Newspaper Page Text
EUROPE BY AN AMERICAN. j
No. XIX. ?*-? Mi. l*itr.orl\nt nnd Lotttt NojKlftm....RmcVS at VcrfiiOet -Demrmitration of the Troop)_f.ccitt-nieiit tVrr- j upon.... Tur Permanent O mn i:tee of Ike Auembly the Preu....Death of the iv'wr. of Beigium....The Gaittia oj I'aru, frr. e\e. P?fi? Ccrr.i|.( id?BC? of The Tr.t.jc Paris, Tbnreday, October 17. We have been mused by a demonstration. M Lamartine let in Louis Napoleon to play Casar over the infant Republic, and now seeks to keep j, him fjuiet by appeals to bis good sense. Does he j think that the man who- twice sought to dash France into the crimson current of war, that he, | dovoid of genius or the balderdash halo of antiqui. j ty, might be made Emperor, is going to retire to j tmopariement as a plain citizen, if troops can keep j him in power? M. Lamartine, having begun life ! as a poetaster for H Henry V." and always having an elegant itch for high life, wants the rugged, fierce grandeur of Republicanism, which alone can hurl back the bully Royalty. He should have kept out Louis Napoleon until the Republic had got shape?until the conscription wrs brought within the bounds of moderation?until the spirit of industry had reexercised its sway over the mass of the people. But Louis Napoleon has been, Ugolino-like, living on the Emperor's head ever since he entered the hell of Parisian jxilitics. Shadow of a shade, be would fain command the homage of Austerlitz frenzies; a Legitimist with? out age, a soldier without science or battles, a chief without years, a ruler without genius, a man who praised the Revolution of February to get into France, and then leagued with the lowest form of lazzaroni and miracle-mongering tyrants in order to destroy Roman liberty, as the pre? cursor to a ruthless invasion of the right of suf? frage, to which be owes his eminence. The late Review of upwards of 30,000 troops at Versailles came off, the weather favorable. That historical town, and miracle of beautiful and splen? did palaces, is some 12 miles from I'ari.s. and can be reached by railroads on the right and left banks of the River Seine respectively. The following is an accurate account ot it: Crowds besiege the station. Arrived at Ver? sailles, we proceed to the plain of Satory, aboir. a mile from the Palace. Great people in abundance are present; the light of grandeur compensated by the shadow of wooden-shoed peasantry. The dis? tinguished man on the ground was Horace Vernet, the great painter of everything, especially bat? tles. Vernet is a Colonel of the National Guards at Versailles, and i.s fond of playing soldier, and being rilled out with barbarous finery, orders and such Stull'. Behind h'uii is a colossal carbonier, dressed after the time of the Emperor. Poor coin pany lor a man of genius, but so it is ! The Pre nident is in Iiis usual harlequin dress us General i.f the National Guard. There areforty-eight squad rons of cavalry in two divisions, one under the or? ders of General (-'orte, assisted by General Wal dener and Grouchy, the others commanded by General Provost, lussisteii by General Reibell and Julien. There were also nine battalions of infan? try, and three butteries of artillery, under the or? ders of General Newmayer, assisted by General Gorncmuso and General Cavaignnc. The Presi? dent passed along the lines to review the troops, , which took up about an hour. The manoeuvres now be^an and were?numbers, exactitude, and the evidence of terrible death dealing force eon sidered?sublime. A line of cavalry, nearly a mile in length; rode through the plain, shoutingjt l'Austcrlitz. The swords glistened in the sun and were fiercely wielded, literally by the strongest men in France, for provided the government can get the muscle for war. the devil may tuke care of that for industry Some few years agothe already low standard of bight required for soldiers of the line, was ?tili further reduced, from the utter in) possibility of finding sufficient numbers among the Stunted candidates that the govcrument caked and ?craped together. But not to forget the cavalry. ? Certainly, m it* style, nothing can be liner: a crit? ical approval runs round the crowd. Bach French? man leels the might of thirty thousand men in Iiis single arm, and imagines the elementsol violence Hp and the stern infantrj,' like forests ol steel, move WtW on, each regimenl having u large military hau.I, playing with the exactitude which years of mili? tary training have begot. Hul the ?all of the re? view was the cries of the troops for the President. The idea of a simple President reviewing such troops, and keeping up a regal state and remain? ing n President simply if he or his military1 friends ??Uli prevent, is preposterous. So set on by their irfllcers a number of the mounted regiments cried ' Vive 1'Emporeur as they defiled bclore the Presi? dent. This being done the would-be Emperor dined the officers and sub-officers off chicken and champaign.. Charivari represents u regiment of horses, suns ciders, dining off an indefinitely long table , nnd a vivandthrc, or girl who supplied wine, Ac, to the soldiers, complaining to her captain of the President who takes away her trade by b ed ing the troops. l'nris was stirred by the news of these Imperial cries. The Permanent Committee ot the Assembly immediately called iis members together ami de? termined that, although there was no immediate necessity for Calling tbe- Assembly together, owing to these Imperial cries, j et the officers and officials deserved blame. Bain's Telegraph takes the precedence. It is to be adopted for the connection of Calais and Dover. It also appears that the Governments of " France, ,Belgium, Prussia, Holland, Austria have resolved to throw this agon) of communication open to com? merce, and the public, and several of these have already issued their tmill's. According to the tariff proposed by the French Government, the cost of transmitting such a message as that already men? tioned of 100. words to ."'U miles would be tis od ; in Pnissia the charge is Is?nearly the same as in the United States. It may be useful to add, how over, that in consequence of the inquiries and re? ports of the Government agents from different parts of Europe on this subject, several Governments have already caused to be constructed apparatus on the American, system. Thus the French Gov? ernment is about immediately to establish one ac? cording to the method of Rain between Paris nnd Calais , the Russian Government is also about to establish a Telegraph upon a like system on the lines of Railway in that country. Tho Spanish .Government proposes establishing one upon the same system been Madrid and Aruujuez?a hue of Railway which is about tobe opened in the course of nest month." The nmiuble M. Lamartine has been publishing a couieur ile rose account of England. The Con? stitutione! , in the course of a long article, takes him to task atter this fashion : "Is it true that our laboring populations have to envy the condition of the English laborers '. Wo doubt it. M.