Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 5, 1844, Page 1

December 5, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. X., Mo. 330-Whola ??. 3036. NEW YORK, THURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 5, 1844. Prleo Two Cmttt NEW YORK ANDH^LEM RAILROAD COMPANY. Ou and after October aa, the can will run as follow* : l.am" wfllSmKi R f'r ^jjk'n, (With *t.) Morrisiania, Ford liam, William? Bridge, Huut's Bridge, Uuderhill's Road, luekahoe, Hirt?Corm-r??jid White Plains. 7.30 A. M., 10 3<j CiivHeil a's^A m ?? F/ . V. Lm"'? Williams' liridra for ?pV ? V1 A: 11.44 A. M., a 40 P. M.. 4.44 P. M. I??n fi>r W,A- 11 24 A. M , I 44 P. M , <10 1 1>1 Lfini Whin Plain. r.-.. rs... u.n a 1 u ha u *,r i rain will nop only, after leaving the City Mall, at the corner of Broome it. and the liowery. Vauihall Gar den and 27th street. An Extra Car, will precede each Train tan minutes before the time of starting from the City Hall, and will tike up passengers along the liue. '?*tra H.ir em and Morisiauia Trains, for Morrisiania and in termediate place*, Olty Hall for Harlem and Morrisiania,7 A. M., 9 A. W % 2 '*? M-I 4 30 P- M- Leare Morris ;an? for City Hall, a A. M., 10 A. M? U A. M.. J P. M., 4.30 P. M. By order of the Board, nl8 3m*?e W. 8. CARMAN, Secretary. \FfN Tli K ARRANGEMENT. *AFli JHRilf 8Hj^.UN(i8f ^OM PATER?M* TO Ott afc > liter tli * 1st of October the can *ili leave htt.io< Ukfoi. I Nkw Vom, 9 o'clock A. M. P. M. ia* 9 o'clock A. M. 4 " P. M. _?, _ follow*: from Liverpool. August 4th. " 20th. t 'j uu..K A. M. Hi " i ?' V. \1 ! . I I A v. OS ^JltD*!*. ! o clock A .V. ? ! " i.M | lit tl ec LR1TISH AND NORTH AMKmCAN~H(7vAl7~r.TAii. DTK AM SHIPS. - Of 1300 (on* and 446 hone power each.? UndeT contract with the Lord* of the Ad| ?miralty. f Captain AUsander Ryrie. ai-a P Captain Euward G. Lott. tfu/VaiuKiia J-^a|-U?io William Harriaoa. J? alfu\T! i A Captain John Hewitt. mu ii 4'/^ i ? ?' ? .?Q?Pt*mC. H. E. Judkin*. WmI *ail from Liverpool and Bo*ton, via. Halifax, a* f .... . . From Boston B '?? t^aledouia, Lott.. August Itth. Acadia, Hairison.. .Sept. lK. Hlbenut, Ryrie f l?th. - j?. wiXTMS Ca"' e,per'cnce4' surgeon*, and an (uppliad For freight or paiaage, apoly to ll- BKIQHAM, Jun., Agent, ndJTt ft o. 3 Wall street NEW STEAMBOAT LINE FOR BALTIMORE FARE HKUUC-KD?TOE6nK D^LAR^f VlFTV CTS. ^Lr.JiK ???*y **}* Opopgition Line between & ? Tj '^rhtiadriph'a and Baltimore, leaves the first ?lU^Aljer Mow lljiinu street every morning, (ex- | cept guiiiavs) at half past 7 o'clock, per the splendid steam boat PORTSMOUTH, Captain J. l)evoe. to uXwan Ch? thence 14 mile* through the Canal to Chesapeake City, in first yite 1 acket Boats, and thence by the ' Steamer OSlRlS. Capt J. D. Tomer. . ' . MARYLAND, CaptL. G Taylor. And arrive at Baltimore early the lame morning. . I he public are asmired that (notwith*tandinL' thefalie report* in circulation, of tin* line harms *topned) it i*, and will be continued, and noeiertiou will be apared to give comfort and ?P8?'to 1 he only change that "n* been made i* that H. 1. Hee? i* no longer Agent for this Line. Lookout for imposition. The " Pioneer Line" i* ruu by the Kailroad Comp?ny'i Agent, for the purpose of putting rtown the regular opiwjsition. if you wish to keep the fan re ilui'ed from $1 to $1.40. go by the steamer Portsmouth, and no other. 1 he accommodations by this Liue are warranted to be ?rial to any oil the river. I'asseuger* for Newcastle and Salem will take thi* Line from lower *ide of Che*nut street. Fare 24cent*. Apply to MOHRIS BIJCKMAN, Agent or to v n nit JAMfe.S HAND, 30 South wharv??. N. B.?l here an two JDailyLme* of Stages between Balti more and Waihington City, at a fare, of |1 40. making the whole fare from Ihiladrlphia to Waihington City, by this route, only $3. " U19 2w& in ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK AND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY 1?1 CENTS. AND SWIFT STEAMKR RAINBOW CAP-I AIN JOHN OAFFY. ~vl"i,uw' ON and after September 10th