Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 3, 1851, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 3, 1851 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. JA1II OORDOI BIKHKT T? PRuPKlKTOK AND EDITOR. ?FFICE N- w. COKNKK OF FULTON AND NASSAU ?TS. 1'HK [Ltu V HKKA1J), 1 cente per cam ? $J per JW l ttk WKtkkl. V HI'.KALl), every Ht.iturd.iy, tit cemla per ceuy, or (3 per annum: Ole hnropean edUum t* per a* MM, U limy ptirt of (ire, m Brian, and $t to any part of ?*? Uee/weni, Oo/A t4 include tAe poet+g* ALL LKTTERS fcy m-iil, tm auiii riplteru, or u nUk adver U MM*nte, to be poet- pu id, or the poetage mil be deducted from ike 11..'. . v n. tiled WOWS Tar Y CORRESPONDENCE contain** tmport mn t He we , tolvtied from any quarter 0) the world; if ueeeL wdl be liberally paid for. Om roBBian COMEB?ro.M>*!?T? iu FtiTicri.ABLv Kcvinurrao To Ikal ui L*ttbbi in rACKAau nn to ra. HO NOT H K taken of anotiymotu coaumur.icationt. We do nut ret* r% tAoie reircteu AUi Kk TISEMENTS renew d every morning. H>ti PRINTlhid txeculed uiM iwoImm, theaprte$$, and Hopatek ? Number 33. AMLSAMRNTS THIS IVISUtQ. ITALIAN OPERA, Aitot F!ao?.-Bab"? or Bbyillx. BOWERY THEATRE. Bo??rT-Co-?rRiRi? or thb Mb VHAKl. 9-AlX THB W?BII>'? a StABB? KAMiSIUJi). BBOADWAT THEATRE, Bro?4w*J-f AUtTU?-QB ASD lATHil WHITEHEAD. NIBLO'S GaBDEN. BroA-iwiy? I.*i>ia*A BT Chablb ?a?i? a? Caiab?>a. _ ?EATON'S THEATRE. ChABker* Hilt> Paul Pbv? Faiwt Beaut Neveb Won Fair Lauy Kjulbd. NATIONAL TUBATRE, CbAtbAm Sqo*r?? Dabo* FYTKIA3-I'll?ifc??ll?? R< ?? or 8nA?o.t. BROU tHAK'S LYCXUM, Bro*4w?r-AtfBAMA?kBM Davw .iij 1-i.iiiUii. CHRISTY'S MINSTRELS, Meoti?A]e?' HaU, 47JBr?A4w*y ? ?nuariAR Minst&elxv. FELLOWS' OPERA HOUSE. Ml BroA4w?J- IrvaofiAS Eiktiiut. AMERICAN MUSEUM? AMM PB*rtBMAACB? Ami ?hi ahd Even;.ho. NEW YORK AMPU1THRATRE, V B?wery- E ; r ivraiA ruroiaA.iiU. WASHINGTON HALL? Fa*obama or tub fii-cant a Fbobbbw. _____ BATTLER'S COSMOBAMA. corner 0 1 TL.rutnth tlrtf. ?a* BroAdwAj. OLYMPIC -Pamob aha or Ibela?d. lew York, Monday, February 3, 1831. European Ntwi> We have not yet received any intelligence of the Arrival of the Canada at Halifax. Ttlui* XVI Vkt Dissolution of Parties In 1hc United Stktti, The recent elections of United States Senators hy the Legislatures of Missouri, Delaware, Mas sachusetts, and Rhode Island, and the complexion of affair* in the Legislatures which are about to elect Senators, particularly Ohio, New Jersey and Hew York, we looH upon >s so many premonitory symptoms of the breakin* up of the old mtional parties, bo long existing under the names of demo cratic and whig. Various causea combine to hast en this state of things : among others, the settle ment of the old party issues, and the new divi sions, north and south, east and west, growing out of the questions of slavery and the union of the States. The free soil question has caused the elec tion of a whig from the democratic State of Mis Mart, a democrat from whig Massachusetts, and has had its influence on the election of members of the Legislature in New Verk, Ohio, and New Jersey, which will probably have the effect of ahangmg the character of the representation in the United State* Senate from each of these States. Delaware and Rhode Island, which have so long keen represeated by whig* in the Senate, have mw each chosen a democratic Sena'or, but the result in both cases was effected by local ciuses, or dissentiens in the whig ranks in those States. We can perceive no causes now in existence which are likely to continue much longer the or ganisation of the old national parties of whig and democrats, and the contest j between them at Na tional, State and minor elections. There are no grea* questions of public polity now in agitation, or in progetss, of sufficient streugth to enable lead ing politicians to ke?p the people uividel into th* two great parties, as at present organized and known by their respective names. The old pirty machinery is ev dently worn eu?, and growing into disfavor with the people; it must, like broken crockery, be socn thrown aside. Office holders and office seekers will doubtless struggle to keep pony names and party organization for their ! own selfish purpose.-; and the prestige of the name of democracy may enable ptry leaders to perpetu ate the organization of the democratic party; as it is probable that in a republic like ours, that portion of the people holding the most radical views and I notions will cling to that popular designation. But there is no prospect, we repeat, of the contmu ince j of the old party organizations, r.or can they be j perpetuated by the revival of quest .<>ns of currency, Internal improvement, the tariff, or annexation of ?ew territory to tne United Sta'es. Let us lock at the present state of parties, and ?ee how rapidly the whig ?-arty is going to decay, notwithstanding us possets on for a brief period of the executive power of ' he Union The majori ties of the democntic party in both houses of the present Congress, will be largely increased, by the r?cent elections, in the next .Senate and House o' Representatives, notwithstanding there is no ques tion except that of a more protective tariff, which will probably divide member* on o d party ground* Of the Governors of the thirty-one States, omy seven are whigs, nz ?the execu tives of Vermont, Khoee Island, New York, Penn m Ivanis, Texas, and Flo ids, aad the acting Go vernor of Kentucky. The remaining twenty-four Governors of the S res are democrats, and this disproportion, it is more than probable, will be still greater as long as present party organizations are continued The Legislatures of five or six ef th* State* have a nonrnal whig majority, while th* others are either democratic.or the free soilers hold the balance of power between the old parties. la thi? forlorn rate of things, how, we ask, can the wbigs continue their present organization m the different States, any hope of success, or nay prospect of advantage 1 T he democratic party, however, has its own share of troubles, and is dis tracted at the Sr rtnfhy free soil or anti V.avery agi tation, and at the South by the question of dis ?ai?n or others of local interest it is evident, | not withstanding, that it retains, as a party, much ?tore positive strength than that of the whig*, which will insure its nominal triumph until aew parties are formed, new usues raised, and new or ganizations take place. The whig party has now been in existence ah?ut eighteen years, having been organized soon after the seconl election of General Jackson, in ]Ki2 The supporters of that President claimed and assumed the name of democrats, and hts oppo nents at first called themselves national republi cans; but when joined by seceders from the ad ministration ranks, in I*}-! and I<14, they tn>k the name of whig* Thus the two great mtional ptrties which divided the country at the ac cessioa of Vsn Buren to th* presidency, in 1*557. were respectively known by their pre aent names of democrats and whig* With the latter several minor parties of more limited extent, ?r local in character, generally acted, and the greater portion of th? *? parties gradually became amalgamated ? it?, and formed part of the whig |s?r<y Jf'jih w?re the ant. -masons of the Middle and Lastern 8 ate?, the S?te rights men of the South, who diss,<;<j 0f 0f the ?r ts of General Jackson, and