Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 12, 1861, Page 7

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 12, 1861 Page 7
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by a modest paragraph, in the form of an offl- . Cial decree, ia one corner of the dingy little Gvcxta Ofleial, of Nicaragua, of the 1st of December last. In few and simple words it gives the sequel of what bo long figured in the newspapers of two continents its the "Central American Imbroglio: ? Tm firfrrvT or tu* Rktchuc or Nicaragua to rra Imuhi {^""compliance with the provisions of article 7 of the treaty with her Britannic liajeaty, celebsntai on tht 28th of January last, relative to the territory of Moequitia, it U decroed ? Articlel. The port of San Juan <lel Norte is hereby constituted a free port for the commerce of all nation*, urnler the regulations established bv mid treaty. Dated inMa.v.u.ua, Nov. 2a, I860.' TOMAS MARTINEZ. And thus terminates tho eventful history of San Juan de Nicaragua, to be called by the hated name of "Greytowu' no more forever. Like the hero of a fashionable novel, it has survived all combats and catastrophes, and should now be happy and peaceful in its new and respectable character of a free port, thronged with the commerce of all nations. But its beatitudes have come too late. The in vading sea has broken down the sandy barrier which protected the harbor, and vessels can no longer enter it. And, instead of surging wheels of steamers and flapping sails, the alli gator disports in his old haunt?, and we see the frhite wings of drowsy seabirds. The few sallow inhabitants who remain will evince no joy in returning to their ancient allegiance. They have all, however, "a claim" on the Uni ted States government for large damages in flicted by the Holllns bombardment, the hope Of receiving which will probably prove a great Comfort to tlicit' latter years, as well as to those of their children after them, even to the third generation. fixe TrcKty of Pe?ce with Chtnii It is well for England, it is well for France, it is well for the iuterests of civilization, that a treaty of peace hus been concluded on terms so satisfactory between the Western Powers and the Emperor of China. It is well, too, that those reports of wanton destruction and monopoly of plunder on the part of the French have been partially contradicted and dis proved, and that nothing more has been done of a coercive nature than appears to have been necessary for carrying out the objects of the mission which Lord Elgin and Baron Gros were engaged in. The ratifications of the treaty of Tien tsin were exchanged on the 24th of October, and the convention of Pekin was signed on the same day. On the 1st of Novem ber the French army retired from Pekin, but the English forces were to remain till the Am bassadors left, on the 9th of the same month. The principal clauses of the treaty?till the ful filment of the conditions of which a large foroe of the Allied army is to remain at Tien-tsin? may be thus enumerated:?An apology is to be given by the Emperor for the affair of the Peiho last year; French and Engllhh Ministers are to be permitted to reside in Pekin; the indemnity previously fixed tipon Is to be doubled; Tien tsin ia to be opened to trade at once; emigra tion Is to be allowed by a repeal of the inter dict; Kourchou is to be ceded to the British. Articles seven and eight provide for the im mediate operation of the treaty and its promulgation throughout China, while article nine stipulates for the evacuation of Chusan by the British army. The amount of the in demnity to be paid by China is eight millions of taels?equal to about twelve millions of dol lars?which is to be paid by specified instal ments. In addition to this Lord Elgin has de manded five hundred thousand dollars for the families of the British and French officers who were murdered while prisoners in the hands of the Chinese. Whether the family of poor Bowl by, the correspondent of the London Times. who was beheaded, alike with his captured com panions, will share this is not specified, but we hope they will. He died as much in the ser vice of his country?although he wielded the pen instead of the sword?as any of those who perished with him at the hand of the execution er. The bodies of three of these were recovered from the Chinese and buried with great solem ^he Emperor still remained at Zehol, in Tar tary. The uffairs of the government, as well as the ta?k of negotiating with the Allies, being, meanwhile, left to Prince Ilung. When he returns to his capital he will find the ashes of his summer palace in the place of former grandeur; and it is to be hoped he will be a wiser as well as a sadder man. But the severe blow just dealt him, with its consequent spread of ruin and loss of prestige, renders it more than probable that all his wisdom and energy will not prevent the gradual ascendancy of the power acquired by the Tne-ping rebels, and the final overthow of his dynasty. The same mail that brings us intelli gence of the treaty negotiations tells us that the insurgents' were still levying tribute in va rious places, and arc now menacing Ningpo. The revolutionary spirit that prevails in Italy and elsewhere has evidently a strong hold upon I he Chinese mind. This is an age of innova tions, and all these rationally tend to the ad vancement of liberty and free institutions?to government by the people. Louis Napoleon, seeing the tendency of popular aspirations, has taken time by the forelock, and made concessions in accordance with the spirit of the age; and, upon the strength of these and his own in creased popularity, be projects still more im portant changes, which will not only gratify bis own ambition, but secure his dynasty upon a firmer basis, and. above all, please the peo ple. Those who are behind in the march of progress will find themselves, like the Bourbon King at Gaeta, and as Anstria and Germany eoon may be. either hurled from power or sadly trampled upon by victorious rivals. This Is 4he fate which awaits the representative of the Tartar dynasty of China. Pudmjno A?orr thk Crrr Ootkrvmkvt,? i There is more fuss and trouble made about I the municipal government of New York than about the whole Union. There are a set of men who do nothing else but try their bands at tinkering it. One dny it is the Mayor and Aldermen who are squabbling be ftweea themselves over some appointment or the other. Then it is a three or four days' 1 fight over the presidency of one of the boards 1 of the Corporation. Again, the safe keeping of ' the finances is the point of war, into which the ! courts have at last been called to Interfere. Now the Albany Legislature aro peddling over n bill to make the City Chamberlain a subordi nate of the Comptroller?thus giving the dis bnrsement and th? keeping of the city fnnd< into the iutiids of the same ofllchil. with tin* power to appoint and remove the Chamh. ri vin. and hcnce, of course, depriving n? of at lei-' one check npon tho financial affairs of 'V c '. Meantime, while all this tinkering i? goiug oo amongst a coterie of individual* wiio do not Care a jot for the safety of the country, or the interests of the city, or anything else but their own personal