Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 17, 1850, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 17, 1850 Page 3
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Ow UUfM-uU CsmtptMeMc. Saciamimto Cjtt, Oct. 31, 1850. Men mnd Mannert in California? Want of fV men?Humbling Uontm UottU? Speculation i Heal E*att?8teaniboatxng on tfu Sacrament?'Jhe Adtntnwn? ?nthun**m, 4rc. How strange it appear* to one aecustomed t tralk in Broadway and the streets m New Yorl and to meet thousands of " Heaven's last and be< eft to man," to take a promenade up J street, th principal atreet of this city, and not to meet on female in the street?nothing but mm?without th leut cessation?one constant stream of long-beard ed ?nH isoastachioed men?Christiana, Jewa Turki., Sandwich Islanders, Chinese, Arabians and a delegation, in fact, from every nation of th< world, with a specimen or two " from the reat o cnankiad," all brought hither by that magne Which attracts the world?gold! Society, for th< present, in this city, is by no means in a very ad vanced state, there being such a scarcity of ladiei in the place?1 believe, not over forty or lilty, a the extent. When we used to read the accounti in the papers of the miners dancing around an ok boanet which they found in the road, we set ii down as fiction; but 1 can assure you that there ii a roung physician living on the Toulomne river, who has made an independent fortune by exhibiting a dress worn by a female; it is said, with how much truth I do uot know, that every Saturday night the door ol his janche is besieged by the Xiuners, like the doors of a theatre, every one endeavoring to procure a front seat, and a good view of the exhibition. I trust, however, that a steady migration of ladies will now commence, and continue; for, I assure you, 1 never before so forcibly fcad exemplified to me the truth of the line, " Woman?without her, man would be a savage." California is destined to he a #reat and iuiw?rfnl country; but, with all her beauties and riches, she tnads in need of the presence, in her cities, of refined women, whose virtue* and amiabilities are ure, at ail times, to exert a healthful and improving mliuence over the interests of any country, but especially over the feelings of those of the aterner sex. The gambling houses in the principal cities of California are certainly one of its greatest feature*. This city has its proportion of them; but there is aot as much gambling carried on here by one haif as there is in San Francisco; and from what I can If &? from the oldestand most prominent citizens of J^.]4?ce, that one year will not elapse before every v gambling shop will be closed, and give way to legitimate business. The four principal houses in this city are the Empire Citv," ''Oregon," " Humboldt," and Exchange. There are three or four smaller ones, which, however, Jo not amount to much.? These places are crowded nightly by representatives from all quarters of the globe?frequently Chilian and Mexican ladies take part in the gambling operations being carried on. The room in which the tables are situated is but a step from the street, about SO feet front by lUOdeep, with a small stage at the farther end for the accommodation of the band; whch, by the way, perform from seven o'clock until very near morning?at the (>regon they have a band of minstrels which would compare fav?rably with our gallint Christy's. All thete are free, as a matter of course, and hundreds of miners may be found nightly in these places, brought there by seeing the moving mass inside, listening to the m^ >c, arc. Thousands of dollars are lost Ly them. M. ny of them are umorant. from the country, become t 'ite<* by the ringing of the ilver and seeing others win; commence themselves until from betting a di e on monte they bet ounces; and the result i? .hey are ruined before they know it themselves. ether operations of a gambling nature have also been going on here for some time, an allusion to which you gave in your populir journal not long ince, and from which tremendous losses have accrued on one side and gains on the other. 1 allude to transact ion-' in real estate. Men bought and sold without the least thought of the morrow, and the end has been, that many who were supposed to be in the most affluent circumstances, have been reduced to penury. It is almost impossible to believe the imnMnsity of some of the transactions which bare taken place, invoh ing hundreds of thousands of dollars. Many failures have taken place here lately, arising out of these operations, which have been largely'extended by men entirely ignorant of the attributes of a commercial life. That is one great difhculy which the citv labors under. Men come out here, make a little money by a fortnnate peculation or digging; they then establish a business directly vpi>osite to that to which they have been accustomed; they go on for a while?something intricate in a lin&ncial point comes up?being Incapacitated from ignorance, they become involved, make an assignment sn<l fail. It is but a short time since a house in this city failed forfMM), 00<t. It was a barkiae house, composed of three partner*?one originally a carpenter, another a atable-kecper, and the last a common day laborer. They did not understand the business in which they were engaged, and consequently broke <iown. Money here is very scarce, on account of the failures which have taken place; you cannot raise one dsllar under ten per cent per month, and then it must he secured by bond and mortgage on property worth four and five times the amount of the money loaned. Every mm appears to be afraid of the other, and j on can scarcely pass a lot in the ciiy, which i*? unincumbered by a mortgage The steamboating between this citjr and San Francisco almost equal* that between Albany and New York; there are no less than eleven iteamboats plying between the two places, the principal ones being the New World, Captain Wakeman, <which ran away with Sam Cunningham, the deputy eberiff, oue Sunday morning,) the Senator, West I'oint, Hart lord, Chesapeake, and M'kim The fare rang* s from eight to fifteen dollars for pttMsge; fetate rooms five dollars each, and meals two dollars. Very nearly every boat on the river, haa made immeniw pro his for her owners. I am told that the little steamboat Sotter, one of the -very tint built, and of a v?ry inferior build, nude $300,000 in a very short time. The other traffic on the nver is also very large?smaller boats running up all the smaller rivers in the vicinity, and malting this place their prand depot. When the Confirieoce and Antelope j?et around her* I presume the fare will be d?