Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 28, 1843, Page 1

December 28, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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T" i XT " II . Vol., IX. No. 345 ?Whole No.3307. feffg- FOR LIVKHPOOL?With D*?patch-The ?pl?oMnW^Hid w?ll kuown fait (ailing and favorite pack't ?lnp MKNbBUT A W, Car tain Tlioiopao i. will Mil lor the abu?e |ort with quick deapitch. Mlta ha* etcellent accommodation* for a fe? cakio paaaen*eri, who W'll be taken .it moderate ratet. Application to be m?ce <>o board, fool of Peck sln> or to _ . .. d?6 rc W. Si J. T. TAP8COTT, II l>ct >lip a TO LKT?The store No 97 Nsssvu iUW, in the Herald Biuldiogs, from the tint of Febiuary. Apply a tliis I'rti'e _ dltr JTVjt KARM W vNTED?A gentleman wants to purchase KWi irood firm of >hirry to fifty or eighty acres. situated in pleasant, Iie-iltliy place, wjlhin leu 01 tneuty inilei of >fw Vorll. Address A. B lo be lift at tin? Herald Office. _ d fl 3t* _ SO* N' B LO'S CO NSKllVATOR V, OMEKN H0U8KS JjpT?$ind Seed Ksiablishroeut, 57u Broadwiy, adjoining ilin tl ird'ii*. _ 'ilie |>ubl c is re?p?c'fully informed tv.a' at t*>e above 'stablis') meat will be fou-'d now rn hind on? of l** mo?t ei tensive, rlioi'e and v ri'il collections of Orua rent I P ants in Klower, suitable for Holiday Pr?se ts, J>rlora, Conservatories, k-., consisting of Caine'i**, Hose* Azt'iisand Uriniu* s, of tin fineit kn< wn varie'i- s, Rliod )de droirs, Cringe and Letncn T e * in boaring. Dannoe.n, & . A superb sssor'meot of Dut !h Bulb i. nr.: H jacinths, Tuli><t, See , in po'.s and glasses, which me nlr? ar in a llowerp-g s ate Bo"qu"'a c*u i.e procured at aay lixe. mxde ol the moat ele. gnu l Mi ' friitrint ti >wi r?. grown in the Con?*rra'ori?s, and .tie n'r'n^di u ique aud varied styles lo suit a'l last's, by an exi e lencd artist. Choice b'lowsr Seeds wi'l be received f om Europe ear'y in Janua y. man" vaiiet:esofw ich will be entirely new on ihis side of ths Atlantic?a so, a complete assortment of Vege.aMe, Herli, Gra s and > h-r Se ds. All the above Sreds will b; tested as to ih'ir grow ing qualifies, befc e offered for sa'e, to eusure not the least disappointment to the patrous of tins estaMishm-nt < > .IL'I??.. Ut,.J. 11?IA f;.. I, and fll ... Olnh.. liyac'iith Ulass-s, lie Sic , always on hand Ail the above articl's 'ill be disposed of on the most tea. souahl* t-rms, for cash only. All o/de s thankfully received and executed with promrtnesi. W'LLIAM NIBLO, Proprietor. N. B. The entire S'ock of Seeds belonging to the late firm of Niblo St Uuulap, will be sold at auction.bv Win. H. fnnlI in, at his Rooms, 15 Broad ?trvet, at 11 o'clock, on Wednesday next, the 27th December, wi lr ut any reserve, d*4 2" ee BO U QUKT 3, KLQWER3. PLAN'l 8 AM U FANMIcy vasks *oh the Holidays-Duni v & .i ^ .t'arm n take this opportunity of returning their thanks to th-ir fr euila and th public, l'ar the liberal patronage they have t> ceii ed since opening their new conservatory, i hey are now fullsr prepared to execute all orders they may be favored w t i for boijuets- ihey will be compose of the mist cho ce and delicate ll wen of the seison, suitable for h id'I or other parties; they have also made a rangements to fuin<sh flowers to any extent for ne* year p.esentation, which will quite e^ual in beauty th"?"! furnished our numerous custon era the past seuvns Stranger* who may favor us with their orders (which should be given previous'0 Saturdiy) may rely upon he ng served, in poin' of style, t'quxl to that of any similar establishme.t and ?t prices mo e moderate than h retofoie. Choice tinkers ar ranged in lancy baske:s, which have been more ad jiired than tl'? richest boquets - vaies tilled with flowers from two to ten dollars eaeh?1_ amrlia plants of every shade and tint just expanding their lovely blossoms, amongst which are Alba Plena, Fimbricata and Candidissima with their snow w*" ite flowers : lrcnniata, which stands uurivalled for its deli ate flesh colored tint ; Imbricata, unsurpassed in form, with many be utiful mottled and shaded vatieti*i,such es Doncklearii, Sieboldii, rratti, Tri-color Landreihii, Rosea Puncttta, Eclipse lm|>e rum, variegatea Americana anu a nost 01 otners. a fmi variety of plants suitable for parlor culture bulbs and bulb glas<es, bi d* and bird cages, gold fish and globes. Vegetable and flower seeds of every description warramed fresh at the new *eed -'tore and Conservatory. Those iu want will p'aase call and judge for themselves. All orders thankfully received and executed with promptness. DUNLAP 8t CARMAN. dS6 4t*rc 6<5 Broadway near Bleecker. wyfr KOK SALE?A Valuable Farm called Springfield jgRSflkiituated in the county of Islc-of Wight, a mile aud a hilf ^ik.l'>om the mouth of Nuuemond River, com tun inn about live hundred acres, bounded on two sides bv creeks (navigable foi small vestels) tunning into the mouth of Nansmnond River. Theie is on the farm a larg* aid well finished brick dwelling house, with every other necessary out hoos-, in good repair. Neailv one half of the lai.d is well tiinbe-ed with large tall pine nud oalu; t^e pine of the first quality, fur steamboat wood 'J he cleared land is of a gooi qaality and well adapted to the cu tivation of wheat, corn, sweet potatoes and water melon* It has attached to it a fine oyster landing for plantingoystrrs, and is one of the best stock farms of its size in lower Virginia, Peisous wishing to purchase, by applying early, w ill meet with a great bargain. If net sold privately before, it will be offered at public auction on the premises 011 th?25th day of January, 1144. Terms will be made known and further information gi?eu by Mr Jos. B. Whitehead of Smithfield, Isle of Wight county, or the subscriber. WILLIAM H1NES. <120 3taw tojy?5 rc n NEW STVLK OK CHILDREN'S VELVET CAPS 'The subscriber has a large and beautiful assortment of fjeutUmeu's and Boys Caps, of the latent fashion, which he will sell as cheap as any other establishment in this city? among which may he found gentlemen's cloth, velvet, a new ltvif> nfltlicii'il. Alid fnit> offer Mill. Alan nn hind m larc# rnnolr ol mole skiu, silk and far hat*, of a beautiful finish, for tale low. Fancy Kan?Al?o, constantly on hand, a large assortment of Muffs and Fur TrimmiiiKs for sale at very low pricts. N. B.?The Caps of the subscriber took the premium at the late Fair of the American Institute. Wll. BROWN. nSO lm*r 126 Chatham st. opposite Roonevelt. CORK SOLE WATER PROOF AM) DRKSS /WBOOTS.?Ths subscriber makes to order Boots ol the ( above descriptions, of the finest quality ol" French CalfjfQ skiu. iu the latest style, aun at <ery reasonable price*. <Jer.Utiaeu who hav'e bits in the liabilof ptT'na Aitravagant price* for inferior article*, are requested to call and be convinced of their interest in purchasing; at this store Drawings beiuc taken of the feet, and a pair of Last* kept for each customer, there is no difficulty in Retting a handsome and i'dsy tit. Constantly oil hand, a large assortment of ready made Dress Boots, latest siv lea, at $3 and $ j 50 per pair; Double Sole*,(torn $4 to $6 per pair. Over Shoes, Half Boot*, Dancing |Pump?, S ippers, #IC a' ?inally low prices. JOHN L. WA TKINS, 111 Fulton street, dl Im'M between Nass-tu and Dutch street*. " XuOK AT THIS GENTLEMEN'S CORK SOLE BOOTS, the beat ot V quality. $5 00 Do Water Proof Boot* do < SO Do light French Ca'ftkiu Boot* do $3 to 4 00 Do Indi* Rubber Over thoes, with leather sole* 1 50 Do plain Rubbers, ? # Do Dancing l"umrs. 1 OH Do Dancing (fo'ter, 1 25 Do Worked Slipper*, 1 00 And all other kinds of Boots and Shoes in fashion: ladie*' gaiter boots. Buiiiins. Hlipjiers, Tie*, quitted Shoes, prunella Shoes, whitea.iH black satin Slipper*, button Shxes; India rubber strao furred, plain, and a'l other kiuds of Over Shoes' (.'logs. Moccasins, and the greatear assortment of boy's Boots and >Mioes; misses' and children's, of all kind* to be found in the world all of our own mauuf<etu-e. and the best of Frtlich good* and warranted to be the ben, and a* cheip as the cheapest. at 35' Broadway, comer ot Franklin s'reet. <Wt30?ec UKtODHY Ik CAH1LL, 367 Broadway. ANTI-HUMBUO STORE!?LIVE AN D LET LIVE!?At the old exclusive Boot Store, No. 114 Chatham street (w*<ere the odious practice of cal'ing upon icr ..... mum,* thr itnr* u not tolerated) can he ohtmieil Water I'roof Bi.ntj inm:n fartured in this cty of the best mate ial. nod >T,irraiit-d at prires ranging from three to tire d liars, being lome two dollars lower in price than i? generally obtained (quality con* dered )in this city. n364w*r ,?., "?.?J* s t> SHOE STORK. REAIIY ' pectfolly in'firms his friend" rut in? PuUu^, that h? hu commenced bmiufti in th* aboff line, at No 99 Na-iau ?trm, wh*?re he win thankfully rerive and laithlnlly execute, all ord*r? he may be fa to re<l with on the most rutsonable ferins for c*ah. j23r