFEKA HOUSE, 444 Broadway-BrwonA* MlMTt lll T ? \ J * 310 A I* MUSEUM? Airt'diw# Fib ro am A Hon A?nsmon aj?p trniiia. NEW YORK AMPBITBEATRB, 57 Bowtry-E^fnrtiAji fwroBM IMU. MINERVA BOOMS-Looni*' Fawobima or Uu?A. WiBHTNGTON B &LL ?Pawofaula ?r Pit-cam's Pno avaa. "double sheet.' \?w York. Tiir->day, Koveiubrr 10, 18.W. ti><poilnnt Iutelllgei CO from tt>? Sontll? iiijonriiniritt of lliv Nuahvlllo Convention. Tlit celebrated Nu-hville Convention adjourned }?ctt td ?y tint <iit, in a rather unexpected, but we *ho?)d ray, m?ft n^ref-ab'e manner. instead of p&Kt-irg a st ties of revoluiionary resolutions, and Adopting an address breathing accession, dissolution, and everyih.nt; else, a number of resolutions w*te canir-d !>v a vote of six States to on**, declar- ' nig atttchmeht to the Union, and containing nothing tha', as far a* we learn, can be considered objectionable The proceedings will be foun i under the telegraphic hea\ nnd will be read with interest. Now matte ra have taken such a course m (he South, it is to be hoj>ed that every exertion wifl be rimde to deprive the abolition f in tics of On* North of thefowerof continuing the slavery agi'aiion. In good fai h towards the Southern Slate?, who have thus, noiwiihstanding all the a?- | freseions that have been heaped upon ih' in, jutri- I one ally come forward in favor of the Union, and signified their attachment to it, we should do so. Let a umilar feeling jn-rvade the North, and the j whole wrild combined cannot prevent us from f?lfillii'g the glorious destiny which Providence has, evidently, in store for oar country. Thi?e patriotic resolutions were ojyosed by only oae State?Tennessee. There is another important point connected with the resolutions thus patted by the Nashville Condemn n, w hich is wort hy of notice. It will be seen that they recommend the Southern States sot to go into a national convention for the nomination of President. The eflVct of this will probably he, as we stated some da) s since, torn ike the ncr contest mcrub race, and to throw the election mto the lloute of Representative!, where they will j hold the balance of power, and use it in such 1 asarner as may see a. to them best, and most con- 1 4mci ve to their own interests. The pre at Union and Constitution meeting, 1 which was held at Cincinnati on the 14th instant, was very eathusissiic. Ii is md that Mr. Fillmore hus r ri'ten a letter I to th< owner oi the fugitive ihvrt, Crafu* and hi* wife, who nre in Boston, in which he states that j the law will be enforced, and that, if neceaaary, tf??- powtrof the government will he applied to that purpose. This ia uooiore than what he would he t bliped to do in rate the Uw wa? obstructed; ba'm h'thi r hi- wroie the letter in 'ideation or not, j is aroiher matter. Pprrrh of Mr. ? lay ton? Itorr Development* -Ai t.lku Preaulei.ttal Movement. We publish, "o-diiy, the spe< ch of Mon. John M. CI?>ton. delivered at Wilmington, Del., on Saturday eveuiiK latt. It is evidently the r? ault of caretal |>r<-tMratioD. and a* the offi' ial history of <>ea. : Taylors policy, it is it very interesting and ttnprrtunt document. It is al.-o highly credittble to (be late Secretary of State, for the ability and clearness with whit Ii his rhiiin of facta an<i Hrg'iments ia put b< r. The retirement at linen* iota npieara to have thoroughly restored ull the vigor ol intellect for which Mr. Clayton was diaitnguithrd in the Senate, an<t which it was feared be bed entnely lost in the puzzling (lerplexities of tbe State Department. The speech is, therefore, refrrsfen g in every view, and m aeveral points of paramount importance Mr. Clay toe, after an apology for the whig de rat in Delaware, begin* his official de;>o?itiou by as)ing that the election of Oeneral Taylor constitated a n? w era. It was but the prelude to a new era?the overture to the opera?the mere prologue to the grand dram t which ii now aotivulriug the Union. He next proceeds to the all afrnypinir tlavery question, and laments, very naturally, the death of the celebrated " Cla> ton Compromise" in tht House, as the source of all ar subsequent disasters and our preaeut multifarious difla-uities. Following the thread of history. President P<*lk and his messages are cited a* the.! ?rig'n aud basis of the policy of ?5en. Taylor?'he soc hc'k n policy?and the truepolicy of th* goveromeit. IJemg |*rfeetly incredulous of the danger to lllf 1 IllOP, fO |v?niirn in uun iwiui v.ulor? by CI' jr. C?*a. Foote, aad the Ooromitee of Thirte?n, aad beir# himaelf a pasueDger in the opi* ?it?on line, Mr CUjriM, of co tree, cooauiers that Mr < !**' ('mnibua hill was a humbug? r< g' Ur Rarnum humbug? and a gull trap. This branch of the speech plncea a tai/h wall and Hrrp di'ck Me?*ra. Clayton and Clay. The darn* K^af ckian h?vi?| charprd in ?be H^Diir tk? cabinet of <ie?eral Taylor ? and partiralarly the Secretary of State?with an int?rm<*d4ling and oflictous opposition to the Omnibus, ia get me up a certain hoatile meeting ia Delaware ?a charcr wl.ich >lr. flay ton nays was " ahao* lutely untrue," though "permuted io,*' and "never retracted "?of c<"ir>*. ih?-re ia a eplit b?twern Mr sera C"l?>t?>n and <JI?y, and Mr Clayton maltha love to another b*ro, hr did in liH9. In the meantim**, Mr. Claiton lhii.k-> it ike beat policy to ?n?tain Mr PUIatore and the Uwa, and i? altogether Mtuficd with tli<? t'nion ?? n i?, which ia a very MsaiMr d'ri?oa. Short work ia intde of the California tniMi< n <1 Mr. King, of which ih<-re ia .i. a omr-thinn e't?I to be learnrd. and Mr. rinytm ?I?|? over the fiihj<?ct of pr>acri,>tion in a h<i|. ?>kip and jump. The leaat aaid on (ha! ?cort (kr ruonr-ot n mlrd. Bui it iaproter to ?if th it th* atatement of the life ferretary of regarding th? fruidolent and awii o'l.njj Tallinn tltiai, relievea biin from any at> ,ncinn of beimr ; trticrpt crimmi* in that , enorn.Mip 0[ernfion opon 'he Treaaarr. It appear.*, | that had the caHnet kniwn of Lrawford'a intereat in ihi* magnificent haul, the claim would not have h? en allowed. lie that aa it mar, let it paaa I'aaa- 1 irg by, alto, that ietriflicient Hangtrian miaaion. Hud the Cuba hneiii?ea, in which the c-ibinet and Mr. Claj fon did " aa well aa could be expected," , we wine to that complax Moaqmto net, and the Niearagu* treaty. Kotl.