thot* supporters of Jack ?on in Tennessee, Georgia, aad other States, who | were opposed to Van Buren as his successor t omi aring the whig party and the term of its ' existence, ? ah that of the old f?d'rsl party, we ! find that the latter commenced it* career , after th? adoption of the constitution in IT^I, and continued to set a* a distinct pirty nut it the a<c>?. ?M>fi of Monroe to the Presidency, in I817, a period ?f about twenty-eight years; twelve of which yeans, under Washington and John Adams, it was in rower Thrown into the minority on the acces i ?ion of Jefferson, it wan constantly in opposition to ' tiie administration of that President, and tl at of hia aiccessor, Mr. Madison, bnt became ex met aa a national party noon after the terminatioa o* war w ith Great Br 'h id, iu 1<IV la some of the States the name wai kept up for a short period, and thirty-tour electoral votes were given to Kufus King, the federal candidate t< r I lentlrnt, agvast one hundred and eighty-three forJamea Monroe, the republican candidate in 1817. After a few let ble struggles, the name of federalist be.-ame t>o unpopular that it was abandoned during the administration of President Monroe, which was called " the era ot good feelings," although tir coafmeo his *i poii.tmenti to oi c ?, te iT-my, to men of his own party. It remains to be seen if a similar defttny (? that which attsude 1 the fed eralists does not now await the whigs, without , the odium of unpopularity which followed the former ; and whether a new era of good feelinga will not now, an in the days of Monroe, break up the democratic party, and bring about new organi zations. The Branch Mint in Nsw York.? We hope the House of Representatives will not be deceived by the clap- trap arguments of Mr. Chandler, and other delegates from Pennsylvania, in regard to the propriety ot establishing a orancli mint in New York. The Mint in Philadelphia cannot coin as rapidly as the wants ol this section of the coun ry demand. The excube given by Mr. Chandler is, that here'ofore there Las not been a sufficiency of scales, and, accordingly, the director went to work in a hurry when it was <x,>ec;ed the bill for es tablishing a mint in New York would come before I jhe House, ani ordered half a doz?n additional ! pairs of scales. This humbug is too traA'par* nt to ! succeed. It was a great mistake, in the first place, to have a mint in Philadelphia ; but we are willing to overlook tha', as the I iuladelptnans look upon it as a very great boon. W e call for a mint in New York, not as a boon from the genera! govern ment, but b-cause the wants ani necessities of the great metropolis of the New World dem>n 1 it. A mint may be a won ierful affair for Phi'a ielphia? for aa outskirt of a city? but New York is dif ferently sitia ed, and her requirements n -erf 8Uch an institution. L*t us have a mist her?, and we will coin son> t "?ing besides W'ashingtons and double eaj;'es, which count up so very quick. It is rather strange that the Philadelphia m nt works twice as fard when the New York m n: bill is before Congress as at aoy other time. The most exag^rrated statements, howtv.-r, do not show that we ought not to have a mint in this city. Coui>o Events Cast thkir S udowj Befoee. ?It ib n>t im^rohahle that there will be a union between the silver gr-*ys of the w hig party in this State, and the old hunkers of the democracy. Rhode Island, a bitter whig S ate, h is recently elected a democratic United States Senator. New Jersey, for a long time whig, has become democra tic, end is ahout t > elect a democn-t c Senator ; other States are on the hsif inclined to wbiggery, and ha' democracy. Where is the dividing line between the whig and democratic parties 7 All of the o'd issues have been disposed of. A [ortion of the whig party are in favor of in creasing the tariff of 184fi ; but there are many de mocrats whose vewi tend the atm* way. There is essentially no principle in issue between the two treat parties. What, t Vn, will be tl e consequence 1 A reconstruction of p>l.t cil jartiea, under different names, and opiostd to each other en different principles? ihj irost srcmceit of which will be freedom of the public ltnds. That question will no doubt eater la-gely i ito 'he next presidential election. The abo >u >a of al law* I jt the colla tion of debts will, m a'l pr>bibility, become a political q e?* on before miny yurs. We are certainly progresting at a rapid rate; but we must j take care that we do not " bust the biler." America?* Ociam Steamships. ? There are peti- j tions l>efore Congress, for the construction ol some eight or ten additional lines of steamships to ply between Asia and the United States, and between Europe and the UniteJ States. Those who live till A**o Domi at 1970 will see the United States the greatest naval as well as commercial power lhat ever ruled the world. It is our destiny; but to accomplish it, we must denounce all agitators and diaumonists, and all agitatien and disunion sen timents. What's w the Wi>d ! ? The Common Council* after encum wung t ie resolution gr-n n r the Har lem Kailroad Company the p;ivilege to extend their rails to Broadway, with so many conditions that it could n t be accepted, tu ned a short cor ner on Saturday evening last, reconsidered their proceedings, and ganted title company all that it wanted. Truly, we live m a strange age, and our lot is cast among stranfe men. The Mayoe and tie Chief of Police-- We learn that Mijor Kin.s and a< tinall concluded to retain m office Mr. Mataell, the present incum bent. The ch ire is a g?od one. The long expe rience and peculiar fitness of Mr. Mataell render him a very va ua* le publ c officer. Ri-ortoi"'. or NmLO(j -To-night Nlblo'i bosatllaj *ft*bli?bm*r,t will b* opened again with ? now. and it is sail, a remarkably powerful ballot company. Tbo four (isUrt R<u?eat, Lav# made a great sensation wherever they have appeared and la C atari Da or the Qoeen of the Bandits assisted by sixty person*, will havo an admirabls opportunity for displaying their talents. A Frvnah vaudeville. with Mile I'elii and M Breaaani aa Ik- principal performers, will precede the parforma: es of the ballet Liti rsaw Ft Tm m?? ??? B>*m n. By the ar rlral. hit night of the R M steasashlp Merlin. Capt I Sampson. w- here received dates tram St Thoaa* to th* 23d alt . and from Bermuda ta the tftib The only papers received war* from Bermuda but they eoa tained nothing of sufficient importance ta extract Tl* British steamer Clyde, dua from Karopa. had not arrived at Bermuda wh*n the Merlin left. Marine Affairs ItkMns Larwca. Tha steamship Marina for Spoff<rdand Tlleatoa s lin* o? Charleston steam ere will be launobed from the yard of Jacob Bell, foot of Stanton str-et Ka*t river, this morning (Monday' at ' half paet ten o cloak She will be commanded by Captain M Berry formerly of tha Southerner Curr?* Fmr *i> ? In our remarks, tha Oth*-r day a;on Ameiiran ellpper abips wa m-n tics ed the 1 ' t?yh und, of Baltimore. a* being in tha Paeiflo? which was lacorreet. ?h- baring arrival at Baltimore soma short time back, ft'.m Callao in the unusual short time of seventy two day*, proving her**,t worthy of ths ei y that first sonuructsd clippers K?w C!i.ier>* Stue Wr c a ?? r ?Thi* ship arrived here from Boston soma hort time haek where ?h? ta* built, and is now leading at pier 10 Kan river, for Baa Francises thence to China Tha follawing de scription "f her is from -:h? Boaton . Mas ? Th* Wi'ch*rnft ha* all^he airy grace of a oltpp*r rombtn?4 with th* impo-'ng eoiMMty of a ship ot war Th?r^ Issom-thiag -uh-ta-itial about her appears ana l>oth inn le and out #ha I* 1IW feat long on tb* keal IN.', b*t?