POSITIVELY WATER PROOF-W. J. Roomed Sospi 1 to or (.'hinew Water I'roof Ointment?Manshaem k Palmer i'rincipalwholeaale iud ret?il agents f >r this oulyanre preventive tfweilret. T c celthrated Kur-ka Bitching, which his wdh a great reputation for ita brilliancy of polish in quick time, and which i< well edapted fur using over the Sospito, is for sale by ihe proprietor al nis agency for the Soipuo, B1 Fulton s.reet, corner ol Gold. N. B?The public are iuviied to call aud test its menu, dll Im'ec Day * ihket rubbkb over 8hot&-? m55? Lane. E?j*rience has proven that a leather sole can be attaclifd to India Ruhher tippers, so that it w impossible to ??iKiia:e tiii'in in the course ol waring. These Over Shoes, v. hic.h hire drcady thrown into disuse leather overshoe* atd morassius, and t? which the water proof boot is fast tending, are furnished by the Roxbnry India Rubber establishment, 23 Vlaiden Lane, of a quality surprisingly perfect, and altogether better tiian are beiug made by any other establishment in the trade. The patent quilted slipper Over Shoe* and Boots are furnished only at this establishment. Kvery article appertaining to the ruboer business for sale or made to order. HORACE H. DAY. I Hncceaaor to the Koxburv 1- R. C., d^m*r 2J MaiiWu Lane. Wj NOTICE?ItKMOVAL ~ ?uh?rri(wr infoitn* h-t fiiend* uid the public that he A Inif rt moved Irom theeitabliihment 9 ) Bro dwav to Kit old ir n,.iJU Broadway, oppo.it* nr. taul'* Church, having b?Ui out the entire interest of Mr. Van Vrankeu. Alaiffea*aoitu. ,*tof H ?? ami <"apv conitxntly on hand. (J JOHN N. GUN IN. (late * OENIN k VAN VRANKEN.) 214 Broadway, <H tm*m oppo*ite St. Paiil'n Church. T'O THK LADIKH.?If yon h*?e h^lry nrmr'nen, con ceiling a broad and elevated for* ben J?if yon have|the uu Mghlly afiwadaxe of a beard on your upper lipa?if yon have ni<rrtlnou> hair di?licnr/n( any part <T ionr otherwiae beautiful fare*, the Poudre Subtil*, invented by Dr. Kelii Itonnuil, will qvtekly and foreror mdiciite it, without the ligbteat intury or decoloration to ycnr akin*?tbia you can be aatiat'ieil of >v m eing the preparation tented at the Itoetor * office; all doubt* of the arircl; nrin? a humbug will mtick'y vaniah. Knr tale inily at 61 Walker ?treet, one door from th* e <ruer of llroailway-Slrer bottle?when- may l>e had the folio .ing aruclen, ail warranted?The celebrated Italian MedicaWu 9oap, for curuiK all b'otcliei, pimple* frrrklea. tan, ui.irpliew, *curvv, It h. rrtiueia. *\llo wt'C**, or rnughue** of the ikin; for ehapoed hand*. face. or mn*qn:to biiea it* effect* ure immediate; id the wa*l.in??f children, in allaying all irritation and chafing, ita propertie* are really aatnniihinff ao aofteninti and healing tli.it no mother ilionld be without a caM. <'ne cake, JO cent*, i* aufficieut.and wc warrant it or return the money il not *ncrestful. Be on your guard against a bold imitation, and buy u I..,.. h?r mm fiilTe. toaraod'a Ean de Bennte, or Trne Water of Beauty, it * well known uiil approyed cosinttie for uleantmg healing, purifying nod beamifving the <om|tleiiou, ami by it* diluting |?riv pertiea preventing the formation ol wrinkles, and baninhintf them when pretent. $ I per bottle. Oonrand'i Veitttblc Li mid Kotige i-npartt i delicate bathing tinge to the completion, immorable br rnbbi..g with handkerchief or linen cloth. Kor dyeing ladiet' ttockiugi or xlovei, thit preparation, ililntrd with Wiiter, it inimitable. SO centa |>er b ittle. JourttH't lla>r Dye will change red or gray hair to a be.uitiIn I dark br iw? or bf.irk, wi hout ntainmg theakin. fl per hottie. Whi-ser and K\? brow Dye. 2* cen ? per bottle. Wouran'i't 'Slanc d Eapagne, or Spaniah White, giret a pit* life'ike alabaifr whiteaeaa and amoothneta to the akin?free Irom all injnrtont ingredient*. and it entirely annihilating cummin chalk and ti ike whit*. Tut up in elegant hoiet, '!> cents each Thit, with other of "r. O.'t preparVi^nt, it imitated. Hnv iio whe e elae but at 6* Walker atrwt, jutt oue do.ir from (he corue, of Broadway, when- will lie luuu I an aaanrtmmtol tli1 moat delicate and choice Perfumery, imported Irom all Agent*?Jordan. 2 Milk ttreer, Borton; 74 ( hetmit ttreet, fhilaH' lrhi.1 ; Kohintou, lUrriaborgh ; llemitch, Lane later; M'-ibronk, Princiton, Tripp*. Newark ; Tomey, Flochdeter; arawell, Lock"ort; Hmith, lalmym; Origt, H tmiltoo, conn?V; (tnihrie, Albiry; <?ray, roughkeepiie: Kllintt, Ooiheii; Myert, New lliren ; Dvr. Pro*id?nc? : Taylor, Newport; ''arteton, Lowell ;lvet, Salem ; H >d*e< Newbnrvport; Pre*. Ion, Portsmouth ; Patten, Portland ; Guild, Rancor ; Lnther White, Calais ; Seth 8. Ilmrr, Baltimore; Selby Parker, Watliiugron. Mr* Kriaer, Richmond} IVIath*wion, Norw eh, ''oiiii.; WelU Ii ilnmptireyt, Haitforn; b'.. I!. Kerre, Middle, i m u it It m*r L'LO I' K-?JtWt bbla. fine Klonr. landing from thip Hnntirille * fro in New Orleant. for aale liy dlJr Jfi. k. COiaLlNS kiCO. 'A Sooth ttrtet. E N E NEW NEW VOLUME LADIES C OM P A N I O N LITER AH Y *EXPOSIT( )R, A NATIONAL STANDARD MAGAZINE, rublwhed by William W. Suowtlen. '.DITORS: MRS LYD1A H. bl'-OURNEY, MRS. KM MA C. EMBURY. WILLIAM W. 8NOWDEN. At the urgent solicitation of thoucudaof iubicriber* and leidirii the > adir? Companion will in futurr be printed m ou a LARGER TVPE. The f neral complaint ha* teen, that the aize or the type upon which the work haa beeu printed aiuce its comnienceni'iit wai too ama'l. To ob? iate ?nch comi lainti. a ai>lrud:+ fount of new linurgoue Type, (which it a larger than that formerly u?ed ) bai bean purchu?d from the foundry of (j^or^e Bruce &. Co., rf tbii ci y?upon which tfe Ladiea' omi anion and Literary Expositor will hereafter bn printed?commencing with the New Volume. RF.QUU1R IJIDY CONTRIBUTORS : MlSt* CATHARINE M. 81ODGWICK, MUS AN ? 8 STEPHENS, MRt. K. V KLLET. MRS. 8E*A SMlTri, MRS. A. m. If. AvsAN, MM8. E R. STE^L MR8. M. ST. LEON LOUD, MRS MARY E. HEWETT, MRS. ANN II. RE1P MR*. LYDIA H. SKJOURNEY, M?8 EM viA C. EMBURY. MISS HANNAH V OOuLD. MlsS M A. BROWN. England, MKS. M. H. PAKS"N8. Ml AS A l>. WOODBRIOOE. MRS. EMU 1NE 8. SMITH, MKS. MARY S. LAWSON, MRS. E M SHELDO.M; MRS. J AN EL SWlKT MISS CHARLOTTE CUSHMAN. MRS CAnOLiNE ORNE During the year an Original Aiticle will appear, from the pen of that diitiiiKu>>hed writer. LADY BLESSINGTON. " ?'W?nr r MP AT /'/I VTD rwrrTTlD c. KT r* l lii'.M TviT V/iUJ. professor j. h in graham, w. g'lmotte simms, I, FITZGERALD TA8I8TR0, henry w. herbert, hEBA SMITH. WILLIAM wallace. Kentucky, WILLIAM B TAPPAN, ANDREW M'MAKIN. REV. WILLIAM O. HOWARD. W. 8. MAVO. M D., JAMES T FIELDS. J NO C. M'CABE, M. D. ISAAC M'L*LLAN, Jr.. a dur.vacje. hknry T. Tt ckerman, rev. j. h. clinch. K. W. THn.MAB GEORGE P. MORRIS. RUFUS DAWES. EP?.8 8ARGEN11, B. B. BECKETT, NATHANIEL P. WILLIS, William e. burton, o. o o<ter, theodore 8. fay, edgar a. poe, a. d. paterson, JEROME MAYBIfc, horatio g*te8, henry b. hirst. WILLIAM RUSSELL, Jr., LT. O. W PATTfcN, U. 8. A , john brougham. engird, HENRY P. ORA ? TAN, England Among t^e number of coctribut-n to the Ladies' Companion above numerated, Mill b.- perceived th- name* of many whue charmiux production* have given luttre to our natioual literature and whose leputalion i? identified with the progreasion of thu country to tfcat p->?ition in the world of letter* to which they have been lit; ally iiist'umentil in advancing it; and ....A... .1.11 tl,. 11 -. m.i ?r l?.l ? ul.nha.il ettablished (he claim of woman to Che possession of the loftiest intellect, in it* more ntiued and del.cate characteristics, aud hire leired ad enduring mouument to the vii tui-.s and elevation of (heir sn The talenti of the contributor*, it will be perceived, are of the moit vnri d character. Br this, it i* rendered eertaiu thit every t?te will be ^ratified?that every branch of e'efant literature will receive attenti n. Poetry, tales, sketches, (imvi?tbc instructive and amusing?ihe grav? and the Baywill l>? blended, to enhance the iniereat of tne Magazine. MAGNIFICENT AND COSTLY PLATES ! are now in tha hand t of Jnrdon & Hiljiin, A. L Dick, J.N, Gimbrede, and oth'r eminen artiats. MEZZOTINTO ENGRAVINGS will occasionally appear. Several <1 the** splendid plates at* alieadv finished, and will be published dnring the year. SCRIPTURAL PLATES will also form a portion of the supetb embellishments preparing for the Ladies' Companion and Literary Expositor, oue of which appeals in January. " OUR KABHION PLATES," which have been pronounced superior to those appearing in muiy oM.er mairatines, will be continued mor.thly, or quarterl/ a* the change of the Parisian f?shions may dictate. THE PUBLIC ?HOULD BEAR IN MIND that tha three dolUr mngiznies contain as much readiiw (indeperdnl of tlie costly emMlishinen.s) as any of the live dollar miEnzini's issued in America or hurope Th<- Ladies' Companion and Li era y Expositor is published monthly, iu th? ctv of New ?ork, and thus rsubli?hed in I>0t)ular favor, after a rro*re?