aggrauduemeut, we are living in the worst governed metropolis in the world; in fact, we have no government at all. There is only one way of nettling all this nonsense, and that is by appointing tliecowmixion of New York citizens suggested by the Governor to draw np a fresh churter, and submit it to the people next November. Neither the Legisla ture nor the Corporation can help iu? to a de cent government. The people must do it for themselves. NEWS FROM THE NATIONAL CAPITAL. W.ttuii.sGTox. Jan. 11,1461. The Minister of Nic&riigua, Mr. Mclina, has just com municated to this government the fact that a resolution of thanks, a sword of honor, and a large trade of land, had been unanimously voted by that government to Captain Hiram l'auldiiig, of the l uitcd Stales navy, for his gallant serviced iu ridding that country of ths filibustering gang which invaded it In December 1867. The permission of Congress must be obtained be fore CVptain l'auidmg can accept thia honorable testimo" nial of his conduct, but it-is to be presumed that the sub ject will be speedily and favorablt acted on by that body. The case of Kentucky against lb* Gov rnor of Ohio who refused to issue his warrant tot lb'- arrest of Lagu charged with having entte.-d a skive !r m Kentucky into Ohio, was set for to-duy u lb dpreme Ornrt, but the Attorney General of Ohio havUig for ?arded an atfidavitr that a professional engagement pr?-v ent*4 bus aitendauoe, the case was portioned till the Mb of I ebraary Kentucky was ready by tounsol. NEWS FROM THE PACIFIC. Arrival of the Overland Pony Kxpresa. Kurt Kkaknki , Jan. 11,1801. The pony expreta passed here at about one o'clojk. S.O KHASrw o, Pec. 29?3:40 P. M. Arrived 20th ship Sea, lark, Boston, 27th, Chariot of Fame, Baltimore. Sailed 27th Golden Fleece, for New York, and Ocean Express for Baker's Island. The weather has cleared off, but as yet there is no business of consequi nco doing. A few small lots of goods are changing bands at about the lust quotations, but no sale can l>e forced unless at very low rates. Kxamina tions are being made Into the stock of goods for th,' close of the year. Krom appearances we have enough Eastern bacon and pork to last throughout lbtil There is no scarcity of any article. Operations iu produce are entire ly fcUMi>ende<!.' but as nothing comes in the country prices a're nominally sustained. Not a vessel has cleared from this |?rt for any quarter for an entire week. Money is in improved demand, but the call for it brings into employment a good deal of capital that has been lying idle. Loans nre making upon real estate at 10 t per cent, which the borrowers rolend on collateral at a 2, and business ulfairs are kept easy thereby Ihe steamer of the 1st of January will carry away about $1 600.000. The general news for this express is unimportant. Holiday festivities engage the atteution of the people of San Francisco since the raiuy weather has interrupted business. Pony Fxprcss dates wore received from Washington to the 14th lust. The serious aspect of the secession move ment at that time forms the commonest topic ol conver sation and news]iu|?r discussions. The .-.latcment made in the United States Senate by Mr. I.athom, that California will remain with the I'nion of the North and West, no matter what occurs at the South, is generally commended by the newspai>eru, and is un doubtedly a correct representation of a vast majority of our people on the disunion question The most ultra Southern men here have an idea that California will go with the Southern Mates,or set up for lierselt, if disunion takw place. The total coinage of the San Francisco Branch Mint during the past ywar was $11,178,000. of which about $800 ,(>00 was silver. Tlio deposits of Washoe silver ore in 1850 were $160,000. The legislature of California will meet on the first Mon day of 1 leceinber. The effort to elect a successor to Senator Owin pro mises to be a prolongod struggle o i account of a groat number of candidates. News from Hnrans. Nkw Ortjuks, .Tan. 11, 1801. The steamship Bienville is below, with Havana dates of the 7th Inst. Sugar was dull at 7% a 8 reals; stock, 29.000 boxes, against 12,SCO boxes last year. Clayed molasses was selling at 4 reals, and m1 scovadoa at reals. Freights dull. Sterling exchange, l'-Vf a psr ceui premium Sight exchange on New York. 4 a 9M per ceut premium. Riot la Cincinnati. CiMTNMAti, Jan. 11,1801. Constance and Roma in Ixthrer, who stabbed policemen I/mg and Hallum at a house of ill fame on Wednesday night, were arrested yesterday and taken to prison. There was considerable excitement yesterday in regard to the affair, and an attempt was made to take the prisoners from the jail by force. This was prevented by the Guthrie Clays, who were ordered out to protect the jail. Haliam died yesterday. High Pricc of Coal at Charleston* % PMLAMBMIA, J*H. 10, 1341. The high price obtained for coal at Charleston bat* in duced persona in this city to attempt sailing a t>hip load of it there: but shipowners refuse to take it, though five dollars a ton freight is afro rod. The Canada Fugitive Slave Case. Tosojmi, C. W., Jau 11, I860. The fugitive slave Anderson was returned to Brant forJ, C. W., yesterday to await the action of the Court of Appea's, wbi:h will probably nut take place until sum mt. The Canada Ontward Bound. Halifax. Jab. 11,1301. Steamship Canada, from Boston. arrived here last night, and sailed at nine o clock this morning for Liver pool. Market*. rniLADKM-im htock board. I'nir APBirm*. Jan 11. 1801. Stocks inactive. Pennsylvania State 6's, . Rnadinf Railroad, tt){; Morn* Canal, 63; Uhir.Ii-Ian* Katlroad, 10, Pennsylvania Railroad. 9Tjtf. Sight exchange on New York, 1-6 a yt per oent premium. Niew Orijuw. .Ian. 11,1801. Cotton sales to-day. 10100 bales. l*rices irregular: middling at lljtfc a I2?4c Sain* of the week. 7S.O00 bales ltooelptc of the Week, "0,600 bale*. against 73 000 bales the p ittk time last year. Sports, ST.000 I>?!<?? TotHl IMSrtl, WW P00 l?i!?w Receipts ll?i than lust year, 210.750 Receipt* at all Southern porta lew than last year, 676 "00 bales Stock In port 347.600 bales. Su^ar auiet, 4 l?c. a 6'?c. for fair to fully fair. Flour quiet at $6 JO a $6 02L,- Mess pork, $17 25 a f17 60 Coffee firm at 10c. a 12c.; sale* of tb? week 4,AM) l>ags. imports, 4.600 l>aga; stork In port, 66.600 bag* against 14.000 the same time last year. The rest of the market*! DC Imaged Ciusijwtok, .Ian 11, 1M1. Cot tot,?Sales today 186 bales at Or. a 11 \t. Bai.thkmui. .Ian 11,1801. Flour firm Howard street at >6 60. and Ohio and City Mills held at the same rate. Wheat steady red 9130 a |1 36; white. 91 ?? ? |1 so Corn firm new white and yellow at 02r a A.V Provisions steady mesa pork 91T 60 lard 10c Coffee active at 18'fir a 13c. for Rio Stock in port 16,000 bags. \\ htskey dull at 19 *?c a 20c fttu amtmhia Jao 11. 1801. Flour firm at 96 60 for superfine Wheat quiet sales 8,000 bushels red at $1 :*> * $1 38 white. 91 4ft a 91 66. Own aeare* at 70c. a 07c. (toffee?Rto at 12l?'c a 13c Whishei firm at 19c. fWir ?