*?p coeld be more emphatic or mora clear tk*M idt- JJt>:v-'a nj;tt of th: imprt aa?i . purport ( that treaty. He says, the treaty " deaiea to Great Britain any right ia future to colonize, fortify, or assume or exercise any domiaMa whatever over any part of Central America or the Mmtfuito coast.Such language would be thought to cover the whole ground. Yet there isaoaethiag wrong?a screw loose somewhere, tad certainly a great deal of mystery over the whole matter. Mr. Webster, we believe, haa a special agent somewhere in N carugua, at this day, on the busine*s of another treaty ; while the British authorities at Greytown are iaflicting their outrageous l>olice regulations as rigidly as the black emperor enforces his decrees at Hayti. Mr. Clayton throws the onus upon Mr. Webster, and it would certainly be very gratifying to the public if the sleepy organs at Washington would give us the slightest official assurance that our foreiga relations in i Central America will all come out straight, and why it is that the outrages of the British police at Greytown have not been attended to. Willi respect to the life, character, policy and services of Gen. Taylor, his late premier bears the | most honorable testimony. It was, probably, Mr. Clayton's identification with his policy, and his j hostility to Mr. Clay's adjustment, which con- I tributed to the late whig defeat in Delaware. But whether it did or not, the division between the sage of Kentucky and the champion of Delaware is complete. Mason and Dion's line id drawn between them. But the best has yet to come. All that has been "touched is only "the hasty plate of soup," precedirg the rsast beef and wine. A toast by Morton MeMichael, of the Xorth Atncrtcan, in favor of G?n. Scott, brought Mr. Clayton to his feet again, in a brilliant off-hand stump speech, in which all the triumj bsof Scott, from Niagara toChapultepee, were recited, amid the greitest enthusiasm. 7>u? amnuntt to the nomination of Gen. Scott, for 1852, j by the whig party of Delaware. Very good. We can't begin the Presidential movement too soon. It will divert public attention from nullification and s^oefiion to President making. Tt will help to 6e!tie the fugitive agitation. Let, then, the movement of Mr. Clayton be followed up. Let us see who are the friends of Clay, of Webster, of Fillmore, and of Cai?, Buchanan, and Houston; and of Benton, of Sewari, or Chaplin, or Fred Douglas. It is only by preparations for, and agitation of, the Presidency, that we can stop thi3 outcry of nullification and secession It is high time the nags were entered for the Ecrub race of 1852. The movement of Mr. Clayton is a good beginning. The barnburners of this State are preparing a similar movement ia favor of Sam Houston, of T^xas. Nashville has also nude a movement. Now is th? time. Let's all go to work. Tlie Mapofroit uftlic Prcs<?Tlic C ourlrr and KiiijtttU'tr and the I.omloii Time*. We verily believe that we nre the Napoleon of the Press. The ex-Mininter to Austria came out, yesterday, in two article:! in the Courier and Enquirer, furnishing most conclusive evidence th it, in his opinion, we are the greatest personage that has been connected with the press since the invention of printing. Good! It appeirs the ex^B> nist< r believes thut we regulate not only the afrurs of this rr. 'ghty, gr"Rt nnd glorious republic, b it that we are also wielding the debtinies of the whole of Europe, nnd pulling down and raising up national choracer and national destinies throughout the civilized world, as Xa|>o!eon did at the close of the last century. In this view, the New Yi rlt Courier and En^wrrr and the London Times both concur?the one from one Motive, ami the other from anoth-r. The articles from these journals are so curious and so smgul ir, and at the same time so funny, noi to say aSsurd and ridiculous, that He i ublish them tixiiy in our columns, and recommend our readers to pvruse them, contemplate them, and relVct upon ?he course of this journal since the 1st of May, 133j, to this day. Seii<,asly, however, we never believed that (/ lonei WrM?, our respected nnsootate in tH*manHgemrnt of the Coin irr and Enquirer, from lt2y to 1^32, could utter so much absurdity with so grave a face, as he has done in some recent articles in relation to the JVirtr York llfruld, aad ptrticularly in those two last ones relative to Thompson, the Englixh abortion missionary, IJarnuin and Jenny Lad, and even stirring up the remains ??f the late Sydney Smith. Some very important crunk or whet I :n the intellectual machinery of the Cturtrr anil Kn^irer and its managers, must have given w-ay, to occasion it. There must be a collspre in trmecf the boilers of their/rrnrania? they must hate reached a premature old age in newspaper existence, or they ooold not utter so mut h absurdity, and shut their eyes, as they have done, to the light ?f the sun at noonday, and cry out," what a dark night it is' Why don't the Corporation have the lam;* lighted, so that we can t?e cur way at twelve o'clock at noon!" Now, what hi * the .Vr?c Wirk HtrulA done for | the Union, nincr ihc day of its first appearance, to { thr pretint? While the Courirr awl Enquirer and kindred ilieeti were :he mere orgnna and apok^amen of pariieaand of party leadera, the litrald has loldly advocated the right*, and intereat, and honor, and prosperity of the United States, in ita foreign and j ilomeatic relation* There never wa* a meaaure or a principle advocated or propoaed, which tended to the advantage of the republic, with w hich it did ; not identity itself. A* an independent journalist, ' we praised and ceniured each and all parties, according to the ir merit* or drmerita, and aiftedfrrm ell what wa* good, and applied it practically to the benefit of ihc coun'ry. rnot out a single meaaure, the adoption of which would tend to the benefit of the republic, that we have not advocated. We have no. < nly supported irinciple*, irrespective of m*n and of party, hut we oneinnted many which are now in rpeiation and eierting their infljence in favor of the continuance of thia republic, and of the cause of aelf-govrrnnaent throughout the world. We favored the annexation of Texaa to the United Mate*, knowing that it would be beneficial to the country. We gave cur undivided suijort to thf government during the war with Meiico, and, | through our enteri rise, placed important de?t ntchea i and information in the hind* of the late President | Polk, considerably in advance of 'heir receipt in 1 nny other way. We idenlitied ourselvea with the doctrine of free trade, to which, in a great degree, we owe the great prosperity which we are now en* 1 joying a* a people. Wa supported the government in