* of many years?issued with unfailing promptness and regularity?ddoruel with abe<uty*of typographic >1 execution which, proudly challenges c>iticnfan. and with engravings, preoaied, in every iustanre. expresslv fur the wcrt, alter a careful selection uf the subjects?enriched constantly with fashi nn t>l? and po|iuUr in a* ic?in peri n tended, in all its departments, w ith the most scru pulous care for its ?a ci llence in every particular? and filled with article* from the peus of lbs n>ost popular, renowned and taleated writers of which our own countiy or England can boast, it is by no means an unwarrantable presumpii in thus to claim for the Ladies' Companion *nd Literary Expositor the proud elevation of b ing a Standard National Mwainte. THB EMBELLISHMENTS. It tniy be safely asse ted that in tnis interesting and striking feature the Ladies' Companion is yet urivalled. It is not merely in tne beauty aud perfection of the engravings Inat it excels. but also in the character of the subjec s, which are in* ma. bly s'l-cted with thegren'est car* and reflection, aud with reference to their utility aud srtisticsl merit, not to the facility and consequent cheapness #ith which they yield tlwmselves to ihe burin of the engraver. Every number is ornamented w ith steel plates, executed by the fi st artists, in the moat finished manner, ixpres ly for the work Scriptural Engraviu is are alio occasionally published. 1 he reader, therefore, for the lo" price at which the Ladies' Coinpiniou and Literary Expositor is afforded, in addition to its admirable literary articlea, obtains a port folio of eleg t steel i ugrtvings. EDITORS' TAoLE. Under this head, the more imiairtaut events which may transpire worthy of comment, will be found?einhnc ug every subject, eilher loci or foreign, that is considered of sufficient intereat to demand attention. In conclusion, tne publisher pledges himself that every effort will be expended to mike the "Ladies Compinion and Literary Expositor" pre-eminent for the t>?aaiy aud accuracy of its t>p>iraphy?the variety and high toie of it? literary a'ticles?the qn ilitv of its music?and the splendor of its pictorial embellishments. TERMS AND CONDITIONS. The Ladies' Companion and Literary Expot itor is pablish'd at Three Dollvs a year, piynble in advance, or four dolLrsat the expiration of th? ^ ear. Two copies, or two years, for five dollars?ifeurrent fund*, in advance?post paid. The work is punctually issued ?ti the first of every month, and ia forward, d to subscriber* by the earliest mills, s'rongly euveWped New volumei commence with the May and Novem er numbers. Single c?> ies twenty-live . ents Any n w subsciiber remittine three dollars for the coming year, will be entitled to the last volume of the Ladi<V ompuninn f'atis! PREMIUMS AND INDUCEMENTS TO NEW SUBSCRIBERS. Price of ingle subscription, is t) 01 Twocnpies, or 1*0 vea s 5 (10 r i ve copies, ><> copy of the People's Annual, for 1H4 10 K) fcilJht copies, a d 'wo ... r,,, d> do 13(10 Eleven do and th'ee <(? , 30 00 (?7" Subscribers three y. an iu arr ars k, remitting the same Mill one year ?n advnne*. a* ill b? eutitled to a copv oi THE PEOPLE'# ANNUAL KOn U44. Beautifully Bouud ae<t Richly Embell>sned. Ps sons residing in those States where no .mill kill, are is. sred, can enclose by mail a lire dollar note, aud credit will be given for the lull amonnt. All lette s and communications mast be post paid, or they Art* not taken Irotn the cost "(flee. Address WILLIAM W. 8NOWDEN, 1IM Fulton sirert, New York. LADIES' COMPANION 1' E O T L E ' SPA N N U A L , FOR 1M4, It now ready. It ii elegantly hound in ?mho?*?d muilin, and lettered in gold. It coutaiu* Thirtv-Six kngrviugt?Tw#ntyFour of and fire Hundred P-iuri! It u the che<pesi Annual eter puhliahed, and ihould be found upon every centre table tlx* approach ng holidays. The inott celebrated writera of the day have contributed to the Peopled Aunnal, 1141. The trade supplied on the n?u*l term?. Tuhli.hfd by WILLIAM W. SNOWDEN. djfl It'ec 1W Ful on atreet. New York. IMPORTANT TO ALL THE LADIES. A GIFT FOR THE HOLIDAYS, EUgant, Appropriate and Uteful. THE LADIES' HAND-BOOKS OS1 NEEDLEWORK, Elegantly Bound in Miulin, (Jilt F.dg*a and Stamp*. Price 25 cents, or #1 50 for the Series. coMrmiHU No. I?BA B V I.INEN Containing plain and ample instruction* Tor the preparation of au lulaiit's wardrobe N?. 8?PLAIN NEEDLEWORK, Containing instruction! in the pr?p-\r?tion of body linen?In tructiuni in tbe j<rr|?ratiou ol hotse linen?EiplanVita in v^rioni kinds ofst'tches and miicelldnecns work, such as brading, maiking, riping, biasing, fee. No.J-KAN.,V NKfiDLKWORK. Cortsiniug initrnctiom f?r preparation of Innn-Materials for working?Explanation of stitchra?Instructions in Kmbroidery?Application of fancy needlework 10 useful pcrPOM. No. 4-KMBROIDKRY OS MUSLIN AND TATTINO, Containing inaiructiona in working Embroidery on Muslin? Ins'Mictions in Laeeworh?Emnroidery in gold thread?Tat$o! 5?KNITTING, NETTING AND CROTCHET, Containing complete infractions and patterns for all the earioua kinds of work?Net-work. Krin?e, Crotchet-work, fce. No ?MILLINERY AND DRKBS-MAKINO, Containing ina'rnctiona >n Bonnet making? Materials?Dbiwn Bonnets?Mourning Blnoeti?Boniet rapt?Capotee?La|>rets. tc?Dreis-mak t?g -Children's Dresses?Mantelets? Ladies' Silk Clo<ka?< ape*?<Carriage Cloaks?Oardea Cloika?Boys' t'.loaks?Piping? PUiu, Sc. Published aud for sale by J. S. REDFIELD, Clinton Hall, corner of Nuuu nml Ri^kmin streets VALUABLE HOLTOAT GIFT. T 11 E 1? UOK OF B O UK3. Now ready, in rarion* itylw of Binding, THE PICTORIAL BIBLE, *>:tFtn th r. OLD AND NEW TESTAMENT*, With full Marginal Rrfcrenoes, II.M'iTWATKn WITH MOIK THH 0NF. THOUSAND BtiOMl'INUH. A NEW AND BEAU'llFUL MAP OK PALESTINE, And n FAMILY RECORD. e,NOR A V KD ON STEEL. rub!i?li?-d and for aa'?*h?ln>l? and retail r>? J. 8 RKDFIKLI), Clinton IUII, dll 3?t* corner WWW and Bwh? trert*. MUSIC. rOSFTH KAMMF.RKH, Profo?or of Mafic, reapectfnlly " announce* to hi* fntron* nnd the pnolic in reneraf, that h? hn? rc noved from W Croabv *rre?t t IM Lanren? ?tn*i,nhfH all ordcru for hi* Cot llion Band, ti pat form on partiea, fcc, in or o?t of town, will be rrceiTed and promptly attended to. Ordert for J. K. will a I mp be received at Mr?. W. Dnhoia' Mtuic Store, No. tU Broa<lw*y. il20 Ira*rc W V < YORK, THURSDAY MO WINTER ARRANGEMENT. TOHN BRADKN, 73 Cmal sree , wuuld lespeclfully in" ionn the public Generally. that he u prepwed to serre up, at hi* spacious and popular Haloon, Creams, Jellie-. Coffee Oysters in er?ry ?tyle. Confectionaries gene ally, and in ?h?rt all kind* of Refreshment* usually fonnd at similar establishmenu, of the first cla?i. Families will he m?|>|>li'd at short notice, wi'h Confectionaries generally ; also Creams and Jellies, at the unu tidily low price of six shillings ier quart, of as Rood and choire material* as Cdii be found elt^w hero Con feetionary a'. wholesale, and all kiuds of pyramids iuaiiulac:ured to irder, for private or public paries. A gene al assortment ol Toys, sui'able for the holidays, lor sale, estremel/ I >w N B ?All article* sent out ftoin his est blisliment are warranted equal to anything of fore gn mau 11 fadure. 11>s aiust* hate not had the honor of serving foreign potentates, but he pltilvet hiiui.vlf his art cles shall be suitable for the greatest UdM of tli? land. dig lm*m i'KAliL GlvAlN, DEUTSCHES?CrRIESMEHL, (in tht German;) OR EARINE DE ORUAU (ORUAU D'EPAUTRE,) {in tht French I^inifuage.) A N entire new a"scle in thi marke'. ! resemlilej H*ko, but **- is mar.' nutritious, and on* pound #f it io.ii in u??Ke as fir as thre?pound* of ordinary wlieit Hour Einitfiauu from Europe, liaviiu locked for it in vain ininv ye-rs, consider it a very de'leate, wholesome and miuey savins food 10 use for soups pudcli> lis, il impliuKs, See. fee \ small handful is sufficient to be b ><le into two quarts of milk T)i? be t American physicians piescri e i c iheir recovering patients, and order it to be hitiiii to children in the sha e of p>|>, as alight and very healthy diet. To mannftcturers of Vermicelli and Macaroni, Pearl Grain, as * viry de?