<m, Jan 11, 1801. Exchange eight per cent premium. ftsnmrAft, Jan 11,1881 Flour steady, with an average business, without quota ble change. Whiskey dull at 18*40. Hogs dui: but un changed at 90 10 a 90 36 Me*? pork in Rood demand at 910 > 910 26. Money market unchanged Sight ex change on New York X per cent premium. Grasp CosnrsT itr th* S*< asm Raormwrr Baxd?The seooniAnnu*] concert of the National Guard Hand will take place to night at the Academy of Music, on which occasion they will be as*luted by the eminent artitln Madame Pauline Cnlson, Mrs. Mosart, ?i?nor t'tigellt and Owl Formes Bandmaster C. 8. Graffttla and Theodore Thotnas will conduct the entertainment. The programme embraces some of the choicset w%mveam, constating of overtures, quickstep*, songs, ballads, arias, he. The band will perform the flnale. entitled " Recollections of Chmp Scott," descriptive of the morning gun and re veille, sunrise; 1 Peaa on the Trencher," 6 60 A. M.; de tails for guard duty and troop; guard mounting, 7 A. M.; "Roast Beef." 12 M.. First (Sergeants call, ? To tlie Color " evening parade and review, common, quick and double quick time; even ng gun, sunset; call for sup per: tatmo, 11 P. M Fjr.rni.'m?k atrrr. S rtn.? In Atlanta, Oa., Thuradav aMetli' l * hMkof an earthquake wae dlsllnoth felt. Ibc /*,< ,! -a)? ?The sky wan clear and 'loudless ? t ?>(? ? 1 tl>? un aftt*u?Hf brilliant, 't was p?r '(ill! i riTilli ' hose residing In solid stone tmild m .Itu r?i< Nti.k* here, The types rattled in the ni": iii m > ?> < ' It was not followed by the ase*n1 ?iylit Mu ck n-uai n tropical countries, uot hart we hii?rd th' ? ? 'M Political Intelligence* CoifWnotrr.?The Democratic Slate Convention of Con necticut .a called to meet iu New liaveu ou tlrs Oth of February next. Fh.iitim> Kitturk?Fighting men abound in the offlc>kof the New Orleans DtUa.9 Au editorial says:?1"should any person desire to attach responsibility of an)' kicd to this paper, the re-ponsible parties can very easily be found by inquiring at the otllce." Wi ikhk is ma Ott??In October last Philosopher Greeley said:?''It will b? pleasant and instructive to see what a quieting effect, like that of oil poured upon the water*, the election of Lincoln will have upon the agitation Just now of the political elements." How very pleasant. IfnWt ki I.kuisi-ATtkk.?The St. Louis ILralil classifies theioiitics ef the Missouri Legislature, and with refe rence to the choice of S-nator, thus-? iH-mocrats, opposed to Senator Green 00 Democrats, for Green 4V Bell men 42 Republicans 1-1 Number necessary to elect a Senator 83 Tlli, N*W PENNSYLVANIA U.MTKll STATKS gnAIW.?Kd^jr Cowan has not been much in public life. He has worked hi? way up, from a very humble origin, to a leading po sition as a member of the bar in Western Pennsylvania. By much reading and Intelligent study] he has trained and disciplined a naturally quick and acute mind, so that he ranks among the ablest men in the State. He was a whig of the old Clay school, a a sound tariff man. and now a decided but not a radical republican. His age is about forty-five years. He is a forcible and effective speaker. He will take the seat now occupied by Mr. Bigler on the 4th of March. Skxind Thought.?The Board of Directors of the Me chanics' Association of I'tica, N. V., have rescinded the contract entered into with Mrs. Susan B. Anthony, et at., for the use of the Mechanics' Hall for a holding au aboli tion convention. Entaruicd Faith.?Tn the Republican State Convention of New Hampshire, held on the 8th inst., Mr. Upton made a speech, in which be congratulated his friends upon the '? favorable position and prospects of the country." A Qrwnoir.?If Kentucky goes out of the Union before the 4th of March, can Abraham Lincoln, who iH a native of that Slate, be inaugurated under a constitution which provides that the i"resident must be a native born citizen of t e Union ? City Intelligence. Fiax in Ann Strkit?Between one and two o'clock ou Friday naming a Are was discovered in the basement of building No. 44 Ann street, oocupied by VtOCkweU k Fmmerson. dealers In old paper The flames spread throughout the basement aud up to the windows on the second floor, in the rear, and also tired the rear windows of building No. 117 Fulton street, occupied by Mr Starr, as a lamp store. Stockwell k Emmerson represent their loss at $600. They had about $1,000 worth of stock, and are only insured for $300, lu the Fxohange Insurance Company F. Emmerson had some furniture stored in the basement, worth at>out $200, totalh destroyed; no in surance. P. Mahoney also lost tome books valued at $100; no insurance. The first floor is occupied by John Henry as a restaurant; stock and fixtures damaged about *100 in sured for $1 000 in the St. Mark's Insurance Company. The building is damaged about $300; iusurod :n the Liver pool and liondoa Insurance Company. Fihk ix Houston SnutKT.?About half-past five o'clock last night a tire broke out in a brick stable in the rear of No. 248 Fast Houston street, occupied by F. Knobb, John Sobs and others, and owned by N. Frank. 'The fire origi nated in the hay loft and no doubt wis the work of an in Ctndiary. The damage to stock and harness of oconpants will amount to about $100; no insurance. The damage to the building will be about $lf>0; no insurance. Fskk Ijhkaky.?The concert saloons of our city derivo a great part of their support from apprentices and raecha nice, who, after the fatiguing labors of the day, really require some relaxation during the evening The relaxa tion could be better chos' n, however. No classes of per sons are greater readers than these, and for their benefit, as well as that of the public generally, we call attention to the Apprentice's Library, at Mechanics' Hall, 472 Broadway This Itbraiy is open day nnd evening, i- well supplied with readable books and papers, Is free to ap prentices, and open to journeymen and pupils of acade mies at a merely nominal charge. Tiik Fvnkkai O! PftotKHSOR Harourr will take place this (Saturday) afternoon, at Trinity chapel, at two o'clock. The faculty and students of Columbia College will attend in a body and participate in the services on the occasion. Violation of tiis Cm Orihnavks?last evening the Fifteenth ward police observed a stage going down Broad way in rather a suspicious manner, ami overhauling it found it filled with salt, and a man within shovelling it out through (tie bottom They arrested him. together with the driver, and both were held to answer, it being m violation of the city ordlnam.es. Scum is Wilijam Ptrrkt?A tassel manufacturer, named Henry Althaus, residing at No. 101 William street, last evening swallowed a quantity of hydrocyanic acid, and died shortly after taking it He leaves awioau't family. Arrht or as Allki.xd Dw?*rtkh?Detectives Slowey and King yesterday arrested an alleged deserter from the United Mates army, named William Smitn, cnargou who deserting from company F, Fifth regiment, stationed in California, and a:so for forging bogus drafts for soldiers' back pay, which he presented hero for payment, but being detected was promptly given ill charge of the police. He use locked up to answer. Coirt Calendar?Thti Day. Common Pi.kas.?Both parties adjourned till fourth Monday. t'BlKrd States Nnprrmp Court. Smtsu* 0? rt ok ina I'.Nmro Htatw, Ja.v 3 ?On motion of J. Carlisle, Esq , Lucius C. Duncan, Ksq , of New Orleaus. I/iuisiana. whs &>lrri ittoil an attorney a ad counsellor of this court. No. 3T?