*?o p-rp*ad:';ular?. and IM fe*t ever all Cresa th* nigh: h*? le to th* taffrail ka? i V f*?t i lashes ? Itrewi* breaitb "t b"*m 'U feet depth of hold an i regi?tars 1.EI0 I oaths tans I* malarial* an J fast* i iagshci* certainly one af rh? b??t v*?aal? of h?r ?;??< afloat Herlferr, ? 1? *** '?*dwuh *alt. an! she baa l,ra-? v?nti'ator* a o?g tbs line ol her p ank h**r and m all her hltt? hasidet t? > of F.m*r?nn* pa'-nt ?*r tliat'ta forward anl one i-pon tb* ,'iartet d*<sk in sea*'<nii<g snJ Ten '.Uatlon *h* U ?? t aplete a* a *bip n*e 1 h Iri Hi' 1' i She i very *ha-p for?arl sol sft, but ha? raunled line* Tha *hole rike of her ?te;? is 6 feet, h?r ?ternp'i** I* uprigtit. and h*r s?*rn -ur viitnaar OppWaita th* *t?rap"*t over all Mi* 1* ???? wi le at,-! her ?tern oa >l*ak *t?*t>1? * teet Irom tbe p"*t. It i* In depth abaut thr*e feet txlow tu* lia* of th* piaak*h*er and a- ????h*'. r*semSl*s fha f und stern* of -hip* of war tt i? bol 1 and maariv* in outline. I* ornamented with a hog* e*rp*n" Whl?!l I* lepre*. n'e I in the net of tlU'-'iiltag him *- far a ma* it II" b*al t* l"ng and r*',l*h ? in! i* 'nam- at*d alth s ti**' r?pr' eenied crouched. r*?dy for a ?;>rio?r Aioag th* tia?lb'?arl< and ?tour I h* hawi* hal-* *h? Is aratmen'ed with rarvd hssnahe* which I <*ta*r with h*r other nrn*B*?tsl w -k ar* taatefnlif broniad The lin** j af her pl*ri<Sl.e?r aad main rail ar* earrl*d forward in uihr>k-a sweep naril they terminate in ths ' b?a"i The eai, >re *<?*',!?? inodatlon* are bel >w,foe sai i and art btaaiiiai,; fitted vp wali light?4M4 vaatnated Her loaf boat, galley, be.. are secured ?ilrtly Ulcrt tha kti?k*i;i ud as ska kM bo boMw wMiUft but what nag* with the boat, bar decks forward ere vary roomy. 8ba ha* pateat pumps, and abaft the mainmast a tquara iron tank bar whola dapth. oapable of holding 4,000 gallons of water Iba base bail poop-deck. 46 (hat loag. and tha height of tha mala rail la it* froat, aad partly over lapping it, la a house of 10 by 30 faat. and T feat high. Tbla house ferau a protection to tb? entranoe o( tha eabia Tba great oabin aft ban eight state- rooms and two water- closets, and i* splendidly finished with ma hogany wainaeotting and cornices, relieved with highly pcllabad dark wood pUaatara, edged with gild iag. aad baring imitation marble pedestal* and oapl tala, edged with gilding. Tha transom la fitted a* a aofa and all tha oabin furniture is of tha choicest kind, tastefully arranged. For every state room there is a deck and aide-light, and oyer the cabin a large sky light. Tba forward cabin oontalns the pantry, and state-rooms for tba officers, and is neatly painted and grained. Alaft aba looks uncommonly tant? more so tbaa any vessel of her sise that we have ever seen; but as she has great atablilty. she is expected to carry ber canvass nobly. She is commanded by Capt. Bo gars, who is an active and enterprising sailor, and will no doubt make ber '? walk the watera like a thiog of life '' Messrs Richard 8 Regers and W. D. l'iokman of Salem, own her City Intelligence ANOTBER DOCTOR IN TROUBL*? CHARGE OF MAN slai em**? coroner's INDI ES , ON the mammoth BOY. In yesterday's Herald we noticed the su Iden death ?f tba mammoth boy. by tha name of Qeorge Robinett, weighing avar 400 pennds, who, far some weeks past, bad been on exhibition at tha North Amerloan Hotel corner of Bayard street and Bowery Coroner Geer was sailed to hold an Inquest on tba body; and, Irom the circumstance* attending the death of the deceased, tha Coroner lelt satisfied that some malpractice on the part of Dr K. J. Latham, of No. 0 Mott street, who was tha attending physician, was the immediate cause of the fatal result. The deceased, it seems, enjoyed good health, always had a good appetite, but an In satiable thirst, drinking almost daily from fire to t*ix galloas of water, and, to reduce the thirst, Dr. Latham undertook. Icr a fee of ft, ta reduce the required dtiak from six gallons to two. Tha treatment and medicine given by Or. Latham to the deceased will be seen by the following evidence, taken before the Coroner TESTIMOVT. Jacob H Tweedy sworn, says:? I have known the deceased for the last (even weeks, during which time be had been on exhibition ea;h day. anl always ap parently in good health; I know that deoeaied drank a great quantity of water each day; I have been in clined the deceased, for several years past, bad bean in the habit ot drinking great quantities of water, and was also a great eater, on last Tuesday deceased in formed me that he had engaged tha services of a phy sician. who had agreed, for the sum ot $6, to reduce his thirst from five gallons of water a day to two; on Wednesday 1 noticed the appearance ot his face; it was very red. the deceased said It was caused by the medicine he had taken on Tuesday, as It was Intended by the doctor to throw the Inflammation out; I felt alarmed, atid requested him to show me some of the medicine he had taken; he brought me a pitcher con taining tome tea, and (aid It was made from Barbary; I ordered him not to take any more, a?d asked him who prescribed for him; he then pointed te the west, towards Malt street; In a conversation I bad In tbe exhlbitiea room with James A. Graves, of No. 3u Bowery, on the ssme day (Wednesday) he said that Georg* (meaning the deoeased) wai sick, and would not be able to exhibit on that evening and was going to tak* an emetic; the deceased kept getting worse: on Friday afternoon I found him flighty, with a pulse up to laj to a miuute; I endeavored to ascer tain where his physician could be found, but could not; bis eyes were heavy, and he was drowsy; he seemed in pain, and pointed with his hand over the region of his stomach, and after towards his tem pi* s; he expressed a deslie to have his people sent for, and raid they could reach him in afew hours; bis fami ly reside in Indiana; 1 lound out the residence of Dr. K.J Latham, and sent for him about 10 o'clock on 1'riday night, and when he earn* I asked him what he had given the deceased, he told me be had admlnls teied fever powders - bloodroot. with other kinds ol mediclnts. composed said fever powders; he be bad also given bin an emetic, composed of lebilia, ipecac, and skunk cabbage 1 asked La tham by what authority ha psactlced medicine; and where Le obtained bli authority; he replied that was his b j- ness, 1 then said, "doctor, you must get a regular p ; ilslan with him. and attend to deceased," I then ask' Lim tago up stairs and seethe situation decease i ? as 1b- W? acsordlnglv wait ut> stairs and found d ared breathing verf short, an ' perspiring freely: cie doctor said, "there la a great change In him. i1j>? I law him last," be thought the room had been k- ft too warm; when deceased was asked where he fe;t t) ? pain, ha pointed as before, to his stomach and b>kc; while conversing with the doctor about the treat r ? tt. deceased se< med to desire that the doctor shou <l be turned Irom the room, the doctor then left, and t< turned shortly after with Bweet, of No. W* Allen street; Dr Latham counted tbe pulse of deceased before he leit to go tor Br Bweet, and said It was about ninety; I>r. Bweet, wben he came, made an eflut to discover pulsation, but could not find any. I aeked Dr. Bweet what he thought of the case, and the doctor declined giving his opinion, although, atter wsrds. he said be thought deceased was dying: this was abent halt past 11 o'clock, a abort time after, 1 went Into the room and deceased was dead. James A Graves, sworn? Bay* be resides at No 117 Tweaty fifth street. The testimony ot this witness was nothing more than a corroboration at the prevl oua witaeoa. ' Dr. Benjamin Drake. *worn. My*:? I reside at No 36 Bowery; I mad* the poet mortem examination on the body of dereaaed assisted by Dr. A W Kodger*, the d*ca.