wUl run daily, a* follow* (Sunday* included)Leave New ?ark, foot of Centre street, S o'clock A. M.? ork, foot of Barclay street, 1 o'clock P. M. I'UfiAbAN'J' AND CHEAP EXCURSIONS. NBW (8TATEN l?I.AIJI>,) AND NEW ?OBK KKltR? l-rnm Pier No. 1, North Kiver, foot of Battery Place. CINDERELLA, will rnn as i MpeaU1 ^''ow'; D?uly, from MavJOth to October 1*1, roste New Yorl w 9 "d u I 10 10 J.'vi"? New "n*hton ?? *"d 10 A. M.; at IX. 5 ind 7X On Sanda)-Leave* N?v Vork, at 9 and 11 A. M.; at ?, C and *11 4 and 73kV? m" d"nion ' at 20 mtnDM* to a and 10 A.M; * New'vorir THE NEW MavlS. It4 mrll Km*re FOR ALBANY-HOUR CHANGED. L!wnriVPJrPuW KNICKERBOCKER and ti'tULHLbl ER will, on and alter Saturday, , leave for Albouy at 4 o'clock instead of 6 a* n20 6t tC7?NOTICE.^J SrATEN ISLAND ________ FERRY. Oil and after Suiday, Dee. 1st, the Boat* vTTTl leaveas'ftil lows, until lurther i.otice:? .i>tAVE STATEN ISLAND : ?}4, ind 10, A. M.: a and 4H, P M. LKaTE Nliw VORK : 9, ?d 12, A. M.; 1)4, and 4A*', P. M. ii 2Brc FOR BATi, GARDINER AND HALLOWELL: ' ? - Tb? new ateamer PENOBSCOT, Capui* N- Kitnball, leave, the eud of T wharf, Boitoa, at 5 above r*v',7i. 'ru"daiy ?"<? Friday eveniuga, s^uiRcl will be in readiness on her arrival at tne f to convey passengers to the neiyhhoring towna. NEW LINK OF LIVKM'(JUL fACKKTh. To *ail from New Yo* on the 31st, and from Livert>ool on the. 6th of each month L'pool. VA. 6 June 6 Oct. 6 Mar. < July 6 Nov April 6 Atu. 6 Dec'r 6 May 6 Sept. 6 Jan'y 6 ?AVom New York New Ship LIVERPOOL 1140 tons, ) '} J. Eldridge. ^pril 31 N. Ship QUEEN OF'HE WEST, ({jY ?! 1240 tous P. Woodouie. f gjay 31 New Ship ROCHESTIR, 240 ton*, (t8?'' ?> John Brittoc l\ Ship llOTTINGUER 1040 ton*,/ )1'}rch 2| IraBunley 2[ These ?ubstantial, fa* sailing, fint class Ships, all built'in the city or New York, ire commanded by men of eiperienc# aud ability, and will bedespatched punctually on the 31*t ol each month. Their Cabins nre elemt and commodious, and an furnished with whatever cau couace to the ease and comfort of muta gen. Price ol Passage, SlOt Neither the Capuimslr owners of these Ship* will be n*pon jihle for any parcels o paclyu-es sent by them, uules* regular bills of lading are siginl therefor. For freight or passage apply to WOtDlIULL It MINTURNS, S7 South street, New York. FI1.DEN, BROTHERS, k CO., Livetpooi. j 14 ec SAM1EL THOMPSON'S OLD ESTABJSHED PASSAGE OFFICE. .%? 273 Pearl stnet. TM E Subscribers iannouueing to t eir friends and the pub lic llieir continued aii4steudi'd arrangements for briuging out Emigrants from GnaSritaiu and Irelsml, would merely say that lor the year 1844 if^iiderable u|>ense have already been in cur ed, and no pains vll lie s|>ared to enable them to retain that preference, which for lore than twenty yean have been extend ed tu tin* Line The ships employeare only of th? first class, commanded by competiut and elflciei men, well known for their kind and con stani attention to thiComlbrt and convenience ol imsseiiKen and as a ship of the die sails from Liverpool every sit days ' detention at that |?ii is entirely avoided. When those settled for, dec I iip coming ?1. the passaxe money in returned to those from whom it was reived, without any deduction. A five iiassige, prKe.uner, Irom ilie various ports in Ireland and Scotland, cau t secured, il deiiieil. For further particu lars euquir* of S.V.MT'L THOMPSON, 27J I'e.irl rreet, or C. ORnSHAW k CO., lOGoree Pijiia*, ,. _ ... Livertiool. Dratts ami Krcinge at sight for auy amount, can be lur n ?hed on tl>- Nat 1*1 Btnkol' Ireland, ilie .Northern Banking < 'mpaar.ti.e iNalual It,ink of Scotland, payable at the nu merous 1)ranches fnughout the country: on C. Grimsliaw Ik Co., Merchants, Iverpool; and R. C. Glyn U Co., llanken, _____ n33 lm*m ^N..,?N?LAN,D. IRELAND, sSsK JHMS^t.all tir? for sale Drafu from XI u> ?1000, pnyabls "t sll ihe prlncipallanking Institution* througliout the UnitM K,0.?