<rable requisite, 'f they can get the right kin-i. The sale increase*daily in a wouderl'nl manner, sho* ing tlut whatever fami'y tries it. c?n harJIy do without it. The only Uenenl Depot f-r ihis article in the United Stafei is at 37 Burling slip, foot of John stnet, n ar the East Hiver, New Vork C>ty, where il can be hal 'or the who esale traiV, packed in k?g- of 25 lbs. earh, in any quantity, not less, howevever, thin a package. It has found its way from ihe wholesale tore* iu the lower part of this city to the retail groce.s and consuming tamilies, so as to facilitate its acquisition to erory body. UKO PEUSUHER, Sole Agent. New Vork, November ?8th. 1841 dt>lni*r ~~7 SALT AND JFISH STORE! inn BBL8 SALViON; 300 do of Herring,and 400 bote* ivu 400 bbli. of Mackerel; 200 half lo 100 bbls. of Hhad 200 do of Codfish 600 tacks of Ashdou's Salt; 450 Salina do 200 kits of Soused Salmon and Mackerel 100 do of Sounds an<l Tongues MOO bushels or Turks Island Silt too quintals dried C.od. do ra*ec NEL80N. WELLS 8c CO. II Dey street. WATCHES AXI) JEWELRY. AJTOKLICH AND PACHTMANN, Watchmakers and i-**- Manufacturing Jewellers, 90 Canal street. have on hand a l?rg? assortment of fishioiiahle Jewelry of all descriptions, suitable for the HOLIDAYS, at prices which cannot Tail to suit. Jewelry of every description made to order, aud VValches, J?welry aud 8ilverw?re repaired in a workmtulike manner, equally low. Old Gold and Silver taken in exchange. d 18 lm*m tXTATCHlCS.?The largeat and most splendid assortment of Watches in the cityv is to be found at the subscriber's.? As he is constantly receiving all descriptions of (fold Ad Silver Watches, of the newest styles, direct from tha manufacturers, in England, France, and Switzerland^ he is enabled to offer a larger assortment, and at mnch less prices, at retail, than any other house in the city. Oold watches as low as fin to each Watches and jewellery exchanged or bonglit. All watches warranted to keep good time, or the money returned. Watches, clocks and jewellery repaired in the best manner, ud warranted lower than at any other place in the city O. O. ALLEN, importer of watches and jewellery, dT lm*r 'Vholnsale and retail. 30 Will street, on stain. A LYON?Cheapest Jewelrv S;or? in the city?A. L. would call the attention of the public to his store No. HO Chathamst, where tney will find th? beit, cheapest, and newest style of jewelry, of the latfsl fashion both foreign and American m^nuficture, s'litable for Christmas and New Year's presents,all of which I e is determined to sell at snch prices as can not fail o give sitisftc ion. Ladies and ge tlemeu about parchasing jewelry, will save 26 per e.eut by calling at the cheap jewelry stnre 80 Chatham street. Do not fsrget the number?80 Chatham street. Old gold or silver bought or taken in exchange. The utmost value givea for diamonds and other i.recious stoues. <12J tm*ec rT,HE 'UBSORIBEKS are now prepared to sell Watcheand Jewelry as low, if uot lowr, than any other house in the otj\ to wit:?l*oIU Watches irom (II to Siuo each; Mirer do. from $5 to $50 each. All watch** warrau'ed to keep good time or the money rt'umed Watch'*, Clncki, and iVIulicsl B"ie? repaired and warru ted, lower than any other house iutheci'y. second hand watches and old cold and liver taken in exchange, or bought Tor cash THO ?N It F1SHKR, Imiorter* of Wa'chei and Jewelry, wholesale and retail, No 331 Broadway, New York AMOS K. THOMPSON, dm Im'K RICHARD KI6HKR. JN1TKO S'i'ATKS DAOUfcUKlAN UALLfcRV, 175 Broadway, up *tai-*.?K. wHITK would reape'tfully ea'l the att rition of citiren* and strangers, visiting the rity to hii splendid collection nf Daguerreotype Portraits,single or in prouj* from two to fourteen pe sons on the same plnte, which lor beauty and accuracy of delineatiuu cannot be surpassed Por traits taken in all kinds of weather, either witli or withoul color*. The American Institnt* at its late ethibiriou awarded Mr White the first premium for the best Daguerreotype likeness for groupingand g?<ieral effect, which is but another proof of the superiority ofi'is portraits , Mr. White is so>e agent in New York for the Terr superior import'Ml German Camaras . and at no other establishment in ih>* city or State ran th?y be obtained. N. B.?Imported <ferman Cainnras; al*o, Krench and Ameri can ln*truraei.u of the V*ry )>ust quality, with Plate C?%*. /-u .... \i_ *. Sii* . i - .... i.~. .1 _sale at'he very lowest prices. bT Sn"m PLUMB *7" nAOl/EKRIAN G* LLEkY"7?TP.VlEiVl PREMIUM COLORED PHOTOGRAPHS. No. 251 Broadway, (over Mr. T? uney's Jewelry store, ?ho>? Morrsy street, and next door to Peile's Must-tun ) New York. The?? ??ctures having been awarded the First Premiums and Highest onnr. by the Ameri an and Franklin Institu as, u the most bexn'ifitl colored U'K 'erre >iyi>e* evsr exhib ted. and 'he e?ta hlishnent having h-eu greatly eo'arged and improved, por traits will hereafter be taken here (in any weather) at tlie reduced rrtcea chtrged for ordinary WOrk at other pl'ces?eife equeirtly no one need now ?it lor an inferior likeness, on the score of economy. " A Photograph of a lady, by Professor fiomb*. is the finest thine of the kind we ever witnessed."- Ledger. Oct. 1, IB13. Plumbe's Premium and (re'inan Cameras, Instructions. Plates. Caaes, he fcc. forwarded t# any desired poiui. at lower rstrs than hv anv other maanfartory. <i<2 lm*m PHILADELPHIA DAGUERREOTYPK ESTABLISHMENT, EXCHAGK BUILDING, ROOMS 26 A>i> V. 'THt Subscriber has received a large supply ol Voigtlanders' A celebrated Daguerreotytie Appartus, .aire and small sif.es, with achromatic lensas made accorilirg to Proleasor Pettval's calculation. Also a new supply of b-s' plates and chemical*, which he warrants good and sells s reduced prices. Trie follswing sent.emeu have apr>>ed to act as agents, vit? E White, Esq . 17} Broadway New York P. Haas, hsu, VVashingtor, D. 0. Dr. A. Caspari, Richmond, Va. 8 Broadb?i.t, Es^, lor ths Southern Sutes Wm. West, Esq. Cincinnati, Ohio. All communications (post paid) and orders, accompanied with remittances, will be promptly attended to, and should be directed to WILLIAM LAIIGENHEIM, olTlm'r Eiehanire Hnildings Ph?l?>t?lphi? liREAT REDUGTlOiN. TROUBLE ENTRY BOOK-KEEPING only Five Dollars. L' and Epistolary Penmanship only Two Dollars. THE FIRST PREMIUM awarded three consecutive years for the beat rprcimens of OfT-hend Penmanship exhibited at Lh* tfrmt h%i?? of th# Air^riran GOLDSMITH'S CHIROGRAPHIC INSTITUTE, for h? instruction of penmanship and Book-Keeping, 189 Broadway, opposite John street, ii now o|?n dariug the day dud evening, for the reception of pnnils and visiters, The gentlemen acquis* a bold, free and eipeJitious style o( Mercantile Peuinausliip in from ten to twenty les>*ns of on* ho-'T ewli. The Udifm nr? taught a nent Epistolary hand, a beautiful accomplishment to the in. Book-keeping. . The ay>tem of instruction nurs"c4 at hi? Academy in this important stndy n not derived from any printed work, hut 1? iff reaultor a_ tliornosh practical knowlrdgeo* the ?uhj.rt 1 he ei-rc tea benm so arrmiiaed u to r?uder familiar to the student ?very denartT-tit of mercantile WHICH CKR TAINLY CANNOT BE A< o I' | ki.ViyVimPLY B ALANDING IINK >KTOK BOOKS BA Ladies' Writing Cl*?s meetn duly at 11 o'clock. Gentlemen during thejjay and eveutug, at inch hoars as may best suit their con?enieoce. Separate parlors for private instruction. Kor aale at the Academy?A superior Article of Metallic Pens. uM lm*e<! C^MPHKNK, OK t.HKMlCAl, OIL.-" Horn's ~p7t~U WN Bottmn (i'ass Fountain Lamps" for chemical oil and c.imphene, m mufactii'%1 anil sold wholesale mid retail by J. O. K?v. at No. 136 Ki)lion stnet (Sun Kui'dings.) New YurV Th*?e 'amps are admitted by a'l who see thetn in use t-? be nrnptalled ?y any latnp ever oSe ed to the p iblie. lor th'ir spleudid 1 mlit. the,r ec MMMOf use, and ih ir|>efect simplicity in manage and ttim. On* lamp wi.l give a light equal to alt sperm candles, at anespenceof l-aa than hufa qna'iiy, aud the be*t lump e??r offered to tli? pubi.c fcr *' Oei church'*, hotel*, and dwe'liu|*. A'* >, * go- d ?**(Him< at of Hour Had Oil Lami>* for mMni. itorr< or thurche*. of an. trior omlltr. Alto a geir ral d pot for imtent mcdiciuc??tucli a* D<\ Willi?m Kvant' Camomile aud Tonic Hilt for nwofl afi.c'ion* d-bility, dy<pep*ia, he.; nod Kvini' Hoottmig 8v"