>ed I ahouM think weighed CMr four h undred pound*. no external lajortee were viiible oa tht body; | the bund* and lower extremities wore discolored by tlie rtagnaticn of blood. On apaning the che*t. an 1 , cutting through two and a hall inches of eolid fat. the 1 stomach. oa eiamlnation. waa foand to centain a large quantity of ga?. and a *mall quantity ot a brown sub'tancs On axamlnlng further. I fouul It In patch*-* covering the whole sarfsca, with ?trongly narked evldenca* ol inflammation. The c< ucu* membrane of the atomach wn alio aoften ?d The abdominal entity wai filled with floating fat, and upon farther examination. It wai found extending the whole length of the Inteatlnal tube*, thereby git Ing marks af IntUmmatorv action On looking at the heart, it *ai healthy, and weighed about a pound I ? did not discover any amount ot fluid in the cavity of the heart the brain wen not examined; the appear ance of the stomach and bowel*. in my opinion, wax itfteient to c?u*e death MMli i" con?i ler-d a very dangeroas remedy ta u*e It produce* prostration and in ta oeer ooee would [n^ure all the ??fT-'-t* da reribed ujon the stamaeb of the deceased; the lobelia Influta I* canslderrd the moet active: lobelia 1* an emetic and cathartic. In it* action, bloodroot and skunk cabbage are. in their *ffrct. crude, and hlood root will art a* en emeti- I think bl" .Iroot an 1 *kunk cabbage combined with lobelia, would be more active than lobalia when given alone; ( ihould have thought it vary dsngireu* to have given an emetic to deceawl, becau**. In the act of vomiting the blood la thrown to tha haad, and It would, therefore, have been very dan gerous, from the fact that the deceased waa very ple thoric I ihould further *ay. that 1 know no other reason for the appearance of the atomach of the de ceaaed. tbaa that tha tame waa praduced by the medi clae* admlnlatarad Charlea H. Jonas. aworn saya ? I raaideatlfo SI Bcwery; I have known the deceased for th? la*t two month* pact I have beard him atata that he drank nearly alx gallon* of water each day; oa Wednesday I law deceased and he aald he >?ld not feel well, and w?< fifteen dollar* out of pocket? that he ha<l paid five dollar* to the doctor, and that aoma one had atolan ten dollars fram hie wallet. The C oroner addressed the jury briefly on the evl denee adduced, and after a short eonaultatlon ren d*r?d the following verdict ? That Ueory Rcfemett ( ???? wkii by m%l-r ruti'i, oa th* f art if 1 J f athtra: ti* I avlsi * la'nn'?r?1 b?4i elae* to th? dtr*ara<t ia qoaatitles sad qaalitiee wberekj | hi* death wa* reused. (?n th- rendition of thl* verdict. Coroner fleer order ed the Immediate arreet of f'r Latham h? wm *-eor l ' logly taken Into au'todyjon the char. * of manMaahg ter A commitment wai made out by the coroner, and thereupon be waa forthwith conveyed to the too m be and lacked up lxrin>iMi*T i* TMr Rt ?? PavsMi wt.? If eaera. Rt)*s ' k Reld are about to pave the black ia Broalway. ex tending from Hleecker to Amity *trest Bome com- I plaint has been made that the granite blocks now I laid down In Broadway, become too smooth, thus ! rendering It dlfflsult for horses to k?ep their footing Messrs R a R . in view af thl*. hare resolved opri an improvemett. which will be introduced with this new bfrek of their work The improvement ti thl* K very block of granite, before it Is laid down ls to b* 1 groeved on Its rurface the grooves to be but a *hort ' dietaries apart and to ba cut of *ufH''ient depth aad breadth to give everv opportunity for bor*<'* to gatn a good foot b< Id. If this new pavement meet* the ex pectation ot It* friend* and there is but little doubt that it will- the only objection which has with any degree of plamtbUitv been rat*ed to the pavement. ' taietafora will be silenced and It will be eeea more | firmly than now selablUhed la the favor of the ' public | |iow Bt-sm.- On Saturday evening the lowering ??pect of the beaten*, and the chaage of th- wind to *><utb Indlcat'd "h* approach of ?n'? At I o'clock I yesterday moraiag It b-gaa to fall and the dawn of lay revealed the earth covered with one white shct. ?ome inches d* ep It was soft, and continued at* the ?eld haviac medera'ed a* the *aow fall, and oonea qn> ntly tbere waa no *l*igbing yesterday The boy* mode up for that smunement ly pelting each otb#r and the pasaera by ?|th *now ball*, and partisa o' th?m flghtla* bet'lea with great spirit. rel^ht be *a?n In different district* of the *|ty throughout th* day The atreet* were eicesdlagly mlrv and tmplea.e.t With *undown tfco thermometer fell th* night b> came cliar and ?tarry and the sidewalk* slippery and rhoold the fro*t continue till morning the *treat* will afford rather uncertain footing for pe4estriaa* OirtM* J a mi * Hi vi. ? ** of Waterferd Saratoga count v N V . died ya*t*rday morning In thi* cl'y Hews* fifty two year* of ac? He had recently re turned f*cm California and wa* taten ill with t'hagces j fevef which he itirvlved bat a few d*v* Captain Pjnder* ws* well known a* m??*-T<f different kin 1* | of vaeael* cn th* Hudson river for many year* He ' leave* s 'arolly to m'tirn hi* lo*s If* wa* brother to Captain l?alah Bvadw* | Th* itrvva?a*t ?warns*' ? f!o?ra'v - Thi* company conim^need builn*ss on Saturday l??t. at 161 Howery. ?stMt of Brooms street under the liow*ry H<nk Thei* wsa an slegant collation from 11 till 4 o'clock, and a eeaelderab}* atimber of rl#t*r* attended during i tl see honr* Thl* la ar other lr."taa?? of the progr*** tf bu*iaes? in an np town dlreatioa , Aiotnss T' " He- *e Ff ?? ?* ?*<? th> t si ?f tk? !? ta* Pmov - A man asned William fail and *?v i <ral others w*at Into th* pabllc hc-iea. corner af I South *veet and feck alia After drinking one of th*m I otrnefc the ihhdi' rd %ai ha Mlled to o? ?r Dnrriat n to irmt bin Vhn the oflloer tti going to the rttlioi koiN with Banl. on* ot the put; h? behind Mid struck bin with a dung ahot, whioh knocked him town mihIm ad badly wanntod bt* head. The prisoner tu again arrested by Charles Oook. The Sheriff amo Rat TuHaim - The day that Ray Tompkins wu discovered to be a defaulter, Uenki and Lock wood, who ware sufferers to the amount ol *6.1 to, applied at once to tbalr attorney, Mr Kdward P Clark, wno, by rapid movements, obtained that afternoon. In advance of the other credltora, an attachment on Tompklna' property. The order was granted by J udge Kdmonds, the documents served before 6 o'aiook that day. and the effects placed la the custody ot the aheild. On Friday Uat, the booka, papers, and furniture situ ated in Tompklna' offloe, at No iff Wall street, were all removed. and conveyed to a store In Broadway. To day. the sheriff. we underataad, will remove the house hold furniture from Lamartine place. Weacarcely be lieve that the assets will satiety the claims ol Genln and Lockwood. Fire Com tan i ei ? Balls to Come Off. ? To-morrow evening, the eleventh annual ball of Kagle Undine Company No 18 1s to be held at the Apollo Rooms; and on Monday evening next, the members ol Inline Company No. 14 will hold their annual ball at Trlpler Ball. Fiat: ?A fire brake out yeiterday morning at half paatT o'clock, in the baaement ef house No 701 Broad way, originating from the stove in the basement It was extinguished by the ward pelioe, with but trif ling damage Anstheh Virk.? At 8 o clock, on Saturday evening, a (ire broke out in a oarpenter's shop In Seventeenth street near First avenue, belonging to Kichard R Clarke. It was extinguished with a low ol about (160.