>wn to foar or five dollars. The new? of i u asion of California, reached this place on the morning of Saturday, the Ifihh nstan , being brought up the river by the steamer 2\'ew WorlJ, the steamer Oregon, with th? mails *1 the 13th September, from New York, having made the run Irom Panama to San Frtncisco, 3.60U miles, in sixteen and a half days, including stoppages l!y a preconcerted arrangement, it wsi agreed that whatever snainer should bring the import?ntand anxiously looked for intelligence, was to fire minute guns immediately on reaching StiUerville, a mile and a half below the city. At al>out thr'e aiui u half o'clock, on the above morning, the booaung of cannon was dis?in< tiv hrarit r.nrijiu(/ in tiie river in un ma'ant. as it were, every man was aroused. and the frequent repetition of the report told concfuaivcly ita ciuse By the time the steamer reached the wharf hundreda had reached it, and crowded torward to hear the uti; wheu s'ifli:iently n?-ar to he heard, Capt Wainma utform-4 the crowd < ( the fact that California, with all her right* and priviIjfea, wa? admitted in o the galkxy of Statea. Thecrywas taken up. and Hundred* ran through the streets, hallooing a the top of their voices ih it California wasa otatr of the I niou. It waa echoed hack far and wide, r.o?i ajr?:n te-ecto. ?<i, op the plaint and on the hill-u>|?, Jitough every pass and ravine. on ?very bar an m every valley. From the aorth to ti>?? noutlu inc! from th' earn to the went, wf nt up one grand ahou; f \ lr*?i.>n and pride, that justice had been totie u California. So business wm don>' m th'- city throjghout the day: :he court* adioi rned, an-i ever, clung indicated that ??>mrtlun; of a m"*t in for tan t natnre had tran?i>irrd. As toon aa i racticable, arrangements -were ma le for a gran<l nia.? meeting in the evenng; and at 4 o'clock P. M. the pouters were out, railing our citi/rns together at the corner of J and Front ata , to celel rate the admission of California Bonfire* were lit in many place*, and g?n? hred Long before the tima ar| ointed. thousands had a? itemoled; and when iht rne^uotr opened, ther? could nat have baen leaa than ?.<n?0 on the ground Resolutions were read, ant seeches made; higt and alowing tribute* were pavl 10 the name, fame and services of Henry Clay, inhw rffbtta topas*th< Compromise bill. 1'atiiel Websto, and Ij* wit Caw also came in for their share of ptawe: an! tho? who opposed ibe meatur' Of the fi?n ' Ashlarder' were oealt with in the moat ?e\<*re atra?a of cu* <|emnati?n Thomas H. I>n"to waanot alluded te Although the nweting, at far at the apeskers wer concerned, was purely democratic. It was strange gathering this me. tine, held aomany mile from the Statea. The component parts of it wer made up by men from the Icy North, the sunn -euth, ike gran it hill* of the liaat, and from th bounteous Weat, all with one idea and on* purpo* the accumulation of wealth ; and iar that reaao look a deep and biding interett in all that trai ' now riiat tke Stat- of Calif v ruR if admittvj an twrome a i*rt and parcel of the I nion, bein* ei mled to all tha ruhta and pftvilec t which aec??< n rv?o new country in her portion I hop* si tnist that the officials at Washington will aot be tawly In eateoding over her the protectioo of t laws and provitrtona of the United States aa th were in admitting her There ja a great deal to .tone, the eatabliahment of a United States cou of land oflicea, ports of en'ry, and many otl 1 thing* which are the attn* uft of a powerful Sta | and which come directly under tlietauperviiaon I Ihe government at home I hope that you will lend your powerful aid , he advancement which will, in any way. roa Mte to tho soccer of Cauro**u Omr Kentwk/ C>riil>?M?Mi. Br Lowiaruujt, Kjr, Dm. 11,18M. i?. Ltf(itletnt Proc?din/p-Moving the Capital, +c. / in The Legislature in session at Frankfort are now of 1 _ discussing the expediency of removing the teat of Am government to Louisville, the city councils of the Ru< e latter city having offered to provide a suitable broi building for a capt'ol, in the event of such a change tifol it being determined upon. The people throughout e*Cl e the State, except those who reside in the county in " e which Frankfort is situated, have expressed them- key b selves strongly in favor of the movement, and there trad - can be no doubt that the seat of government will tiful , eventually be located at Louisville. When it is hart , remembered that Frankfert is a town of inferior culti importance, destitute of proper accommodations for B< f the meetings of the Legislature, and, besides, being sessi t inconvenient of access, it is not at all surprising aavu that the citizens of Kentucky should give preference ^ 9 to Louisville. Frankfort became the aeat of go- ? vemment by the merest accident. Louisville was Grei , originally designed for this purpose. Many year? " . ago, a large and commodious building was erected m at this place, at an expense of over half a million of . > dollars, and tendered by the city to the government lx>ei I for the capitol. That noble edifice will yet witness cord i the assembling of the Legislature within its walls. coas i Louisville, the great interior city of the United ? . , Slates, will be known and honored as the seat of ^ 1 . government. " pr? - The (.rait Houce, so Ion" and favorably krswn the j ' to travellers as one of thebest kept hotels in the . i Union, has been leased to Bishop for a term of . years, at the rate of |9,0tX) per annum. Its late lhf " proprietor, Major Throckmorton, it issaid, has real- Hani ized a handsome fortune. 80 Louisville is rapidly improving; business of all ,f. kinds is ptosperous, and our manufactories are in a 1 thriving condition. It is confidently expected that M< the cenbus will report in the city and environs a po- feabb pulation of over 40,000?a great increaae since 1840. . . when the number of inhabitants did not exceed 20.000. ginm The Masonic Hall will be completed in the spring in tl of 1801; it is to be built in the most substantial manner. The Mozart Saloon is to be ready by the 1st of January, and in time for the reception of serv< Jenny Lind. to gi The various pork establishments are in full opera- jte in tion. Tne number of hogs slaughtered in this city since Sunday is estimated ht over 20,000. Sales * are firm at |4 net. *_? ' li ?m Kiver rapidly rising, and the falls navigable for of tb boaU of the largest size. H. L- D. yjR.l ?ur BmIob Correspond* mm j the I Boston, Dec. 9, 1950. Ma% The Eltttirm of Mayor of Boiton. Tl You have already announced by telegraph, the there rt-tlection of John P. Bigelow, as Mayor of this migi city. This election has created great interest in our ing city. The developments of the last three days peari have been rich and philosophical, and illustrative of to a various cltu&es of society. Mr. Bigelow is brother- folio in-law of Abbott Lawrence, and a liberal minded w,'? gentleman, who has already been mayor for two ?