rup, for ihiluren teething; Or. Cnerrj's Astringent Pil'*. for gtert, ['*rrl. fcc ; D\ Powi'i Kradicitnr. for de'.ieftt* rori plaint*: Dr. II ilst'd'* Brisk Pill*; the PftlWO Piilt an 1 Hibraw rian-r, for r vumitiiin wd pain* of all kind*; Wwy'i Baltaroic Pill*, f rtyphilirt, fcr.; Wyeih'a Cream of Li'ies, to beau'ifv an'l prom <t- lt? grnwth of the hair dl!> lm*nc COAL UEMfW MIMMK.TTPRICE*?'^ontamert of< oil ran be snpi lied * ilh the b^st quality of reach rcliard Red A?h Ueil, at the reditu <1 price ol $5,33 for Broken and Kgg; for HIotc and $3 for Ntit?d livi-red lre? of cartace, from the yard Washington *'re? t, formerly Pitttimmun't j"*rd. Term* r?tli on delivery in all rates jit iio'ii L nAVENronT Dlt. HOUSE MA N'K GERMAN COUGH PROPS, PREPARED and told wholesale by JOHN J. DAVIS, rtty ^ of Hndton, Colnmbia Coonty, N. Y., and fcr tale in this city at wholesale and retail, by Jamt* S AurtmLl. ? Willitm street, CJ-neral Agent for ?h!* eitr: end by mott of the prinripal retail dmrgiMs in New Vork ana Brooklyn. Perhaps a more important aud valuable medicine than thit w?? nerer pr?rid?d for the afflicted. No rciort hat hitherto been had to the preat to make iti extraordinary virruea known, hut it hai been low? tried and it* great efficacy mott thoroughly proved by'he infallible tett of actual e?rerience. By iti own menu and intrinnc excell'iice it hat become liigHy celebrated in every section of tli* country where it ha* been in use. It miy without exaggeration b" pronoMncd ?n infallible remedy lor colds, coniihi. asthma, lutluenxa, whooping cough, croup worms, haemorrhage or raising blond. anJ all the c.omplaiuu affecting the breast and lungs, and tending t.? contunption or nriier.il debility. Nnmerout tettimonialt miy beseeu in the h mils of the agents forthe*ae of tint healing halsim, *howiuj; thatfirh liu been it* effect* in an innumerable multitude of rase* The |'ronf? o[ Ita Wiviae I:<l efficacy arr incontrovertible. IT used in (tic lint stages of any of tSe coinplunts above named It sen as \ complete preventive, and their further progress is arreted. In thi? climate where such complaint* art no common, owing to sudden change* of weather, no man who place* a tight vslne tipon health should be without this mediein-; a timely n?* ot it will live immense hilla for ai-dic,il ntlemlmce, auil whit it more will prevent the languishing suffering* of pr.itract'd illness and often preserve life itself. K.fTicacio'it as it >?, it '? mild, ple.uant, and always hirmle**; it is purely a tryenble compound, and may be tag m witheutire safety in all kiuds of weather and nnder al! circnmataucM. It acts as a mild healing expectorant, and *t the same time as a very gen'le touic. Ita use haa not only reitored thousands who were laboring under temporary illne**, but it his Produced great improvement in t^e health of person* constitutionally feeble, as its effect is to iin part tone and vigor to the system, w hile it nevercaaseiwe.sk uess. Price fifty cents for a botl e of four ounce*. n34 lm roil "m IRK ] RNING, DECEMBER 28, r - ? City Intelligence. Police?Wednesday, Dec. 07 ?Aiirkjt o?- Thomas and J1.m1.1 Hkddkn.?These two young men, who have been engaged in the grocery business at 108 Roosevelt street, and formerly at the corner of Leonard and Orange streets, were arrested yesterday on a charge of petit lar cell) , in stealing a tun ul butter lrom Dan il Ulonan, 01 101 James street. The butter was found uiion their premises, and, when questioned, they first stated that tliuy had bought it lrom on board a vessel, and subsequently that a man had lelt it in their store to sell. While belore the police on this charge. William Sheridan, of 87 James street, gave information of the purchase of an overcoat from Thomas on .Monday last, lor which lie paid $6, ami which he since supposed might have been stolen. On examination of the coat, the nnme ol Assistant Alderman Brown of the Kiglith Wan], was found marked ujhjii it. He was sent after, and identified the coat as having been stolen from his house n short time slncc, when his premise* were burglariously ent?red by means of false keys. Not being able to giv? a satisfactory statement of the manner in which they became possessed of the coat, they were held to answer the charge of burglary, as well as that of petit larceny. Arhmt ok a Sailor oftiik Missouri.?A sailor named Thomas KiUgerald, was arrested by officer Iluckle,charged by Thomas Connelly, of 17 Cherry street, with stealing his chest, containing clothing, &.c.,aud $13 in money. Tfiey both became intoxicated together on Saturday night, and Fitzgerald removed the trunk the next morning, as he says, with Connelly's conscnt. He was arrested by a next watchman with It in his possession, but discharged the morning, when he took the trunk with him, and kept it in his |K>sscHsion until he was arrested yesterday. The money was found in a pocket book in the chest, uudisturlw..l iiml kit/tr.-rul.! rlli.tvmi'c nnl- intention nftlin theft He wan committed for examination. A C'anaiiian "ToI'ciieh."?The withdrawal of the Hongs from this business hax induced others to commence operations, who will, in all probability,soon follow thorn on the road to Sing Sing. On Tuesday evening, as Joseph Winter, of the Kugle, late St. George's Hotel, was strolling up Broadway,he was accosted by a Canadian girl named Kliza Brown, formerly well known as one of "the gladiators." She induced the young man to accompany her to her den at the north east corner of Chambers street and West Broadway .where his pockets were relieved ol twenty-two sovereigns and two guineas, while he was otherwise enfugrd. She w as arresttd in the morning, but dcr.ies all nowledgoof (he theft, although she admits having been in his company. Fully committed to answer. Ki:tr Vol'* Doom Locked.?Officer Ruckle, who is becoming one of the most v igilant of the police, arrested one of the nail thie\es that infest our city, named Robert H. Stevenson, who had entered the premises No, 17H Churrh street, on Tuesday evening, anil stolen a cloth coat ami clonk, two fur hat?, and other property, that had been left in the hall. Ixdonging it. <). A Kingsley,jr., John H. Huddleston and Daniel 9. Lord. The clothing was tound in his possession, and he confessed hi* knowledge of the robherv, but staled that his partner from "the points" entered the house and gave hiin the bundle to carry to the place of meeting, when they were to divide the plunder. He was fully committed. Anotiimi Case.?A street thief, who Rays his name is John Sullivan, was caught in the act of stealing a cloth cloak, valued at $20, which he had taken from the store door of James White, tailor, t>6 William street. He was seen in the act ny a canman nameu rerocuau, wno arresied him. I'rki ociot .? Thwc>.?Two small boys named Junius and Eugene I'elcha, were arrested yesterday, on the charge of stealing an iron vault grate,weighing :1ft pounds valued at $5, from the premises of the Clinton Hotel, in Beekmau street. The young rogues had cold it to Hugh McNeil, junk shop keeper, of ii Centre street, having represented to him that their father had been in the Junk shop business,hut was selling out, and had given them the grate to dispose of for Christ mas money. Second Offence?Officer Stephens arrested an old rogue named Patrick Keegan, on a charge of stealing clothing from Mary Money, 53 Cannon street. The rogue was committed, and will be tried under the statute for the second offence. A few such trials will do more to prevent crime than any other measure of our police authorities. Cask or Aleiaisder IIoao.?Judge Branson, of the Supreme Court, has granted a hill of exceptions in the case of Alexander Hong, who was recently tried, convicted and sentenced in the Court of Sessions on a charge of grand larceny. A writ of error has also been obtained, which stays the judgment in the case until a ne?: trial is obtained. Melinda goes ut> on Saturday. Coroner'* Office?Wednesday Dec. 27.?An inuuest was held on the body of Jane Daily, a native of England, aged al)out 30 years, who had died on Blackwell's Island, where she had been committed as a pauper. She was an inveterate opium eater, but her sudden death was occasioned by disease of the heart. Verdict accordingly. t. 1 Circuit Court. Before Judge Betts. WV.DiLiDAr, Dtc. J7.?This Court was occupied until halt past live o'clock this afternoon in the trial ol Williams I and Jupiter, continued from yesterday, for endeavoring I .. -?i-.-,li ?? Knar,! II... u;lluln shin Silnt NirlmnU Aa the facts arc already detailed, we shall simply give the charge of the Judge in its important points. He observed that It was a matter of much regret chut the counsel on both siJes had introduced so much unnecessary matter into the trial, instead of confining themselves strictly and properly to the charges brought against the prisoners, and trying the caseu|>oii the evidence alone. The lirst question for the jurj- to consider was, had the prosecutor made out a sufficiently strong case of revolt against the prisoners ' lie then went on to show that impertinence, disobedience, and profane language, did not constitute a revolt or an attempt at revolt. It was uecessary some overt act should be established, some positive testimony that they had, or either of them, endeavored by example and by word to set the authority of the captain andollicers at defiance, and had tried to procure the aid of the crew. It was not sufficient to establish a rase to show that a like purpose existed between the two; some concurrent act, or the same act at different times must be shown, or the one is innocent and cannot tie punished however guilty the other maybe. In the case of Williams, he was ordered to go to work, an 1 refused, stating that he was sick, whereupon the Captain desired him again to go and cut the old sails, under cover, and on his refusing, the Captain struck him a back-handed blow, when Williams jumped at him, seized him by the throat and endeavored to throw him overboard?that when seized up to the rigging to be floeged, he called 011 his shipmates to heln him and n*t aflow him to be flogged, anil as Jupiter and