Accident ?At 3 o'clock, on Saturday afternoon, a man named Thomas Uoore, residing at the eorntr ot Thirty-eighth street and Ninth avenue, was knocked down and severely bruised by a carriage at the oorner of Sixteenth street and Fifth avenuo. lie was brought to the station house by Dr. Franklin, who dressed his wounds. Death ev Injuries Caused hv a Kai.l. ? Coroner Geer held an inquest, yesterday, at the City Hospital, on the body of George Lower; aged 36 years, born in Germany who came to his death by breaking both legs, about nine days slnoe, by the falling of a derriok in Fourteenth street; sinoe whioh time the deceased has been lingering in the hospital. Vsriict accord ingly. Comrt or General Sen* Ion*. FEBRUARY TERM. To-day commences the February term of the Court of General Sessions, and It is to be hoped that, by aid of an arrangement made with the Oourt ef Oyer and Terminer, the business of the court may be concluded during the legal term. The judgea of the Oyer and Terminer have consented to try a number of cates which promised to take up ? good deal of time in the aeaHiona ; by meana of tbia arrangement the prison can be relieved and the calendar cleared. When application was first mad* to;the Legislature 'or the creation ef the office of City Judge it was con templated, by those who applied, to have two courts held, if necessary, at the same time ? In this and in no cther way can the business ef the sessions be despatch ed as fast as it accumulates. It Is hard for prisoners who may be iunocent to lie in bridewell throughout a whole term, and then learn that their cases hare not been reached, aad that they must await another term. A ease oocurred a short time ainoe, in which a poer la borer, with a wife and two children dependent on him fer support, was arrested and imprisoned for several weeks, and finally called to trial for assault and bat* tery. when, lo ! it appeared that the wrong man had been arrested ; the prisoner was entirely innocent, and the D 1st riot- Attorney absndoned the proseoution at once. The wrong in this instance, arose in the first place, in the grand jwy rocm, where recklessness and 'tupidlty must have combined, to allow the finding of a bill of indictment, and the evil was prolonged by the crowded prison list, which did not allow of so speedy a .disposition of oases as justice and policy demanded The truth is. we need another court room. It is not to be supposed that the same provision* and accommoda tions ior the transaction of the city's criminal busi ness, which aufflced thirty ye&ra ago, will be adequate to present demands. There is nothlug to prevent the Keeorder and City Judge each holding a court at the same time, or It there is any mere technical objection, the Legislature would no doubt obviate the difficulty at once, cp application being made to them by the city authorities. A great deal of time is taken up in the Sessions in the trial of very young criminals many of thein being mere beys Thr Chief of Police has reported, time af ter time, on the necessity of some stringent measure* to prevent juvenile vagraney ; grand juries have call ed the attention et the authorities to the subject, and ju(J<?s h?ve. in their charges, dwelt on the same topic, but as yet no active measures have been taken to break up the unheiy < r* animations which eii?t in se veral parts of the city It Is well known that several gangs of young ruffians exist, both in the upper and lower wards, regulaily organized, and ready for anr mischief that either profit or gratification Of their fiendish nalloe may prompt theni to They are to be found reaming about th*- city night and day flow they live is a mystery ; but live they do, and by some means, fair or foul, manage to keep themselves clad in comfortable garments W ben a member of one of these gangs finds himself in the clutches of the law, every effort la Bade to get him tree : but If all la un availing and he la obliged to stand nit trial, he Is not alone in his time et need . bis companions are in at tendam M by scores, and it is not unusual to see the prisoner conversing, with great sang /raid, from the dork with the spectators In the seats outside the rail ing It would not be difficult on these occasions, for the police to mark the companions cf the prtsonsr, so as to keep them under observation afterwards. This Is shameful and onght to meet with signal rebuke wherever such a state of things is known to exist. All that is within the province of the court, however, Is to see that the law is strictly administered, and in cases of eonvistion. to visit the ortenders with heavy penalties. Temporising will never do. The Baptismal Ceremony Yesterday. Ilstween twelve and one o'clock, yesterday, the Rev. William Bradley, Baptist minister, performed the ceremony of beptislng three young ladies in the North river, according to the rites of his chureh. There was a considerable number of persons attracted to the scene, thoog h it la by no means a novel one . as it Is performed at the same pla?e nearly every Sunday The weather was bleak and cold. It having snowed thrcnghout the night, and the snow continued to desosnd rapidly during the performance of the bap tism. The river was thlokly froien and the ice was broken on the water at the foot of Thirtieth strsst, but the place not being found to answsr the required pur pose, the party repaired to the adjacent block? Twenty ninth street? whsre the lee was also broken by gen tlemen using a large ax* and pleoes of timber. When the Ice was smashed Into small pieces, the reverend gentleman who officiated walked Into the river till he came to the depth of his waist, he then returned to the water'a edge, and announced that the baptismal eeremony was about to be commeneed, and be called upoa all present to witness It with becoming decorum lie said he had heard two young men con versing thst merning oa his return from a previous baptism One said t(> the ether that he should not like to undergo the ceremony, particularly this cold wea ther; but he, (Mr llradley) would tell them, that to a per?"U who bed tbe love of Uod. it was nothing; cr, rather he should say It was glorious and broaght with It a satulaetlon and a pleasure, For hla^elf. he would o? satisfied to go Into the water to b?pti*e mem bers of the church every day? even the col Jest in the year After some further remarks, a prayer was offered up. and a youni la4y. apparently about twenty years of age attired la a