<!?rnp .ml ?' So?th *t, U. i'aswtfr om can be'secured at thi 0 lor (lay. JERiY CITY FLOATING DOCK.?Thi* n*w Mud uneved Dock ha* commenced O|>er?ltou. Cap. MHMB'aius sJ owner*of vessels are invited to call and ?x Hiniiie H, and th 'will at once see that It I* as well adapted for misjiik and reifing vessels as auy Dock now in niLr*,.!L There i* alio atOhed to thi* Dock, Blacksmiths HhiiMiarwn' ten. Caulker. J Painters. All w'ork don. in Ifc, ^SSTStS ditiou* man uer lil at reaioqable rate*. nil lin'rre ^ HILL It Mel.AUtmLIIV FO LI VF.RPOOL?Regular Packet of 6th Dee The sjndid packet .hip JoUn R. tJCIDDY, ,Wm ?dd]?, will positively *ail a* abova, her regu Having most *>erior and elegant accommodation* for cabin ?econd cabin aiStn-rage passagers, iwrsous wishing tormbark' should make nOediate application on board, loot of Msidm' Lane, or to JOSEPH iVfc.MURRAY, .... i ? ? ? 100 Pine street, corner of South. I lie >|iendid irket ship Samuel Hicks, Captaia Bunker will sneie^il rhe ab< and sail on the 11th Dec. nST7ec tx'rilAM^fc'v0 nf~lh<! i'11' Jlew nrit'*1' ship A Mil AH LEY, Duncan Smith, mast-r, now on 'i'Ii * '""i' V"* "n ?">val will haie inline .mu- de.c iichFne is iiilended expressly a* a legular trailer be tweeu this ancHasgow. hor freight or passage, apply to WOODHULL U MI^TUllNS, The packet ip ADAM CAIIR will succwd^e'VnnTlar ?1L ul9 rc f'LOUR?4<hl*. Extra Eagle Mi^hT V do l.achede, do Landing eiip Indiana from New Orleans, and for sale in low to suit pi*ws?n, by ? "* E. K. COLLINS k CO., M South tt Dr. Gardner's Lecture Lut Evening. rV Oue of the most interesting lectures of the season was that delivered last evening by the above eminent profes:-or, in the Chemical Lecture Room of the University. A vetv crowded class? embracing pupils of different ages, varying from blooming nineteen, through the "dear and yellow leaf," down to the "slippered pantaloon" were in attendance, and seemed quite fascinated with the opening address of Dr. Gardnkr. He commenced on the subject of Plants. So fertile in novelties is a plant, tlint every branch of inductive science is interested in in vestigating its symmetry, its functions, and its forceB. The Botanist limits the ran^e of his ob nervation to the figure of parti, to the alliances in struc turn and similarity of habiti: Taking a model from the highest organizations or the simplest forms, he indus triouily compares the divelopement or reduction of or gans, one with another. He traces a simple cell of membrane, expaiding in complexity from point to point, through SO,000 grada*ions, until it rcachjthe symmetrical beauty of the rose. In the interior he discerns new tubes and organs, with the complexity of external form; and aisociates elevated and elaborate results with in created developement. Scorning the one called green mildew, that gives an air of antiquity to the wall, his im agination is excited and his energy exerted in unravel ling the inextnble delicacies of the leaflets cl" a flower.? His employment is gratifying and intellectual?it has done good, but this is not the way in which the agricultuiist should consider plants.? The chemist brings the new sense of analysis to inves ligatethe difference between the rscending sap and the gummy fluid which descends the stem He discriminates between the coloring matters, the oils, the starch and fibrine. He submits to critical research the gases of the interior, the contents of cellules and the pertume ot flow ers. The mineral constituents and the food ot plants are interesting topics of inquiry. Whether the air feeds them or the soil? And after they have passed through their existence, what changes fill upon their remains To him, the green moss is as noble as the oak?nay, nobler, for he dtscoveu that a simple tissue is endowed with functions as important, properties as recondite as the most i aspiring forest tree, or the brightest gem of Flora. The farmer must confine his studies to this department. The natural philosopher examines the force with which sap ascends to the summit of the tallest pines. He measures its intensity and studies the causes which produce it, as