{'ae] years. He received the regular whig nomination: ?t>un but some of our " first men" of the whig and Sunt silk, stocking party, kicked from the traces, in*? They wanted a West-end candidate, and, to the lll>d ' number of some four hundred, signed a paper, which 10 * was published in all the whig papers, nominating n , Mr. Charles Ainory as an independent whig Candidate. Mr. Aiiiory has been an alderman, and is a ?5 highly respectable gentleman, of unexceptionable 1". character. This announcement was mad<? at the eleventh hour. When it was too late for defence, j"? certain charges were ciiculated against Bigelow, , c' to the ell'ect that he did not fMMM sufficient di/- ..V nity for the olfice, and, in fact, that he was "all things to all men." Thev also suecified, that JP ' some time last summer hia friends held a meeting ? i| in Fanueil Hall, to bring him out as a candidite . * for Governor of the State. Various contradictory statements were made on this subject. A writer in the Trmtwriyt, said to be a member ' of the Common Council, who signed himself " A * "' Regular Whig," made the flippant churges against . bigelow, that, Int. He was aware of the movements relative to the Faneuil Hall metting, previous to its occur rencc. 2d That he suggested that " it was desirable ' to have a person among ita officers of totne particu- ? lar religious belef" And, incre 3d. That he previously read and amended, or f named certain alterations in the resolutions offered f'lTjJ on that occasion. Thi These charges were not made positively, but in- {*'lh< ainuated at a late hour, in the shape of queries, the ',Hle, purport of which was fulljr understood. tered Now, whether those charge* were true or false, is UPI)' of little importance. ! r?..Tr k-Pr-? <w?. _r?Q4'l> mien-it u to be brought out, is not aware of the pre- *n,,f liminary proceedings. It also frequently happens Mich that the person so much interested, nhould give ad- cJ,an< vice in regard to the proooaed officers of the meet- P|ace iug, and it is n* uncommon thing to select them J/aVf 1 Irom different rel'gioun deuomiaafons But it is the ' " ( common practice everywhere, to consult the mten.i- w ed candidates, on the ito|>ortant matter of resolu- ( lions. It is very well known here that, in times past, a a 'Jw rery respectable citizen, named Deacon Kendall, used to be chairman of our nominating city convention, and that the late Samuel T. Armstrong. a distinguished m-mber of the orthodox chirch, was arr ra the whig candidate for Lieutenant Governor, aal n"al afterwards for Mayor of the city. All acquiesced f"P' in this. It was considered that Mr. Armsrong would add strength, ihroaghout the State, as Lieu- 01 llir tenant Governor, as honest John Davis, a unita- coa)D riar, was candidate for Governor. Hut w< have *"* still hie her authority. We all know that, in 15U2, anl' when Mr. Clay was nominated candidate for Fre- *n' sident, Mr. Frelinghuyaen was enlUt?d for Vice 3, ! President. It may l?e presumed that, when these jrjPT,1 nominations were made, respectively, Mr. Clay as IB*V nominee lor President, and Mr. bavis for Govarnor, the resolutions were submitted for their ^u)1? advice. Hut a very recent c<?ae, in point, has occurred in * New York. When Governor Hunt was nominated, jv* the resolutions of the convention were sent to bim ,ho'''' and to the candidate for Comptroller, for their ap- J"1 proval. This was done, not m a corner, but openly. t>rp'j and it was amounced (Miblicly in the newspa,i?rs, ' on" that < Governor hunt iiiid the Comptroller approved of the r-ntiments expremed in regard to slavery. hhrt f Nobody ol :ecte'. to this, but it wis approved of, as ".'nr* open and above board I presume that all nationa ri * " r? nolution . in regard to Mr. Clay, Mr. Cass Mr. *rn Webner, and others, for President, are previously ^ ,rf submitted to them This makes all fair in poll- / j tics f i) ,osiiig. then, that .ill these implie 1 (' '' charges against llifelow were correct, it amounts to nt 'htne 1 Put in regard to ?ur city prore^dinga, it appear* ,rn Utmr Mr. Bigelow waa unnecessarily reserved and dignifi'd. It does not appear proved thst * ?><_ he was aware of the earliest movement in his n?r.cK case, or that h* suggested anything in regatd to "/ the resolutions, or religious officers; but it does '"J" ,[ m??s? tknl I. n tana <4?l#rnitn?H not tat Ad anything in the matter? to forestall the tree hl*1 actton of the Sutr Convention, wtuch wu to no- 1".".? < ?overnor in 4w cojme of time One of r< "' the resolutions t'eclared, explicitly, that it was all CPI" ' done in subjection to whatever might be the re- jjj roll of the regular Whif .state Convention f*?lll, ,n''r; the tnr.r h'iiid-ed nimri appeared in th*! whi* "ur' 1*1 ?rs, again*-. Se noniinatiu* of the regular whii< * candidate. Now, it appear? to m? that our four Wl 1 hundred wise rnen marie a great mistake, and have iilar.'d th' i.iaelve in a faiac po?itioa If Mr. ''! * ' WsN>fr shuld I* nominated, by the regular whig convention, aa candidate for the I'reaiaency, and J*? , sho i d th' ; r?<! *1 friends of Mr. Clay or t leaeral " N-c t be 4i??atiati"d, and get u,>a separate nomina- ) ' tior. signed by lotir hundred, against Webster, ; I and in tavor of'"lay or IKcott, and thus defeat the , ?r,rr I electoral ticket, not one ot the signers against Iligc low could comnlain. Their lip* would be for- j r'1,l,,r ever sealed Thia is their position. But Bigelow has been elected by a larger vote ' than he had la?t year The attempt to pnt him ,,, down l ecnuse he waa " all things to all men," m . ' other words, because he is a popular man, has '"'fl failed Our people hnve no objections to alk f0?"' ' o< ki >g? : bvi? when plain man U att'-mpvii to ' 1 be ma down, by auch afierclape, at the eleventn 00 ' hour, all liberal minded people come to the reacue. 10 VJ Sir ;! tf< fwar<l people ''won't ha*e nothing tu S) l'?'" ; with It, no how, whataumever." Whether this ward movement Will t?nd to maltr Big 'ow | < >< Y- cor ?e \: )'?U, ia another question, anT here TP1 . I leave it. Bosn>ntw?t?. | <Jt)Ot( I Intelligence. r*i7>r> it'Te? Vtsimbs fl?s??*e.?At eiaggeratad in th ' nateMMits have *p??are4 la various quarts t I th? ffiri * ?-*t of tb" t?anr?r Parana^ we have obtains.! tbefol year a lew?? particulars fro? a rallabls soures Tba Saeaaae ma/ e Is of 1446 tons bir:h?a Jand b?r diaaaatoa* are at fbl y tows - 'ustom House length. 21?ft. 6 Inebsi: b.sadt.h, f, ; 3, ft. 'J .whs.; Ispth of bald. 2t ft. 4 Innbsa Tbs ,. * aetual oat ?f buiidtsg and equipping this staansr, . was as fsllowi ?. n*** n Msurial* frrtbt b ill I M.921 N ?<nc< ?* Labor *8149 47 Sale Msftsand ?part 3 4MM Al id Boats k ; 4 4f??41 fcilk I- Rigging and bloeka :1 09 V a fall. #Sbl 76 : Tanks and rash*. , , 1,706 IW A Anchor* and eablss 11 AW 11 , . he Fnraltnr? 