^lo Lamartine has a peculiar .manner of judging a country ; he hurried through the streets of London, and finding them well kept and lined with elegant habitations, he came to the .conclusion that there was neither misery nor vice in all Great Britain. But if the condition of a people is to be judged ot by the embellishments .of the capital, it appears to us that we ought to bave no reason to complain. What city has ex jondodiiiore money than Paris in sanitary works and works of art? And if n traveler who visited it ','0 years ago should now return, would he not lind as many luiprovejiiemts effected its M. de La .martino found in London ? W hat is certain is, that rmeaaurea of salubrity were not adopted in London -until Jong niter the example had been set I in Paris. As to charitable institutions, we cer- i taiuly Jiavc no pi<or rates, und we rejoice tout we bave nat But among those enumerated by M. | ? de ant art ine, ilie most important have long ex- J istcd in France. The only difference is, that in place of being, as among our neighbors, voluntary i associations, ours have on ndmuiisfrative charac? ter. Li trhat an advantage, or uu evil ' That is a j question for examination. But this is certain, , that French society did not wait for the example j from England to give proofs of philanthropy and humanity. Ho*v many hospitals, asylums, and houses of refuge for the'sick, the old, the in? firm, etc. do we possess t Not less than l.'.W, tbe revenues of which amount to ?l,000,0001'.? How many bureaux- tie bitnfaitawx ? 7,397. with a reveuue of upwards "of 13,000,000f, in? dependently of private charity. How many establishments for foundlings? Mi, containing 130,000 children, ami expending nearly 7,000,000f a . year. What is, in fine, the budget of our various j charitable institutions? 1 l^ooo.ooof. Thus it is j evident that French society know show to aid her I tthildren and tho most destitute. Beside, the ' jaw a voted rlririi gthe last year prove thai France is rend) to ?ri<n t all tbe ra lasures ?h ch are prac? ticable to ameliorate the fate ot tbe working i otsess, mere are some wntcn can o ? imruuu ?-?? mnong us, they will not fail to he soon imported into France, with the simultaneous cooperation of the Government and of onrchiel manufacturers. Did not the conduct of our.cbief manufacturers c.i.rir.}.' the crisis of i-1- shew that they could be counted on whenever an appeal was made to tin ir heart and their devotedness.' " The Contlitittimirl might have nd led, why is it that ii England enjoys the state M. Lamartine ue picts, that her criminal convictions are fonr times as preai as those of France; so acknowledged in a recent paper read before the Statistical Society of Edinburgh ? And, why.not taketli ? ends -it the Britisl Empire as well asthe center?Affghah,Tip perary, the Highlands ? Such papers as the last of M. Lamartine'* are very statistical to say the least of them. They have a tendency to strengthen the bonds of the oligarchy. The opera of the "Prophet'' is again performed at the Academic It is voted dull. The music is dramatic, hut many of the scenes are ol too Puri? tanic a character lo be rendered brilliant or ex? citing in the performance. Meyerbeer himself was present. it. f. A Peep Into tbe interior of Boston Politics. Boston, Wednesday, Oct. so. To the Editor of The Tribune: William Appleton is the Whig candidate for Congress in this City. He is an excellent man, but unfortunately died some ten or a dozen years ago of dyspepsia. His opponent in the Whig Nominating Committee was George Tyler Blge lew, an anti-Webster man. The vote stood on the nomination, 3D for Applctonto 83 tor Bigelow '['bus the city nominating power is in the hands of tbe Webster men. and they have exercised it by placing in nomination an estimable broken winded millionaiie, who will undoubtedly go for Cotton, Conservatism, Webster, &c. Boston polities are governed by an oligarchy. A Committee of seventy or eighty men, elected by the several Wards at primary meetings, where scarcely nobody takes the trouble to go and vote, rule the city. This Committee is chosen for a year, and attends to all the political business of the city. It makes the nominations for Congress and lor the State Legislature: and this is just equivalent to sayin? who shall represent Boston in Congress, and who shall represent her in the "General Court;" IbrWhig nomination in Boston is tantamount to an election. Now, it so happens at this moment, as it will often happen, that the voters of Boston and the Whig General Committee of Boston by no means correspond in sentiment. But this avails nothing. The voters follow and uphold all the doings ?f the Committee; tor Boston is a Conservative city, and loves the beaten track. Go before the people of Boston to day with a Webster candidate for Congress and an ant i Webstercandidate, and the latter would beat his opponent two to one. And to show how much misrepresented the city is by having a Webster Whig as candidate lor Congress, let me state a fact. One of the Wards ol this i ity has six members of the General Com? mittee, all of whom voted for.Mr. Appleton, the Webster candidate, and against Mr. Bigelow, the Jinti Webster candidate: yet it is confidently stated that it would be difficult to lind six other men in that Ward who are Webster men. In the nominations for the State Legislature the ticket is speckled, there being a plentiful infusion of Webster men. along with others who don't be? long to the illustrious company of dough faces.? Hut whoever is nominated is sure to be elected. In tbe interior, away from the environs of the city, the Webster men proper have little or no strength. In Horace Mann's District, where re? side a great many city men, tbe Webster strength is considerable. The Convention to nominate a Representative to Congri ss is to be held there to? day. It is understood that noses have been count? ed, and that Mann must go overboard. But whether this be so or not in Convention, he will be ultimately elected. Half of the Whigs willgo for him at any rnte. nominated or not nominated. In the State the Whigs expect to succeed as .usual. ]'. Pram Texas - Indian Outrages?Gold. The Victoria (Texas).Advocate says: The Indi? ans have again been