-Thorns* Richardson, pLnintitr in error, vs. the City of Boston. Tho argument of thin esse was continu -d by Mr. Chandler and Mr. Cubbing for the defendants in error. Ft i-skhs Cot RT or Tint I'xttkd States, Ja.v. 7.?No 8. The I'nited flutes, appellants, vs. Claude Chana et al? Appeal from the District Court of the I nltcd sutos for the Northern district of California. Mr. Justice Camp bell delivered the opinion of the Court, reversing the de cree of the said Iugtrlct Court an<l rcmandit g th- caasj, with directions to ditinisg the petition of the claimants No. IT Angelina B. Eberiy et al., plaintiffs in error, vs. Lewis Moore etal.?In error to the District Oourt of the I nited states for the Western district of Tex is. Mr Jus tice Campbell delivered the opinion of the Court, ailirm iug the judgment of the said District Court in th - cau-ie, with costs No 6 Jos. C. Parker et al., appellants, vs the I'nited States?Appeal from the District Oonrt of the I'nited .-tat. h for ihe Northern district of California Mr. Justice (irler itelivere<l the opinion of the Court, affirming thU decree of tho said District Court In this cause. No 100. Brannock Jonea, plaintliT in error, vs. James Soolard,?In error to the Circuit Court of the I ntted Plate* for the district of Missouri. Mr. Justice Catron d'-llvered th" opinion of the Court, affirming the Judgment of Ihe vai I Circuit Court In this cause, with costs No. 1N8 Henry Ame>. plaintiff vs. the Mayor, Alder men and Citizens of Alleghany City <On a c-rtilhate of division in opinion between the Judges of the Circuit Cbort of tho United States for the wes-ern district of iVniisylvaiiia. Mr. Justice Wayne delivered the opinion of the Court, that the issue of bonds with cou|>ons in the case stated are not null and void, but that it wis done under the authority of constitutional acts of the Wate of Pennsylvania in the rase stated, and, further, that they are not null and void for any irregularity connected with that issue by the city of Alleghany No. 37. Tbotnas Richardson, plaintlfl in error, vs. the City of IWton.?The argument of this cause waa con cluded by Mr Badger for the plaintiff in error. No. 38 .lames Nations et al vs. Nancy Ann Johnson et al ?This cause was argued by Mr. Paschal for the plaintiff In error. No, 3* Sampson and Tsppsn, claimants of the ship Harsh, Ac., appellant*, vs ftunuel Welsh et al?This cause waa sahiuitted to the consideration of the Court on the record and printed argument* by Mr. Wharton and Mr Kane for the appellants, and by Mr. Fallon and Mr. Serrlll for Ihe appellees. ftrwiiii On ?r or mi Pnm SriT* Jam 0.?No. 40. Chn* Tate et al.. plaintiff* in error, vs. John G. Carney. ? This cause wae argued by Mr Taylor for the def. n laU in error, snd submitted on a printed argument br Mr lien jam in for the plaintiffs in error. No. 41. Robert One. appellant, vs theTldewater Cfcnal tympany... Th - argu m< nt of this cause waa commenced by Mr Mclaughlin for the appel ant, and continued by Mr Dobbin for the appellees. Adjourned. P'mtmiK Cot'MT or nis Curntn f?r\nw Jan ft.?On met Ion of the Hon. H Winter Davis, llenjainin Howard Shackelford, Faq . of Virginia, was admitted an attorney and counsellor of this court. No 41 Robert One. appel lant. vs the Tide Water Canal Cutnpiim ?''he argument of this cause was coocluded by Mr J Miw'ti Campbell ft>r the appellants No. 42 The leasee of Isaiah Frost el al.. plaintiff* in error, vs. iheFroatburg Owl Oimpany.? The argument of this cause was commenced by Mr. Shackelford for tbe plaintiff* in error. Adjourned Ifrw York (onrt of Appeals. OrwsT or An-KAta, Ja*. 3 ?No. 4, Oiujolle rs. Ferri" Argurd Mr. Charles O'Conor for ap|io!laat, Mr .1 >hn K. Porter for ret pondeut Noa. 48, IP. 60 actions against the town of Herllng, off the calendar. The Court will opaa to morrow morning at nine and adjourn at ten o dock. An evening session will be held, commencing at fo'ir P. M. Calendar for Friday, January 4?Noe. 7, 8, 9,10. 11.12, IS, 14. 14X, 16 Jab 4.?No. 166, reserved until third week. Jor dan vs Jenk mg Order substituting administrator, Ik. , granted Mr J H. ReyariMfc counsel. White vs. An thony. Motion to corrcct'ludgment Argued. Mr Mv p^rt for motion. Mr Johnson oppos. I No* 10.20.27. J'l, reserved until fourth week. No <5. r<ee-v"d until y.'td Mat iue Itauk vs. Pmitb. Appeal di*m -Med. No :t4. Gordan vs. (Jot dan Off th" calendar CmtJ.ifle vs. Fer ne Argsment continued by Mr. I'orter J ax. 6 ?Taltiot and others v- failed and Others. Argued A C. Hand for appellants. A J Pttrker rod J. K Porter for respondents N?s. 7. 8. 9?Joseph lHa fleld, appellant, vs Daniel Parish. James Pariah, Anne Parish and Martha Sherman respondent* p, rihh, ap|M llant, vs the same, reapotidcnta Anne Parish and Martha Sherman, acr> ilints, va Stistn M lumh, Jo. sepb l?elnlleld, Daniel Parish a'i<'. James ftw>jh. *espau dents On argument Messrs Alexsndo-- 8 Johnson and Win M F v at tsoaunsal for the apiwlisnt* l?* phDota field an<l Susan M Parish, J. W Kritaoada tisel for Anne Pariah snd Martha Sherman, Charles f)Vono**?an ael for Daniel and Jame* Parish. Calendar for Mon'av, January 7-Noa, 10,13,14,14K, 17, 18, 32,5W, V>, 24 Lrlfcfc Novrmnat in Iter Wftrof Hi? MKKTINU AT TOJk A8TOK HOl'BB. A' eVht o'clock last evening about forty geutlemen assembled m obe of the private rooms of the Astor House, to tnk? counsel together eoncernitg the libera tior. ol Ireland from the control of the British govjru ment. ? Considerable interest had l>e?n CKCi'ed in th# public mind, '.uasniucb as th" preliminary promise, of the movement bad been somewhat extensive; but at tho ninth hour people bt^an to think more of dome.itic dif ferences than of foretgu wvs, and the whole arrangement fell suddenly to the ground. The me?ting was called to order by Mr. J. J- Cummins, who nominated ihe Hon. Mayor l'uwell, of Brooklyn, chairman, and Thomas P. Coonory, Es'i , Secretary. Hie motion was approved. . _ The Mayok, in hi* usual able style, made a very ?flee tive speech. He approved of the principle ox full na tional liberty. and asserted his desire to stand by the doc trine as far as in his |>ower. lie was pleased to see the people of the world rising in arms against their tyrants' and be hoped that the day would coine soon wheulrelaud will in fact be "great, glorious and free. I)r. Nokhim said that it was necessary on occasions or this ,k!nd for some person to explain the objects of the "Sfk?u? utked if any positive line of action had been deelded upon. _ Mr. J. J. Ci msiinu said that as one of the parties con ceroed in the org&ni/Ation of the meeting, ho would st;?te that there wan no other object In the movement beyond the expression of sympathy with the Irish people. Their view was to get up a petition to be signed by the people of America, both native and adopted, which would be presented to the British Parliament at some future day. Tho do^re. so far as It had been expressed, was to call a muss meeting, but this was a matter left for future consideration A number or letters from prominent fwUemen or this citv were then read. Among others there were commu nications rrom Horace (ireelev, ltev. Thomas Walsh, John McGiun Wills, itc The following letter from the Rev. L>r. Starrs is the only oue which time und space will permit us to publish:? . 1 Vrw \ okk, .'an 10,1881. Pi-, a it Sir?I received your polite luvliatnm requesting nu* to attends meeting of sympathy with the movement for splf_ Siverumeut, receutly Inaugurated lu Ireland, at the Asior ouse, on Friday evening. January 11, at half-pant seven o'clock 1 regret tlial dut eaoi Important* will prevent me from attending, but 1 aa?urv ; on I take a deep Interest In anything tending to sniel'orate the condition of the people 01 li eland Please to mention to the gentlemen who called the meeting the- reasons wli) 1 caunot be ^ v,' ,;Mv ^ y * Tuoius B CoKntnr, F?q , Secretary. Judge O'Coisx" 'R mnile a verj eifectlve and powerful Speech He sympathized entirely with an) move tii-iit lor the advauooment and benefit o! Ireland, but yet he thought that there were subjects at horn" which called Tor the immediate attention of every ctixen