1,440 24 py kOallsy aoohlo/i atsns ? firs *ngtn?. boss. ^ * wi f laatsrn*, k*% " . . T~ . *M0 ? the "e ?? __ A !h ?T ing ?er En,ine. boilers, coal bvaksrt. wheal hogi te^ hows. *? M.HNW * Total eos? siclaaivaof am*a.nt |8m.a>io? ti t? Armamsat an4(tuaaW? st?*a. * Is 7 7 44 tri- u bnl,t ?* awk, sa.I <-opp?T fastsnsd '?'"lr.?*trwa?.b^at a^A Tto Mara art of ? c?fftr. ***i ] ' L . uukioNMiMiu Ui aaifar M?ko ... Mibn rtlM MUM of BMtM. c .bout thirty miies to the northward ot the port rruxillo, is the republic ot Honduras, Central erica, in nn ulaad called Km tan, (some timea ch Uan or Rattan,) about thirty miles long and nine id. It haa n tine aoil, healthful climate, n pi ensupply of good water; and, furthermore, t?ro silent harbors, eachcapable of containing a fleet. It may be considered," aays Alcedo, " aa the , n/ tK? Rub r\t n?a ? J '?? - *L - VI M4V J^U; v? *?VHVM4M, tuu MIC lUbUD VI IMC e of the neighboring countries." "This beau- 1 island," aaya Macgregor, " has an excellent or, easily defended, and is well adapted to the ( vaUon of cotton, coffee," dec. 1 lag the " key of the Bay ot Honduras," pos- 1 ng good ports, and other requisites for a strong I d position, besides being well adapted for rain- i :otton, it has, of course, been seized upon by II it Britain. .. Upon what pretext I" j oat verdant of querists! Is not Honduras weak 1 11 i not Great Britain require it to complete her on of commanding positions on the American ^ t?that chain of " keys" which extends from 2 todor to 11 io 1 Go ask the highwayman for 2: texts!" There are crimes which suffer from ^ roduction of" pretexts," but which are almost g me in their naked, unblushing enormity, and 21 eizure of Koalan is precisely one of these. ~ e no dish clout of a pretext on the shoulders of ^ gantic a felony It would spoil the effect'. :a lut, when, how 1" | >st knowing of querists, while thou wert ling of " niggerology," and knocking thy ^ n head about in the vaults of ignorance, ima- Ji g thyself the while, high amongst the stars, Ij( ie emperium of wisdom and statesmanship. story of the seizure is a short one ; but we re- :t> i the facts tor a succeeding paragraph, in order ve some account of the island, from which iportance may be inferred. And in doing this, 45 lull only present the substance of an article, ^ led "A Statistical Account and Degcription J e Island of Roatun, by Commander R. C. y tell, late of H. M. S.'s Sappho," published in 11 Vugust number of the British United Strvic a: iff fl| tc soil of the island is of the Gist ciutility; 51 ia little waste land on it, and the whole & it be udvantageoualy cultivated. Iu approachthe island, it has a singularly beautiful ap- jy ince. The mountains rise gradually in height summit of 900 feet, and ueem succemely to w each other, intersected by valleys, and the ^ le thickly and most luxuriantly wooded. Palm e,< cocoa nut trees encircle the shores, and r trees cover the hills. These furnish an dance of good and useful timber, such as the (, i a-Maria wood, extensively used for ship-build- ^ those vaiieties of oak, cedar, Spaniih elm, lanc?* wood. At present the island produces bundance, cocot-uuts, plantains, yams, baj?, pine apples, &c., Acc.. and Captain Michell p*ses his conviction that bread fruit, European tables, and, indeed, many ol the fruits and unions ol more temperate regions, would there. Jt ia admirably adapted to produce all -jf tropical staples, sugar, cotton, collec and too. which might coon become extemuve arti- 7;*( or export. ie greatest abundance of gam** ia found there, -rt ding fowls, wild hogs, dee., aud (quantities of stic animala are raised. A great deal of rain 7,, daring the winter months, from September to 77 uarv, which has the etiect of making the air r than in the West India islands generally, 714 1 constant breeze tero|**ra the influence of the The dry montha ar?* warmer, but not opprea- sjj and, during Captain Michell'* stiy, the thereter averaged deg. of Fahrenhi it. He L<> the climate ia not only hralthv ts those o." in warm latitudes, but that Europeans, with w? r precautions, might here enjoy good health vr. long lives. v e population ia now about 2,000, and rapidly ^ aj>mg; the proportion of birtha to d'atha he- Lo b three to one. ]t ia confined almost exclu- ?? r to the sea coaat, for purines of com enience. e people here erect their dwelling* in the midst i,< 'ir palm and plumUm groves, having their o? vetaela and fishing boats in quiet and ahelnooks, aud conveying their produce, and i,'. ying their wants, by water. The greatest ')Wf >?*r ?) Iok??'4 ?l u r>lnr* j'ulJ?' W?'? ia a safe and sn'Ttered harbor, but Uat>t. yj ell thinka "they ware directed here by tf. and not by the auperior advantages of the gp . The ma.-a of the |*ople are liberated lqq b from the Grand Cayinan, who have also |ltj followed by many of their former matters, |(,<>' hnd Koatan a better i>osiilon. Th?re is an- jJK." I>ortion of the population made up of Spanish, j(/,' rs from the adjacrnt coasts, besides which are iu-, l.uropeaos and Americans. Capt. Michell m hat "the miss of the p?.pul?tlon ia a fine |q)> -sm ng, active, athletic, temperate and quiet ir habita.and not given to excess Crimea |q()" ire. They are familiar with the rude mecha- jjjj' arts, of which they stsnd in need ; some ere j{]? nters, others ronemskers, and they fuve a 112' ledge of boat ana shv building, the miking j|<j' le, ?c. Their trade is in their plantains, co- j j4* utn. pine apples, fee., which they cany to the j|g' of Honduras on the ma n land, to the lklize jjJ; iew Orleans 117 ry have not had, for some some time tast, anv njj' ic form of government. MclJonald, British |ji) intendi nt of Hali/e. in his ' spedition along 120 ntral American Coast, in 1HII, for the par- jjj' [}i ? vuimcainiK wir ngnm 01 nis i inr of Mosquito, not content with Ins outrage* |.?.{ e del ncrle?H Central American*, from TiuxIBocadtlToro, MOppCd at RMtM. hauled joj i the (leg of Honduras, and expelled the au- j^r, lea of that republic A similar attempt was j j; at Truxillo, but the guns of tl?e fort having J27 brought to bear upon him, he decamped? jS* minx nimsrlf with rawinit and aalntmg the j~?, eh ting, on a barren atrip of aan<l, outside the r. Since that tim*. Honduras has several j'jj manifested a disposition toretnjme h*r auth<1 hoatnn, but in every instance hia been pred ty the appearance of an English vrstei of J bearing letter*, MMnetinus Ire tu tb? :> ipennnt of Balue, and at othera from the Governor maica, to the etlect that any aurh attempt i be followed by ' a severe casrigatim)." J37 e later advices from Ontral America in- j^,' us. that the Kngltrh title haviuj? come tn b* Mg dec aa perfected, the Governor of Jamaica, doea the crowning of the "Mosquito mo- j|. if,") haa appointed magistrates. in the name j e l^ueen to govern the itUnd ! 81 the uaur,?a- | (~t 1 accompli*hed-by aimple force, without au j,', |.f even to fet U(? a pretext, or to manufacture . j-, (oncal evidence," aa in the eas*- of the .Mo?