down in the lower settle? ments, committing all manner of outrages. This time they came within -Jo miles of Victoria, and after stealing horses, nnd committing no outrage upon a female too shocking and horrible to contem? plate, much Jess describe, they succeeded in get tint; oil'with their plunder without molestation or barm. (hi Tuesday afternoon, the 1st instant, they came within two miles of the dwelling of at rerman by the name of Thomas, living about eight miles from Lamar, and captured two of his daughters, who hail gone out lor the purpose of driving up cattle. One they succeeded in carrying off?the other, about lifieen y ears of age, having suffered severely from their brutal and shocking outrages, was hit in a state too awful to describe, much la o mied and bruised. She was found the next morning by a Mr. Fox, who was out hunting cuttle, who carried her to the nearest house, where she was kindly taken care of. After these savages (about eighteen in number) had satisfied their sen? sual appetite, almost to the final destruction of tho unfortunate female, they proceeded to the resi? dence of Mr. Perry, on the Sau Antonia river, from whom they stole three horses. They then paid a visit to Mr. Tom Connor's ranch, where they stole ninety head of horses, the property of Mr. Welder. This is the third time this gentle man has been robbed of bis animals, by the Indi? ans, in less than two years. A correspondent of the .V. O. Picayune, writing from Fort Worth, Texas, Sept. 25, savs : You may remark in pussant that I have just re? turned from a long scout in tin- Indian country, during which I visited the Wichita Mountains. I verily beliovo'that cold may be found here in large qnantities. Gov Bell informed us that he has information that the Indians are about to commence hostilities, but as yet the tribes in my vicinity ?' say de same ting dev say bet?re.'' and wish to be regarded as decidedly friendly, Mokk Outrages in Auk\vsas.? The Van Hit ren Intelligencer says i " An intelligent gentleman in.Marion County writes us that the 'Everett elan' are again in.anus and disturbing the peace. It will be u membered that the militia, under Gen. Wood, were employed last summer in suppress? ing this elan. Our correspondent states that there exists an organized clan, extending from Veliville into Searcy County, numbering over fifty despe? rate men. and baoJced by twice that number. Mr. Tutt was killed by one of the elan, and Major Hensley was shot at by another, but escaped un? hurt. In both cases the nttaekseame from behind blinds, fixed for the purpose. ? It is to be hoped that these unlawful proceedings will be put down by military force." Ajuiest fob F vi.sk Pki-.t>:nsi s ?Oilicers S. J. Smith ntid Taite^on uf tho lower Police Court yesterduy look kilo custody Chas H. Curpemer, of Kidd Salvage eo lorlely, on a warrant issued by Justice Lathrop, in which hestandacharged with obtaining, iu the month of August asi, furniture to the value of from John Deforest, fur? niture dealer, of 292 Broadway, hy false representations.? ii appears thm in Aiicum lasitheai-cust-d called hi tbe store of Mr. IWon-ft ?int etateti that he wished to purchase a t ill of furniture on time, giving its reference Riti'as Meeca ol 99 Chamoer-st. and others. Tai? Individual, when tmes turned relative to the responsibility of Carpeuicr. slued tint he hin! a judgment er 412JJO0 or '(M-l.nOo against some one r< in:. cledwllh the Kid.l Compaav; llail h?hsd known liini for several yuara, and cunsaiereo l.m> perfectly safa One Air. LeRoy and others were also referred to by Curpenter ail of whom pronounce.! him responsible. Carpenter him? self represented dial he at that tune was boardtttg. hut :n temU-c gbiog Urhoitfekceping Immec?ately, and wished the furniture tor his own use. TV-, representation* induced Mr. DeForest to sell him tie goods on time, and accordingly Carpenter gave bis noie at four menth? for ?ieaiHive tum>u:it. i!i* signature to the note was verv ille? gible .and excited Mr. D?> Foretfa suspicions; who question? ed h;ni about it. and w?* told by him that be always <: med hi* name in the same style wlwh money matters were con? cerned. The goods be ordered to be taken to .'in Nuuh-st winch bouse be EUted tic had lea?ed Ii..- Sve Tears. A few days since Mr. De forest as-renumt-d that Charpenter is, and til the time tie gave the note wa?, wholly irresponsible; mat the judgment referred to was for a much le*? amount than was stated, being for $3.000, instead of Sli.'W or $14.000 aud tlinr it had l?*?i assigned to another jte.-sart by Carpen? ter, When these facts came to Ugbi^ Mr. D.: sent his clerk to 240 Niuih-st. when ihe goods had been dehrered, and was told by the occupant ol the house (Miss Maria Elhot) that Carpenter did not five there, and, further, that t>he had |xiichas?'?i the furnicure, (for which she exhibited a hill of Sole,) together with $450 worth more of him. Itwa?a.'so aK-ertairied that Ourpenier, at the time he made the pur? chase, resided tu *0 Nafsau-st Brooklyn, where he remain? ed, with his .'?-./:?.;;.. up to the middle of September. He w us locked up in the Tombs for examination, which Wieg place to-day Rufe* Mecch,' one of Tin referees, wm also arrested, as being concerned in the waiter, tie was held to buijin $1,000 for examination. NEW-YORK BLECnON, Tnesday Nirv. 6. u>tatc Candidate*). V *?? WiAiBRt o Hoarf He GecrgeJ O ra-H. S? Ele-net'rBiske'j ? f Jo WeawelS Smith. O vs t ConixrfHsionul .Vomiijntion*. 1. tjvcni. t tVtffJil 2. Atef <J tUtkm\ T. Bj v. John G 3. W< J. ITe'Uiicl'rSrR r< P. Vulehtti Srfit'vi 10. fit a. ?J UUtir? .John C Cl .Thi -. McK .tel. Gilbert Dean. We Mur-am iv AI L*n Vi.J'Jfl? KMadUm A; Onisrao.Jobn 24. Onmrfflyo.V.vus ll.r????u * 0-rTo\.F.iiw;r 2*.( kemiteff. <W.Henry 27. Xrrirru A- ll(ijnr. ..U'm.. ?H.iVrmr?.Ab. M 2y. Oftfarttl CC /.In.leredi: 30. JT>(l(i?fl cv dllef'-f..fail p 31. CAoli/. fyCafl'r_Fred I 32. ?ne.Solon. ZZ.GtHtttt & U'gom'g. Aup u Ui.orlccnr 0-.\uiyura. Loren .nrr.J.R. <>r?m M. Aiiabea. .'.Edward P Cowle*. J.h Sutlierland, Jr. Ruaaell Sur?. -1 ft-* David L Seymour./Lft. it.L Schoo knrait. Kraatua Corning. Ji.o.1. -lo,;-rlmd..< ft. John H. Bovd. 1?"?' W. Thompson. XharlrsF Tanor. Jrv-ph Russell. John Well?. Thomas J. M?rrin. '.H.r.ry P. Ah-rander. Alei. H. BaeJJ. .J ihn W Grant- Preetoo Kmc. .Charl?? E Clarke. Wdlard Ive*. Jo?*ph Oaoorne. L. P. .Oraani'i? B M.ittaeon Timothv Jenkins. .Geo. W. Cbaaw, .f ft Wm W. Snow. .H?ary Bennett. John J. Taylor. H. D. Pinney, L. P. .John William?.. Leander Bancock. A?*S. Wir?., L. P .V.u.. W. Smith. Darnel T. Ji.nes. Jl?t. A. Pruvn. L. P. . F.dw.n W. Morgan. Thna. Y. How, Jr. .Henry S. Walbcuige. Robert Halsey. .Wm. A. Sacken James C Smith. .Ah. M. Schermerbon Pet-G, Bucha*, .ler-.l.