of Amerl'i whether ol native or foreign birth. Before anv attempt l>e made to aid Ire aud, we should bo fully assured th.it we are in a portion to render her valuable as.-istance. There was no use in mere speech We should be in the position to tell the Ii sli people that they have not yet taken a posi tion high enough We want them to go into open and practiral revolution, ltnt unless we can give them the practical aid ol men aud bayonet- we should not Inter terc at all. As 'or petitioning he was entirely opposed to such an absurdity. ... _ Major lis s?k-ia sai l that he wished toaee thetroubhs of America lirsl healed before an> attempt was made to interfere with un\ other countrj. He loved Ireland, and was rcad\ to die for her i?ut at Ihasace time hf thought that we bad our owu hands lull, an l we must tlrst settle American dilhct'Uiee bctore turning to the whole woiId. < Applaufe.) Mr Ci mui.ns expLaiucd that this movement was merely preliminary, and that ull that was bought to be evoked was the sense of the meeting. (Lionel Hohkat then rose and mad.- a very pow erful address. He approved of revolution in e nera!, but objected to tho present move ment. on tho ground that it ww inopportune aud ill advised. Public meetings, Hi his opinion, would only tend to injure the cause they all had at heart, and he hoped the project would be abandoned. Dr Tnoe P. Nohkih. of Brooklyn, said that it was scarcely necessary for him to explain the objects ot the meeting further than they lwd been already stated. He was not one ol the organizers of the meeting, but be had received an invitation like other gentlemen present. Thero was. however, no desire to loice this movement upon the public. All th.it was desired was to as ei tain the State of feeling on the ques tion und whatever decision might be arrived nl by the present me< tmg would tend to strengthen the> movement now in prog'ess ou the other side of tho Atlantic. Kith r lord J< bn Fuss->11 would admit the right of the Irish people to nationality, or they would cruui his word* down his throat as n hypocrite bctore all Kurope Mr M'Ndi.m followed lu some very appropriate re marks 'n which ht mpported the original idea of a pubi c meeting 'n New Yoik city. The Hon John McKkon stated that he was in a great measure responsible for the meeting, and H an wrong bad been done he must be blamed for it He then re marked, after an eloquent speech. that he had been at first entirely In favor of a public meeting; but since he had seen Mr. Robert Km met and had conversed with htm, and iu consequence o' other considerations, ho had como to the conclusion that the movement had better be post j ^After patriotic remarks by Judge Connelly aud other j g?PrU Kuwakh D Con.vkiu exprcs.-ed h - bel of not in ' wordv petitions, but in physical force He was of opin ion that Ireland oould and would be lllierated some day but alter nil he had heard rrom re?ponsible sourcei, he thought that it would be host to postpone anv public de ""dTVijcx" Jont". of thellKRAto, who came in towards the close or the meeting, made a highly constltutlona aud patriotic speech. He expressed himself atrouglv in ravoi of the movement Inaugurated by the people or Ire l.uid, and concluded bis wuaika, that although he was not an Irishfnan by birth, he win one lu feei ng, and he >m?s in favor of liberty wherever presented throughout tliSome'd!scuFcion took place as to the special objects of I then proposed that a com mittee be appolnt l ed to consult as to the propriety of holding a public meeting. ... . This motion met with some opposition, and was eventual!/ withdrawn. There belrg nothing further of importance before the meeting, it wus unanimously reaolved that it should be adjourned me rftie. ? Adjourned accordingly. Hudson City New". AHSON. TIHt WIVE rOtSONKK, 1MUCTKD?TRt'K Bit,1.9 OK IHDICTHKKT KKTTBNKH It\ THK HUDSON COt'NTV ok and jrnr?when nir. triil wim. takk PI.ACK, KTC. The Grand Jury of Hudson county who bavo bnen ia session since Tuesday last, have concluded the examina tion of witness's in this Important and interesting case. The result of their investigation is the llndiiig of true bills of Indictmeut against the unfortunate man Absou, charged with having poisoned his wife, Jane Abson, in November last. The prisoner, on learning these facts, has become greatly depressed in spirit*, and a spirit of tb? deepest melancholy now seem:- I" characterise all his mov ments. The unaroidabW* absence of tho presiding Judge (Og den) will preclude tho trial tekmg place sooner than Tut "-day next, and It will be the ilrst taken up from the Criminal calendar. Orders have been issued by the Plie- T that arrangements will be carried out so that the public may have every opportunity <>( lUiening to the trial which is looked forward to with much intcreat, considerable excitement being evinced as to the re?ulr The prlsootr will be defended by W. II. .I' llilTe, A O '/abrlskie and (ieneral K. V K W'rt*bt The prc*?> cut ion will be conducted by the IHstrict AttoTBej and J. W. Scudder, Es.) , of Jers?y Clly. Arrival* and Departure*. ARKIVAI fi. Ltmneooi. Attn Qor?w?Tow*?Steannhlp Ola??'.w ? Minn Tl.i mpmii, M Monelieu* and lady, Mia* Margaret Maine, Mr* Mowbny and daughter, Mr f*tani-y Collins. Mr Stevens, Mer Claa Chuon, Walter <? Trevor, Juan 8 Pe?cio LivKarooL AM) t.OMiONi.Kkitif Steam ..lilp Nora Scotian, at Portland?Sir BdWAtl Poore, I! W Ktanley. A K I'rlngle, J I.onr<*e, Hfun Huratai:, Laird, Uernies. Itipiey. Maaat-y? aad 21 In the steerage. Ltvtisroot.?Fleamahle America, al Halifax?Mr Eaton and lady, Mr NMTlon and lady, Mr Oh.idburnc ndla-L. Mrs May. Mix Dunlin Messrs Morraon, Raudln. Salter, Freeborn, Lip pold. Warren, Collet, (illbert, llarff lark, Warwick, Wil linma, P.raerlrk, Myekela, *ytn?, Lloyd, Aundya, Humphrey, Fo*, (had* irk and Jowpha. HavanaStenmalilp Ouaker rity?J iran D Fowler. Walter !?o*mar., M Drlgndo, J a was II Lucking, Joseph ctorneat, \ Ida I Sterna, Peter t'ollln*, t'han Mt-rg-r, J E W Wh"man. 1' Ctntk, Peter Kulunan <' itt Siuiin-. J H Marvh, Saml Hantor, Oecar L lineal. .1 aquim Humlt. s.irrviel A 'larvey, John Ila ker, Moses Maej, ratio* Veri na, *lgn"r BlIU, .1 Francke. Jno Weavei. John 1'ryotj, ( apt A T?