- iu' hore1 The art Man. la, a bald, unblushing ..J ry and neurit 1 ion ' With the history of re- . -venta in Ontral Amem a fre<h before them, wf ?ay moro to rou e the American people tn ?tent and enormity of British agarea^oaa, at rry doors ! 1'nleaa there Is an rffictent internn, the " Key of the H?y of Honduraa," remain in the grasp of hnpland' Tnereis , -J a Dirrow atrip ol leaa than one hundred and |'r>| niles of coast, from Yucatan to Ch*gr?s, (a ire of more than ),2rK) mil' a ) fo which Kng- .'/ doea not directly or indirectly lay claim, and - and < f Kcatan commands that fragment ? cannot rewrt the temptation ef copying ver1, some c,f Capt. Michelt'a Cf nftludi'ig paraip. It apt ear* to us, that if anything was M to devrlope'h<> motivea of the hnglish in <? >K thia taland, these paragraph? would prove ? iflicifut. After strongly denying the stite- .^0 . i.i*H<- by aomebo,(y, that a atrong American ? g prevails in the i?t. nd, he says i? may be allowed to remark, that ihe local po- ,fi. 1 of thi* ialand seems one of importance, in a nercial ntid perhaps In a political "Oiat of vifw. he only place where good harbor* are found ,f((( 1 extensive and darjernus coast. Its proximity n'ral America and Sj aniah Honduras seems to jh7 IT phi ?a a coot) (irpoi tor i .hhiimi kooiib mn jkm if?.r urea, wheie they would lind ready mar ,)(o f?? ? in oppoaition (o any duti?* placed on 171 re ia the mode is which Captain Michell a hiaiory : it la worthy of Palmeratom? p.^ ["he I .nglirh aettlera h?T? pe?er lw? diaturbed e peaceful poaaeaaion of the inland, of late ... I. The 8peni?h Hag waa hoiated there >ome 4 ago, but waa hnulel down hjr order of her ,1, ttpt superintendent at Balize " , (v Moo Tradr or thk Wrbt ?The I,nui?ville J3J| rtrr. ot tli< loth mat . aaya the rec?*H>?a are leaa ! . y thRU heretofore?the number Slaughtered ? Saturday morning ie eatimated ai 22,1 >> 1 h on 'hp ??th were firm at net. [ New Albany. Ind , the pork houae* expect to Jr* thia fraaoo, abou t lfi.OOt) hn#a J " : Lafayette, Ind ,?n the ftth line fat h>>ga were ! ' r coming in and telling at f* ?nd f:? 25 1 t St 1-^uie, on the 7ch. the hog market waa . . ing ti| ward?aaleaat to|3 7.\ dividing !?; Mlba., and for choice Iota aa high aa #3 (*)? {?, market nearly barr of hoe* t Terre Hauta, on the Tth, ?? cutting and pack- ? were briak"?the weather fine?the price of > about |J? 26 for food lota. IHaiMtle Nlwllany. ir?? peraana reeeatlr killed nfty-flra alligator* la IP hoar. ? Um Red rfrar, ia l.cntahM*. I ere ware 1M 4*a?h? la PkUad'ipUa daring tha I" k eadtaf Um 14th iaat. 1* Amrtcu irt UnlM. atalooui or woiu or <?t i bk mmiBirrc A MONO TBI MBMBXBB, AT 1'UH'i KB HALL, KBIDA KVBMINV, ItBC. 2U, 1MM. It > acknowledged toy b11 who have examine* >e preaenl collection, that none haa ever been ex iUted, of Anencan worka equally attractive. 1. The Standard in Danger and the Standarc liearrr: Pair, J. W. Glastt. Z. Boone'* Kirat View of Kentucky. W. Ranney . The Sectet Discovered. Fischer. . The Villa of Macn>naa, Tivoli. T. B. Aahtoa . The White Horse of Abd-tl-Kader. Weaderoth. . Titian'a Studio. T. P. Rosaiter. . The Trio. Louis L&ng^ Peasants of Cevarro. x. Hick*. First Love. J. T. Peele.

. Moonlight. K. Ginoux. . Sea Coast, in a Storm. D. W C. Boutelle. . Long Ship's Lighthouse. T Bir. h. Landscape, Composition. W M OJdia. . On Otter Greek. F. E. Church. . Near the Penobscot, with Catt'e T. H. Hinoklay. . The Black Charger. A. Wenderoth. . Study from Nature. J. F. Kensett. . Head of Cayuga Lake. N. J. Kellogg. . The Mischevioiis Bovs. Fischer. . The Armorer. J. w. Glat.f . Hocky Glen, Landscape. T. Doughty. . The Water Carrier. C. Mayr. . Washing at the Well. C. V. Blauvelt. . Church of the lloly Innocents, West Point. N. Y. R W. Weir . Marine View. T. Birch. . Pleasure and the Hour*. T P. Ilo*Mter. . Court Yard of the Artists. T. Hcks. . Antunin Foliage. 1>. W. C. Bout l!r. . Lake Scene, Afternoon. J. F. Kensett. . Snow Scene R. Giauoux . Sleeping Child. A Rutherford. . View near Peek-kill J. Vollmer : g. . Sketch in Hyde Park. J. W. Gla*. . The White Charger A. Wenderoth On the Delaware, at Cochocton. S. R. Cnfford. . New York Harbor. F. H. Lane. . Landscape. W. M Oddie. . Bothwell Castle. H. J. Brent. . The Coming Storm. R W. Weir. . Snowballing. C. F. Blauvelt. . Twilight. F. E. Church . Old Mill, on the Kaater?lull. J. F. Kensett. I. Scene in New Jersey. D. W. C. Boutelle. i. i ur ijuhcii. *_<. i?iayr. He?d of St. Peter. S. E. Dubourjil. >. Cottage in Barbiaon. T. Hicks. r. Scene in New Ha nuehire. T. Doughty. I. Lake Scenery. K. W. Hubbard. ?. The Spy. J. W. Glass. >. Sylvan Lake, Greenwood. R. Gignoux. 1. llawkir-g. A W'enderoth. !. Landscape. W. M. Oddie. I. The Waterfall. J. F. Kensett. I. A Bay of the Sea. H J. Brent. ?. View on the Khiue. 1>. Creut/nach. i. Scene in Brooiue Co., N. V. D. W. C. Boutelle. f. Trappers- J Clonney. I. Sunset. F. K. Church. K AttheFeiry. A. Wenderoth. I. Williams' Bridge? Summer. 11. Gigaoux. . Landscape. W. M. Oddie. !. Hope. S. E. Uubourjal. I. Landscape C?mj<*iu<m. J. F. Ken- ett. L Regrets. J. W. Glawi. i. Fafis of the Kaatersltill. R. W. Weir. I. Tha Arab Chief. A. Wenderoth. '. Autumnal Scenery. R. Gignonx. I. View in L'Arrica. J. F. Cropsey, i. Marriage of Washington. J. B. Sterns, i. Girls at the Fountain. Mrs. II Dasscl. . The Kavine. J. F. Keusett. t. Fruit Fiece. L. Grubo. I. Kaatcrskill Falls. J. W. Casilear. . Tom Thumb. G. H. Bru<*skner. i. Dogberry and Verges reporting ihe Watch to Leonato. L. H. War. . Cinderella. A Rutherford. . The Knight of Sayn and the Gnomes. E. G. Lent/e. Uule Falls N. J. W R. Miller. . View near We*t Point, N. Y. J. Vol'mering. . Road to the River. C. P. Cranch. The Patch acroas Lots. J. B. Stearns. . Scotch Piper. A. Chappel. The Mountain Stream. J. F. Kensett. I anitascrwo I U/ r-ooll--. The Sweep*, jf. E. Johnson View in New Hampshire. S. L. Gerry. Bamardine. A. Rutherford. The New Holland Girl. C. Nahl. . Marine View; The Wreck. F. G. Green. I-Andacaps. D. W. C. Boutelle. . The Lart Shot. W. Kannejr. . Country Sparking. J.B.Stearns. ISoy and Dors A. C"ham>el. . Flower Girl of Edinburgh. F.Heinrich. . The Fav^rue Eacaped. J.T l'eale. . i,and?ca.<e Composiiion J. W. Caailear . I?and*cnj>e. D. W. C. Boutelle. . The j ounjr Student. Walter Libby. , Dream of Arcadia. Thomas Cole. . Little Jack florncr. A. Chappel. Fruit and Flowers. S. Roeaen. Vifw on the Fiahkill, N. V. Thoa. Doughty. Deputed ?-an.e. Thos H. Hinckley, landscape. Henry Ary Sea Piece W. R. Miller. View on Chambers Creek. J. L. Morton. Gmpea. J. A. Cartel. Mount St. Angelo. J. F. Cropay. Which way shall we Go? J. Clonney. Landscape. W. MacLeod. Buttermilk FMIa. J. McKntee. Mountain Scenery. W. Heine. Land*c*i<e?Lake Scene. D. W. C. Betttelle. Landscape. N J. kellorg Squam Lake. Wm. G Board man. Moonlight M Halting. Kirat Prayer inCongreaa. T. II. Matteaon. The ijuiet Nook. J. 11. Wateraton. Woodland Mcmoriea T A. Kicharda. Halt on the Prtrie. W.J!ann?y. Harbor of Newport. II. I. Thoa Thompson. ('utlet on Saugertiea Lake, N, Y. Thoa. Dough'y. Swiaa Scenery R. Zihner. 