sociates capillary force and electrical affinity with vege tation Investigates the percolation ol fluids into cellules, and the origin of movements in the latex. The sunbeam ii to him a magazine el power; he discriminates with nicety between tne ray which produces the given color, wbich purples the autumnal fruit, or touches with a slight blush the tarly peach?and that which, exeiilng an amorous solic tntiou, bends the young flower stem to its embrace. To him, vegetation is the resultant of cthc rial forces, the impediment of imponderable actions. The ceaseless wavelets of the sunbeam, unseen, unfelt by our gross senses bring out hy their ripples in the air, a living plant,symmetrical in figure,fragrant,and exquisite in color. You will admire such studies?they present truths immutable and fixed, which take the imagination by storm and put to flight all its conceptions. The bright est creations of fancy pale away before the light of truths such as these. Thu calm air, awakening sublime emo tion* from its limitless extent, is bursting with life. The eternal pulsations of light end heat disturb each atom of its structure, and strike with organizing force upon its gases. There too the disembodied forms of pas: exist ences gather to take on new shapes beneath the moulding power of the sun's ravs. To the farmer this stu dy should be the recreation of his winter's even ing, but not the euq liry of his occupation ? From all these sources he gathers truths; to all these laborers in science he is a debtor; but for his art, for bis peculiar department of knowledge they are not enough, they are not all He must consider not only a plant, but the soil agriculturally. He must cherish a sew science, instead of merely gathering hims for other de partments; the science of agriculture, which in extent is superior to most others in utility to all. It will avail bim little to know that all plants produce seeds with one lobe, with two lobes, or with none at all. That the blue ray bends the steer?the yellow greens the leal?the red pro duoes aumeral tints. That sap rises with a force equiva lent to a pressure of 46 inches of the barometer ; that grape sugar differs from starch by two atoms of water?if ne confine* his knowledge here. Our enquiries are often re moved from those ot the sister sciences. We would kt-ow how to develope and excite to increased luxuriance the useful vegetables : which drawing food from the soil ex haust its fertility the most, which the least. By what means the nutritious principles are developed, and how plants, compare with each other as sustenance lor man and ani mals In what way we may increase the quantity of matter in the soil serving plants as food. On these subjects other sciences are silent, and it remains for ourselves to search and discover the solutions I shall, therefore, present you with the agricultural divi sion of the vegetable kingdom. Thcro are /our great classes. 1st. Natural plants raised on the farm. 3d. Plants which have been changed by cultivation?Cerelia. 31. Weeds. 4th. Parasitic vegetables?Smut, ruit. You saay consider this an arbitrary division, but it is the re sult of much study, and ramifies in ill contcquences through every operation of the farm. The learned Professor alter dilating at length en the va rious " families" of weeds, plants, and vegetables in the "vegetable kingdom," concluded a most interesting lec ture, which gave much satisfaction. The lectures will be repeated twice a week. Washington. [Correspondence ol the Herald. J Washington, D. C.,l)ec. 2, 1814. ?Apology for Captain Newt on?Mighty Difference between Negligence and Neglect of Duty. I take the liberty to address you for the purpose aad with the hope of correcting an erroneous im pression which a remark made by your corres pondent of Nov. 29:h in calculated to produce. In a letter ol that date he says, with reference to the the case of Captain Newton, " It is perhaps not known to these writers that the Court Murtial found him guilty ol all the charges alleged