all it* territorial controversies with Great Britain, and. to the beet of our ability, advocated therighta <>f thf United Statra in opposition to that haughty and insolent power. We have aucported the union ' nt Ihcu- S'hi,? and have denounced it* open f,>. ?. an well as its secret enemie*. We have labored indnttrinaalj, end, we tUtter ourselves, not uni-r? liiaMy, to put down agit*;or?, faMtica, dem*acd ultra*, of til kwho, if sue* ' re??ful in their fchemea and drei^na, would pre- j pare the wajr for a dir llution of thi? great republic. We hate advocatrd all tneaaurea i having for their object the development of our reioutcfa. r .l what u?e is there m referring to thee thiiiga, and to much inore that we conld loint out T It ia unneeeroary to say more thin that the .Vie York //cruld hat intariably been j national and American ia ita tone and priaciples, nnd ite coutte ha* b?en approved of by the American people, aw our Ion* lift of subscribers and oar immrnte circulation abundantly prove?a circulation ? f nearly one hundred tlioueand copies, in ev?ry part of the civili/ed world What ia the iYiie York Hrrn'd doing now T We re eng'grd in the protecmion of a great, a nobl#, and patriotic caiiae. We h*ve declared war?nnc? mpromising, deadly, and eaterminating war? against the abolition fana'ic* of the North, and the disunkroists of the South?againat two acta of d?irsgoguea, who, althongh as opposite to each ! other aa lire ia to water, yet we united on one de- I atrnctive principle?the dissolution of thia confederacy? e?eh taking a sepvate method of accom- | fi>aiiiag itf eco Thr?e we but _ J" I1 pywtd tad foagkt against, tad will do to I the last, be the consequences what they ma; Wherever we aee iniquity, we shall attack it, t: pose it, and destroy it?whether it exist in the g< oeral gorernment, in the munici|*il government < a city, in the selection of candidates for ofliee, i the pulpit, on the bench?no matter where it ma exist?handling all demagogues, all disunionist and all improper persons and principles, withoi gloves; and we shall continue to do so as long i we live, caring nothing whom such a course ma offend, and trusting in the good sense and opinic f the virtuous and patriotic portion of the con munity for the vindication ?f our motives. \V can inform the Courier and Enquirer that we fe confident of breaking up and scattering to the fo winds of heaven all the cliques and coteries of aki litionibts, higher law politicians, and other demi gogues, who are united for the purpose of conver ing this happy, growing, and prosperous nation in1 a nest of weak, jostling, and perhaps hostile con munities, like the States of Mexico, or the Sout American republics?its particular friend, Wm. I Seward, included. Knowing the seat of the dii ease, like a skillful physician, we shill attack thi point, sad not cry health, health, when there is o health, and when the Courier and En>/uirer cai not but know there is a canker eating away Ik very vitals of the body politic. That journal ma seek to connect us with Thompson, the Eoglia abolition missionary, as much as it pleases; bi what journal in New York, we would ask, wasth first to denounce him, and to rejoice at the recei tion which he met with recently in Boston! Wt it the Courier and Enquirer? No; it was the Nt York Herald. Tf uiu'lt Ik'ia oltuQifa >Kp /tnnra# an.l nnliptf t the New York JItral/l, ii is clear that the Courit and En<)\iwtr has other motives and other reasor for assailing this journal, than those which it mei tions. What are they 1 We can enlighten th public in this matter. Our amiable cotemporarj Col. Webb, Ins witnessed with surprise and ai tonishment the unexampled piosperity which h? attended live journal, and the tremendous influenc which it ex/lrtB in the United States and throng! out the world. The ex Minister has recently r< turned from the continent of Europe, where h spent n year, and we venture to siy that in ever place that he visited?no matter whether it was city, town, village or hamlet?he saw the Nt Yotk Heraldj while, in all probability, he di not meet with his own journal in one out of t went of them, lie sees in his exchanges that all th leading journals of Europe quote liberally from th Hrrnld, and that the greatest newspaper in ti world is not ashamed to term it its " able cote a pororjr," es the ex-Minister himself admi's. W allude to the Jymd^n Timet lie knows that w circulate ten thousand? to his hundreds; and thu in comparatively a shwrt time, we have built up h our enterprise, energy, tact, and ability, an estal liehment, the fame of which his penetrated tli whole world, and the limit to which is commei surate only with the extent of civilization. These are the motives?not very magmnimou an every one will admit? which actuate the e; Minister in uss tiling us; hut fur hid sitisfaetion, v. secure him that his assaultsare perfectly harries aid thut if he has patience we will be able to |>oi him to a list of subscriptions, before ten year which will be ns much greater than our presei one ns that is to his. Let us not hear again of sue absurdities as the accusations of our diplomat neighbor against the A'rw Vark Herald. Thf pats all credulity. Better procliim to Wall stree that the principal and interest of some $}2,00) wei pai.l over to the United States Hank in Californi gold dust. God save the Union and the constiti ti< n ' GioRcr Thompson's Speech*^ and Lech ees.In another part of our i<aper will be found the ct rinus speech that George Thompson of the Tow< Hamle ts, London, was to have delivered in Bostoi recently. It has all the characteristics of hi? my l< logic and argument. It abound* in the aame con mon-plrces, which fil'ed the H'rtt mint'rr Revir for twen'y years, and of which the industrioi l'erronet Thomson was the author?a writer mo (lifted in constructing new fashioned guitars, a; in discovering the enharmonic scale of the a cients, than in w.irking out the problems of publ econ< my. Educated by the Westminster oracl George Thompson is well supplied with anecdoti anil illustrations of his favorite themes, and maki qnitea show as a speech maker. His political pr Kf nitor, Gol. Thompson, however, ought lo adve lite for his lost thunder. Anient bui m ur inr run oi inn i(irrcnri George Thompson. We perceive that he is f;oii into th?