> lor W A She part J Tnwle, band llowe-Total JH Chamlkston?Brig John II Joon-f M Yates, Mr Lamliert. Drawlui of ?toe Oelawar* Htat? Lot* toriea.?WOOD, P.ilDf A CO., Manage? of the Nuwahi, ?aaforiT *s? aiMorat (rata i/nmirt, Dklawabs?Brrai Cijm ?W. Jan. II, Id6l 50, 13, 40, 7? 0, 73. 67, .04, 36, C2, 32, 17, 15, UiLAWaaa?Clam 7m. Jan. II, 1*61 17, 53, f,0, 5?, 15, 6, 10. ?a, 45, ft!), 54, 75, 71. Circular* ?ent free of rharge hy addr-?sing alih?r to WOOD, MiliY iCO.. Wilmington, Delaware, Or to WOOD, EDtiY A CO., Ht. Lo its, M.aaourt DrawlBfi of H. France 4f Co.'a Delaware Lotteries ? Htrsaat t'ourrr, Cl?s? T*w, Jaa. II, LMI 10, 53, 24, 1?. 20, 3.1, v,, 42, .'id, 27, 28, 70. Cnwsot tl>ATi?n Lorr*n?. C\asn I, Jan. 11, Idjl SB, 51, 53, 7. 74, .',8, 10, 39. .17, 4, ?i. 43, 'i, 55. CJ-T'ilara sent tree of charf l?r *ddrc??ing k F?\.vnR ? CO., W, a>!nglnn. Delaware. Brndat reel's t'on>nc relnI Hearts. We hare JM received the eighth vMitrtv of o?ir Conmerelal Reporia, contulair.# 'he bnaluoas credit of na* kunlfeil thod sand I anker", mcr< hanl? am* Manufacturer* In thr-e thou MUM ansa and towns. The rating ?r? h; the h,tn\j, baikm* and merchants of the rr*|ie< live plat e?. at)' ac h ieved to be very accirate A weekly sheet Of oorssotlm* will bt- seal <o subscriber* and thalr >it?i'ittlea, rUhcr 'ly totlei ot Terbally. * 111 be promptly ana^red Una I* ?be noal etaliorat* atid eiieinlre hook ever i rlnted. I KK E Ot?K HI >DH8D DOLLAHM I'M A SMC* J yi. BRADfftkKKT k SO.H. il7 Broadway Mhlita, Vy htm Wlti, Olovn, S< iirf?, <tc., ?t low prttea * I I.\RsR, SSB'-^Mway V her lei <v Wlltnn'l "ealnr M?r?lne ? ?|tb Imporlani tranr,.vc:ncaui, at re ? (ot cc Proa?i?ay, ft? Vt k. tJrorrr 4 linker's ( rlrbratid *nlsel' 4a hewing Machine*-$W an 1 up v*rdt -t'Jo Uroalara/, Ksw f?rk. TBI H1W VOU WEEKLY IOIL?, Highly Important Hew* from the So?t>" The Attack on the Ntrannhlp Star of tht Wr?t by thr Month < arulinu Kunm? C orrespondi nir Between Major Andri aon and (Governor Picken*?The Presi dent's Motsagt-The l.utc*t Neti ??Mar kets, liifii dir. The Wkksi.t Hrkaid for the present wrk will be ready this morning at ten o'clock. With other thmt*.-. in its columns will be found:?Full pa. lieular* ot the \ttaron the Steamship Star of the W ee1, w;il? reiuforrt meats for Vort Sumter, in Char'estou Harbor, by the South Carolina Tro->p< the important correspondence betwten Mfl.'or Auueinou and Governor Pickeus, aud the latest intelli gence from the National Capital on the present Position of Allaire in the Coum.y; Accounts of the Secession Movements :ji othr states ; Full Keportol the Proceeding of Congress, with the Special Menage of Pr. .ident llu chauan on the Crisis; The Proceedings of the New York State legislature; Interesting lute'.kgence from Spring field?Mr. reward's Acceptance of the Office of Secretary of State in Mr. Lincoln's Cabinet; The latest New- from Europe, China, Mexico, California, Oregon, Ac., 4c.; Editorials ou Leadiug Evouts; Reports of th? Cattle, Provision and Money Markets, and all Interesting news of the proceeding week, received by telegraph or otherwise. Single copies, in wrapper!, can be had at the counter of the office, corner of Fultoa and Nassau streets. Price six cents. Stelnway & Son's Overstrung Grand and square Pianos are now considered the bent manufac hired; are warranted for live yean. Wardrooms32 and M Walker street. The Ladd ft Webster Sewing Machines may now bo had for $40, at NO Broadway. Bolls and Parties Supplied In the most splendid and newest style, by MENKY MAILUAKl), Confec tioner, 031 Broadway. Courts In Boaton. United Bi,?tes ( ireult Court.?Tuesday.? BeforeSprague, ,T. Temporary injunctions were granted In ten sewing machine limes iu iquitv, in tavor of holler A Wheeler, trustees, and the Orover & Baker Sewing Machine Company, complain ants, Oeoi-ge T. Curtis, attorney for complainants. Batchelor's Hair Dye?Reliable, Ilariu lesR and Instantaneous; black or brown. Factory ft Barclay street. Sold and applied at BAIVHEkOK S Wig factory, Id Bond street. Crlstadoro's llalr Bye, Wigs and Ton. nees?The heat In the w u-ld. '.Vholesal*- ai'.i retail, a id the l>ye private applied, at No. 0 A*tor !Iou?e Moldavia Cream, for Preserving and heautlfjriag the Hair. Sold only at W A BATCHEbOB'S newly invented Wig Factory, 16 Bond street. Marsh ft Co.** Radical Care Trass ? Otlicc No. 2 Vessy street (Astor liousr, opposite the church. Barry's Trlcopheroas Is the Best and cheapest a Hole for dressing, beau'itymg. curling. cleansing, preserving ?nd restoring -.he llalr. looks, tryu. Sold by all druggists. Stnmmrriiig Cared. No timekeeping rulei No surgieai ope ..tion. No electrici ty. Befereace given. C. DEHl'H. Artloulist, lift Ninth street, ueat Broadway, New York. Neglect In Assisting Natnre Has Con. signed thousands of females to a premature grave. HOK LOWAY'U PllAiS are the only reliable remedy for the com plaints incidental to 1 einale*, w hether at the dawn of woman D" ?l or at the turn of 'ife. Married. Barmf?Haif ?In North Dana, Mom., on Thursday, January 10, by the Rev. John Peterson, Ei>wam> L. Bah.vfb, of New York, to MiBS II. Lounuc, duughter of Warren Hale, of North Pnna. Haxbwok?Hamiiton ? On Thursday, January 10, at the residence ol the bride's father, by the Bev. John Mc C Holmes, pastor of the Lee Avenue church. Enwur M. IIarbbon, of New York, to Ka.vmk, youngest daughter of Silas N. Hamilton. of Brookhn, E. I).' Wattium?Yak Hops.?Inthtocity.on Monday evening, January 7, by the Hev. Ahram Davis, Luwtx II. Matthias to MIfs"M/ imi/ K. Van Hon, both of tHia city. Roiima?.?Hamilton ? In Milan, Ohio, on 'Wednesday, January !> at St. Luke's churrli, by the Itev. l>r. Watson. M'RvinT. IUhiman, of New York, to Mm.oif. 8. Hum ton , ol the tnrnier place. Wootkmukk?ArchisUi). ?In this city, on Thursday evening. November 2*1. by the Itev. F Evans, of thtf .lane street Methodist Kpisco)>u) church, Mr. Ajiraham D. Wok.kmhm: to Miss Maxu.ua Aik unoi.n. oldest daughter of Mr. John Archbold. nil <>t this city. California and New Jersey papis-.- please copy. Died. A.mhkn.?On Friav, Jamtaty 11, T Avtuk.\, aged 80 years. His friends and relative^ and riggers in general are respectiuliy invited to attend his funeral, from his lata residence. No. 112 Suffolk street, on Sunday morning, ui tin o'clock. Bakkk ?At Chicago, on Friday, January 4, of onsump tiou. Mth. Dkboraii It.. beloved wife of Lorenzo T. Baker, in the 27th year of her ago. Philadelphia papers please copv. HARRIOT?At ner r^iUnu*, 'ol n.nui PlJUti Mint, Williamsburg, on Thursday in< ruii g, January 10, M ?wr, relict of the Tate John Barrett, of the Old Abbey, Ba'.bn haaaif. county Coik, lielund, aged 66 yeurb The funeral will take place from the Church of ft Vincent de Paul North Sixth street. Williamsburg, on Sunday afternoon, nt two o'clock. The lrtends ot the family, and those ol Lor brother, Wllham Hailanan, are invited to attend Chi urai ?After a short iilneis, Bu<vaiu>M Chymtal, aged 46 years. 'ihe relatives and friends of the fanniyare invited to at tend the funeral, this (Saturday) morn'ng. at n'Le o'clock, from his late rc-nLnce. 