-iii Hnraford. James S. Wadaworti. .Ph.! pChurch. Jr. Reuben Rome. .FredkS Martin. Franklin H. Waite r, ? Haven. r red It P. Steven?. Asa Warren, i..P. us P, Ha~ all Wm. M. Snrsarie. o Burrows. Sherbunie B. Piper. A*?enibly Nomination1*. Attrgang . Catturaugul. Cayvyf.. ( /ini/?;UffMf.1. A 2. I) .*.!. la Samuel P. Oakley. Andrew P. l_,w?on. Her,r> P. Whallon. r.irrrunff. C-imunpo Clinton. He . ii . R. Vvld, Erie . . I. Pa-:I Kmc. 2. Wl .1. Clu 2. Ho 3 Win H Feller .1. Orlando Allen, 2 Wm A- H.rai, 3. Henr>' At wood 4 Chare- C. Sav. Biahop, ?! Van Slyck. Sat Ref. Wm C|Maaderilhi, FS. Henry Sty ler, Hmiker. re A.hhel Patterson. Samuel Doyle. Ji hn It Radikors.'A.R. n. J r.A.R.Johr. I.aughran hois, Charle. Ry.bineon, Sh?rnian,J?hii h. Otis. Bei.eimin S Thorn. Win. L U Sm th. Zoom Clark. L. P. Ii isc V. Vanderpool, John Co?, Jr. U P. Brain H. Kwell. i. r. lei .Minn, rnadick. Wm C. Na-h. L. P. AnaoaH Aden. GVnrnr.I, Albert It 2. I^vi Fe.1 Ortcnt.I. J AtwaU 2. Theodore ,we, Samuel Wiilett. Dan Spr?cue. rCook?, Turban K. Cook?, L Pre.OBt, He-irv Kinsley, .1. Wm a. Gilbert, 2. Hiram McCollurr. nhn II. Woiwter, iianinl Sua'l Almaaaon Tihb'rtU, J. ?r??ton Mann, L P. Joi n Pool. Jr, Joel A Huohard, L P L ren Bu.hnell, Enrlus Wright, LT. Lru-i/.... 2. H .war? C C? 3. Ed T Barkbo J. A. Wilhud, Ahred Cl Abr..ii Cb.irli Join iver, plank. Ho 1. Htiekiah BeeLhrw Monret.I. Nathan H.Forty's 2. Wm. A.Kitahuch. Montgomery.1. S I'ui^er 2. Dav.,1 W. NevhYtrk C'i/y ...1. Andrew V 2. Charles K Newkirk, Cab b Lyon, Ind Hunk, imberlain, Lymau Odeli. .?ite. Jot n Veniam. B. Hoppin, Jos-pb a Nnrton, rrancia HawleyvLP. Jilirua Fren .h. Olm Simm?na, LP. Samuel P. n?u|j. %Vm P Holme?. George W. Pratt, F. S. a?a Kuwe John S. Crane. Conrad P SndU A'beit A Thompson. G. W. Klmer. Irt.Whg. 3. Charles A. Dana.* 4. AI ram Wakeuan.' 6. ThoiLiu Truhlow. t, Wyll.a lll?rk.-tonfl. 7. Henry J. Raymond taaiafa Rynder?, Parsons K Day " J-din .M.Guwao,/??,. Henrv J. A len. H. Sanfnra L. MaiomberSu a J< bn Ryan, in L, b Ward. 11. Jame? De**y, 12. Wm. S. Greco IS Jo IS W .I. AI J. Aud. Hiind.chuch. * John Mevans.? rk H I..i.e. Inrt. Ontiila.I. 'o*e|,h Benedul 2. Jaireuto Houee. 3. Wm. Howe?. 4. Guorce Braytoa .'mm..'..-,..1. Jiaeph J. Glaal. 2. Horar? Frrierie 3. George Stevens. 4. George F. liurd P. Z. G-te,. I Lew . p.,|?r 0, H.I. ttloio David ,M.. a, L. P. (Into ru (h-ange Lulber F.iwler, L. P. DemoaUieuea U. Uro T L Csr?,?, L.P. Jiihli F Clerk?. Mnrry W,?.t?, r. p. Elijah W. Cum?. T. G. White, L.P. Daniel Demson. i) D. Blartnbard, L P. .1. Th-.mii? J McLouth Juliua N. Orsncer 2. Henry Pi .1. Ob. Heikn.p. ?i i\ Rumesj 3. James Burt. Jr OVirnru. Alvab -Matleson. i " .. -.1. Jiui.es Platt. Thomas J Fullen. Charles Thornpaon. Milton Barn-?. Siia? M. Bur?oueh^ Mo??a P Hitch. Samuel Bar.'.ow. LP. 2. Ja< ob Cromwell. Reojaicin F laiwia. Lirvdley Brandon, LP. Wlrpo.1. Henry J Campbell John Scull, S. Edwm S. Coffin. Nathan W. Matteson, 3. - WorlJainitOL Wrieht, fvln-tK. Chaunrev R Weeks. Win. Kowne. '.*urr?<. John W. Demo?. Jame? Maunre. fterurrujrr.1. Genige la-l-ley. 3. NaUiau BrownclL SrV4aio??l.. Wm. H, Aulhon. ft??.anu. St Luu---rn.r.1 Abel P. Mors?. 2. Henry P. Cook?. 3. Saratoga..1 Abraham I.eg-elt. 2. John I.. Perry. .YfArerr/auy. Reuben Ellwood. AVAeAarur.1 John H.r? 2. John C Shntta. Jrsiffo. OrrinSouthwnk. Alrnt-rn..1. Danwl Turtha, 3. Joel Camncton, Suffolk.i. Frank ju Tut. ill 2. -Eilwm A. Johosnn. Sulltean.. Joim W. HmDroucx.. THivo. James Ely, Ti-wij'sm.'.1. Alex, Graham, 2. Ben, G Feme, Jofau G WoodroC* Wm RuswIL Oliver C Toompaon, John K. DeForrsst, AJL B?nj .-.Prall. Janlb J.Sic? lea. South Stilwea Noble S. Elderkin. Win Fov?l?r. Joseph Bancns. A. C. Van Patten. Lew,? RockwoU. Abraham i.. Lawyer. Addison T. Knot. Charle? g. Hi;hy. FerralC. Dminny. Thomas J. Rey noW?. J Wickham Cas?. Egbert T. Sm.th. m. Piere?, George T. Spink. J W. Mon-l-orrwry. LTeler.1. Herman Reynolds, Wm F. RosaeU 2 James G Graham, John T Davi?. 2"rrm. Wm. Gn?ing. David Noble?, id. N """"*'-"?.I Tin, C. Whiteside, Cb?4 Hughes. ?*? James Fiirr Anh I. McDonjall ? "F?w.1, fdw.rd Vk Bottum, Ceo. P. 8mitb 2. Thernn G Ve.imans. WtiUheiter.1. Pan ic. Bnges, Thoa. A. Whiiney. 2. The,,. H Bei-dict, Je.-e Lvon. Z*fmm*. WoltJi Humphrey, PhicolM. Ward. . John Underwwjd, Sam'l Jayae, Jr. ? NonuLeea of the Workingrren. There w,!l be Ihre? ballot boi?s used in the comin- electron, ex? cept ?a New York aiKl Hiujultou counties, and in counts, electing -local Mfcen. to ??cbji,e th? uulie? uf Judges or aurni'ite-l. The Stale box, injehich a T be dep. sited th..- b-ilota conUm.ng the names o> a.l the St?:e Off,, er?. Repreaentalives ,n Cougre-? and aU the l oui.lv Officer, en ihr lame tmti I ?2 7be ?ssemtdv boa :n which wll he /ierw-,,^1 .h. V..I?,. f?. M-mher S 'IjooI Law ? Lawe tj .V/io . "i.rj ia the County of H.imd r. r by any ele. tor for Re|,re i ?t-parate bah'ot, and indorsed '.ar-e ??i.tat ve ,n Cc-Lu;iess uiu.t t-e ' Cn-sir,. ' Coinl ei wlie-e Jodge? or Sur theeute-s ri County JusVe (>, B?kt ho a bOX laboil-d ? Judifiety.' The Jnatica ot the Seseaiti? ir pieced oay t?e5ute ticket. roan or tu? school ?.llot ??Sehox-i."?" Fca the Repeal of the S.w -cnool Law." ool. AaatasT the Rep-al of ij,e NPw 4,-hui.l Law." i> cooc-al all the wnrda ?xc?pt the r on tiie on-aid? of the bajiot. e baBoti must be s I " School," which must ?pp? AntUKent NominntionB. ftrw?rr;o^Cooress, U-,.sen Sage, ,n pUce ol Thea. B. Carroll, dechiea; County Cl?rk. lohn P. Ball: Di-tnct Attorney. R -bart A. ri 1<"B T,''1;.^" of P,k,r. Justu, E. Gregory; Se?.oM, Elijah a Randall : C.wJner Henry B Jone?. Liberty Party Nominations. tsaondijaa-Fc , Congress, A. Pmya of Apulia ; Countv Jad-?, jcnn Tbcruas ot Syracuvr. JueUce of Sessema, Jason Frerch of ut.se?; nurvt Atti.mey, Saruel SaL.hury of Syracuse : Loaa fTT1**/-"""- El"1"' A>0 ?*"' M M'rr" "' ?yracu?,: Aaeeoinly, vi'L ,V;t ** EIh"?if: 2. Murry Wjo-tar of Tullv ; 3. t. ??. Thoma. ^'ilr^'0 "?S^rb.rd-.fM.ulia^ Mm.r>. M.msA, Tbomaa aid AUa -.ra a; pointed County Commrttea. The Cavisg-ik at Plaguem ink.?The Plaqne minc (La.) boittkern Haiiinelr-f tlie 19th estimates the loss to mdiva-iuals, by the late enving-in at I Labor its o-.v.s Employer.?We visited on the -?d inst. the Foundry of the M?hlers who have formed a Labor Partnership and establish."