1-andscaj* W. M. Oddie. Fmit. J. II. Wr>ht. l?eep Hollow, Catakill. Henry Ary View <n the Sound J. L.Morton. Autumn. D. W. C. Boutelle. Lake Sirocco. H. .T. Brent. Lan Wape. Thoa. DoughtyXoon-.lsy W. T, Still man Scene in (he Catakilla. S. It. Oiflord. Kim Tree LMcKntee. Load Scene. J. F. Cropery. Solitude n the Mountain*. IK W. C. Boutelle. Moonlight. N. J. Kellogtr .s? en? on Sfiuarn Lake Thoa Doughty. Fruit and Fiowera S Koteen. Laiayeue at Olintiu. T. H. Mitteaoo Sunset on. New River Win O. Baardmao Landscape. V K'immer Fiowera. J. H. Wright View m the Catakiilr D. W C Bontelle. Catfkill Creek J. F. Gropfy. Hinreet Scene F. Hei?rich V??w of B'rachte^ardenin Tyrol. P Weher Bron/.c Butt of Waahmgton II Knee land. Indian Hunter*. Seth Laatman Valley of the Catakill ('bar ra Baker. Sno* Sc?ne, near Maiden, Maaa. 8 L The windmill. W H. Miller. Falls *t Titoli T B Ashton Bronze Buat o( Washington. H. Kneeland. Indima Playing Draught*. Seth Ka?tman. The Burning Castle?Moonlight. C. P. Cranch. Recollection! of the Kiwr<'on Valley. J. Mtfntee . Church bf Sunaet. a. Mi fflcr. . Still Li?r. A. Nahi. LandecyeComuoaition. Charlea Baker. Bronze Rust of Washington. H. Kneel. A Rocky Glen. Seth Kaatman. Ben Venue from Kirkcnbrook, Highlands of Scotland W R. MiIIt . MMdle Age*. F. A Chanman . Introduction of Chri* lanity into England, A D. 687. A Woodeide. 1 anril/l r*> ViAtar rtf 4 ilium fillkl^. S. I <. Ofrry . Indian Ball Play Srth Faetman. The Conuette. O. H Hall. Mirau' View. F. G.Green . The Fortune Teller. T Buchanan Head . Culm nn the Thamea. J. E. Buttereworth. Bronze Butt of Waehinfton. H. K are land. I. Landscape, M Hartma . Study of Tr^ea C. P Craneh ?. Boad-mde View. Srth Kaetnm 1. Fruit. S. Kowen. . Th<- Heliday. W Libby I. First in Patriotism J. O. baton. I. Fail* of St. Anthony A. Ho-tHer l. Bronze Butt of Wa?hintr">* !' Knealaoa. I. Monte Nario. F. Heinnch t Adironrfac Scenery?I>i*'? P?*k Charlea Baker. I. Tlw C Id Abbey. W R. Miller. I. Tempi? of N> (itnne. T B. Ashton. I En Iieahabille. I Ante*. i. Landscape Scenery on Bear Camp River. S. L. Gerry. r Death of Bayard. Charles Nahl. 1 Study from Nature. W. G. Bnardman. ?. Brotwe Boat of W?fhin*ton. H. Knee land. ). The Fiaherman. 8 t.aatwtan I. Winter Scene. Thoma* fiought)' 2 The lieaertrd Hut. C. P. Cranch. * View of Blackwell's laland, N Y. F. E. Gkmfc. I T andarsp*' Wm. B. MeCoakey. 5. Antnnvn Sketch. J. F. Crotuw. S View la Switzerland. J W Ouileai. 1 The Departw cf Hngar G. W. ftael. 198 Tkamtopeia A B. Durand. I D lt?. Dolce Far Nieate. Tkomaa Hicka. y 200. Bacharach on the Rhine. O. Gildemeiater. ! 201. View nrar Kecae. N H. B. Champney. i 202. View?Coaatof Pruaaia. C. E. Deeper. . 203. Landacaue. Thoniaa Doughty. 204. Foggy Moraine G. Grunewald. 1 1 200. Road to the Village C. P. ('ranch. 206. Group of Children. George H. Hall. 3 207. Landscape. W. B McConkey. 3 208. The Lazy School lloy. Walter Libby. 3 209. Landscape Composition. M Halting !llf) I nt>>nnr H '.ii 211. Landscape Composinon Thomo Doughty. 3 212 The Fairy Model. A. Rutherford 213. Indian Vet-pers. F A Chapman " 214. Landscape. H. G. L. Leouori. ' 215. A Child'* Passage to Pariulise J. T. Peele. * 216. Ira Mountain, Vf. F. E. Church. 217. View (ju Eaopua Creek, N. V. A B Durand ^ 21H. Fust Lest on in Dant-iug. J. Carl in 219. View of the Park at Versailles F T. Palmer 35 22U Coast Scent?Storm paaeing off D. Hunting- ? ton. 221. lierucaaile en the Moselle H. Gritten. 222 The Young Pedlar. James Brown. 3S 223. Marine Virw. F G. Green 224. On the Wing. W. Harney 225 Evening on the Alt*. W. Heine. 38 22ti Solitude?Pontuit Maiaheb, Italy. J F.Cropsey. 4(1 227. Early Winter. Thomas l)ou?hty. 40 228. West Branch of the Delaware. T.A.Rich- 4<, arda. 22#. Italian Family. F. Heinrich 40 230. View? Duma I Swamp. R.Gignox. 40 281. Holy Thought*. J. B. Flagg. 41 2Zi. Deep Hollow, Catakill Mountains. S. R. Giflord. 4C 233. View near Clarendon, Vt. F. E. Church. 40 234 The Wood Cutters Resting. C. P. Cranch. 23C. Landscape, Switzerland?Landscape, Scot- 40 land?A pair. A DelesuHrd. 40 "236 View in Ulster County, N. Y. J. M Caailetr. 237. Catskill Mountain Scenery. J. F Kensett. -11 238. Fort Gan*evoort, N. Y. .lunes Brown. 41 239. Hagar in the Desert. G. W. Fasel. 41 240 View on the Susquehanna. W. McLeod. 211. Li-ndtcape. W. B McConkey. II 242. The Rustic Chat Jerome Thompson. 41 243. Landscape. F. E. Church. 214 Midsummer Even in if. T. A. Richards. 245. View on Schoharie Kill. S. R. Gifford. 24ti Storm. J. F. Cri?t?t>ey. 247. Landscape W. M Oddie. 218 The Rtlic Hunter. C. F. Blau*elt. 4* 249. Landscape? Composition. Charles E. Becket. I 260 Landscape E. G. Leutze. IK 251. Summer Afternoon. A. B. Durand. Avi v:?11v ttf ii.? w-? N: ii n w Champney. 253. Playing at CheM. J Culm. -If 25-1. View on the Grand Canal, Venice. Thomas W! Ilicka. 1& 256. View of the Ivarpartha, Hungary. J. Kummer. * 2fi? 256. A River Scene. Thomas Doughty. 2ft 257. Diana Marble bust. Moaier. * 258. Connecticut Scenery. K. W. Huboard. 259. Winter Scenery. M Harting 260. Interior Trinity Church. J. w. Hill. 261. Twilight. F. E. Church. 2l>2. The Grandfather'^Guide. R 8. Dunning. 2fct. Procession by Moonlight. J. Le Grande bu 261. View of the Oiling at Havre. F T Palmer. Vr 266. View on the Susquehanna. V. VV. C. Bou* *l1 telle. Co 266. Marine View Thomaa Birch. J.'J 267. Judith with the head of Holofernep C. Hoch* 'T holier. [i26h. Moonlight?Falls of the Meuae. J. Le Grande. j? 2?'*>. Maiden Meditation. C. Martin. tot 270. Lajidecttpe. F. A. Chapman 3 271. View of Mount Blanc, near Geneva. F. T. Palmer. J*" 272. L:.ndtcape?Belgium. J. Le Grande. J" j 273. The Contented Cobler. It. Kohler. v? 271. A Passing Storm of Wind and Kain. R. W. Hubbard. In 27">. Landscape. Henry Panton. tbi 276. Landscape, Morning I). W. C. Boutelle. th? 277. L'lnnocente. E. D. E. Greene. r?r 27rt. Still Life?Italian. F. Schlegel. 1J79. Winter Scene?Holland. L. It.Mignot. ? 2K). The lodinn's IluntinK Ground. H. J. Brent. " 2H1. Swisa Water Fall. F. T Palmer. Sot 2X2. Landscape. F. A. Chapman. tr? 2X3. Landscape?Evening. D- W. C. Boutelle. Kri 2X1. Cloister of Maulbrorin. C. Gilderrntisier. fri 2W5. Landscape. Geo lnnea. ?' 2X6. The Stable. A. Wenderoth. I01 2fc7. The Susquehanna. T. A. Richards. JJJ 2s^. The Moorish Girl. E. II. May. , 2X9. Mountain Scene. G. Grunewald. frr 2H0. A Dream of the Alp*. T. Doughty. KD Ml. The Huined Bridge. John J. Porter. I 892. The Shepherd Boy. Mrs. H. Da*??IL 2U?. Fair Exchange, no Robbery. Wm. T Carl^"H. I'bKli Ocruc. a . lantuit. : 295. Mountain Boad. V. M. Griawold. 