210 avenue B, to the charch of tho Immaculate Conception, Fourteenth street, whete a high mass will be celebrated; thence to Calvary Ceme tery. (Sionca ?On Thursday, January 10, Mik- Saa.ui Gxht.r, tn the 83d year of her age. 1 he f uncial services will take piaco at the house of hor brolht i , I'eter Cooper, Fsq , No. 01,oxington avenue, this (Saturday) afternoon, at one o'clock. The frend? of tho tamily arc requested to attend without further invitation. Da way.?On Thursday, January 10, Ji lu Dtarrr, aged 4 years, 6 months and 7 days. The relative* and friends of tlic family are respectfully invited to attcud the funeral, this (.Saturday i afterniKin, at half paM two o'clock, from the redden le of her father, l'hil'p 1 arcey , at Astoria. No carriages required. Ckokx.?At Wcstiield, Staten li-land, on Ib'irsday, Januaiy 10. Ii>a Jam , youngest daughtor of to. W. Crouk, aged 6 years and 8 months Ihe relatives and mends of the family are r?sp*ctfully invited to attend tba funeral, from the residence of her father S W.Oonk.ai W'?tie*td, Htat?ii Maud, on Sunday utternooii, at three o'clock. Boats leave th<-Battery nt nine o'clock to conncct with cats. Carriages; will be in waiting at K'chinond t alley station Gasm.? <>n Thursday, January 10, after a long and severe illm-sJ Jt ma, wife of Lawrence Casey, aged 45 yean. The relat'vcs and friends of the family are re: pectful'v invited to attend the funeral, from her late real lence, 116 Mad ..-on street. on Sunday afternoon, at two o'clock. Tipper arv (Id lau ) papers please copy tou>k.v?On Friday, January 11,of congestion of the lunts, AM>?? Oot.iitJi.need 21 year-. The friends and ralath es ot the family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from his late residence, 3tM? West Twenty ninth street, oa Sunday afternoon, at one o'clock. Hackijct.?At his residence, ia this city, on Thursday, Januai) 10.after a short ami pnuifnl illness, Rev Caaausi W. Ha(K!J?t.1>. L?., Professor of .Vstronomy in Columbia College The relatives and friends of the family and the clergy are invited to attend the funeral, this (Saturday) otter noon, at two o'clock, from Trinity tlhapei. Joiisscn.?On Thursday evening, January 10, Enm-jm It., son of Klmund S. and Mary Johnson, aged 3 years. Ttie relative*and frieada of the family, and those of his gratMifatber, Josiah Johnson and his uncle Wm. H. Jolm"?, are rcspe? tfully invited to attend tho fuueral, from the residence of hi. parent-. No. 103 Mott street, this (.Niturdayy aU> moon, at hal' |>uft one o'clock, with out further invitation. Jon* ?<m Iriday. January 11, askt Jovcb, daughtei of Biihard Joyce, of So. 44 Madison street, aped ft years. Tho friends of Ihe family are respectfully invited to attend tin funeral without further luvdatiou, on Sunday afternoon, at two o'clock Mr.-Mcn ?S-iddenly, at West Farms, on Tuesday, Janua ry 8, Thomas Mi..-??Jit. UK)., in the 61st year of hi* age The relatives and !ri?-nds of the fanr'y, togeth'-r with the members of tiai ?>n lodge No. 27N F and A. M.t and !\11 Melons in good stsndb'ir. aro respectfully Invitnd te attend tb'' fuueral. on Shindajr aftern <on, at two o'olock from the l,']ii?'o]ial church. Mrrctuit ?titi Friday ?veiling, January 11, Hsri**, wife of ^anluel L. Mii< hill, Jr .. ud (laufAtor of l J. Smith (MOM ?At Ath> lis K V "ii Wedn*'?dfty, January 9, after a sh irt llln< s?. Wr?'Tnr F 4kWiU, daughter "if'tho late Orrin F an I F.lisa OslKirn Rvm e.?On Friday eveeinjf, Januiry 11, W:txi i* R\xrs, aged 32 years, * month < and N days The relate es and friends of the faie.iy ar* refpiestel to attvkil the funeral, withoit further invitation, on Sunday nfternoori, st two o i lin k, from the residence of his brother in law, Ricbsrd Pelton V*14 Welt Twenty eighth street. CallioriiUi pape-< plea;-e >'opy. STt sssB ?tm Wedneslav. J.itoisr ' 0 C?n.tfMTA Ma ?.w iTM rtrsiKi, aged 40 year-.and 6 months 'ihe frieada and acifiaintanci s of ttie fauiii/ aren' StH*tfully Invited to attr.0,1 the funeral this isstunlafi attermwm. at rme o'clock, from hor late residence, No. 131 Khxalietb street. Slim ?On Thursday, Innuarv 10 at 4M Tbied av ^wi9, of OOng> stion of tl.e brain ,1 tlio wile of JlHi>llg>?t aged 4tt y ear*. Iter temirns will be tak.-n to thevault.it Orscuiwod OfBilUt y, this (fiaturday) morning at t n o cU ?? 4s "i WSl is 1 I in Vruiay Januaiy II, Ivikwi* 0. J f< IIM . in. l aughter ef John and Oavariua S>!tnuckct, sged 1 year 0 niontb>-1 nd 13 day The furerai will uk< place from th" resilience of h> r paranta, mn vvaair.ugw l str?~ i, m sun.Ltj aft> rmou, two o'ciei k fi*s'i>i ?On Friday afu IV"ai. apiary 11, of dto tl.?ila. Giura I ix%MM,o?h da?.-dAti of .'v? ,.ii mU Hetirli'ttn t' }?terit'i? sRed I ; e;tr M,?nth? and 2! !?> s Ibe icu'hes an t friend* o( tis (nmkty are mvi1 >d t> attend the'i.neral i n P ie<l?\ i, f.; I frttn h r 1st* rsaidsace. 1<4 Wi-i lfcirty v . h street, I Withf'Ut f'irth r hivitstton l'hilndelph?.i ps|iees pl"^e eo^n ? TnifVK ?OaTmiraAi^ Jsuimrv to, Av>, w>f?of Ihcfc S'ti TV.,f 1^. aged S3 Mars The fr.euda and reiativei ot M>e family are respeciftill/ invte-1 to at'Tirt tho fun?rsl tfcij f^eturdayt tnornm/ at eleven o'clicV. from her late r<s?ideoca, 163 Hun a? uu? Iler remain* will he interred w WjodJaad Oui 'torr. Htal' ii K'snd V?m ,i.--On Irnlay, /anuary 11, at the res.detii-* at !, s ut-, V> 40 *Vi i I cuu . ? j str??t ? ? u let [ever. Wai.t?h Khajii ??, youngest child of Dr C. i> ? n<t j; A. Varlev, ag<d 2 year* 1 month md 2?j days. 1."'. remains w'll be taken to Ridgefteld, (^Jnu teriu< '*'? Vi. i - ' "i ili >1 J?n ? 10 ., it . dnugbtei vf Henry and Adelbcit Vcigl, aged 1 yea > ij 11 tnontb?. The relaliv?* ond friends of the fami'y -ire r?ap->. ly invited toalteu'd fuaeral, from U?e rtatdeoco ? ir pjrent-, No. ;'07 West Seventeenth street, on Sunl.i u ternooo, ai one o'c.'ock Her remains will be tui, i > Lutliornn Cemetery i v interment. \ in \k-t .vi(l<!eni v, on Thursday, January 10, af r a short illness, Wain 0>.\ykua, wife of David Van N?*tt ageil :'>4 vear-. The relative* ami friends oftho family are respectfully iuv ited to attend the funeral, on Sunday afternoon, at one o'clock, from the residence of her brother in lu *, Job* K Packer, No. 14!> Fust Fiftieth i-<reei Wawuiuks.?In Uroolch n, on Th, iraday, January 10, A. H. Wamhu'io". in the 06lh year of hu' age. Tlie re'.at ;vcs and friends of hin fam.'ly are respectfuM|r invited to attend the funeral, from his late residence, No. 180 Atlantic street, this (iteturday) aft.vuooB, at iws o'clock. WaitaCT?On Friday evening, Jatfiiary 11, Mrs Mta aiRiT W.utAcr, ai?ed 76 years. Her friends and relatives, and also the friends of bar rod, Albert ti. Wallace, and her hons -in law, Isaac I ewi?. Win. J. l.ewis and Wm. 0. Crawford, are rexpecilally no tiflcd to attend her funeral, on Monday afternoon, at one o'clock, from ber late residence, No. 104 West Forty nintli street. The members of Stanton street Hupiidt i Lurch arc particularly invited to attend. Yotrsr,.?On Thursday, January 10, Jaxks Aunarr, son of William and Mary Voting, aged 18 years. 7 mouths (Mil 11 da\s. His lemains will he takes for interment to Rrookvtll*, I 1., this (Saturday) morning, at half past efRht o clock, trom the residence of li'.s parents, No. V2 Stanton street MHCKLIiA!