! themselves tor the sake of true democratic in le pendenci?independence of the monopolists and independence of the politicians. They have a very large and substantial briek building, erected at a heavy cost, and well Btippljod with si! the means ol casting stoves and hollow ware on a large scale. About thirty men are now employed laboring for themselves and under their own absc I Inte control. As many more can be arcmimo i dated and we venture to predict thnt one year ' from this time we shall lind a mammoth labor ' establishment at this point. We became ac ! quainted with many of them now at work there, and were highly pleased with their qualities both of head and heart. They seem to be of the right material, and this is of greater consequence than a large amount of capital, Their intelligence. I their spirit of independence, their design to real I ize a better condition, anil their disposition to do and endure anything for the sake of freedom are the surest guarantees of their success. We hope that the journeymen of other branches will think of self employment in laltor partner? ships as the only means of securing them against the oppressions of capital. Main other associa? tions of mohb rs, as well as other workers in iron, can be formed ; the shoemakers and other me? chanics can organize with very little capital, and generally become independent if they will. " Preach no desponding, sen ile view. Wbate'er thou willst thy leiBcan do." [Cincinnati Nonpareil. FOREIGN 1YIARKETS. Kichtirdvun, Brothers oV" Co.N Circular. Per Cinuda.} LlVESPOOL, Oct. 17th. Our supplies from abroad since the 15th have been limit? ed, arm the arrivals from Ireland consist principally of Oatmeal. Since Tuesday a sina? bu iness has been doing in Wheat ing, ami the tendency of prices i- toward some farther im? provement in value for tine fresh qualities. No sweet White on sale. 1,458 i|rs Irish Wheat, 5,090 i;r* Out-. 4,861 loads of Oatmeal, and 278 sacks ol Flour, 4,4110 iirs Of Wheat from European l 1511 t.bl= of Flonr. No arrivals from America or Canada ems and Canadian 21s Gd'SsKs 6d, recent imports 6d, Baltimore and Philadelphia 23s i!d. Indian ( 29s 'in lor prime Yellow. We tire, respectfully, RICHARDSON BROTHERS WINDOW SHADES. ~l \ i U U \ W LNDO VV SHAD ES t if eve *.J\J%V"v/v"ry description, Wholesale arid Reatall, at great bargains, in lots to suit purchasers, from 2s up. at 458 Pearl, four doors from Cbatham-st Trimmings, Cambrics, i.e. for the Trade. [o!2 ln?] W. O. JENKS. WINDOW SHADES! GILT COR v " NICESI! DRAPERY MUSLINS, itc?Families about nirnlshing their windows with Uio above articles, Will find at J. C. WOODFORD'S, 215 Broadway, the largest and liest assortment in the city; several new styles never before introduced in New-York. Lace and Muslin Curtains, Drapery. Tassels, Loops, Pius, Bands, Cornices, Uc. Families purchasing of the subscriber may rely upon petting a tirst rate article, and us low as it Is possible to im? port or manufacture it. Merchants buying at wholesale will find ii decidedly to their advantage id cull before purchas Ingelsewhere. J. C. WOODFORD, 295 Broadway. ulbtf 11L A R E N DC > N E [< >T E L.?The Underl? ie' signed having leased the NEW HOTEL which has been in course of e rection for the past year by Hon. Samuel Ii. Ruggles, respectfully informs the public that he has been superintending die completion of the same for the last four months, and being aware that tile citizens of New-York and strangers require a Hotel that combines comfort, lux? ury and elegance, he bus so endeavored to arrange, and will furnish this hotel in such a manner that f?unifies can have the real comforts whicb-so many require and so few get in PublicHotises. The location cannot be surpassed, being situated at 00 Union-place, corner of Fourtb-av. and Eighn:enlh-8L and in the vicinity of Onion Park, Madison-square, Sluyvesant square, and'Grnmercy Park, and among the most elegant It is convenient to the railroads, and on the line of the New-York and New-Havenand Harlem Railroads. It is ul.-o surrounded with the liest schools in the city. The building is in the Elizubothiiui style, having a front of 125 feet on Eighteenlh-st. and 53 feet on Fourth-av. overlook? ing Union Turk, mid for beauty of exterior excels uny hotel in the city. The interior is finished In a style equal to the best private residences and with all llie latest and most complete ar rangi ments for the free us.' of the Croton water?being di? vided into miles of apartments lor families, with bath room- connecting, and brilliantly lighted throughout with pas, and itwill be furnished in a styie for superior to any llier. .es to the comfort of my T.NAM, Proprietor, s of Union Place Hotel. DISSOLUTION.?The Copartnership heretofore exist ing between the subscribers in the Union Place Motel, wa dissolved on the b'th mst. by mutual consent (Signed) J. C. WHEELER, New-York, Mnv, 1850. O. C. I'l TN \ M Imi: COPARTNERSHIP heretofore . existing under the firm of EVANS, DAVIS k CO. is this day dissolved by mutual consent Francis B. Evans and Robert<Davis are alone authorized to use this name of the arm in liquidation. FRANCIS H. EVANS, ROBERT DAVIS. New-York. Sept. 23, IS/A CHARLES LOWND. LIMITED PARTNERSHIP.?The undersigned have, pursuant to the provisions of Ihe Revised Statutes of the Stale of New-York, formed a limited partnership under the name or hrm of DAVIS. EVANS & DODGE?that the general nature of the business to be transuded is the buy? ing, selling and manufacturing of Files, under the name of the "American Kile Works." Levi Brown, whoso place of residence is In the City of Brooklyn, is the special part? ner, und Robert Davis, whose place of residence is in the City ol N.-?-York. Francis B. Evans, whose place of resi? dence is in the City of Brooklyn, and David S. Dodge, whose place of residence is in the City of New-York, are the general partners, and that Ihe said Levi Brown had con? tributed us such special panner to the common stock $15, fco in cash. The said partnership is to commence on the 23d dav of Sept. I860, and will terminate on the 23d duy of Sent I860. ROBERT DAVIS, FRANCIS B. EVANS, DAVID S. DuDGE, Dated New-York, Sept 23,1850. LEVI BROWN. The subscribers will continue the manufacture of Files at the "American File Works" at Ramapo, und ure making extensive preparation* to introduce their American Patent Flies. DAVIS, EVANS .v. DODGE, a24 3tisislaw6w* 212 Pearl-SL New-York. DISS< ?LUTION.?The firm of JOHN SON i LEE is dissolved bv mutual consent. New York,October30th, 1850. WILLIAM H.JOHNSON. I nl -'t' D. F. LEE. HATS. C V E !) I S H BCA VER EONN ETS, ?^PATENTED.?A new, elegant and fashionable arti? cle. C. DORD. 90 Beaver-st sole owner of this beautiful Bonnet, which bus been at once adopted by die Aristocracy and fashion of London and Puris. offers them to the Trade (in ail colors and of the most approved shape,) by the case only. In email quantities they can be found at Mr. J. Do remus Mills. 