296. The Somnambulist. 8. Hebron. ff" 297. Recollection* of Borne. G.A.Baker d.. 2W. View on the Graad Canal, Venice. T. llicks ? 299. Moon Bising after a Sultry Day. P. W. C. i Boutelle. b*l 300. Peter Stuyveeant and the Cobbler. J. Wj Ehnioger. * 301. The Farm Mill. Geo. Inneaa. P02. Arab and Charger. C. Nahl. 303. JSiorm?Lake of Worhein. J. Kunimer. lL,,. n04. Flowers. J. H. Wright. it , JM?5. New York, from lloboken. J. Le Grand. crti 306. Two Sketches?pair. C. Dean. pro 807. Winter Sketch. R. Gignoux. ?ltl< 308. Icdian Hunter chooring an Arrow, (Bronze er? Statuette.) H. K. Brown. I " 309. 7 lie Meeting of Don Quuotte and Sanrho ?'. }'?nvi u illi the Ihike and DucVm. .1 W ? GIrm. in , 810. Sketch G. II. Bruckner. h*l ill. Moonlight. J. Le Grande. M 312. Iltrkcnourk Hrid?' , Newark in the distance. #Ui J. Burford. but Hi:*. Fruit. 15. 8. Imncnnron. ti>* i>!4. 1 be Enraged Cobbler. A Chap,<eII. r?? M7t. View near Antwerp. J. l,e Grande. by i ?l? Rival Suitor*. J.W.Ola**. 817. Landvcape? Moonlight. II. Zahner. 818. The Mersey. Liverpool. J. E. Buttersworth. ' 319. A Summer Shower?Compoeiti*n. T. I>ojgh- y 821. T?e La -y Fisherman W Rcnaey. V,' TJ1 A Study Irosi Nature?L. liland T Dough- tr, ."22 A We-riapltaelife. J. W Ola?i tn >-t A Cove in Cig Trout Lake. D. Huntiagtoa. ju< 324. Laadtrape. W. M Oddie ?* '.>26. Old Gateway, Eaaley Abbey, Eng. W R. Miller ?* :Of? A Study 'rrm Nature. T l?o?ghtf. fmi :r/7 New* uom th* War. J. W. Olam ?t>o :I2?. r<Acrf*capc. I>. Huntington. It t CW. i?eape. W. M OdSie. Jj1 X*) The Fancy I?re** J. W. Gift** 831. A Fall in Swiurrland. I). Huntincton. :<82 I/?ndarn|?e. W M tHdie. Jrf,B :<8B. A Sndy fmm Nature, Moonlight T L>>ugh:y :??. The Spinner. J. W. Ola**. XUi The Gr?r? Digger*. A Chappell. t\? 83# 8umimr House on the Bron* nver, N Y. W.R. Miller. . r? 837 City of Cltve, on the German Frontier J v Vrlmeriag. oar 388 Preparing tor the Strife?" The Hword of the gr* I<ord and of Gideon '* J. W <tla** pre 830 Vie w <>n the Rron* river, n?*ar Fordham, N ru V W H.Milk. ?!?' :i?> Children nt th* Brook Jrrome Thomraon "*J SMI. Landscape. W. M. O.ldie M-2 IN nry if." VIII an I Kfnu' T W Oasa ' 343. Roivloat. X. V fi Muntinrton. >,. 341 Lnrrlecape. W. M CMrtir ! ,,rt I.* A Tomnl m sn A i ik V , II-v I' Hunting* i>.T ion fn XUi. The Narrow?-H?ni?~fx>iind Shipping J E. Vw Butterworth * ' : ?7 I.bii.Nc?|" T 1jr. IM*. Huii)1 in ibe HomanUaiii, ugna I Hunting- ' Ml i IT" JWJ?. Thr Pout Kider. W |Unn#y. ( r(? :tf>0 The Bridge l>isput< ?t. J. W (}|?.- ,B) i">l l.*ke Seen*?New lf?m|<#hire. W 11 In,i A2. Sketch. ? H Krurka'-r rai MM. Morning. Palmer n < 304 Bronze Statuette?Tne Filatrtee. H. K. tr? I Town ?t; 35.*. N'pne t?n Glen Nevi#, Scotland A. Richard- ' or r<*B m 888. A Neapolitan Woman J. HHff V\ 8C7. Bronze Siatti'ite?The Filatrtee. If. K d* Brown * ' 888. A Peasant Wrmaa rf Nntuno J. Helff. ?" 800. Sc*neon the Sawkill Creek. Pa. O If nine- J waid r; 3fiO Bronze Statuette ?The FiUtnce. H. K. js Brown. tk .181. Water Fall of (Hen Nevla, Scotland A Ri? chardaon. biI 3fi& A Komsn Lady of Quality. J. Held". mi 3W5 Bronze Statu*'te?The Filatrtce. If. K. Mi Brown r1 3HI. I leer Fores- Scotland A. RichaMson .a,'. A IVa?an' Wimin of Ou rm ' Helff. 3*?> Bronze Statuette?Tne Filsow*' ? K pw Brown. ml ?>T Scene on the Lehigh f?. Ornnewald. A Peasant Women of Net'imo .1. Helff. ?ir i3??9. Bronze Statuette?The Filatric* H Ki J a Brown. . .. _ 370 A Brigand's Wife of the A brutal. J. Helff ? 371 Bronse Statuette?The Filatnee. H. K. '? Brow*. . rtJ 372 Landscape Hrring W L Sonntag. p? 373. Bronze Statuette?The lilatrice. H. K. Brown ? r? 374. A Woman of Ti*oli. J. Helff. ?i 375. landscape?Snmnvr. W. L. Sonnng. U 37? Cattle by the Sei Shore T IIHinc kley. ?? 377. A Woman of Sora. J. llelfl 37S. Head. U.IW* S 9 W Sce?? on tke Wafwallofe* Creek, Pa. O ^ CJruaewald. *? Bronze Suiuelte?Tke FiUinoe. H. IL Brow* Th?; leaping Buck. T. II. Hlaekfcy. ?1* ? ipf Sorrento. J. HetyT. ?3. Bronze Suiueu^?The i dauioe. H. C. Brown. M JjttZldtfCADe?WinUr W T. fiUaatea 86. A Woman of Sorrento. J. Helff. 98. Bronze Statuette?The Filatrice. H. C. Brown. *7. Wife of* Brigand -Abnini. J. Helff. ;8. Bronze Stataetle?The Filatrice. II. ( Brown. W. Distribution nt Niblo'a, 1SW. C. Mayr. *). A Woman of Albano. J. Helfl. 1. A Coa*t Scene?Ebb Tide. J- Hamilton. >2. A Woman of Sorrento. J. Helff. ? U. Bronzy &aluette?The Filatrice. H. K. Brown. A Woman of Sogerio J ffeJfT is The Monaich of the Herd T. H. Hinckley. Hi. Bronze {Statuette?The Filatrice. H. I. Brown. 17. A Woman of the neighborhood of MoU M Gaeta. J Helff W. Landt't ajH' from Nature. 8 W. Fuller. W. Bronze Statuette?The Filatrice H. C. Brown. 0. A Woman of Albano J. Helff. >1. Ruined Cathedral. J. McDonouglt 2 Bronze Stat lette?The i iUtru'e> li K. Brown. I fl. An Inhabitant of Subiaco. J. Hellfl 4. Scenery on the Delaware. J. Hamuwa H H 16 Bronze Statuette?The Filatrice. li> K. Brown. \ Kj. A Roman Hunter. J. Helff. N J^P^P 7. Bronze Statuette?The Filatrice. H. C Brown. A Woman of Albano. J. Helfl. ?. Brmze Statuette?The Filatrice. H. L. Brown 0. A Woman of Mola di Gaetn. J. Helff. 1. A Point. T. H. Hinckley. 2. Bronze Statuette?The Filatrice. H. K. Brown. 8. Laudacape? Autumn. W. L. Sonntsg. 4 to 443 inclusive. Thirty acta of prints, eaoh set to include proof impressions of the two tta* engravings from Colonel Trumbull'* cH?brated incturr of the "Battle of Busker Hill/* and "l)eath of Montgomery," meauann( 90 inches by 20 inches. 1. View ia I'later County, tear Kingston. I. McEntee. V A Sleeping Lionnesi. J. Oertell. 5. The Atlantic Steamer coming in. J. E Battera worth One of the Daughters of Temperance. R. A. Clarke. 3. The Rival Steamera. J. K ButterawoNh. ) Studying Rock*. R. L. Hinsdale. ). Murine View?French and English Hhifftaf. J. Hamilton. ) Trumbull medals in bronze. ) Stuart medals in brouze. 9 Alaton outlines. IT. S. District Court. IMorn lb* Hob TIIF KRJCM'H I-ULSwilk. Drc. 16.?The Chief Justloeof ths gaprnae Ceart tiair refused to Interfere in the e*?