* Hriti-h colonies, at the north of Greyto* ai d lb'11 nited State*, to deliver a series of lectur on British colonial history. This is an eminent *hrrwo design. These lectures will serve i threads < n whch to string any quantity of fac: Aa meat ol the British colonies of auy important gr? w into prosperity through the introduction ai trnflic in slaves, of course full juatice nnjr be e peeled to this |*>rtion of the aubject. The prob billiiy i* that thia orator, who liaa astonished tl coal bravera of the Tower Hamlets, aud the fij woir.en of Hillingagate, into aending him into I'd liamenf, will find occ?won to refer to our ear colonial times. He will not fill, of course, to pain and in glowing term*, the mi-ana which the Until government adopted to plant the slave-*y?tem on 01 soil, and to continue it successfully, and prolitabl to the laM mom?nt, wl.ile they also reaped o immense advanttge, for a long series of years, fro the slave labor of the West Indies, till ne.irl eviry member of Parliament became a proprieti in the Ka?t India Company'* stock, and it w deemed ad\ isable to throw "a sop to Cerl) ?fas," I the t-bape of t ?r?n?v milllions of |*>unds sterling, i the price of destroying the pri ority of the suga growing islands. < >n this point, we hope I will |x> even more explicit than on the manner I which slavery lias been forced uj>on the Uoiti o Ii? " nr Will inn mil ?i, 01 cour i", IO Show ho ibr twenty million"" of pounds w. ntdirectly into tl hmda of members of the Hritish Parliament?? )?>K | aiilon. into the pocketa of Britiah philanthr pi?U?and how that portion of the Hritish rrent known da the Kaat India Ctjtnpan/?part ar parcel of the Biitish army, navjr, r n<l civil orgin /ati?)D? waa aaved, by the act, from bankrupts while the brat great blow waa struck at the con mrtcikl |ro?prtil)r of the 1'uitej 8uta?. Skin minu ahmg on these ouukirta of hiatory, he mi tied an opportunity to tketrh the aiqeerity of Bi tub movements against slavery ia Brazil, and ? the coast of Allien, and conclude wi.hs mifni1 c*nt peroration, in which h-imy depict thepoM Me glory of th*- Kast Iadii Company, when Briui atitators forget the naked women and childrt wh<? n? ?er ble?^ed with the light of heaven, i aware rf the exiatt nee of a sun, moon, or atsrati 11, day alter day, in the miuea of llogl&nd, in more lumenuble condition than the worst treat* ?l*ve of this country, and who, leaving the a jflelt ra, viai: tie to reform evils, concerning whic the very bow?l? of Kngland, could they sjieei world ?*nd a cr> to hearen, piercing the car an h' STtof all li ?n:tnitjr. L?t him not fiaiah, eithe without d< ?iguatins! the inannrr in which it hn|? d to ret?rd th?- commercial pro*;ieritjr of th country, hjr raiting a Kctioml strife,to be.erenti uilj-, aulm rtire of our institutim*, our ent^rprie our commerce, and of thst career in the hii>tnryi natioii* now promi -ing to he wiihoot a parallel i the annuls of mankind. The field is exteaair I^t George Thompaun do the work of glen* thoroughly. I-et him n ?t ship and he jje abo'i hut toil rteadiljr from the commencement to it end. Bnti?h colonial hia'ory ia full of f?cta; an at no distant day, Anatralia will furbish anothi trn'h, i? will manjr other dependencies which ha^ erj"yed the enlightened care of the niothi couatiy. When George Thompaon hi? this part of hi? nitwon. let him devote a portion i hit time to hie Par'iamentary ritiuo, and do ?o-n thm? to lift the )dke Irom inoae iflthe mines an' to Annie an Politics a?> the Ammeica.i Pamir. It is now manifest that a lew political epoch has i- commenced. The revolution is upon us. One of 6- two conclusions in inevitable:?tike Union will Df come out of it with a more splendid career of florjr in and prosperity before us; or the existing uproar, \y excitements, treachery and fanaticism, must termis, nate in disruption, dissolution, anarchy and civil nt war. We are firm in our belief of the first alterib native. iy The Union is strong?the attachment of the peoia pie is strong; but there is mutiny at both extremes. I- Nullification in the North, has already torn the two "e great political parties into fragment. Secession in el the South, is rapidly effecting the same disorganilr zation in that quarter. Old issues have become ob& solete. The bank question, the distribution of the ?- proceeds ol the puolic lands, and the repeal of the t- cub-treasury, are among the extinct doctrines of to patt history; and the tariff, with all the efforts of i- the party press to revive it as a party question, is ;n dormant, if notftefunct. Old landmarks and platI. foims are ewept away. The deluge of agitation l 1 2 8- cvvcio mc muu, ouu everyuiiug its auiiii. >v uuc it the democrats of the South are complimenting 10 Webster, the ultra whigs of Massachusetts declare i- him a traitor. A New York President, for susie taining the constitution, is condemned by the New iy York elections; and a Mississippi Senator, for his >h attachment to the Union, goes home to be burnt in it effigy. A South Carolina member is defeated for ie voting appropriations to Charleston; and Gen. Cass p- is overslaughed for disregarding the detestable is doctrines of abolitionum. In short, while nullifiw cation has swept the Northern elections, secession is contending with moderate counsels in the South, jf We have Benton in St. Louis, seconding the efforts ir cf Garrison in Boston; and Sewardism in New is York adding fuel to Southern agitation. Fari

ty leaders are prostrated; politicians are paraie lyzed; patriotic men are confounded, and brawling f, fanaticism and hot-headed treason are driving heads' long all parties to confusion. is Our hope of deliverance lies in the Presidential :e election. It is the safety-valve which alone can i- avert the threatened explosion. The real diliicul? ties between the North and South were adjusted in ie the late compromises. But they lead, of necessity, y to a new stale of things?to new issues, new quesa tions, and new organizations. The two old politiw cal parties in both sections, are undergoing this inid evitable transition, as in 1823-4. The danger is in :y the present crisis. The convulsion is the ie shock muy be too strong for the Union. The South ie are getting sick of it, and the abolitionists; Northie em fanaticism revolts at the connection; and these i- two opposing elements are now in the ascendant, e controlling the elections, organizing conventions, e inflaming sectional hatred, and piraly/ins; all eft, forts at conciliation and peace. The final resoluv tions of the .N ashville Convention, in the meantime, > confirm our predictions of the prospects of a scrub ie race for 1802, and the intermediate