two others were advancing aft to aid him, the Captain caught up the pumn handle and threat ened that he would knock down the first man who stirred another step?whereupon Jupiter retired discontentedly, muttering, calling the crew coward* for not aiding him to relieve Williams. This was the jist of the o(fence. It was for the jury to say whether Williams had intended to throw the Captain overboard, or to confine him on board his own vessel. A sailor has a right, if he is ill, to complain. anil the Captain has no right to deny the privilege of a sick hammock to the complaining sailor, unless he Is satisfied that the illness is feigned. The t.aptain in the latter case had a right to use all the necessarr force to maintain the supremacy of his command The sailor clinched the Captain. Hera the jury are to l>u careful to distingnisii between the impromptu act of the man against the mau ; and the deliberate act of the sailor against the Captain. If they are of opinion that it was the man againtt the man. then it was not a mutiny, and while lie is liable fur punishment proportionable in law to that oflence, still the charge of mutiny was not made out. Again, the Jun were to decide whether Williams had endeavored to provoke the men to a rescue previous to his being flogged The cries and struggles ot the man suffering the blows of a cat. are not to lie considered strictly a mutiny, even though perhaps such cries might excite the men to a re\ olt. But if, in the act of being tied up, he used such language, then in law it was an endeavor to creatc a revolt. A? to Junit??r if tlir Jurv. iimlor t\\i> iH ifltmrp hplirtvorl that it wm his intention, on coming aft, to rescue Wil- I hams, then the rhargo in the indictment was ftustatiied I As to his railing the crew a pack of cowards, if this w?* simple resentment at tlieir conduct, it was not a mutiny \ but if it was an upbraiding with the Intent to provoke a' i rescue, to excite them on, then the charge wa* atiifalntxl. It ww not sufficient to dhow that hi* conduct wa* <fi?re*pec.tful, im|M'rtinent, ami Irregular. Il rniint lie ihewn by testimony satisfactory to every mind, that hi* object wa* to aid William* in depriving the captain and oftWr* of the ve*sol of their lawful authority. If this wu the opinion of the Jury, then they mint 'find him guilty. If the contrary, they can acipiit him, and find William* guilty, or they can acquit both. The Jury, after the lap?e of *ome time, returne I u verdict of guilty agsinst Williams, recommending him to mercy, and of not guilty against Jupiter. Mathrwi th- Piralt.? The trial of thi* man il let down for ten o'clock thi* morning Superior Conrt. Itefore Judge Vnndrr|iorl. Vv . 1-?U?h"ii II. ty<inkon? v?. John S. Karris.- Thi* wa* nn artiin to rocovei'special damage* for the breach of n Contract to deliver I> 000 Itri. of beef. In the month of Kehruarv ln*t, the plaintiff entered into a warranty contract with the defendant, to deliver to him at hi* stor this amount of smoked, dried, and properly cured beef, to be pecked in the month of \1nrch in good hog*, hervll, and to be delivered on or before the latter end of May. In the month of April, one-third wa* delivered and paid for, but the partie* disagreed a* to the inspection of the remainder, and tho defendant refused to allow a man named Baker to examine the beef. On tho other hand, the plaintiff refused to attend at tho smokehouse of the defendant.and then and tli'Ti- to select the picce* hr preferred. The conie?|uence was that the defendant di-clined to comply with the term* ol the contract, saying that the plaintiff wai an "old granny, anil lie would not cure any more beef for him, a* he wanted it to he smoked too dry and hard '' The plaintitl waited until the time of the contract Inid expired, and then brought in a suit. The f'ourt charged the Jury that the plaintitf'had acted perfectly correct and wan entitled to a verdict. The defendant did not pretend to set up that the plaintill had refused to comply with hi* part of the contract, only that he coupled the fulfillment with a condition which'he could not comply with. The defendant wai bound to deliver good and well cured !>eef, and lie could not excuse his nnn-fulfillment on the ground that the plaintitr had refuse I to select it. There was no obligation oil the plaintill to tender the amount of the v able of the beef, until the quantity had been offered to him at his store by the defendant. It appeared that the dislike to allow Baker to inspect the beef arose from his being a nidi smoker. The Jury, unhesitatingly gave the plaintiff a verdict lor $100. Prlrr Hfkuttz rt.Jmnitu S. fswi.i.?This was an action for damages done to the premise* No. tt7 West street, owninI by the plaintitr The defendant occupies the adjoining property, as a coal yard, and had piled up the coal against the side of the house of the plaintill, thereby causing it to settle in the opposite direction, cracking the walls and OtW i win I imaging the im ner in the ipiiet and ptMMMl L' HER A 1843. [ possesion thereof. It appears that there originally had been a fence between the parties, but that tlie defendant hud torn it down, an I piled the coal eighteen feet high against the house When the damage was lint mentioned | ts him he promised to repair it, but the promise being 1111| fulfilled red rem is sought in the present action. The rase w ill probably occupy the Court the greater part of Thurv [ day (to-day.) Before the Chief Justice. Edward Wetherall ft alt. u?. Jlckrr, Sheriff,?This was an action thought against the late Sheriff tu recover damages for tin-lots ot certain property. It appeals that the plaintiff issued an attachment against the property of an absconding debtor, ami placed it in the hands ol Sheriff Acker, who seized 'lie property, and removed it, but tinlandlord followed it, and by virtue of a distraining w arrant, he obtained possession of it. The plaintiff sues lor the loss sustained. The case will be summed up at the opening of the Court on Thursday (-to-day.) Court of Common Plena. llefore Judge inglis. Dec. 27.? Charht Portrr vt. Saiuuet J. Ihatt and TKomat 11. IVIiilakcr.? TUii case was continued from Friday last. It w as an action to recover damages from the defendants, lor the seizure and sale of a certain quantity of moveable property in the carpet manufactory iu Hudson County, >i. J, belonging to the plaintiff. It appeared that oue Joseph McEwen originally owned the property, but by virtue of an execution it passed into the hands of James Bradley St Co., and thence iu satisfaction of auother writ, the plaintiff became the possessor. He then entered into an urarrangement with the son of Joseph McEwen, and a third party named White, that they should give him nine promissory notes, payable at certain dates, ami that they should continue to work the factory, w ith one condition. That in case ol the non-payment of the first note at maturi ty, the plaintiff could enter <i)>on the premises ami ro-oe cupy it. The note was n-it paid, but suosei|iiently to its fallingdoe the defendants issued an execution against John AloKwen, the partner ot White, ami sold the pro]>erty found at the manufactory, und which is claimed by the plaintiff The examination of the witneMes occupied much time. It appears that the agreement wan placed in the hands of a Mr. Hartenburg in mrrmr, and orv th<j failure on the part of John McLwen and White, he delivered it back to the plaintiff, but the note* were not delivered up by the plaintitl. He however considered that the bargain was void, and that his right of ownership was unimpaired. The defence, however, claimed that there was no revision of the contract by the plaintiff, who was bound to deliver up the notes, and to divest himself ol every vestige of claim. That not having done so, he was not legally the |>ossessor of the property, but that the title was vested in either one of the three, John, Joseph McKwen, or White. The court in charging, obsei\ed tnnt the title of all the parties was somewhat obsturcd. iiut if there had been a tacit rescision of the agreement, and the parties hnd allowed the plaintiff to re-enter anil occupy, then the detention of the notes did not annul the right of |>osscssion by the plaintiff. But if thojury believed that John McEwen had an interest in the property, then the defendants had a right to levy. It was also contended that the defendant did not authorise the levy upon that especial property, and was not,consequentlv, liable to the plaintiff, 1'nlesa the jury were sa tisfied toy the evidence that such order had been given, then the defendants were not liable. It appeared thai the attorney for the defendants, who was tiossessed of "full authority" to transact their business, had received instructions from them to cause the sheriff to levy on the McKwen property, and the sheritl accordingly did levy on the property in litigation. It