* ot Versmaitn, am and lit-ruurd, the Yreach prisoners. oharged lb a burglary and robbary of th? property of tha unteps Ceumout. In Pari*, thay war* brought ba this court oa Aa&rat nn-put, la ths custody of Mr. jnond*. tba keeper of the city prison, who wad* his urn to tha writ, setting forth th? warrant of Pa? justice Oaboro and tha aomB>iiat>'nt oi J as. W. MM, Km(., a Commissioner or tha U 8 Ooart, ua' which ha (Mr. Kdmonds) held the prisoners la oasly Ir Tillou. aounseloa behalf of the Vranch gnwtrnnt. read the return of the keeper of th? Oily f rlsaa. unset then proceeded to say that theae prisoner* tht br tried as if they committed the same offeae* Lbel'nitadBtates.theUrandJury found bill*against remaitre and Deaaas, and tbey committed the title prisoner, liernard. as a witness against tha others, the meantime, the Vrsnch government olaimai ib nndrr th<> treaty, and they were committed ta i elty prison bv tha Oomial??loner fllnoe the Aaieas rui was Issued. tha warrant has been race! red tr>as > Secretary of Utnte. and is now iu the haads Of tha rebel lor the extradition of the prlsoaers. r i)j?u IKiiau uilisrjr m igirua |urrt?; rated fr> juently) anil thamanntrln which th? AuA<a# oi n t-etore tlii* court Countel argued that tha a?y between tbla iotmdbibI and ?h? republic af inoa did not include the .fjeuce wltb which thaM ' onarx ara char?ed Tha crime of burglary was ladad, but It deBaad that crime ta ba breaking iatoa inr by night. Tha crura with which tha priaaaata charged doaa not (how burglary or robbery; It >wa that benam woe left br the Couoteaa In car* her property aud If he ajad>' away wit'i It; tha alice amount* to but patty larceny or 'iabeiileuaat> 1 nothing mora iir TtUou interrupted Mr Dyott by aaylag thai It a not competent lor hiui ta go behind the com ?tt?i*t. Tbr tfiua? of bur*l?ry w*? eon?titoU4 Kj aim, open a, or ----r ^ it thl* oTenoe waa partly cmmt't "I a* nlffht aad at one of tha pri*on<ra waa a aerrant of the (,'ountaaa, certainly cornea within tha penal crime of robbery, '(floated la tha Krench law. und<r th<' head m I ,unl,ii trim* Ir. VyOtt contended that h* had a right to g? ijnd tha commitment. and that the oomnalaaioaar only a apaalaa of refarw. or aagiatrata, who waa enquire into tha condition of tha eaaa again*t tha nera. and then Inform tha government. but hla Irion waa aot Onal nor waa he qaaliS<-d ta commit, id?r tha eitradltlon of tha prieonare The treaty If ?aya that partlee ahoald only be lent back whaa kpprara clear that they have been guilty nf tha ne wltb which they war* charged Coonael waa ceeding to comment upon tha natura of tha laaaone taken in > ranea. without the opportunity or a ? eiaulnatloa on the part af the priaariara. whaa Ir Tillou Mid couti'tl no right to jo lata thla tUi if be had any objection to tha ret urn to tha t, he ahould mute It. ha Jndg? xaid. that a? thl* wa< aa Important oaaa irinelpla. he waa dlapo-ed to bear all that ccunaai I to aay. before he rania to a decision Ir Dyott eoatlnuad to lay that theaa men ware aai 4 to our aympathy, aa atranger* within oar gotaa: tbera appeared to )>? rery littla for thera lie aaid t avaa under the I uritlva Hlava law. a Ii<i*?i i?r> wae allownd , and II Mara* men had b*ea blackaaat the ?un of Attica there would ha?a been, doubtleaa. '* e*rU..ment In their favor, acd mora sympathy ted <n their behalf. ( >un?e, continued at wa? rth to argue in luppcrt of the diecfcarge of hla at. Ir J. f fiM*tt Hall, the Jtoten nietrtct At n?j raid, tl>at be f? dlr*otad i.y tba i??eri"tar j of ta to appear. and inbuilt to tba Court that tb* ?ty antated Into b*t* e*n ttoU Rna*rnm*nt a nl in ? cboutd *> o?'H?d out In r<*>4 tal'h Th? wrfi laUmt co. jut im l??u?<l by ht? donor .tb* prnaldlBx !* ) and tb* r?turn of tba K **f*r of th* City Pfinon im tiat b* b"U? tha prl?'>n?rr by alru* o( ?imit polio* jnntic* atd tb? 'ot U>? nmf*Mon*T It I* q'tlte obrlon< tbat If tbl* Court >1 opinion that tba prUnaara akonld b# dltcharmd m tba conmiltnif nt of tba Coiuailofoarr. yat thay ?lil f bark (0 prltnn to anatr*rfor tba crlaa wblafc i rati Ih't b?tl p<?rmlf.ta4 agilntl tba Mat* ot ? York Tb* DUtrlet Attorcay r*f?*ra4 to flor Jo?'? <t laat edition y-t* 181, artlal* 6'.'? im) rnotaad that ?o far aa Ui* pil?oe*r? *r? h?M nndar f?dar*l lallrtlon lha Court Kay in ui.a into Vb- nan of >mltm*nt but it I* |-roLlbit*d froni enquiring loto tana* la a Stat* rrtn? Mr flail b?r- r-al lh? sat! vat. ami raUI. that apt* tbl? tba8*nrat*ry of ta ha* l?m*d tba l? Howl eg warrant r. r**Tv?M rr g,4T? W4?r.iB(to?. Dae It 1M0. a'f ihrn (WTimti >* </ t*mr ' I'btr'ia. M Halidt > < (? > imKttiiilil y an l Minlntar Plenipotentiary of lb* llepabll* o| r> bath mad* rrtjuMtjoB la conformity ?tth tb* iltl .l* of tb" fOBTaatina bataawa tba I Bitot te? ?B'I I'ranra. forth* rr*lpro"al dalle*ry of f?fl erlnilnali. r??rlud*<l at Washington no Iba tub r of Not?oiI?t. IM < for th* ?mtr*nd-r of Ornrg* a 'iii Irad?it Nl halae Varamaitra. aal merle llaraard chaffd with a eHrn* embraoad tn - additional artltlata raid <waaaartaa da*?d 1Mb iru?ry 1K4A lB*l?d?<i in lb* ?"r<4? ' rW ' a*/' eo?nmltt*d ia I'ranee aad *b?r*a? nil ueorg? Bam ><* Krad*rta CVlae NI-Mm V* analtra. u< rot* H*rnard. b*?a t uad In tba Kiata of Haw rk.wltMnth Jofladlirtien of tho United Statoa ??>t ra hy prrp*- aflMaTft and Ib due r?ra af law, b>*? u*bt bafor< J. W Mritaifa, t< oiaHtaitner duly ap t*<l lor rtamlna'lon ot tat I eharca of '' ml a ? ?:" ?nd wbar*a? tb? aald J. W Mat'-alf* roirim B? r a* a'< raa*i.i batb th? irl laBM i?Nat to au*bortra anil r??,ulr? tb* nommit<n*nt cf tb d uaorr* n?n'?m *l??, > r*d?rt? Colaa Nlcb .!a? T*railtr* and ftuBrott linrnaid. and baa n>?i*rJI?<l,T x.n\itt?d than ti, tba pn par ,a;| In bu dirtriat: alt blfh app-ar* by aart1fl*4 *<jpy ot tba pro**adl v r .t*t ? j n inn a>i?r-ir??t **r tb?M ;r???i,t? ?r* t< r?qntr- ff tb* UaliMf it** NipIii for th? ( outturn Hi?trlet of .*?? Torb. ett>?r pnb<ir HHr*r r* p?r?o? Ichl rharg* of ? "<Jy ot th* ?*'d I m?' Fr?j?ri? 0ol??. -brUi \ *T*mat'.r* aod ?>an oi# P*roard to ?arr-n i and d*tiT*r tt>*w up ?o tb? Fr*neb Cra*ul O*?*at N?* Yarb. or tc *ay ?tb*r p*-mn who shall ba aM?<tH U> r*"?>l*? tb*ni lr moat ?'?.? Ih"*" h*r*n??o tar i?t*. **,u r!Mi**'ttb?*'al ??f *bl* <l?partai<mt to b* nfr?d M VTi'biiifri"** IAh J*J c f !> ?.*mb?r. A. 0. H aect rf th* fadrp'ad. nra of tb" Unll*l Stat?a , ?*r*aty ffth IUSlll WKH0TKR. Mr. VaM <* ? Prrc**tt?4 Ut f at*n 1 that th* Ooia?1'D?r lad tb* law ahiib rinttttuta* rr tb? *ol* r* " ? u ieqnlr-into tbi? rrlm* II*. >. 11 ali ronaldar*! tbat !t ???id b* atom human* ?? d# tb"?* | art ic* U ? od th?m br.m? to thtir own uatrr. ?b?r tfc*r might ba prot*ot*d by arary ** uatirg *>reum*tan'<? and It th?y bad friend* pro e* ??lJ?no* ft tb*tr pr*Tlou? ebaraet?r, which th*y nld not do b*r* wb?r? th?y ar* ?'r*nf?r? Tb<-Com *?|r??r b*? impartially follow** tb* dlr**tlon? of tb* t and tb* l*arn*d <-oun?*t ubial' t*d that hla d*olt * ( and ronrlu?t?a If hi* Honor, (Jadm ilaon ) fca<l mad* tbt* <M?mttm*at conld tb*r* fi? *ra*al from tbat d*?irio* wad* botoro tb* Jadf* of rfrruit C<1 rt' M? ~o<m??l pr**nm*d aot aa<t OommlaaV nor for tbl* piiraoa*. I* ?lothad wnh a* ib aulb- my a* tb* Jndff* Mr Mall ar?a*d ato??|?r*bl* lanj'h in ?npi u t tb. - alMfty aad oo?a<4f*iM of tbr <*"mmltm*nt of tb* roa?ml*alnn*t Mr. T>yott r'pll'd and Mr Tlllon made ton*tarth*r mark* II* *atd that bovar*r tb? coa?art far tb* Monorr aigbt attempt to raduaa tba or I ma to oa? ?f rr.ay. It fM on* of *r-?* marntta** and >w>i>w>il >d*r ni^lUW of cr?at anteattT Itwwa mt* '.y?^Bl< h??^ *u *trt?p"l of it* fa rail um, rid fc.rtlrU of rail* M|9?nM4. j

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