dissolution, not i- of the Union, but of both the old parties of the day, rcct end branch. Still there is danger of s, driving the South to the wall. k- One of the most significant features of this crisis re is the imbecility and stultification of the newspaper s, press. There is scarcely a public journal in the at country, outeide of New York, which his the cou*, rage, the dignity, or the patriotism, to meet the danat ger, acd to tell the whole truth. The party orgins :h poetess neither sagacity nor perception sufficient to ic grasp the magnitude of passing events, in a broad, y comprehensive, fearless, and philosophical treatt, ment. They continue blindly fiddling to Presiden re tial favorite*, wh< n scarce a man of them remains a to te 11 the late disasters. They continue harping i- upon old party platforms, when the party is diaptr*ed; or they stupidly close their eyes to the im rndirg danger, like the camel, with his nose in ~ the fatd, till the storm blows over. Foremost in feebleness und self-stultification, are the party organs at Washington. The National hUrlligmetr and the '* Rt/mhitc exult or (rumble over the late elections, ' according to the luck of party candidate!; and whether elected or defeated by abolitionists or nullifiers, it is the lo?orgain of a vote for theCoacress printing. While harping the lullaby of con} j ciliotion, they are grateful for abolition support,and a neither have the courage nor honesty to send the traitors adrift. The North American, with its aboliiion instincts; Thurlow Weed, and Philosopher ' Greeley, with all their detestable heresies und aboininaiions; the New York Courier, and the BosQ ton Allan, the champion of nullification, are all r worl.irg in the same harness with the crgans at Washington, for the whig cause. They may scold ^ each other like billingsgate, but they harmonize for the spoils. Father Kitchie blows hot and cold, rn but works patiently, with a little hard swearing, alongside of the Ectniug Pint, the organ of Benton and Van Buren. Such is the enslaved M condition of the party presa?steeped in party s corruptions, sen tie and submissive, and ready to cc trade with ualliliers, anti-renters, or abolitionj iitr, as votes may be needed. Not one of them pretends to know what ia going on. The recent ^ elections have only confirmed the corruption of ir their principles and the extent of their atupidity. ^ Th?y st.II tramp the old treadmill with the sam? old tcng, while the incendiaries have lit everyI thing around them in a blaze. ( When such is the condition of the country?the jJ confusion of politic!"?the danger to the Union? jr the feebleness and stupidity of the|*rty organs--:he only reliance of the inde|>endeut, thinking people, for trti#?5?nl faithful infnrmiifion ia f hn in^i ^n.fonf ,n ? ?r [n preaa. The -V< tr York litraM, the Blare of no ptrty, I the tool of no man or aet of mm, ia just in that w mdej-endent petition which enables it to be useful. Our political platform ia as l>roa<l and com,ireh?nsi ve |o aaihe Union. Our duty is plain and atraight forward. We ahall record the history of the tim^a, r politics, politicians and dem ljogues,aa they are. We iha II treat of political measures and intrigue* |n without fear, faror, or affection, giving the reaj aona, the analysis, and the philosophy of every important movement. Neutrality and independence are two different thing*. The A*irw York llaald ia not n neutral, but an independent jourEal?neutral in nothing?independent in every9* thing, and of every thing, exftept she independent 1(j PMfir- A broad field of active service ia b>*fote | ua. The moat interesting, important, and momentous eventa are at hanl We are in the midttof | fh?m. It toon must be decidcd whether thia splendid irpublic ahall go forward in its noble career of glory, grandeur, wraith, happiness, and l' power, or whether it ahall be broken up, followed by all the calamities of civil and servile war. Independent of parties, party schemes, c1i<)ues cr leaders, ih- platlorm of the iVeie York lirratd ia thr Umon, againat til schemea, til enemies, all movements, all sections, all plot* opposed to the ,(1 ik> I?_J ?u.l will h?t ^ K?IUinm?n VI I lie v IIHFH MH'I gVWkl mil v??wv?H ihp State*. Wr hare spoken. Hon. IUyiii. Webj>ter'8 Arrival in N'?w d Yo?i. ?Mr. Webster waa ejpected yeaterday e afternoon at the Astor House, and dinner wn ordered for Mm; but he did not arrive till half pist ?. elrv?n o'clock latt right, bytlie New Haven traia id It |a expected he will have a talk with tb? citi/eai r, of New Votk before he leave#. is jf A*<twkr PitAToit in Tit* hin.D?One of the ^ anti-slavery journals h ?a nominated Thurlow Wr? I fur fVnntor, to take Mr. Dickinson'* pla??. This n| is a very cholee movement. Thurlow We d would m m*ke an admirable candidate. We like him vastly, and must paine to w? i>?h the merit* nn<l ,f ! eapacities of rajh/andida'e. We have taken up , I Kith firrt?bnt whether it thill be Weed or Fi?h, ^ ; or Kieh or Weed, we car. ot determine precisely. I | . h is very qood in it* proper *e.i*on, <?nd " Tht fat weed tfcat rot* ?? Leths-* * ti?r'n e is rot to be despised. We shall consider th? rer apertive cep?ci?iea of both Weeding Fi*h ?Fiah d and Weed, and give an opinion hereafW. One of of the two we muat have, and, in arriving at a *oar: (lnsr>n, we shall ' X'thli>(t iteauate. Jfn Kt ?' |ht ja ' ( United States Senator and the Speakbe or the Assembly?Claims of the City.?The Legislature of New York will meet iu January; and as they have a majority of whigs in both branches, ne of the first interesting steps will be the movement with respect to the choice of Speaker of the Assembly; and, subsequently, the election of United States Senator in place of Mr. Dickinson, whose term will expire next March, will bring about quite an excitement. There is no hope of the re-election of IMckinson, as not more than a dozen, out of the forty-six democrats in the Assembly, will be found to be in his favor. Thus the chances for Governor Fish for the United States Senate are remarkably bright?and we can urge his election, on behalf of this city, as a candidate of the metropolis, with a great deal of pleasure and satisfaction. Mr. Fish has been a Lieutenant (ioveriv r, and a Governor for two years. He is on the best terms personally with Seward and Weed, and also with the*-" silver grays;*' yet we think he is right on the slavery question, and is no ultra. Though we cannot congratulate him on having reoeived the ami rent vote at any time, yet