against him, and still the sentence was suspension but for two yearB only;" and he further goe< on to suy that there " wan sad neglect of duty made fully evident in this investigation." Now, sir, whatever may have been the object of the writer, the effect of his letter is really injurious, and to one whose conduct on the occasion alluded to, so far as the world have judged, was and is without reproach. Capt. Newton had but one charge preferred against him, and that charge was negligence. A term as com prehensive as the element upon which his vessel floated. It might mean any thing, every thing, or nothing. On this chatge he wns found guilty, and that the charge of itself was of a light and trifling charac ter is apparent from its very wording. Had it been a charge, lor " neglect of duty," the case would at once have been so serious us to lead the public to the conclusion that he had greatly trred. But as no such charge, nor one ol a stiictly military character was preferred at all, 1 beg leave to ask you, in common justice, to give this statement an insertion, that the wrong already inflicted may be4 as partial as possible in its efleets. Cincinnati's Ntatcn Island. (Correspondence of the Herald ) Richmond, Wednesday, Dec. 4, 1844. The Court ol Oyer and Terminer now sitting here, is still struggling away at the labor of getting a jury. It has been a long and irksome underta king;and so slowly diu it proceed at the commence ment, that a large number, well informed on the matter, concluded that no jury could be procured. However probable this conjecture Beemed, it is since yesterday morning untenable; for at that date no less than eleven out of twelve jurors were enipannelled. To add the twelfth to the number new levies have been summoned at no slight per sonal trouble to the officers engaged in that ser vice, for there is a strong aversion prevailing all over the Island against being one of the jury,and every ingenious method is taken to keep out of the war Indeed,this is not to be wondered at,for from every appearance, the proceedings on the trial will continue a couple of weeks?a formidable period, to be subjected to th? discipline and restraints put upon the twelve. Yesterday and to-day have been spent in getting the last juror; but from all the ob stacles and delays which present themselves, one is inclined to disbelieve the proverb?"that the first step is the greatest difficulty"?so, judging from present proceedings, it is not too much to say, in regard to the pending case here, that the last step is the most difficult. The Court is now in recess, awaiting the arrival of the jurors summoned, and will si: at 3 o'clock to day. There remain but three out of the prison er's twenty peremptory challenges,so that by obtain ing four "good men and true," the jury is procured, the Sheriff saved a whole mountain of trouble,ana opposing counsel charged with eloquence for the opening addren and reply. Should the trial com mence this evening, there will be an accurate re port forwarded by the first conveyance, but if it does not, there will be nothing wonhy of cemmu nicating for another day. IlKMdioN in Canada.?The elevation of Mon seigneu Signy, Roman Catholic Bishop of Que b?c, to the dignity ol Aichbishop, was announced in the Human Catholic Cathedral yesterday alter High Miss He was invested at thu same time with the Pallium, the usual insignia ol the dignity, by the bishops ol Montreal and gydime. The llev. Mr. ?ulbilier, Hupeiior of the Monti sal Seminary, and a number of clergymen from different parts of the Province, attended on the occasion. The sermon was preached by Mr. lluibilier.?Qtwiee Gat., Nov. 36. Personal Movements. Silas Wright, Governor elect of New York, haa n turned home, alter l.ia viait to Mr. Van Buren. i The following persona have been appointed by tb? Prraident Marshal* ol the United Statue Isaac O Barnes, I (or Mas>achu*etts; Andrew 8. Pond, for the northern iii?