white drees, sad without a bonoet. approached the river, where abe was met by Mr Brad ley. who conducted ber to the depth of water to which he bad before gone, the bystaaders and the clergy m?e chanting a hymn Having arrived at a suit, lent depth Mr Bradley addressed the young Inly say to* "upon a profession of thy faith, tay dear sinter an 1 in obedience to the'ireat Head of the Church I beetle t bee la tbe nam* of the Father, the Son and tbe Il<>ly Spirit,'' whereupon the Reverend gentleman immersed the young lady In the water, laying b-r cn her back, and completely covering her h?? I under the wa*.er and the broken Ice She ar< ?e with his assistance. looking petrified, but without having *uffer?d any apparent lncon veni-nee, and was conducted by Mr Bradley to her ftl*|id*. who enveloped b*r in a cloak, but did not r<mov* her saturated habiliment*. Another young lady, also dress ed In pare white, went through the same ceremony with equal fortitude; and then came a r. other, clad in biaek, and some >ears younger than the former. After ber immersion she uttered an In voluntary moan. All three wer* then ?oad acted to an omnibus, and retoraed home with th*lr trl*n<ls, singing Hallelujah cn their way we hepe the yo*ng ladies will not suff*r any physi cal infirmities frr m these holy aMutHne We under stand that two other ladle* were baptised in a eiinll >r manner at the same place at half past seven o'clo.k In ths morning Law Intelligent*. Tn* Br*? ii sen ths Bis.? A meeting Of the yi'ing members of tbe N*w York bar was to bate been held at the Broadwav House on Saturday night last to express their disapprobation of the course pursued ??* the 'bench to the young ' > ar ' as we wet* Informed, bat the attendance w*? small a fsw members enly, of the legal profession, having " entered an appeeran ?* and tbe Intended meeting *atadj timed ' by default " tMmeatie lllwfllany. Bernard S Train*r Us recovered a v-rdict of $1 100 a?ala*t the proprietor Of tbe Ilo*ten f./*f newsp*p-r. fer libel. K night wb? killed Hughes * sb?rt time sine* at Macon, fls . has been convicted of voluntary man slaughter The whole smount distributed In R*ntueky for *du eat iowal purposes is ?U4 Of* to. The \> eft era Indians have prepared a bl*c* ef s"ns for the Washington M "no rr. i * Th* lollew'.ng I* th? Inscription This IVl the r-d man glrse to th- pile la< e to build him a path to a better hunting ground t'ourt Calenrt*!-? ftile nay. Si sasva I f sr Oisi ' ii ' ' e e r -?loe il 21 93 10$. :M. IM 131. Its 1M lt? I t 1*0. 1*1 1'J lf J S' series Co- ST 4 R. T, 1 10 t< 2" If* W ?. .. ... ... .. Co wwo*? P s ?? Part 1 21 i,I SK lfi It. 11 HI (il 13 M ?? 71. ' 17 Part 3 -!*?? Mu, )H 144, 1?? W, 10A ltd 111 Ml, lib l?2 1 4 is I 1ft 1<? Theatrical. TiiiiTii.-Ik? Indefatigable (Sort* of Mr. luibUo and hi* tttoiM mUUiit, Mr. Iteiiu, li ?riMnelng novelty ef titry thtrMtir, u< drawing Urp UMinbUiiM W th? Bowery theatre. To-night a new in KM. entitled the "Coafreaie oi Ml* Mechanic*" will be produi ed, for the flrit time. with new eoenery and every thing suited to It* being placed on th* atage la proper style. Tha next faatura will be the comedy or ' ill the World'a a Stage;" and the termi nating pli re will be tha operatic apectacla of "Mane niello " The entire strength of the company will be presented In the above attractive' programme of en tertainment. Bhoidihi Thkihi ? The gorgeous romantic ?pec tacle of "Fauitua' will comuienoe the entertainment* thla evening. K very one who hai seen thia pieoe, pro nouneec it the moat splendid production ef the day. We should judge it was ao, from the immenae assem blages that nightly crowd this large and beautiful es tablishment. All the most talented artists ef the theatre are engaged in its parfermaaoe: Messrs. Dvott. Conway, Davldge, Mad. Poniai, Mrs Abbott, with an efficient ballet troupe. The carnival scene is sui passingly beautltal. and what give* this piece such extraordinary %ttractlon id, that the carnival scene ia varied almoat every night? the manager* straining every nerve to please their numerous patrons The performances will conolude with "Grandfather White n ead." Burton's Thcatki:.? Thia evening's entertainment Is for the benefit ot a great Uvorlte and excellent aotresa in her line, M its J 11111. She offers a bill of uncommon attraction, and we have little doubt but that every seat 1> Burton'* will be engagel before three o'clock. The performances commence with the aomndy of '?Paul Pry," with a splendid cast Thl* will be suc ceeded by the drama o! " Faint iicart never won Fair Lady.'' Miss Walter* and M Frederic, two great favorites, will dance a rat dr deiur, and the entertain ment* will conclude with the amusing farce ot 11 Twice Killed'' Those who wish to spend a pleasant night had better call a'. Chambers street theatre thii evening. National Thkatse ?Mr. Pnrdy, always on the alert to give the beet entertainment py?iible to (hi* nume rous prtrcna, gives something new almost every week To night the performances will commence with the es ctllent play of "Damon and PytUiin,'' the leading character beiug sustained by Mr. J. U llauly. and th* others by Messrs. Brandon. Watkins, and other artist* of dramatic celebrity. Miss Malvlna will danee a ;>at Jrcciito. The next will be a new burl-?,jue, entitled " Pizarrobu*,'' with new soenery. properties, and deoo ration*. Th? orchestra will play the overture to "Guy Mannering " and the amusements will terminate with the beautiful comic ballet of the " Rose of Sharon." Bkocchim h Lv CE17M-? The excellent Knglish opera, entlt.ed the "Ambassadress," whioh h?s been arranged by the talented musical director, Mr. George Loder, I will again be produced this evening. M'lle. Duoy Barre, who is a charming dansvtst, will dance with Mr. Smith a pas < It dtui from " LaGiz?lle," and the en tertainments will ocnclude with Brougham'* excellent version of " David Copperfleld" whioh hat been gene rally admired. To see Mr. Owens as lleep is worth the price of admission, although the piece is oast to the entire strength ot tli*[compan_y . Brougham. Lyuue. Leaoh. Mrs Vernon, and Miea Kate Horn, fill the prin cipal characters. Thl* bill will assuredly draw a crowded house. Circus ?In addition to the popular spectaole of the " Revolt of the Haren," a s plendid dlxpiay of horse manship will be given at the Amphitheatre, this eve ning. in which the beautiful Miss Well* will perform the Polka on horcback; Mr. Franklin a* Will Watch; Riverain his great triok act; Runnalla a* the Fisher man of Naples, bo. Bakni'm h Mi su m.? They have a moat extraordinary novelty now. at Barnuai s It la a mammoth girl, named Miss Crou*e. who weigh* 456 pounds, and i* only 14 year* of age. She Is a positive wonder. The beau tiful comio musical extravaganza of " Beauty and the Beast. ' ha* also been brought out magnificently, at Barcum's, and will b* admirably performed every even ing thia week, betides the new farce of " Sent to the Tomb,'' very comical indeed. '' Luke th* Laborer" ia performed in the ulternoon. More attractive ainu-ie ments could net be suggested. Washington IIai.l ?The Pilgrim's Progress, a beau tiful panting still continue* te draw largo audience* Ohmcic ?The beantiful Panorama of Ireland should be seen, by all means. by ihofe who are long separated from their native land. Mr Neaflle. the tragedian, is playing, al Cinoinnfl|t. Mis* Charlotte Cushman Is at New Orleans. Silabee, the Vanke* eoinedltn, is playing at flbh mnnd, Va. An actor named Lewis, attempted to kill his wife a few day* ainoe, at Providenoe, K.I , during a rehearsal. Ceniu Returns for 1850. CENSUS OF V1MIN1A. Eastern Dittrut. 