we are very well satisfied that any scrupulous anti-rent members of the Assembly, who desire to compliment the city by selecting Governor Fish as tne object of their choice, mty receive all possible satisfaction by holding a little conversation with Thurlow Weed, who is abundantly able to settle that difficulty. Though Governor Fish is not celebrated for his oratoricil l?owers, he woald be of great service on committees; end as he will run both in the Seward harness and "silver greys," he is a desirable man. Besides, he is descended from revolutionary stock on the one hand, and on the other, the maternal side, from Peter Stuyvesant, of the old Ditch times, concerning which fuil particulars may be found in Diedrich Knickerbocker's history of New York. Onthe whole, therefore, Governor Fish's claims should be respected, not precisely on the ground of his being a New Yorker?for only a "sign" of him remains in Nassau street, where is established the agency for his large city property, while his unofficial retidence is somewhere in New Jersey?but that our country friends, under the circumstances, can do more justice to the metropolis and pay a fu 1 compliment to us by his election. We are entitled to him on every ground of ftir play and dec -ncy. Troy hasaCanal Commissioner?JellVrson county has a State Prison Inspector?Niagara county has the Governor?Orleans, the adjoining county, hus the Lieutenant Governor?and Herkimer, the Clerk of ill* ('mm of Aimt-ala. This is nrettv well for the country; and the city, which comprises onefifth of the population of the State, o >ght no', only to have the Senator, but the Speaker of the Assembly, alto. Now, there will be several candidates for the Speakership. There wi'I be Allen of Erie, Lesley of Rensselaer, Wheeler of Franklin, Stevens of Onondaga, and, it is very wisely suggested, Henry J. Raymond of this city. Allen, of Butialo, will probably be preferred by the " silver grays;" bat he will stand no chance, hs the friends of Seward and Weed have a larije majority in th<- Assembly. The only chance teems to l>e for Mr liaymoad; and as the country w ill desire to do the right thing Raymond's election should be secured, as a fair and liberal act towards the commercial metropolis. We claim for him on thi* ground, though we are not unmindful of his claim* from ether causes. The city has aot hai a Speaker for several years, and Col. Crolius, one of the best Speakers the Assembly ever had, and father of the present S naior from this city, showed that we can supply as good aniimpariial candidates as any found in the rural districts. Mr. Raymond hu betn re-elec'ed by the city to the Assembly, known;; that he was with the country for antirlavery, and that ought to be an assurance of his fitness far the trust, ltorn, it is said, in this State, ami deeply imbued with classical lore at a college in Vermont?thoroughly csllege bred?he unite* in a practical manner the polished New Yotker to the threwd Yankee. There is, we believe, no Dutch blood in his veins. He is not only devoted to the Union, but to the Art-Union. Brought up in hiseditoritl career in the '/W/fttir office, but only taking one of its ism* along with hitn, be has been valuable to the Uouritr aiul Enqrti tr, to which he has b?cn transferred, and has more leisure this yeir than he hid during the last. His friend and coidjitor, June* Watson Webb, has returned from his celebrated Austrian tour, and can keep the Wall street journal untight, while Mr. lliymond call* the country memberi to order. As a city m ijj and in We claim for him, and are m hopes that no jealousy on the ground of the free school question, ia which the cny taxed the interior for the (n*ur? correct bchavior and education of country urjkina, will have any efliect towards defeating Raymond's election. Any little experience tbut he rrwy need will be always sullied by the readv advice of Seward ind Weed. If the country does not elect him, the metrcpolia wHl remember the slight. Wasn's 1m.and Dm sob?Tar, Covmissiosbrn of Emioratio*, tuk Frkss a"?d Till FdOPl.i ?We have received a letter from John W. O'Neill, formerly a resident on Ward's irUn J, called forth by the refusal of the three ccmmiMion*-r? to admit our reporter to the investigation on Ward's island, on Thurtduy last. The writer says this is just of n piece with the whole regime of the commissioner*, aud gives a case in point in which he himself concerned. He witnessed a violent assault on the nifclit of ihe tiih of Jaiiuarj last, by a mcht watchman, Ui<on one of the inmates, dragging him out of bed and beating him dreadfully. Next d*<, O'Neill addressed a letter to Dr. Greene, the then warden of the island, prefemnt a complaint against the oflicer. Finding there was no redress in that quarter, he addressed a letter to the commissioner*, detailing the outrage. There was not the slightest notice ukea of these documents. We regret that their length, and our wsnt of e.'JCe, prevent their inMrtion; but we hivegUen the pith of them in the three facts? that an outrage was cnmmi'ted by an oflieer? that a complaint was formally made, and that no attention whatever was p?id toil. Thiscaae is but another illustration of th* protection afior led by the commisatoaers to the emtgranta (ftaced 1 under their guardianship by a law of the State If | the commissioners de?ire to discharge faithfully the trast imposed ia them, why is the presa excluded from their meetiaga t They are a* much a pub'ic txx'jr a? the Commor> Council; and it i< unconititutiooai and au lat i??< to ahut out the irportera, and consequently the public, fr imth-ir proceeding*. The [rople haTe a right to know how the cootri>ctaare diapoted of, and whether t*? Commi*aion<-rs th?ma?lve? have not a p-coni try int'rert in them. The people have lurih^r a right to know how ihe Contmiiwionert deal with outrages a.ion the pem>??, or the m >?t aacred ferlingn of the himan beings cm whom th*yh\ve uud-rtake'n to act aa guardtana. In a!iort, they have a ri?h> to tee l ow the inatit'Hion ia mm?ged in all it* departments, and whether, under ita present ralera, it is not a curse inatca I of a blesaii g, and wouM he fur better abnli?h?d th*n continued under tha preient mismanagement, rormptinn, and frind. The public are looltiug forward to th* report of ths Ppfcial Committee, which into he rendered at iSe next meeting of the Roud, and to whit action will be taken upon t. If the Commi* doner.) do not admit the preae, will they give th<- djcumeut to the new?papf r? 1 Wr *Hai| *ee. Tn*mroav or UTaa.?Our reader* will find in ancth^ijroln-nn^ communication fnm an Utavun, relative to education la the new territory of t uh. We wi.h to cull the attention of the public t J ita cent? nta. _ Mil*. I'll rjatnea, tkr nrw dnnarnae, mn1<e? Mttnl lri 1 t?r* a?ih? llail'Kara ?nm?tiw?? It.i* ***k. lu ?i-? ?? ??? fcUa, Mrv. UROOM. lb* fathknnll* Uitllaar aa4 Dre?tm?W. li to tr fo iad * try <t?yrTrr*"i a?aa?t i|l*a. at N?. ?nl ^ .1 HrcH'taij. _ Dr. C linrlca Nlnile hating rlo .eil bt* Wattr nil I la N >rtha?ipt- Ma*. t r t rJ a ia*?r. kaa >?k?n aa ttW-a la this flity. in > ?. ' aiatty ariiti artt Hntdttf. WW '> * tul aV IUt r* *h* > I Thi i<;1? of iUli In tkt Tarlou wmll? f our lTnto? w?r# fiTnivriv "O rar<?d, that tha laanlit* of almott arary Indimiht bar* bfaa tolarably wall aaaaaad at from that p%nla?lar faatnra. 