20 John-sL where the Ladies are invited to call acd see them. o23 lw I^ASHIONABLE HATS.?Just fh> . ishe<i, the mcst splendid article ever offered. Elegant FRENCH SILK HATS at die low priceof $3,usuallyiold si $4. Aico. an article at $2 50. Neat Hats at $2. BROWN, o2Slni* 155 Cacal-st- one door from Sullivan. TjUSHIONABLE HATS and CAPS JL fur Gents and Yonag Gents, Ladies' Bonnets and Ri dins Hats. l'up6 'ur Infuats.aad a lorire assortment of every variety of FURS always on hand. Furs put in order at u29'inT J."H. MONARQt'E'S, 223 Bowery. Table and DAIRY SALT.?The Pa? cific ROCK SALT COMPANY having perfected their arrangement* for CLEANSING and GRINDI Nfl PURE ROCK SALT lor TABLE and DAIRY USE, are prepared to famish die trade with it in packages of every de? scription, at the lowest rates. The objections heretofore made by coasuiuers of ground Rock Salt, on account of the Impurities it contains, will no longer applv to salt inanufac mred at rh:s establishment, as every purDcieof it is perfectlv cleansed before grinduur. For samples and terms udd'v si the olf.ee 109 Broad-st New-York. N. B.-l'awashed GROUND ROCK SALT the descrio tion usually sold in this market, furnished to order at re? duced n?es. [au9 3meod'l E. RANSOM, Agent OAKUM.?500 bales No. l;, $00 do, No.3?ftir sale at monufacmrwa' prices bv m22 CAUNT x DERJUCK30H,159ScaflMt TO LET. (?FT T<? Jv. ii . ? ? It . it; [NDlCOTT v CO 5j Beekm m-st npO LET on SHARES, as a MILK A FARM.?A Farmer about six hundred nc.-es. in the -stale of New iei>cy. The coien.uit will need aciDital of HVSOO. Apply w ' ABRAHAM BELL &SON, ni iw 117 Fulton-st OUSE TO LET.?A line large Haasc in East Broadway, No. 211, Croton Water, Bath : room. ic. If required, Ute furniturei wouldI besoU. Rout j modernte. A note addressed b.w. and left at this office j will be attended to. nl It ?'??"HTOUSE WANTED in theneighborhood JL X. f Broadway, or in some ?treet leading trorn lt. Good ! security ran V given. Address (?, A. w'ke of this pa:n-r. TO LET?The LECTURE ROOM of the Society Library Building, corner of Broadway and I Leonard-*!, for Sabbath days. " Apply to THOMAS S. ? MILLER, 517 Oreenwicb-SL t>29lm* FOR SALti. lVEW VILLAGE OF H ERiMANN 11 VILLE?ONLY fr25fora HOMESTEAD.?2i Farms worth over ?H.500. and 6.4W LOTS, to bedisiritiined among ?CO subscribers. Each subscriber is entitled to S Lous 25 by Iff) feet lying together, or a PftlZK FARM of trom 1 to !? acres. The shares are iimiied at 625? payable?*? when subscribed for. $5 on day of distribution, and balance in monthly installments of $3 About ?i shares are now The Lots are situated in the village of H F. R MA N'XVILLE. one mile east of Lake Road Station, on the Long island RaSroad, Coumv of Suffolk, ami 50 miles trom the city of New-York. It is one of the healthiest piac-s in the United Slates, within one mile of Ronkonkoma Lake, which is about three miles in circumference, of singular transparen? cy and of groat depth, with an abundance- of fish. The village :s but 4 miles distant from the great South Bay. which is 5 miles wide and 40 miles long, abundantly supplied With oysters^ clams, and Ssb of various kinds. within a few miles of this place, highly cultivated and valu? able; having been settled for more than 150 years, and where similar lands sell from to $SO0 per iu re. The distribution whj take place In a Bhort rime by a Com mittee tobe selected by the Subscribers from among their number. The person having the first choice will bo entitled, for $25 oniv, to a '?io acte Farm worth $1,000; the second to an IS acre Farm, worth $900; the third, a 16 aero Form, worth $800: the 4tb. a I-l acre Farm, worth $700; the 5th, a v x Ii; Ute Tin anil Bin; eacn an acre r arm, wui -. n nor, uro 9lh, lOlh and lith. each it ti acre Farm, worth$300: the Ulli. 13th, 14th, and 15lb, each u5 acre Farm, worth $250; the $200*; and all the others will be entitled to 8 Village Lots, each 25 by 100 feel, lying together. There are no blanks? this is not a lottery?every person gets for $-25 a handsome Loi of Ground equal to 8 city lots. ft?' ArP'.v "i THUS. WOOD, Stationer, 117 John-st. m ar Pearl, where maps mid pamphlets ol the property, and anv other information can be obtained, or sent by mail tree. nl It* 1710R SALE AT YONKERS?Lots - suitable for Business or Manufacturing locations and others on high ground for private residences. Also, a New Cottage in this healthy and flourishing locality, The property In this vicinity, always desirable, tins now become increasingly so from ine facilities afforded by the^Iudson River Railroad Company. Apply i" w. V\. WOOD WORTH, Yonkcrs, or to" ('. L. MATHER, Office, Astor House. _"' -f Ml LOTS IN BROOKLYN.?Th ?Jvv/beau?lul property known as the Powers estate, lying on Slate, Atlantic. Pacific, Dean and Beriten sis. and between Powers-st and Fourth-av. lias been purchased "tid is for sale, in lots mid blocks, ai fair prices, and on ensyterms. InquireofH C.ADAMS, II Jaiincey Court, Wall-sL; FREEMAN it CO., 134 Pearl-st. Now-York: or of U.M. POWERS, Ksi|? on the premises._nl Iw DRUG STORE at Port Chester, N. Y. FOR SALE.?Apply to JOHN H. STEVENS, on the premises, or to WM. BURGER ,<s CO, Wholesale Druggists. Cortiand-st. There is a fair business doing, ami it merits the attention of u Physician or Druggist desirous of a suitable locality. nl iw* IR SALE CHEAP.?At the New x York Planing and Sawing Co. Mills. A FORTY HORSE I'UWF.R ENlilNE and FOUR BOILERS, now running at the Milte, foot of Grand-st, East River. Also u lot of Plillies, Shafting-wheels, Saw-frames Stc., lie. In? quire of the New.York Planing and Sawing Co , Mills, fiiot of (jrand-st. Ear.1 Riven ill Iw AT PRIVATE SALE.?The Three 1 1 three Story brick DWELLING HOUSES on the South mde of State-si. between Hicks and Columbia sis. South Brooklyn. The Houses are three story with Attic and C< large pan of the purchase money can remain on bond ami mort? gage. Apply to COLE i. ClllLTON, nl Iw <) Wall-at. SALE.?A small STKA3I~pT5T GINe and TUBULAR BOILER, of one horse pow? er, nil complete. Will be sold cheap for cash. Apply at 12 Spruce-bt. third story. til lit* AT PRI V?TE SALE.?The three sto ry and basement Brick HOUSE ami LOT, 110 Church-sr.. Also, tho two story and basement Brick front House, 138 Church-sLon the Wesi side, between Thomas and Antliony-sts, Will be sold together or separate. Apply 10 [nllw]_COLE A: CHILTON, 9 Wall-sL J' V)R SALE.?A G< >OD P.H rETON WAGON, in first rate order, Hiiitablo for a Physi? cian and for use either In the City or country, It cost orig? inally $250. Will be sold a bargain if applied for soon, It ran be seen at WM. FLANDRAU'S, Coach maker, 168 Elizabeth-si. ul 2teod" tl??SEHOLD FURNTJTli E FOfI x j SALE. Inquire of Mas. QUANTRELL, 68 Read-st., up stairs, ten doors from Broadway, North side. nl It IjW'TC)R1FS with Water Power rn RENT?Situated In the town of HaverstraW, Rock land Co. about half a mile from the North River. There are two substantial brick buildings, one 96 feet by 32. and three stories high, with a wing 50 by 25, one story nigh. The other64 by 40, ami three stories with a wing 53 by 23 feet. Each building has a good water wheel 22 feet diame? ter, and 13 feel breast. There is ulso another brick building separate from the above ?