was for the jury to determine how the words lull authority" were to be interpreted, und also the words "McEwen property." If the jury were satisfied that the defendants knew that it was the carpet factory which had been levied on them, they were the trespassers,and are liableto the form of action brought. If not. not. The defendants did not receive the full amount of the sale. Thrir |iortion amounted to $'219 66, and the balance, $98 30, was given to another party to satisfy another execution. In deciding the value of the property in the measure of damaged, the Jury were to say whether the prices brought at the sheriff* sale were fair and proper, and if so, thfy were to make tlfcm the basis of damages. Another poini for the jury to decide was, how far the leaving the McKwens in possession was not evidence of fraud ; and the}- were to take their conduct into consideration, and say whether at the time of the sale of the property by the sheriff, they acted in the true spirit of ownership, in their acquiescence in that sale, or wnether they were ignorant of the rights of the plaintiff. Further, if the jury, from the evidence, believed that the [ laintill' had not served notice of ownership on the defendants' previous to their receiving the money from the sale on the execution, they were not liable. The jury rendered a verdict for the defendants. Kor plaintiff, David (iraliam, K?q.?for detendants, Jas Brady Esq. Oran Sherwood vs. Jane Af. h'ordham, Flree. and othert.? This was an action on a promissory noti- for $206 KS gi\ en by Caleb Fordhatn. deceased, to the plaintiff on the 13th of May, ISM, for a bill of lumber The defence set up the statute ol limitations, also that they expected to show that a portion had been paid by the deceased in his life time. Itappeared (hit the sum of $1 lti was included in the note for a certain quantity of joists, but which had been settled for, so the counsel lor the plaintiff abandoned the note, ami sought but for the balance. Evidence was adduced to show that within the limitation art the deceased had offered to pay said balance, but the tender was objected to unless the entire note was retired. This testimony was rebutted, and the Court charged that it was a question of veracity between the witnesses. If they believed that tha deceased had acknowledged the debt within the time al lowed by law, then the idea of limitation was barred; If not, the defence was good. The Jury will bring a sealed verdict in the morning. Common Council. fioifin o) Ai>iiu\t AuiKkxtn, Wednesday Evening, Dec. 'J8th.?President Brown in the Chair. The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. Cement J'or the Croton Pipt*.?The petition of Sahator Pinistri, asking the corporation to allow him to test his cement for joining the iron (,'rotou pipe?, instead of the lead used by the workmen ; referred to the Croton Aqueduct committee. %.1gain.it building a Ifram in Stanton Street.? Messrs Brown and Bell, with sundry others, presented a remonstrance against building the proposed dram in Stanton street, from Shertft'to the test Ri>cr ; referred to street committer. llegulating Streeti.?A petition to have the side walks in Bank street regulated, also, one praying for the repairing and (lagging of the several streets in the Fifth Ward, were referred. Police Rem ganization.?The Special Committee of the Board of Assistant Aldermen to whom was referred so much of the annual message of the Mayor as relates to the reorganisation of the department of police, beg leave to report that they have bestowed upon the subject matter referred the deliberative consideration its importance demanded?that not possessing or exercising any magisterial power* themselves, they have sought ad\ice from tho" whom experience ha*, in their opinion, made more c<> n?i?ni(n .Inxlila . ri.,1 lli.it th? information thev have I tained has led your committee to the conclusion that aj>|><'h1 to legislative action ii unnecessary, inasmuch as they believu that the adoption of the accompanying ordinance, which is submitted for the consideration of your honorable body, will accomplish the desired end DANIEL F. WILLIAMS, ) , ?mrn|,t?,. GEO. F. NE8BITT, \ Committee. The report, which is a rev ision of Document No. 71, was liud on the table. Thr Oil Lamps.?The Superintendent ot Lamps and Jas sent in the following communication'!!! answer to the resolution passed by the ,Board; at their meeting on the lwth ult "In pursuance of a resolution passed on the 1Mb ultimo, I herewith transmit von the following report:- I would respectfully report that I have tested the oil furnished under the present contract, that it is pure and in every inspect agreeable to the sample. I would furthermore state that the oil furnished pievious to the present contract was as well prepared as auy other oil in the market, there twine none pressed in the city that would stand the severity of the weather, the contractor not having furnished the latter portion of the oil until it w as required to tie delivered to the lighter*; an,I iu con.e<|tience thereof,not having time to settle sufficiently, the same could not burn as well as it would have done hail it laid In ihs cisterns anil had time to settle." He also informed the Board that he had not received any oiltcial notice ol the paisage of the resolution authorizing the lighting of Kast Broadway with gas. The communication whs ordered on the file. Tkt Ci/y fliwru ri.?The Comptroller not being furnished from all the departments with the necessary information. was unable to prepare his estimate of the probable receipts and disbursements of the Corporation for the year I HI t for this meeting of the Board. lie submitted ;t ieml?rary bill to provide for the months of January and Febmttrv i-ii?itmtr Tin- nmmmt nstce-l for is ftt.OMl.n07 7;>. Thii i* to pay all tin' officers, servant*, and to meet fvrry item of expenditure* to be incurred in every department of the city government, including redemption of debt, fA73. iOO ; interest on debt redeemed $19,10.1 90; intercut on outstanding debt *l!?7. irtfi M. The second icction, em powering the Comptroller to borrow money on the credit of the Corporation in antici|*tion of it* revenue*, and which aum Khali not exceed the amount neceasarv to meet the ippropriation* for the year 1844- tin* section was stricken out ami the one making the required appropriation was adopted. i:Uanint Ihr Streelt.-The ordinance passed at the last meeting of the Board of Aldermen, providing in detail forthe sweeping and cleaning of the Street*, wa* taken up and with .iome trivial amendment*, was concurred in. without debate. It i* in it* general feature* limilar to that laid under the table by thu famous Whig contract. raying an E&Kttptr.?A report ami reiolution authorising the payment of $97 40 to David Samo*. ex-Keeper ol Tomkin* Square?w as adopted. ./munition for Woirintirr.?A resolution Waa adopted uuthoriiiiig the Comptroller to pay General Henry Storm* the aum of $120 70, for amunition furnished to the troop* ut the celebration on the Jjth November liut. I'tiyinf for SerriiH.?A resolution from the other Board authorising the payment of $I'J9 99to John H. Hiker, for materialii, fcc. furiuahcd bjr him for the party wall in the Engine Mouse in Ann street. /.<<*it (imntnl? A resolution irom the other Hoard,wanting permission to <leoy(e K. < ^ooltxlge and brother, to lay a pipe to carry off tb?* croton waterfront their |?remi?cs, No. HI Pearl itreet, to connect with the ipwit in Kerry treet Concurred iu. Inli oHiu-inii tUr Crvtnii WiU*r into tht hint Oiitrn t Watch Hautr.?A resolution recommending the Introduction of the Croton Water at the Mmt I)i?trict Watch I louse was not concurred in, in consequence of the fact having been announced that the water had been introduced anticlpatoryjnf the action of lioth Board*. .Idrrrliting.?Tno bill of the Journal of Commerce (or 1 HI, for advertising, wll ordered to 1 e paid. City Hotjnlnl. A resolution authorising the government of the City Hospital to introduce and use the Croton LD. Price Two C?nti> Water in thot eitabliihmunt, in return fur a lot of fround on Anthony itreet, for tu? building thereon of an "nffln* and Mo?e Houao?Referred back to Croton Wator Committee. Jldjoui nmritt.?Thi* Board adjourned until Wedneaday evening next, at live o'clock. To the Rkv. 1>r. Wainwbioht. Sir In reading the excellent report of your lecture on National Mu*ic, in the Herald of this morning, I was struck with the trial want of information you displayed in handling thw subject. From th'j first to the last your grcal aim Deemed to be, that the audn-nee (few ax they were) should quite understand that you had called them together for the purpose of hearing the celebrated Dr. Wainwright lecture 'mi L>r Wainwright, being a gnat man ; and, profoundly ignorant of the subject,you took the liberty of using as a pull", to collect