'biwb -i-~ .k. uUaiiM adoption of th? KNOX Bat br tba, r(ncrally from all por?to?i ?f the nountry, U |? uttorly lanaaaibla li>a?ar, by the article of droaa juat -no mora tod, to diatinEuh our Ti?tt?r? f>< in rhoaa "to tha naaxr ban." Mr iox haa certainly lapmvad 'ho atyla of batting to % cu?" ilerable astral, and 'hit. aJilrd to low prtoca, polita ami (entlrmaaly tltrndanr*. haa won (or him a Hah Daead ?f approval and popularity. Mr. Knai haa probably ana of tha larfoat, riobaat, an<i moat roiler. tio tto?ka(?Pura in ah* city, which are auited t? thorariori tiaaoua, aad alao t* ladita and ?antlrmen?l?" Fultou afreet. The Ia??t Day of th* Month.?On Uu 3<HU Novt mbar, ?t. UALI^NI ill rloaaa hi* b??kl far tba half prire term. Pujila woiTtd aftrr tha*. ?ill kaaa ta pay full pricea, and thortfralt ?>-?lio?oa all bad writera, who wiib to I aeoire rood orea Tor Two Dollnra and Tlfvy Cam, to apply *? 9-9 Bihffore Satnrdby, tha Jfcfe mat. Court of Pnblle Opinion?*?w York T?l-lora, T?r.u> Tailor MoKmm-Thia <111 haa baan d??ld*a. arainai McKlmm. wl.o wan found irmltf of Mlllnf >*thi?c kelow tha average rataa. Pimifhtrent?c'oaa < nmement in hla a'ore iDfo-aantiv waitiir on cuimman For plniatiff. lackee Doodle; for d<lendsut. John Ball, Ef<|. T? Hramen.?Van will And yonnelTM specially bcseiitied by uhim B -Rle's Auole for sbaviaj. Ik iintarl" to th? skin a s'renc h and amoothncsa that to ?Mr?t!ir? i1o*? not rflxot. S-ld by the iiTinlnr. William Uojiu, 277 Washington ?tr??' Hopt<?. Also. bv A. B. It D. San J i, WO Fulton street, ami Rushton. Clark It Co., 273 Broal way. New Tork. Klfftnt Mailral Uoici.-Jiut mtlTcd, an invoice ol llnA lariA Mu*te?l It'iat, flections fro-nLa-Kavorite, Lnoreaia Boreia. Case I)It> from Ncraa, Lecil 'li Ls ti toermopt, I.a F i I le d u Retiment, U Funtnni, and fieriuua Family PoIVs. a* p1a\< d at Hot ton's. A. VAN VALKKNTKUH, 1*7 Peail?., ay stair*. Lntlln' floaki, Jmny Lilnd Ratkl, Saeke, Cloaks. Mantillas. fco.. of all kinds of gooda, well made, and hespor than yon ran purchase in Broadway, at the "Beo HiTO."^27 firandu r? t. New Tork. AUo,a larueassortment of straw goods, ribbons. ft?. S. D. HAWKINS. Elegant Invitation, At Home, at (hnrihk Tiaitimi. ?ud Cake Cu.-ilt. engraved and nrinfd ia tha moss fnshionsble styles, at K VF H t)FL!.'9, .W Broadway, cornet nt Dtiane street. Jpien'id It idal Eavtl.pej, beautiful Boxes for wedilipjc nU, W af -rs. end Hlken Coril. Mr. Iverdell h?s a Branch *tnrc ?11 Wsll street, for the acoomBodatioa of his downtowr. enitnani, Sanndera' I>rc>j>ilii? < oae Factory, 147 and 5*7 Broadway.?Then- r>vi eonilin* many advanta*** ovet the imported, be,ns <Mtb ;.he view for real sarviea. containing the test unalitv of articles in the smallestpoaaibit space. BAl'NPJtRS 1 ?7 r.rnadway, oorncr of Liberty, and 3d7 Broadwav 8a under ft' Mrtallle Tablet Strop, for keepas rai?rs in perfect orUr, ran be obtained at the lit. orlbvr's. This a'liol' I at bt- n Ion* and favorably knowsta the publio: the frit rtmi' m *? the different fair* of tha Atnerlesa Insti'nts win awarded to the inventor. BAl/NDBRS, 117 aud *S7 n,oa^av,?nd ?7H Strand. Loadoa Wafthri ntid Gold Pem.?Wc woald direct the attention of wliol tele di n'ers ami o, h?r* to'hi lariin an* beautl^nl assortment 'of ttre r?ld and ?ilver Waf'h' j I ottered fur asie be J. V >av?ie, X'J fnltea street. J. V. H, is alfo tie sole tii?niifact?rtr' of the celebrated Richelieu <ver pointed Cold fens, which are warranted in twry particular. Fancy Cntlery.?Tire moat choice salretloir. of fancy catlery to ro-u in tae city; it auikraoM ovary vuotVli ityle nT Nt, po<! et and i >r'?icu's Knivaa. Seiaeort, Nail Files. a< d P.aiors the v y >? t. warranted, at SA WWII IRS. 147 Bro?4)?sv earner or liberty and BS7 Broadwav. I?cotn and Shoei!?Light Stunt Cork Hole. doi Me s?la water proi f l?oV?:m i - o#h. leather Over* hoes. ISubbtr, Gossamer, ?nd every *t\lc of ?e?r fer the Uet to b? thenvbt ?f. in rr"at > < i-r v. t BTIOOKS S New Tork BooO and Shoe emporium. IJO Fnl'i n (treat. The cheapest pll*? in the I'nittd States >o net ? (Md ar- ele. Brady's Dattnrrrrotypi oti Ivory .?Tha iob>nib?r invites ti<( ai'.tin.on t-t tin public to ais reccu: disaovtry f Pajpiarte jM pine inlv>rv ?hieh prodnresaa ei'inifitilv I itnti'ul v lniatnre. blendirf the beauty ef a pointing aith the accnrniy ?! a da*nerrotype. Spaainaaaat ibis process ate for exbibitioa a: Brady's Gallery, No. Wii BrcaUaay, corner of Fulton Mreet. Tocttl Brttf lien?Nntindera, 147 Md 38T Broadway, sre no* n u"ut??ttiriui| the lineat qualltyi' 1'ioth Bruabaa: they are tar t:t'!?ri#r to the imported; tha Iriailn arc laatenod in in i> now principle. aad W ?M? rsntod not. to tr>m<- loeae in the merth. <'omb Factory, 3h7 Iiroadwtf^TlM M? | ttmfntof si.rll ?>oi > at nl iMmimiaiif nut equalled i i the city, either a? to ? irie-y or quality; too p?au>t ear* la taken in t' ? littir* of e*oh. no that, they tit the head ia tie moat rerftct n.u; uer. A k J. saunders, sh7 Broadway. ?,0 0 Wlgi and Toiti>cca. ? Tins largril. en ami kwl ssmttMi ill Kill, half Wyc?, Ti'.pe-'a. Bra d? of l.orr Hair. Front Kr:"Ja. le.. ars to he found at> MEDIIl'RRT k f'LAKU'S, ?7 VaUtn Inne, Newark, and National Hotel Mrr' itt^i n l>. C ; ma^o of tht best uaturel mried ha'y, m i warrant d not t-. abriak or th. uk# color. Copy tba uJUnn. IV Iciand Tonpei t ?Tit* Public iralayllad to examine Batehelir'i acw ait le of Wig? and ttoalpe?tliof are reallv the moat?open arfiele* of the kind we bay* tret rcea, tad prcaoat ropirior attrantloai t# ?i? wnarare, beiua vacviua'lcd for enrellonre of worhinanaMp,a*d eaay, natneai anpeerenfe. Call and eai iftina Vem at Mr. Batebelor'i celebrated WU faatory, Ift ? v? M!, teeet. Copy the addraea. nalr Dy?