1850. 1810. Whites 401,371 369,398 , Free colored 45,906 42,993 Slaves 412,73* 395,251 ! Total 863,065 806,912 H'titern District. White* 491.763 371,560 Free colored 7,801 7,518 ! Slaves 62,234 53,737 Total 565,790 432,815 | Statt. 1850. 1840 Inrreatt 1 Whites 899,134 740,988 158,176 Slaves 474,972 44*, 988 25,981 Free colored. 63,757 49,911 3*16 Total pop of State. 1,427, 863 1,239,887 187,976 The representation of Virginia in the nest Con gress, now fifteen members, will be reduced to t welve or thirteen by the new ratio. We add a tabular view of the progress of Rich mond, Norfolk and Petersburg: WMiltt F. c*l'i. Slaif. Total. Richmond, 18-10 10,718 1,926 7,509 20,153 1850 15,307 2,269 9,907 27,4*3 Increase 4,679 348 1,398 7,330 Petersburg, 184# 5 565 2,131 2,637 11,136 " 185 0 6,658 2,024 5,321 14,60; Increase 1,093 890 1,684 3,467 Norfolk,.... 1840 6,185 1,036 3,709 10.920 " 1850 9,068 957 4, 295 14,320 Increase 3,083 69 dec. 586 3,400 TENNESSEE. The Knoxville Register publishes the census returns of all the counties in East Tennessee, ex cept Hawkins, Greene, and Sevier? 1840. 1850. Jncrtas*. Dec. Anderson 5.CM 6,940 1,282 ? Bledsoe 5,676 5,969 2*3 ? Blount 11,745 12 43* 6M ? Bradley 7.885 12 217 4,882 - Csmpbtll 6,14.9 6,026 ? 121 Csrter 5.S72 6,312 910 Claiborne. 9,474 9,368 ? 106 Clarke 6,992 8,800 1,808 ? Granger. 10,577 12,365 1,788 ? Gieene 16,076 ? ? ? Hamilton 8,175 10,07.1 1,9J0 Hancock new co. 6,670 ? ? Hawkins 15,085 ? ? ? Jefferson 12,1*76 13,202 1.126 ? Johnson 2,65* 3,870 1,212 ? Knox 15,485 18 769 8,821 ? Marion. ....... ? 6,070 6,187 117 ? McMinn 12 719 13,909 1,190 ? Meigs 4.791 4,839 45 -- Monroe 12,?i56 11,877 ? 178 Morgsn 2 660 4.330 1,670 ? polk 3,570 6,33* 2,768 ? Hhea 3.9H5 4 428 438 ? I Koane 10,948 11,196 1,24* ? J Scott new co. 1,914 ? ? Sevier......... 6,442 ? ? ? Sullivan 10,786 12 743 2.006 ? Washington... 11,951 13,%l 2,113 ? 224,260 The numMr of ?Uves in the same counties is l"tl-t3 In 1340 it was 15.H55; conse.) lently ther* has been an increase thus far of 3 ,'288 in the num ber of slaves. RHODE ISLAND. The following are the cen?tis sU'.isticsof Rhole Inland on the first of June, 1850:? Houses 22 415 Families. 28,532 Population 1 17,519 Males 72,011 Females 75 53R Born in Ireland 16.7.13 B?>rs in other foreign countries 7,127 Blacks 3.170 Insane 2H Idiots 10* l>eaf ssd dumb 68 Blind 55 Paupers. 3,714 Attended s.hool within the year 28,311 Adults wh?> cannot read or write 3.7 1 1 Number of death* the previous year. . . 2 231 Number of farms 6,512 Productive iarfustry H9I Vslue of real e?tate $54,361,94* Value of personal estate 26,458,166 Real and personal aggregates 80,82* >, 1 1 1 VERMONT Number of dwellings 56592 Population of 1840 291,894 Population of 1*50 811.328 Number of deaths 3.0 *6 Number of farms 29,938 Numl-er of industrial f stsMishmenta producing annually over f 500 1,761 rat ,tfoR<iiAJL In mr. Noetheen Mimes?' The oensu* returns hate not be?n received mtire, but the probtble por ;latK>a of these ct.untif ? is as follows ? ? Butte. ... .... ........ .... .... . .... .... 10,000 ?u'ter . 10.000 Vuhar .25 000 Kl I-orsdo 211,000 Ssrrsmento 12 test A!s<. a portion o' Tr nity arid Shasta, say 5 000 8 - v ori?* half of Cnlsve ras :_6 ooo Th ? sf.ov s a heavy pop ilation in th* Northern ! M n* ? The Marys* !lt Henri civs the p?pwliti n <f M f)>vil|e, a<N .,r d t,g to h ? eennis re turns ? AtHfTicsnr VlW Males 1321 Ftrel|i'i.ef? 2*1 Female ? 107 X?t*l 1,421$ 1.4 28 ? 1 in 1 ?? ^ ? ?? Mu*t?al SiR<lllllC?'l llKtriT *T THE OpIII Iloi'IK.? Thl# evening, HoMint * -- Mai bar of Seville" will be ft form?d for tJb? benefit of linqutrioo; And thi public will ?" opportunity of ??Joying a rMurktbly fine entertainment, as Ktrodi. A mil it Patti, Bnnqui rloo B?MTfnt?n?, l-or.ui and Navelll will appanr in the opera. It i* the first appearanoe of Firoll 1* oomic opera, and we h-v? no doubt tbat she will sur prise the public in the lighter walk* ol the lyrio stage, at- she ba* enraptured thein with the portraiture of tragic character* Of the opera Itself. it is not neoss sary to cay a word The house will be thronged, auJ ?eate should be secured tarlf. Chsistv's Mikstsei.s. -Where oan one pan* an even ing with greater pleasure than at Mrehanioe Hall' The singing 1* excellent, the musical performances arei executed with taste and precision ; the burlesque opera is capital, and the dancing it exquisite. Fei.i.owi' Minst*ki.s.? This band offer a ttne bill for this evening Negro metodin^ in abundance- iastru ? mental soloa by Messrs. Meyers and lluntly. Add to ttis the sterling negro personation ot character b y IIuid, with various other features, and a tine evening ? amusement can be enioyrd. Jewhy Iiku ?Apartments hare been engaged at tbn Verandah, In Mew Orleans, for Jenny Llnd an 3 party, which place they expect to reasb about the 3d ol Feb She will give eight to twelve concert* in New Orleans, than proceed to 8t. 1-auis and Cincinnati, and return to New York before the 10th Ot April. Oas tie Qardun has been engaged, and will be fitted up be fore tbat period. The accessories, orchestra, ko. tao., will be more eiteusi?e and brilliaut than heretofore and the ooneerts will be on a much mure grand and imposing scale than any heretofore glren in America, or, in fact, in the world. Signor Salvi, the great tenor, has been engaged by Mr. lurnutn to assist In Jenny Llnd's grand vcncerts In New York. It Is undented Barb urn pays him $1 060 per week and expenses. The Late Atikmitiu Mluokr ani> 3uioii>e at rkovniKNCt, It. 1. ? Yesterday morning, between 11 and 12 o'clock, during the regular daily rehear sal ut the Museum, and while a portion of the com J>uny were on the stage, Lewis, a minor actor be ooging to the establishment, suddenly cam-i o it from tEe wings, passe 1 down to the front of the stage, where hi* wife was sanding, and attemji'e.l to stab her with a butcher's knife'. Although the thrust was a violent one. he did not accomplish lua purpose, Mrs Lewis having caught the blade witli I her band, which was very severely cut in the struggle. Mr. Pardy, tind one or two other actors, as soon a? liiey could possibly do so, secured Mr. Lewis aad bound him with a cord or chain ; bat while they were in the act of securiBg him, he managed to get a razor from one of his poike'fl, and cut his throat. The wouad, however, thou^U rather a deep one, is not likely, we are informed, to prove mortal. Mr. L. eame well recomm?nd<l to Mr. Forbes for the business for which he was re quired; but kis habits, it is said, have been rather irregular of fcie, and for a day or two previous to the occurrenaa of which we are speaking, h>; had betn observed to be mote or less under the inllu* ence of liquor, and on Thursday Mr. Forbes him notice that he should discharge him atths eu<i of the week, it berny his invariable rule to keep no person in his employ whose serricea he could njt depend upon, or whuee habits were in the slightest degree calculated to injure the reputation of the establishment, or to bring the profession into dis repute. Mrs. Lewi?, as we are informed, his al ways borne a good character. She has played at the Museum under the name of Mrs. Stickney, that being the name by which she is best known ia the profession. Immediately upon the occurrence I of tne trensnction we hive recorded, a surg'-oa 1 wss called in, and an officer sent for by the ma*ia j ger to take Mr. Lewis into custody, and he is now [ in the hands of the authorities ? Providence ( S* /) Juurnml, Ftb. 1. There is a negro living near Palestine. Illinois, who is the father ot fifty ?ix children. has buried seven i wives and now at the s^a of more than ninety years, 1 is courting lor the eighth wife. The Grand Fancy Ball.? Tattle's dotoF ? eipetimrnt of a Gift Fancy Ball. will te put to the tost on Mon/sy evening. Feb. 3d and w? heartily hope It will be suo o? -sful, (or l.e baa certainly cxHbitod a iritt deal of ineoau ity ic the airanxomont tor th* occasion. Triple* Hall line b< < n ? nn*K?d : Dodwortl.'