<EI?r?. ALLIGATOR SKIN BOOTS AND SHOES, AT HUNT* 4.10 Broadway; also, a new style quilled bottom water proof Boot, $6 to $7; tine dress or stout Boots. $4 60 to $? Mt French patent leather Boots, with elastic shanks, 97; KiiflHSi lace Ualters, |t, ready made or to order. T WM EVERDFLL'8 SON'S,(WEDDING CAUDA WW m m m M - - - I Fulton street. New AT WM KVFKDF. IjT.H sot s,rv Envelope*, of the latest styles. Vork. Established 1816 Abolitionism UNSCRIPTURAL. Just published. Price 10 cents, A SERMON. Delivered by the REV. HKNKY J. VAN DYKE, Of the First Presbyteri in Church, Brooklyn. On Sunday, Dec 9, 18(H) Published in aid of promoting truth founded on Srrtptur^ a love of the Union and liberty for ?hieh our forei itheva bled, died and bequeathed to us, to preserve undiminished foe generation* to come Kui iwlc !>/ ue as agenIs generally, and at wholesaln bv JAS HAC'OLINN k CO, 8-1 Fulton street, New York. A Ifbers! discount to the trade. AT KVBBDELL'S OLD STORE. 302 BROADWAY ?WIWJ diug Cards in elegant styleH; also tinted and plain Not a l'aiier^ A condiment FOR HORSES, COWS, AC THORLEY'S Food for Cattle converts tlie poorest at hay ot htraw into a superior provender. Depot, -1 Broadwar, N.'Y. Agents wanted. / 10RNS, BT NIONS, INVERTED NAILS, RNLARUBD \J joirits and all diseases of the feet curisi, without pain or inrontenleme to the patient, by Dr. /.AC 11AU1K, Surgeoa Chiropodist, 760 Broadway. Refers to physicians aud sur geons of this city Deafness. HUNDREDS HAVE BEEN CORED IH HIE MOST OBSTINATE CASES OF DEAFNESS. By Dr VON MOKC1I/.ISKER, Ocurllstand Aurist, 107 CUaton place, between Fifth and Sixth avenue*. I EUREKA CELEBRATED SEWINQ machined. 'J Office No. 49S Broadwsy. gNTIRE STOCK SELLING OFF. WATCHES, JEWE"LRY AND DIAMONDS. D. C. PEACOCK, Loudon and 406 Broadwar English nnd Swiss Chr .nometer Watches, by cei to etc* ? ? "? COST. makers, all warranted^ tojdose my business, pVF.RY GARMENT TO BE BOI.D FOR CASH Ar _!i ?hate\er price ?Cape Cloaks trom $8 to 9>1: OfflMM si $10 to $14 l'ants and Ve-ts fn>m ti to tiarnKoista order at verv If w prices. French Casslmere l'ants, to order, $7, usual price, $9 CLAltKE. 116 William str.*t ht/un ANIIIFM THE MAGNIFICENT ANTHEM OF O. COME LETM'h WORSHIP, By Fawcett. airunged for (hol s, is published in the Ilo*aa> hold Journal. No 17, this week. Ready at ail the news stores. Price 3 cents 1'uliUihe'.l, A. HAltTIlILL A CO , 20 North William street. New YortL gllALL WHITE MEN Rl'LE AMERICA! UK\r>Y ON monoat: NEGROE> AND NEGRO "SLAVERY" The Cratati Interior Race?The latter its Normal caaii'iiflk Bi J. H. Van Bvrii, M D. 1 Vol. 12mo. Price $1. Th? suthor of this publication has devoted several years ta the great and sgltaTlng mies'ton of *?> called Negro Slavery, especially to that portion of the general subject embracing the specitic character of the negro, and his natural relation W? the white man. The results ot his Investigations are now lalA be'ore the pnblio. 'I he author has presented the arguments bearing on the subject in a populai form, and has avoided, as far as po?>lb> *, the use of sclcntlAe terms, in order to make tt acceptable m all classes. The time lots now arrived when the mlsconney. lions concerning the negro eharaeter and the socla1 institu tions of the t-outh must be exploded. The eoniederary is now crumbling In'o pteo s frc m the doctrine Cm! an "Irrepn-sslMa conflict" exl-ts between the Northern and Southern sr^iMni of society, ?hen, in reality, they are entirely harmonious la theory, and would be so lo practice if the truth were only re vealed ronceruing the negro The wotk will be sent by mall, postage free, on receipt at price Van EVRIE, HORTON A CO., Publishers, No. 102 Nassau street. New York. For sale by all Booksellers The Trade supplied by a. the principal Jobbers In New York and Philadelphia. ITEBLS'S PATENT FEATHER BRUSHES 300 varieties, fur store and house use ?^??feire P Bxtra Carriage and Furniture Dusters, Cornloe Dusters lure and Mirror I lusters, cisnj Dusters, Ac RTF ELK A CO., No. 3 Park row, opposite theAstor Haaat CJT0DART PIANOS, O ORAMD, SQUARE AND PICCOLO, The best manufactured. Ware rooms BOO Broad ?ar The disunion crisis a further reduction in prk ks White French china Toilet sets, 44 pieces, for $t 71 White French china IWnn*r Plates thertoten t DC Whit* French cliina Breakfast Plates lh? doxeu 1 M While French cblna Tea Plates the dozen Ml White French china covered Dishss, e.teh 71 While French ehint I Unuer .seta, M7 pieces ? 9 Uold band French china Tea Sets, 44 bio's 6 HB (lold liend andcobired Freuch enina Tea Sets, 44 pieces 8 DO Rich cold and eolored French rhina Tea Sets, *4 pie. es It 0$ (?old band French china Dinner sets, 167 pieces 46 71 (Jold band and colored French china Dinner sets, 167 p s 30 M Kb h gold and colored French china Dinner Sets, 167 pc i 70 0t Cut (Flass Oolilets the dosen 1 7!! Bohemian Ulass Fiiiger Bowls, tiie doxen 1 fl$ Silver Plated Cake Baskets each 4 <M Sllv?r Plated loe Pitchers, each 7 ?? Silver Plated Table Forks, the doxen 4 01 silver Plated Table Spoona, the dozen .1 7i Ivory Handled Table Knives, the dosen 4 M Ivory Handled Tea Knives, the dozen ? 3S All of the sb?ve are offered at a 'arge discount oa tisuA prcea?some of thrm at about HALF PRICK. Or.lers from the country must be secompamed with U* caah. Including als> a sufliclent sum to pay for packages W. J. F. DAILEY A CO 051 Breadwny The best illustrated family paper ts mv NEW YORK ILU STRATKD NEWn We call attention to the present numliv whl< I' onntaia* in addition lo three stories .ind a great variety ol highly luleros* Ingmatter, niagniliccut liluslrslloni, h? (lest rates'tk?t? nf startling eicnts in the South, amongst others, Tarrssg and Feathering a Young and Beautiful white Girl ta AMaainaj Depanureol Trooi* lor the South: Sketrhej V Car-waa "-'o* tlflcalions. Ac , Ac T HE CONSTITUTION Qp T||R rMTED #TATB, Just ptihllsheil, in neat pamphlet foim. Sinalxs copies three cents $2 per hundred Tin ??rede -up led bt litiss A fOlSHf, wholesale agcnU, Nr. UlNa-ts*. .. (?lie street 'J'HF CONSt MPT1VE 4 FRIEND OOl OHS, COLDS, BAIslNii BLOOD. ?>AIN IV % the SIDE AND^BREAsr. AC ' These and similar Complaints are roost certainly mi?<< HYATT'S Pulmonic Hsi?ara The I'ulmoQla Balsa _ curing the worst caucs of these cimplalnls. ' II cured Mr J H. Godwin of jstln In th' side. . spitting of blood, af? r he hsd hcen atli- aied fo . "J*' ??? rcdaced lo the last si.tges of Je.knwt, an I ??r . 1M beyo-.dihe-eaebof m-dlnne V- .i Iwnso ? C7 114 bllra -eth stre? t He is now in the ( ttjoyir 1 ei the afflicted call and s? him Depot 14 , ... T6ces.tvj,er N.Pb 4 (ir%? mrf** MATHfcW ,MrRnKF VM' \sr> STARTUWO l?FP* u(i?rMKM^ IHK OTHER MPK Or T' J >rofV 'tman??f rmw t> ?'R' 4V a>i> '.*w INJCMU'1 AND KALbE ' *\'RlSON*KNT sf,v and ?t>rt)irix rt'\p'r'.P/:iVrn ?w itt? to v >' URKAT MVXIFK\ r,K I RlMh Will h-glT-n ?n ' u,tliilhe HEW V(OlK *rLA?, SlNl>*> UK XT, jANtfAliT U A! ^ ih? <.Ri.Ar > ?\t grout " xj?amo> "c?(i*wja, I hK I A I A t. Rfc R Ttl liM;. H\ WAt.1' ,sA\A?h NORTH Fo h*l* by ne sa^-tjirr ori?ifr> ?*??!? - ?t?r Al.KKR l>N *?' <<t.VV l-ROPrl.HlOS \\ ROTES ' SCR. w fVOl'l I. j> N ITS. UI?F AND rROORE** Hi w M w?u<T i-..mm?n??>T i H.*l ... 1 rot c*". C ?tb, 7ftr y?ll?4 11*? on m?lp? <" ??r Thte vu iU'im !?? ... s >o<rRvr?n 8*ok<"T f unit Publl?Uw, Jt? v*iw># , t W >' *T ?*HE.-T> R C?'l > TV-TAXI" - ' ' 11 ? '??? vr:.'" 'V I r?' ?WiS"r.? ?.toia J-????? , aoU lb if jv*r f?* ?rrj^T*. VURE* flWWWtOtiW*