- I net of New York; Alexander Potter,-for Delaware. The friend* of Governor Dorr, in Rhode Inland, arc get. ting up mauling* in the several towns, for the purpose of instructing the representative* in the Ueneral Assembly to voto for the unconditional liberation of Thomas W. Dorr. The Hon. Robert T. White, late one of the judges of the *uprema court of errors and appeal of '1 ennessee, I died at hi* residence in Nashville on the 12lh instant, in I the 79th year of hi* age. The IioarJ ol Supervisor* for the county of Geneaee, I at its rtC-int session, unanimously adopted a resolution abolishing the oflice of county superintendent of common schools. i resident Nott, of Union College, was present at a meeting of tha Maryland Bible Society at Baltimore, on the Sflih ult., and addressed the meeting. The report ol the engineer cf the Portland and Mon- I treal lullway, Mr. II. Hall, ia favorable to the conttruc- I tionof thia woik. The intelligence respecting the d. struction of the Nea" I torian mission*, ia not confirmed by later accounta. It is intimated that Mr. Van Buren feels no disposition to leave the sylvan delighU of Lindenwald, to take a seat in the U S. Senate, whilo Mr. Polk occupies the | White House. The whole number of students in Brown University, I the present year, is 147. Ila'tnaniu* Bleeckar, latu American Minister to the | Hague, is re electul President of the St. Nicholas Society I at Albany. Mr. Mentz, a brother in-law ol Mr. H. Bleecker/died J at Leydeu iu October last. Colman ha* none but while servants at his new Hotel I in Washington. Hon. Benjamin F. Batleri* *pokcn of for the oflice of | Secretary of State, under the new administration. John A. Murrell, the notorious land pirate ol the soutlr I west, whose gang carried terror iu o neighborhoods and I famiiiJS whenever the chief of robbers ordered., is dead. | TbeLouuvUlc Journal state* that Murrel died at Pikevllle, Tennessee, on the l*t iuit, and that ou his death bed he | contested he had been guilty ol almost every thing I charged agpiost him, but murder. I President Tyler, we learn, ha* removed Mr. McNier, I the Postmaster at Annapolis, and appointed in hi* *tead I Martin Revel. The Hon. Oeorge M. Dalla?, Vice I*re*idcnt elect of tho I United State*, was at BradahawV U. S. Hotel, Baltimore, I on Saturday la*t; he left in the evening train tor Wash ington. He arrived at Washington on Saturday evening, I and is the guest of Mr. Wilkin*, Secretary o: War. Capt. Elliott, the British Commissioner to China, whose I name oppeurs so often in the Opium War, and who has I since beau the British Charge des Affaires to Texas, is new at the Broadway Hotel, in Cincinnati. Mr. Kiley,ior- I merly Minister trom Texas to this country, is alio stop- I ping at the same home. I Company B., U. S. Artillery, under the command of I Capt. J. R Vi"'-arrived at Charleston on the afternoon I of the28tb ,.i. from Beaufort, N.C., in tho schr.Iaabella, 1 on their wiy to Augusta, Oa 1 The Clerk of Faneuil Hall Market, Boston, received, | on Tuesday last, a check for one hundred dollars, from I Samuel Apploton, E*q , with a request that it might be I invested in Turkey*, or any other tuitabie provision*, I and distributed among the iworof the city ol Boston, to I give them a good dinner on Thanksgiving Day. The Charleston Mercury, the special supporter of Mr. I Polk and Mr Calhoun, calls Mr. Benton "the purblind I termagant of Missouri,>ho has fraternized with the old I scold of Braintree." | Mr. Rothe, a Saxeu miner, gives it as his opinion that [ the gold mines of North Carolina are equal to any in I Europe or Brazil Ten millions ot bullion have already I been obtained from the North Carolina mines. A negro I found one lump of ore at Reid'a mine which was worth I $8000, I The Raleigh (N. C.) Register announces the death ol I John L. Foreman, Senator in the State Legislature ot I North Carolina, from the county ol Pitt. j Alexander Anderson, Esq., President of the Branch of I the State, died at Wilmington, N. C. on Thursday la*t. The Hon. Ratlift Boone, formerly a member of Congress I