* full Band will famish the nr. *10. The floor will be under the professional direction of Mr. * . Whale. and among the Uomaixie of Amnxemeata wtin the aamea of W. C. Trtpler, C. D. it u art, E J. Msroer, 0> o. I.cder, U nam Fuller, Csp'ain Castle. Oapt. Underbill, Capt . Knai p. and other eivil, military, and fancy gentlemen. Oar reader* ahead* know tha> eaeh ticket, in adcitlca te tha Ball will entitle iti bolder to it* lull value($2 00) in arti cle! from tlieeiteaaive a?eortni?at of Mr. Tuttle's Bnporlnru. 3<.'< Broadway. ?o that In fact the Ball it to tui( n(T sra'ir. Can anything be mere >1- 1 i.-h ? f nl ? The nnto>>er of tiokem is limitec. and bate nearly all h?co ??ld. W? I?ara, howctsr, that a few may yet be ).a1 of Mr. Tatils. at hie 'or* . No. .tic Br sdway. TicirU admitting rp?ctstors to the Dress Clrulu 50 canta ? N. Y. Iirrex of Saturday. Yon Want an OTcrcoat? I vrt'l call yon m Sit Coat for gri. la fact, (vert made-up a-irmeot In the storewill be told for the uctaalcns'. 8h.mll yon want a handle me draaa ar fr?ek coat, for balte, I will make oar for (18; the very k**t. 82< . C B CLtlttB, II* William atre?t. M. Level!, Dcn?!af,0)48 Broadway, tlto In troducer of tke i.ri*ci| le of atmospheric pr**eure lata I>?n tietry, in 1K.S6. n. vote* "l.n pa rtior lar" attautlon t.> the I n sertl. n *f Artificial Tce'k (Ita popular work, "Obtetia tionf on tie heat M ana ..1 I'reeervinf th* Taoih," tea be ob tained ou application aa above. Phalon'a Ma^li Hair Dye, to Color tlko Bair or Whisker*, the mommt it i* applied, without iajnry to the heir or al>ia. It ean bawaahed immediately, withi n* diaturbin* theenlor, and l>u ao bad odor. It i* applied, or sold, at PIIALON'.S Wis Faetarr. No. 1>7 Broadway, aoraar ef I>ej atrttt; and b; all the <tr?irriet?, city and oouatry flair Dye? Batrhelor'a Inatantanoomo IJ qind Hair l>ye, ?? celebrated la London. 1'aria. Boston, P hiladalphla, Baltimore, Washington, 1c , cua only ba pro cured genalna at the manufactory, 4 Wall atrast, Naw York The public mast beware of ooua'erfeits. Sec my various di plomas It is (or sale wholesale aad retail, or applied. Copy the address. Wlp and Toapcts. ? Pertoui wlalklng a vary superior Wis or Toupa* should sail at Batehen r'e aelebrattd Wig featory. No. 4 It all st They will tnd he perfectly understand* all tk air requirement*; aa natter bow difficult. be never fails to fit the head: la fact ha knows bis bnsia***. and mak** a bast noes of IV Copy his addreaa. aad fir* him a aall Dr. KelllrRrr'a Magic Fl aid, Warranted In all caaes to renew the ha-r. ir g^ae Si year* : It fasten* an 1 ? tart* It grewtng in three ar four applicatiaai. W* can r trove that one koltle ha> faataard the bair oa a whole fami ly. At de'.d Hrcadwav, Mr. AUnatt ean be seea, Wh'.ec bair Ii irtwlaf latl): he ha* had aoae for '4 tears. At 474 Broadway, between firand aad Broome streets. Dr. K. * Central depot Mr Wm. D"aam eaa he *eaa. who ha* ba?a bald for over 20 year* and ie ever tW tears af a#*. Tli-ai ea*es are indse.f astonishing. Call aad let their ><mple *ta lice: and still another? Mr. D. L. Ormaky, the celebrated maantartari r of p >rt. r. a a. ci'er. mineral watir. toot b? ?r. Me , railed at d *aid. that by the uee of three bottles, his wlf<'i hair, which was nearly all leet, *r wa so rapidly, that It muet 0"nvia>'* the mnet pr . found areptle af ita ree terative .malitle* t r the hair. West SsTsntesntb street, bet wen tljhth and Niatli avsaasa. Congha. Colds, Rhenmatlaua, tW -While tli andoea ehargea ot waa-her ?hiahwe have einerlen.:*d lately nanae ao many ta ccunlaia, let uone deapwir. I i. CaiiaU'n Medica'ed V spnr Inftnt and Sulphur Hatha, ha?wa ss a remedy for the paat K years, ai e to be had at 4A Barclay HOMT MAKKBT. ?citpar, Fab l-l P. M In rrtiewlog tba markat fur tha last wash, and re ?remberlof our repeatad e (Tarts of caution ta th<>at> who ara In the yortax and under tha influence af tha excitament of the Itock Ktehange. wa are Impress* 1 with tba conviction that It ha* baeoma mora and ?or* daegerou* to tamper with faney *to?b* at th* point* to whieh tba lata inflation has raised them Wa bava be<n apprised, and have endeavored to glva ?ar reader* some idaa of tba va*t asonmulation of ptofli * that bar* been io band to deliver; and tha fa! ; that hat taken plara mn*t have been antlelpatad by those familiar with *to?k oprrations Th* *llght r* action* that take plaje at tba cioaa of ea<*b day * bnsl B*es I* altog'tbsr temporary and only iatt aottl the following day when th* money i* again re.|ulred tc, meet tba contract* that mature Until within tha part fifteen day* tba fariutie* of procuring money b aye been *o ra?y that tba thought of oiling never entered into tba tnlnd* af the** who had to tak* (toeks, or thora who were Ibduced lo ptirchaea. They bad only to apply to any onn of th* bank*, or *oraa leading bou*a, and any amount was at their command The revere* 1* now tha caa*. Contract* of *tock* ma turing have to b* realised at the board, and th* capita] to Jiold th*** faocy stnek* not being equal to the high price* which they have been h 'Oglit at a ;counts for the depreciation which follows from day to day; nnd until price* approach a point which will attrark moneyed m*n. we cannot look forward for any perma nent advance. The following statement glee* a bird'* ayo view ol the commerce < f the port of Now York for the flr*t month of 1851 QoWMBais or 11** Yoa*. I'oltir nf P'alut t'ali" nf foa^e net foerf" "*? t *l%* nf jaWse* etif'/'rffo NlMM ***<f?/ar nfU.S il'h'i ut' //e^'h'fe. wersA's*. I.ondrn >2!>0 f.4? |l? IS* ? I.iverpori MOWT 11M lflOQI 61J11*s?.w 8C. .1"fl 1075 ? ll?vt*. ....... gd* 104 i4M ? 8MC other part* In F ranee 40 212 9 *00 37 T?4 ? I rimes 41 K?0 6 870 ft '200 ? Bemburg 7? '<72 0.AI6 1 300 2 41 A I raba lM 818 8 WO ? PIA> Porto Rico, , . 81115 M ? fit Drmiopo... fli "i t 3 2i'H 2 372 ? 1 Chap re* 4!d'ftM 1W.0X1 ? ? 1 iMirrh W Icdle* 1W < ?0 ? ? D.oleh do. ... 7 ?4?? T?2 1 340 i Pi sin * *?2 ? ? ? Krsr.ll* Hi 210 M2 IT ?70 \ n.e -in la %i 451 tV22 1X2 Fa t ladles. , , #1,740 1 133 13 140 1,14? Veiicr 2 !*?!> ?::? 51)15 Csntra'Amerlca R I* 7 ? ? ? BrltlehW Indies ? 8W - ? Do N. A. Col's Uict'i 6 647 7 215 Msdeita ... . I " 4i 0 A 'letfl* R It 5 2 423 fl 141 8 8 ? I I alls p d 'I'M lu 4't 8 210 A'rlr* .'*772 ? ? ? (Itiadalonpe. . . . 4 *? o ? ? ? - , Slhf alter If ?M 7.V) ? Trial f 3, 113 744 1301,801 fill, 444 ?80.T34

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