>7 by b5 feet. This water-power is worthy the attention of any one de? sirous of engaging in manufactures, from its healthy and pleasant location, and being only ''A'> miles from the City of New-York, with good boats running to and frum three times adav. There is a railroad running from the dock on the River w hich pusses close to the Factory doors. The entire premises have been occupied for the rast five years by Messrs. A. Jt e. S. Higgins as a Carpet Factory, ami are well calculated for Woolen or Cotton machinery. Thev will be rented separate or together, For further par? ticulars inquire r.f K. PECK .v. Son,27 (Jiiff-.-l. or of JOHN PECK. Haverstraw, who will show the premises. o?0 ?teod* L~?TS and~~BUILDINGS WANTED. ?"People's Bathing and VV'asiiini; Association." ?A Plot of Ground, (with or without Buildings,) .50 by i?o feet, nr larger, is wauled at a low price fur C'anh, in a densely populated part of thecitv. Apply to MARCUS SPRING. | ??-, .. EDWARD WIOHT, I iH8 ALFRED PELL, ( Committee A. R. WETMORE, f , or.t?f o96 tiseod O. P. WOODFORD, J Ablation, FOR SALE OR TO EXCHANGE for prwperry in or near this city, 11 acres of excellent LAND in a pit-tifont village near New-Havco, with a two-story HOUSE, B A RN. Sc. within a few rods ul" Church, Academ v, Post-Off.ce. ire. Price, $1,400. Also, bit rods from the above, 30 acres beouafully Bituoted. with woo.L streams, and every requisite for * picturesque landscape farm?Price $1,100. Ais?), 40 acres of young wood?Price *5oo. Cash may be added to the shove for city property. Direct a note, or'cail on WM. H. PUD NEY, um Bleecker-et. 827 eodtf F' O R SALE.?PROSPECT HILL FAR.M? Lying in the town of Unadilla, Otsego Co. N Y. Contains 132 acres, and divided into small lots, with plenty of timber, fruit, tic It will he sold very low, with the crops, stock, fanning utensils, kc. For further Informa? tion, apply to H. C ADAMS, 41 Wall-sL odl 3t' rjOUNTRY SEAT ON THE HUD yy SON.?For sole, a FAR.M of about 30 acres, in the Village of Hastings, 21 miles from the citv. The house is new, built of stone in the most substan i;il manner, in modem style, with 12 rooms, and hns one of the most roin maniiing views of the river and adjacent scenery. It unites unu.-ualj.lcturesque prospect, with convenience and retire? ment- The grounds are in the finest order; wed supplied w ith a great variety of Fruit. The whole, or part, will he sold on application to the propnetor, on the premises, at Husiuigs. on the Hudson, N. Y. 2w -_ ALEXANDER BIRN'IE. AT PRIVATE SALE?The 3-8tory XX.BRICK HOUSE ar.d LOT, on ?ie north side of Twenty-eighlh-st third door west of Fourth-av. Size oftiie House. 21 feet 10 inches by 40 feet in depth, with tea-room, Croton water, bath, batb-rlxim, kitchen range. Ate. Size of Lot. 21 feet 1? Inches In 33 feet 9 inches in depth. Also, tne third HOUSE west of ihe above, with LOT OF GROUND, each of the same dimensions. A prirtiou of the purchoee-money ciui remain on bond and mortgage. For price and further particulars, apply to ? ANTHONY J. BLEECKER, Auctioneer. Pgjw_ 7 Broad-sL at private SALE, "tTvRRY -f*-TOWN?A beautiful tract of LAND, containing about Jour Acres, wi:h the buildings thereon, most beautifully sig? naled for Building sites atTarrytown, Westchestercounty. N Y The above place is near the Hudson River Railroad, and oners sreat mduoemenls te persons wishinrr to pur? chase a small farm near the City. For pnee ami further par? ticulars Apply loANTHONY J BLEECKER,Auct-o.-ie.-r, No. 7 Broad-st. e?jlw FOK SALE. tJTKAM FERRY BOAT FOrIjALE K^-T??- ?t.-arn Kerry Boat ESSEX, now pW o? ?C ; Jertey City Kerry. Said boat U |Je feet long, ii andhaoan engine of 34 lache* diameter Of rvUa.ier.MT feei ttroke of BUtoo To any person about m sahiba*: Ferry or. the it-*...? n f... u h t|w Hau??,*!, Railroad, or for tow ;nc about the Harbor, she wouil il a deanable boat. For farther Information apply to ... - C. A. WOOLSEY 1 ?'a "?_Sup t. Jersey City Ferry at Jersey City. P< >k SALE?A DWELLING HOUSE; ? . garden and premises, on which is a variety of ebon trult, yery pleasantly sitiiated on the bank of the Had*? . River 111 the village of CatskQl. commanding a Sne riewof [ iheCntskill Mountains, the river and die adjacent rDuotrv and a rming an agreeable country residence. Apply to o3? if_A. CORNWALL, i VVaU.sL "pOR SALE. ? On Thirty-first-st. V M. tween Third and Lexington a vs. three 3-story andbue. merit HOUSES, with a goodnader cellar. They are Sim with eyery convenience, and are built in die beat raaacei and will b? sold low. If applied tor toon?ean>a> main on bond and mortgage. Apply to JOHN ?. BLI<A Builder, on the premises, or si Ihe Mechanka' Excinneit Broad-si. from 12 to 1 o'clock, dat.y. 02 1?.' ? pOR SALr^A~srnalI FARlT?ttlhe Js. banks of the Hudson, four ruiles from Tarrytawn cri two miles from Sing Sing. Then-are Six Acre? of Und ? . lart'e new House and new Bam. plenty of Fnul and Shvia : Trees, a good \\ e.l and a Snn Stream of Water raonm* tbroimti the plHce. For further particulars inquire ef ja? ; KNOWLTON, near the premises. s ?Ulfs FOR SALE*?A desirable country resU dence In the town of Wilton, Court, alwut?. rmJesfrso Norwalk. andaboutone hours nde on the New. Haven Rail. ' road It consists of I acre ol good land and surrounded witj shrubbery. The bouse Is it go-<d order. It is on Um Danicrt road, and will be sold low, as the stibscriber has no ??<;-, ; U. faquire of GAUNT h. DERA1CKS0N. JeH U _iWSoac+fi. AT PRIVATE SALE.?The three 8tt> rv BRICK HOI SEand lor 45 South SUth-stWii. Uaasburgb, between Second ami Third Its. Site 01" bog?? 22 by 36 feet deep finished in good style, wuh aural, mantels, folding doors, Mark grates, ke. sbM of lot *> feet front and reur. bv about TO feet deep, For further m-. ticular apply to ANTHONY J. BLEECKER, Auct olti lw _7 Broal?. A T PRIVATE SALE?The foari8% ll. Bnrk House and lot. W Clinton-place. (Elgblh*!