^.Hit<htiar'? titnalii* Uwl4 HilrTja. ran ?*l\ b* n;fl?r'4 at tba manufactory, i*a8 (tveat. Tba rnblls >h< r) I (?tr t acaiatt ImitatloM, 1mb| ef.rioci diploma* Pe****?r wbne* half ha* aMtimfd a ba4 eolor from the "? ?f the inltaMna dye#, caa haftM reo'ed by e\Uinr a: ?t' 0- j?y 'he ?^;'r Thr Hint IIair rje-Rallard'i (lrlr?t Pif>minm) Liquid Hi r lite?lor aalc. or applied. The hair eoloted nnv ihaOe. in minulea, aad warranted fce *It# perfret rati?lae?i< n Burt c-'oriae from other lyre rameird, b* ealUa* at (la oflt.#, No. 1M Fultoa atreet. up ataira, near Bred way. !W, T.?rrtt, DertM, 01* Croadway, the Intrcdneerefthe prlneipU "f :? r i itrle proteu r? iatu Den? tletry, ia lr;tfk deretea "Kit p-.rtioalar" atien'iua to tba In... ai r11> a of Artideial Teeth. Hit popular liitlt work, "Mmo, yat|..n >? the beat meant ' Pre?eryian the iMtk," MM ba ( abtataed on arpHration it thoye. iMEBTIUIBRTI IMEWK) ETUI DIY. "" *?OKT OPFICK PfOTK'K. P)ST OfflCI-CaiTKil SwUAR*. OP Ia?t Broad* i> ?Mat*# lor rurope. ree?t-A??r Afrle*.? Letti rEitt for 14?er?<-< I Umi n. Ireland, all parr* ?f G?rmary. ni l other foreign e.' ea?rtt? nlll eloie at thii alB'e ot Wtdneeday, 20tb last., at l" >'r',ork, A M. _ AAROXSWABT# US. Mi IL1 TOR BRF.VI X ? rovr or fl< R. NIR" Tork, No? '? l-.V - V?t)> for the P. S. anail >teja?r WASBIJT0TOK ?i" U n . 'e at tMi efasa, oa Wt l?aaday, tbe JUth ia>t? rioting ' I i*. 1. WM. y MIDT, FuM x tr ?ALM ?* ACCTIOW. Auction noik r in<>8 nr.i,i, Ai'nrrovtr* ry ii. n. rn?h ?1|in ,i?y at |o^ o'o'nek, in tie ant* loa rootre, 10 North H illir.-n ttree*. will be aeld ae neuel, ithont reaeree, a pe? ?r cuHotie aeenrtaro*. ef i cuaieae'ait talth vart n? i r.' I'.rt, hoo"?htt plan aaJ ether*, roeeleed hy the ffh'p fit* < ' <;!a*e,,w. t??. prot'Orty of a xati^ titmaa i"iait ta the far W ?t? eplerdid Rdtahurrh Cliefcv ehoice ft'ioka, Ola>? t? ar? China, lleddiet, We-eh, liana, Rifloa. I'aintinca, l.afh*. rie-oa. (larHwar>\ Tenia, k?. Al?i the halaaee n <V of a Vinery fancy Oooda an i Thtend aad Needle S'sre fat ap tn boia? (a , to lait the trede nt>d other* t'lo Mat <e?itlem*a'? Famlaklac materiel*. Jul doable B-d vr.-nde TBOi BEI.L, Aaet'r. HC. It EM P AUCTION, E* ?I, A KOI AND STRCIAT, n'a of ? # ta <t m rfiMftiiy fueaitiire, Plaae for ne a?d Ric iH ate l'i ' nlr' In* *rtlrle? fnaa aad Wlrer I'laud Ware, eta, 'In day, T en?ay, at I"1, oetnek. at hi Nn'ian ' tie*', l-et neei l'< 1 a and Joha atoeeta ? R C. will nil at ate'lea. aa ?t?ee. a lart* and ap'ewlid aa*ori* m.a'if reiewaod. maheanar eod h|n k *alnn*. aahinat fur* ?lmre, made aid tinteh*-.! la *h? beat manner fir city aaetou ttad?. aad Im'.M ??t?T ?*rip*ion I faraitara far f nrataktar t?t'f ft- ?i?ta? fwtaa. aad aha?>??Ta ; kair tnani???a?. it* to *!? > no r???woa<t piaaa fartaa. ( I P# I"|1* Uriah. Alan. a af Cr??c'? aMaa, ?ilt*r iu'i< ?ad m' ! ?ar?. and nth'rrinh rintf hxr.p- frrat?hlr* * "* . a I ? hi>*k will ?a 'road will wnf? thy of ikiiiuttlntlfiinlmit. Cataioaaaaaaiha mora l?i af ><U. WM'CORMKK AtJ.~TlfW*m.-ArCTN>1 ?rOT?rr. W. M'Caraii ?k k will m>I| Mf-la*. at mi *'alo. t . at l.i tfPttMint.aUKl t'araiinra fr^m a faatly. *> ?. th?a? ifnH I an* P ??? T r"i : throa bra aanatia? han<? D??t?, *trr*?. ? ?!? rV?t? daaagad l?a?, taa kat*a ? 1' ?r. > BY JACOB S PtAlT-k 0 CA??l!?aT*)v. *1 T? lt<?t "*|l?tt and S?aM'*?-? ?Ja*ah A., flail ?ill aall. tk<? d'? ? ?? n>l' >< ?, at thn aaatiaa r?ni( II Halt ilrwi, >1*9 1.1 krxrtph Fr.ttt, tha?ta-? af tkn ItU HtafT Batarttca, d*?taa?d. AUo. 20 aaaaa Tart aai I'arry Oad?. ______ BV JACOB ?. r, m | . CAR tlXr.TON, AUC llti?r-T?)?, Fi?'? (!" <i. tr.? Ja<w?b S. Pint wilt trll. tHafat at Id ?>! k. a> ?h? nartl ? ro m. n Plain Hrart, in ra?*n Tr?? an I Faa?t i|.?la. .at# Panalla, i.araatr Plpaa, aid 1 Ihlirr Int. I'ttai. Kattlaa. ka. Br JACOB ?. PUTT?L 0. C i* KINGTON. Al'CTIOJf?ar.?TV* dar l? a- tl Piatt ??r*?t.--Ta l|ih?trtpkata- Hortaa ala ! thr tatlra ataak P?a??aa. rt-lnfn. kr.. af tha la t Hif't N. Mlun t?a? ? -"*. a >a la in? <.f at W1 *> " ?Hk arawIfft :.?* | *11 Willi 4 a?r rtt a k? h fnnr LrkcrrapMa I r>? m with Hlif ??aba if. f<?a> >'?i Pl?h rap#r? N?l!?.Mh?t <l*?! ?.?" ? Irt'h Fr?ai?. foar traaka v,,r?| ft,, H ?fm. kp .44 Frtm-1 I l<">tTtt, ?a*. % i.?r- foil -v* ?.r Frata. Jl'k nat.S lak at>4 Crafaft. ft a* la> liat Ota-f*a, Dr??lrr IK*** t*4 faraltnra. A' ai% IV*'" fTaatJf*, . >aial*t*. V. ?mtri D kiiI Rattlt of Bn M V "a. Al?a. at 11 *>W? ?> k?fa T'j- * "?* Sup: frar?l kiii ?iii'fi' *i Fir'r O^M, In l?t? t*?tlt p?f?kMir? AI#- ? loir mnt ?f ?w IWktt aa?l P i fili? r? #a ear<?. ? l"? ran kaha4 at thaaacl. t ?np?. TV atata a??t *n? t tin ka ttafilin4 at 7 Tkratra A la*. ttt>?ra >kaj al l >tM ai f a\l >< *. ImMM. Kc.rimi*. tccnnfttBR ?majiffv tvkro ?in?, .a t'-watTnar. at a't'a v. a N <i i i ttratt, kata??a l'?l??a aa4 Jaka.iraiM ?a. i' K ? < aiil aall at i ; H a, ?j a'naa. al'tm a Urrt ?'o?k af Far?, ?ii "Irtsh na'i*?. *1 t?rtra?, at-., V| t a larjp aal b>a'?'wi? a?far*ti?M af f < ? > aiit>af?it?ra.l f ir? *iaa'<?.l*r fl idt-lf" i?*>, a tart if r at prair FitoH ?ak>, l^ndao I????*"< ""t ???na ma-Ma. ?n-a-*l ?a ,? ?., ttlti r, tta , all lit?a?l aat irlai'nM la tha kaat naanar (>r tlaar* r?t?il tta4a A ?? I r In ; ?!?. raate't. it ?Polar >< *. j>.pi>.r t.raltta watt, Maak war. Itakallar |>r?r I rffa'o, It'll > I "rrr. nifd: f.??.t mtillt, ultttt, taf*a, k? <Mt? r??a? f (>? ? r a I fnHy ' rraitf I at i?T>r? aateJ I* (ha ratal'(at. fatal i ai oa tttt mcriki pf talt. AjtifioNT i m.??OK?a. al" *Tf??Ntcm ?tioiirMK* of tal ?h|i |i. ?a?ho!4 I'nrai'aN, at N" : * ??rr.f ?<!? '. at. ?r' ioa _tat?,aiv I rtr-c*?r *tl! l?U at t?i ?a H'wrtat: ' ta. ?fori^n ^.tt tin p; tai; ,t tt N * :a tci r .-f't ai lai. .. r -k A. M , ih.t ahn ? af tHa farattava of Inwap. -<a?l> " a lari* a???rtta?at <>t t-?a?tlfnl ffttlr* k'-rh-.. aa4 tvat- m fn-aiUN. Ca'-aloftittraa Wa ktJ at tk?liti- a ' al. -t f aula. JOMS W ?iUr.ltl>nl, A'torntf f*f 1 rtta^aa. Mill K*" '. \r. F'OR fAlf A FA I It ur MANDIUVR OARRIAei IlatK*. kjl/ht kavr, ?'*i a jtar ull. kial ??<l ?'?" Aire, hi I If ? . I fit (|i> il?kt H * ??-?at a?rrla*a, ka , *111 ba tal4 (fa, Ijt wtat af aaa. At lrcM kaa l,W IV,t LI OK I'JLR?A FAIR or fi v| (AXHIVOK TIORSFS. r l?rl ^a*a. Kfn'la Ptritad aoaail. ?*i a*'l matfk^ lit laa* lalla, awl af toaa*.it?l ??nn. Tha aaaar atlU Uiatn W'-aotr ka |sa a? f"rtf-< t far asitlaas >K.tAr? ill S'-kllt.. ..f> Sa Lm.i ^ aaaMW la.aa l laaa.

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