the few that did gather together. It was much of a piece with your speech at the New England Dinner; on returning thank* for the clergy of that district of country which gave rise to the occasion, you spoke of the practical virtues, amiability, and learning of a celebrated divine, whilst you strongly reprobated his religious principles. In speaking of the ode, by iiufus Dawes, and sung so splendidly by Mr. B-oiigh, you again "reprobated," (you are fond of this term,) in a marked manner, its being sung to the tune of "(?od save the King." Were you not told, at thu time, it was written by the poet expressly for that exouisite, that noble air, and could not be adapted to any other! How long have you been so ultra, republican thai you should object to the employing so r</R;ii (in every sense ol tlie word) Hn agent lor ilu: musical conveyance of the poet's beautiful words'? When you used your own favorite expression, that you "reprobated" a "church witliout a bishop, and a State without a church," did you not then think of the had taste of employing Old England's noblest melody to celebrate New England's greatest glory 1 With nil sorts of resjiect and regard for your acquirements. my dear Doctor, look to your feet? "take heeil lest you fall"?and pray lecture for the future on what you do understand. and do not again attend public dinners for anything less than (he love of the cure of men's souls, or you may fall into the just contempt of those who think that tho Apostles were lowly and meek, and when they did lecture the Jews and Gentiles, it was on the meekness the goodness, and glory of Christ crucified. Apologizing for thus lecturing you on what I do understand, I take my leave; and, lastly, recommend yourself and Bishop Hughes to quit lecturing except in your several churches. \ oure, respectfully, Taunton, Mass. Another Nuisance?Awnings. Mk. Bennett? There is yet another nuisance which has not been noticed in your incomparable Herald. I refer to awnings, at' this season of the yenr being generally great nuisances, especially during rain and snow, particularly ho when not stretched fully across th? side walk, and that is the case with most of those now uj?. What is the consequence 1 The rain pours down in streams on the passers by, when it ought to pour into the gutter outside. But this is not all?many of thein are full of holes, mere rags, and a disgrace to the owners of every store to which they are attached. But more than that.it is unlawful. The ordinance of the corporation says, tltat no awning post shall remain in the street! after the first ol November. Such is the spirit and intention of the law, and it is the duty of toe street commissioner to enforce it. But he does not. If you go to the Mayor, he sends you to the street commissioner, and when yon call on him, he says it is not his ilwty, and 6ays you must go to the corporation attorney, and lay the complaint before him. When you callonhim, he tells you you must make out a list of the names and numbers ot the stores, with a particular description of each awning, Arc. Arc. Now, nrf 1 consider that this way of lining things is inconsistent, absurd?nay, more, useless. Why pay men for doing nothing 1 Why nut the burden on the private citizen who cets no pay! Why make ordinances, appoint officers to gut those ordinances in force and pay them large salaries, when they cannot or will not do it. Let the ordinance be expunged, the office abolished, and the money saved at once. Our sapient servants do not adopt the doctrine and practice of the Hon. Josiah CJuincy, when he was Mayor of B?*ton, that " all nuisances ought to be removed without complaint and before complaint." It is to be desired and hoped, that if the Native Kepublicans I get the reins next bpting, that they will clean out the Augeian stable, and riform every nuisance and I abuse in existence in Gotham. All admit the necessity of reform, and but tew expect it f rom either whigs or locofocos, as they now are and have been managed. IMorm, reform, reform is imperiously called for, and must be obtained, and corrupt politicians must be driven into their former insignificance, to gain an honest living by hard and honest labor, instead of fattening at the public crib. So mote it hi', say I. N. H.?It may be proper to state that the awningd complained of are in I'earl street near William, and in Chatham from Duane te the Bowery, about thirty in all. which do not cover the sidewalk, and many of them more hole-y than right eous. That Tri nk.?The Mayor, aided by Justice Taylor, of the lower police, hus been engaged in examining into the mysterious disappearance of that trunk, but nothing has yet transpired as to the chancc of a satisfactory result. Mr. Editor:? Your humble servant (Muddy Boots) would suggest to the " Native Americans to clean the streets, and pay themselves after the spring electjon. Let the ward meetings appoint street inspectors, \ employ men. Their pay will be sure in the spring. Darixg Bt rgi.ary in Ai.manv.?On Tuesday morning a daring burglary was committed at the houieof Hon. Archibald Mclntyre, on North r?arl (treat. The robber entered from the rear, through the window of Mr. Mcl.'s ileeping room. The thief seized a gold chronometer, extinguished the light, and demanded of Mr?. M. nil the money in the house. He did not succeed, however, in attaimne hi* object, and left the house. The po lice were immediately alarmed, ami sentinels were stationed at all point* in the neighborhood. After a couple of hour*, they discovered him emerging into Orange street. He had taken oft hii shoes, hoping thus to escape unobserved, hut was immediately seized. Bua he succeeded in again making his escape, and in consequence of the darkness avoided discovery, lie however left behind htm , in a stable, the watch he had stolen together with two coats, and dropped his hat and shoes in the street, which it was hoped would finally lead to hia detection. Court Ci*le?d?r?TM? Day. Suprrior Court.?Nos. 36. 39. .10, 44, M, 37, 34, 47 , 49, 17, 3, JO, 19, 7H, 46, 84, ?i, art, 61, 39, 84, 69, PS, 99, 64, 68, 68, 36, 7, 11, 13, 12, 67, Jb, 37. | Circuit Court.?Nos. 11, 16, 24,33, 37, 31, 33 , 33, 34, 34, 311. 31ft, 36. 38, 40, 41, 43. 43. I P/,n.?N'os Ol '2H 31. 6. 33. 34. 4. 9. 10. 13. !/0."7."W, 9 " WINTKK A^WBT;p. jmq jm hiium'ohic li wontrnt a? IUilurobdv . sily. kuiidaya^hhbbr W Kt<?itni. 2HHEL. t'a?-a|er* fur All?ry by this Honte will take the uew aad elfic*ut ? Mitibmi t'.UKCKA, Capt J L. Kliih, which Intn New York fmm foot Liberty atreet, Friday morning at Halfinat A oVIo'k. lor Bndfe|><>rt, thrucr by Ui? lloaaatonie and Western R ulroa la, wirh. 'it dunae ?l can or baxfage crate*, f> Albany, arriving same erra:tf nt I o'clock. Par* tltrouzH li. Kor passage nitKreifhr, aprb' ri board, or atthe office. Toot of L'hrrty street. < I. M. ?KRRY, Agent. dMec NAVIGATION OK T1IF HUI'SON OPEN TO ALBANY. jMQ >01 WINTKK MAIL LINK FOR ALBA> Lx^Qnl1 N V. ami Infirm diate t> aeej The steam W HTML boat ROBKKT I.. STEVENS. Car (am R. L. Mabry, m I lea*" the foot ofCoimlandt it. Wrdnesdaf, Friday and flnnday afternoons. at "> o'clock. 'IM Mtean er f'OLuMRIA. A. Stolahton. will leae* aa ?bore, Thnrday, Saturday and Monday attftinooas. at i e'clck. For passage or freight, apply to P. C. Srhnlti at the office, ar on board. N. B. All hinds01 property Ultra only at the risk of the owner* thereof aNr^ ?** ~UNI.Y HKOULAK LINK KOR NEW OR iMV L KAN H? rbe follow mk nr.t class packers will aail Mfepuuctnallv as nd?ertu*d (w. ather permitting) or paa'^wTaT.AB ?MA, t'spfain flanker, on rhetiih Dec. Tlie (IAHTON. ( apt O. Hdri<i(;e, on tne Jlst Dee. '1'he acruminodaiioaa of theee mica for cabin. I'coad cabin nd Me*rase passenKen are inch aa cannot fail to fn?ar* erery emlrt to pa*?eniters during the voyage The ahiia ol ibis line lure now commenced their reauUr 'rips and will aiil punctual every fire daya throat hoot the season. Pa*?eugers niar therefore rely on net be<ng ??tain?d. I'lie price of pasa?g- being very low, thoae wishing to aecure wrths in either of The above packers, can do so by applyinc oa baud or to W. k J. T. TAPBCOTT, a' their General Passage Office, 4J Peck slip, d!8 rc corner ol South slr?rt. 'PO ECONOMIST# ?Kent's Amiel ? I?*<1 aadUraaaed in a superior style?repairs and alterations totha preaent Fashion A lot "f Winter f'lothing on hand, forsale wholesale inn mill. uu lor w ?" . n".1 1 m r LEVIK'S. I? N?m??W?fc BAI.L l>H K%8KB ?'Th? tnNcriber ha* jn? i*cetr*4 br th? inottrremit <rrW?W?. , ? . , ... J 50 Cftsm lariira' embroidered Hob**, from $7 15 do O'nnrii. embroider d in colon, fmm 91 npw*r<tt Tale Illusion, in bin', I'infc. *int olh*r col'in 10-4 pWin whirr Om?nui Mwltn. for 1*11 ?""? 100 rariont iQl'ant'i embroidrml Hob??, ?<ry cM*p. rKTK.R HOBKHTS, ri BroaJway, dll Idim liMwn Whu?an?t l>r*?klio ttrww. 1

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