-. Si/e of bouse,21x60 feet deep, furnished in meslera m-i* with all of the modem improvements. Sine of lot, 259?, feet!' inches. $s,ihhi of the purchase money can remain cm bond and mortgage if desired. F?r further particulars an. ply to[o28 lw|A. J. BLEECKER, Auctioneer, 7 8rv?iUi. FOR SALE.?The Celebrated BAR and DINING SALOON 136 Water**, knownas ths A LH AM BRA, with Fixtures, Furuiture, Ssc. i.e. ss u stands. Sickness in the family is the cause. Impure ofth* Proprietor, WM DILLON. 225 Thoinpsorwt who is cue. fined to his bed w ith sickness. _ oiJOSt? l^liR SAI.K ()R TO LE'l^UlwtWT. Ja? able DWELLING-HOUSE, 103 Fourtlsavenue.nsu Twlfth-sL in the neighborhood of Broadway and Uakv square. Apply 10 ' SHEPHERD & MELVILLE 029 IW* * Attorneys, 14 Wall* AT PRIVATE SALE?Four LOT^bf -GROUND on the mirth silo of Thirty-thinl-sL be. between Ninth mid TenlliavS. each Lot 29 by SB feet ? inches. Two-thirds of the purchase-money can renuunoa bond and mortgage, If desired For terms; fce. apply it ANTHONY J. BLEECKER,Auctioneer, 0S6 lw 7 Broad* EELECTRICITY.?A large double plt> 4(22 inches diameter) ELECTRICAL MAC HIB, with BATTERY complete, for sale cheap. Smuible fer? academy or electrician. Apply at the hardware store if c. MERRILL, .Vs.; Orand, corner of LewU-sL ?23 iy_ CJH( ?F. ST< >R E FOR SALE.?The ?STOCK sad FIXTI it KS of a Shoe Store, in a Int. rale location, w ill die sold 011 favorablO terms. Ap*? 256 Peari-sL __ ITKDR SALE.?Tko two-story house . and LOT 101 Stanton-sL Also,'other REAL BSun iu city and country. Inuuire as above, of 04 Im* J. TAW. INSlliANCE. f [FE [NSURA3S"CE. --NATIONAL JLiLOAN FUND LUE ASSURANCE SOCIETY, it London aud New-York. CAPITAL Siv'00,000. AND si RPLI S KI ND i* I l'J,'2>0. LASSE C?ARASTEK I'U.ND INVESTED IN NEW-VORK, ISIM names OF THREE american trustees. UNITED STATES LOCAL HOARD. acting iu rectors FOR NO\ EMBER. The Chairman?and JOHN J. PALMER, SAMUEL S. HOWLAND, WILLI \.M VAN HOOK, HENRY LUD LAM, ROBERT J. DILLON. J. KEARNY RODGERS, M.I). The Board meet every Wednesday, at 11 o'clock AM. MEDICAL kx a MINERS. J, KEARNY ROGERS, M.t>. ALK.YK. K HOS VCK, M.D. 8. S. KEENE, M.D. The Medical Board meet daily, at I o'clock P.M. J. LEAN DER STARR, Oenorul Agent. E, T RICHARDSON, General Accounttii ROBERT J. DILLON. Solicitor for the United States. Chief Office ibr America 71 Wail-sL New-York, wtem prosiiectuses and all infomiatioil desired by app.icanuao be obtained. Sums ussiired on a single life to the extetltof Chief Agency for New-England 1 At Boston?W. H. S. JORDAN. Chief Agent Chief Agency for fho Southern mid Western States: At Philadelphia?J. (l. HOLBROOKE, Chief Agent. Actitig Agent for the Cit> of New-York : OLIVER HOLDEN, Real Estate Agent, Offices, No. 4!i John st. No. 81 West Tweniv-sixth-sL ami at the Society's chief oltice, No. 71 Wall-It CALIFORNIA RISKS Taken on very favorable terms, and at moderate rates sf extra premium. J. L EA N DER STA RR, General Agent, and Superintendent of the U. S. Local Bosni. ol.5 2awistIJecl fDITIZENS FIRE INSURANCE GO/^ V7 pa NY-Offices 07 WALLST, and 167 BOWEHV. This Company, w ith a cash capital of . , , SI 50,000, and a large surplus, securely Invested, continues to Inmn against loss or damage by FlRE, on dwelling hotisos,mer? chandise, household furniture, and all descriptions^fer-' sonol Properly, ou the most favorable terms. directors. Jeremiah Johnson, William J. Valentina, Alonzo A. Alvord, James C. BoldWUl, Daniel Burtnett, JayJarvts, Willium Wallace, Julin S. Hiirrli, Thomas McElrSU, Robert Barkley, Luke Baker, Francis A. Palmer, I) A N1E L B U RT N ETT, P.-esidsat James M. Mclban, Secretary. ot tt HUDSON ""river fire insc RANCE COMPANY: of Waterford, N. Y.--CMllw?j Wull-st. New-York. CA PITAL - cil.l.OOII. directors. Hon Hugh White, T. C.Morgan, W. f?.VarHfc;nUirst,j Isaiah Blood, i'. J. A very, II. D. Fuller . Alfred Noxon, Joshua Mors, Samuel A. HooM Mayo Pond, Uilb V. Lansing. Robert Blake. HUGH WHITE, President, ISAIAH BLOOD, Vice-PreoideaL P. J. A very. Secretary, THIS COMPANY, bavin? a FULL CAPITAL paldlsj ami invested, are prepared to INSURE BUILDINM,! MERCHANDISE aud HOUSEHOLD FLKNITI/Ral against loss or damage I y fire,on the most reasonable terns. 1 Ail losses promptly adjusted iuid pmd at the NBW-YUM OFFICE in money current at the Banks in this city. Locsl Referees: Hon. John Young, Wm. P. Miller. Esq.'BS.OcH' sL; Joseph W. Savage, E-.j. Messrs. Joseph Kuteham k Son, 3-1 Front-st [ogtfeod] JAMES A. REO.UA, Agent thk ?rTkH?rI^Tire lvs?r?nce -i- COMPANY, offir.? 81 Wallst, corner of Pearl, N. f-L CAPITAL !*liOO,000.-Tins Company, having ?*it\ capital all paid In, in cash, ait: prepared to insure llo...::.;' | Merchandise, Household furniture. Vessels In Port, theirI Cargoes, ice. against loss or damage by fire; aiso,lt?| Risks of Inland Navigation and Transportation, on then?< j favorabie terms. All losses promptly adjusted and paid. DIRECTORS. Rufufl Story, Moses Taylor, Sampson Moors, Peter Martin, George Kfdur, Cbuji. Burkhalier, Francis Skindy, Henry Edey, Asa S. Porter, Jas. B. Wilson, Aiex.'li. Grant, Win. R. Foster. Ben. B. Sherman, Marshall Pepoorj, I?a?c <j. Taylor. SAMPSON MOORE, President J. Milton Smith. Secretary. 27ftr T~~HE merchants' insuranceI COMPANY OF THE CITY OF NE\V-YORK,ofne>| Ocean Bank Building, corner of Greenwich and |fw'wnsB.j CASH CAPITAL ?-.100,000. Insurance aflfoft lo? or damage by fire. CROWELL ADAMS. PreddeBt/ Georce W. Savage. Serrttory _JMPli BROOKLYN FIRE INSURANCE C0. -Office No. 6 Merchants' Exchange. Woll-?. *? and 4.3 Fu,ton-sL Brooklyn. WM. ELLSWORTH,Prrft A. G. 8TF.vp.Ns.Sera-etary. auSanr* CARPETING. IMPORTED CARPETINOS for th? FALL TRADE ?SMITH k LOUNSBKRY a???* receiving thetr supplies for the Fail Trade, coVfUmP* ROYAL TAP EST RI ES, BRUSSELS. IMPrJtOL THREE-PLY, INGRAIN and other CARPETINGS.W? pru-.ng one of uie largest, most complete and deslrsM??r sortmenu ever offered in this market. -j. Their purcliaies being imidecuurely for CASH, anniy them ad ? antages In making selections that but U:# posss* and enables them to sell it the lowest possible pricaj. English Tapestrv Curpets. from 11s iu 14? per yard. English Brussels Carpet*, from 3s to 10s per yard. English Three-ply Carpels, from 7s to 10? r^ryard. American Three-ply Carpet*, from 7s to 9? per ys/d English and American buperrine Ingrain Carpets, b"" 5s to 7s per yard. . ,.n,jt English and American fine Ingrain Carpeu. from V*" j per yard. , Common Ingrain Carpeta, from 2s to 4s P"^^ Also, a iHrue stock of English and America FW*"* OIL CLOTHS, from 2 feet 10 24 feet wide. . . DRUGGET I NO.S, U-4, ?-l. 12-4 did i?'-l wide,Jt?** choiceassortinei.t of all other kihxIs cone etedIwJ L-mle, equallylow. SMITH i LOUNS3ERK?. 0*.^.2w* H8 Pcareet. Ctfa Carpet Strjre from Ccalhaa-?-'