from Indiana, died at his residence in Louisiana on the I ?i0th;ult, in the 64th year of hi* age. I Hon. Cass, Gov. Barry, Chief Justice Ranaon, and A. I E. Wing, Esq , are spoken of a* the person* from whom I a U. S- Senator will be choaen in Michigan, to supply I the place of Mr. Porter after the 4th of March. The three I first are said to be in favor of the Texas scheme, and tho I last opposed to it. 1 The Iriends ol Mr. Clay in Kentucky, have determined I to erect a column of atone, to be not less than 100 feet in I height, in honor ol their distinguished fetlow citizen. I A society ha* been organized at Frankfott,ol which It. I P Letcher is Pre*ident, ami of which any person, on the I payment of one dollar may bccome a member, for the I purpose of carrying the design into effect. The work i* I expected to cost $10,000. I Dr. Banning ha* been politely requested by the ladies of I Newark, to give them two or three more Lectures. 1 A silver mine ha* recently been ope.ned in Blount I county, East Tennessee, which promises to be ol great I value. The company who own the mine are nuking < x- I tensive preparations for working it, and will commence I smelting and refining a* soon a* the services of a skilful I Assayer can be procured. The ore, it is *aid, is very I rich, being considered worth two hundred and fifty dol- I lata per tou. I A me> ting of the friends of Henry Clay has be?n called I at Lexington, Ky. lor the purpose of te?tifying their un diminished confidence in the great statesman ot the west, and their continued attachment to him. I There ii a rumor that Gov. .vlarey declines, I and that Mr. Foster, of the State Senate, ha* gone te Washington with the commission. The President elect, tho papers aar. will leave Ton- I nesi ee immediately alter New Year's ; will travel through Kentucky, Ohio and Pennsylvania, to Philadelphia. He I will probably stay there (with Mr. Dallns,) until it i* time I to go to Washington for hi* inauguration Reuben M Whitney was sworn into office, on Satur I day, as the R< corder of the Land Oflice, at Washington. It is now aaid that there is no foundation whatever, for I the rumor that Mr. Bayard declines a re election to th? Senate or the United States. On the contrary, we learn from undoubted authority, that he will again be a candi- I date, and that his whig friends calculate contidently upon UU re-election to the Senate of the United States. ltamor say* that Santa Anna wnuld gladly accept a mo derate sum of money from our government a* a conaidera- I tion for surrendering all claim to Tcxa*. I Franklin Litchlield, for many year* United States Con- I sul at I'orto Caballo, died on the O'h ult. TromiMory note* to the amount offrlO.OOO and t pwords, I payable at the Exchange Bank, Hartford, have been lost ?r stolen. An application will be made to the next legislature to charter a company for the construction of ? railroad from Chester, Ornnge county, to connect with tho New York 1 and Erie Railroad. I The newspaper* announce the recent decease of John I Staik, third son of the late Genu al Stark Mr. Stark died at Manchester, N. H on the -26th ult. John 8 Foreman, member of the Senate ol Norlh Car 1 oliua trom the county of Pitt, dieJ oil the 'i?th ult., of an I < ff>ision of water into ihechtit and lung*. The two houses paid the customary tribute to hi* memory by attending his funeral on the following day. Ratliff I'oon, formerly a member of Congress from In diana, died at liis residence in Louisiana on the 30 h Inst., in the 64th year ol hi* age. Alexander Anderson, President of the Branch of the I State, died at Wilmington (N. C.) on Thursday last. There Bre more person* in Kentucky and North Caro- I lina who can neither read nor write, than in any other two State* of the aame population In the United State*. Iti* left to thepeoplnof each county, in Massacbusetta, to decide by vote w hether the sale of intoxicating liquors shall be tolerated within ita bounds Every county in the State but one relusidto grant licenae*. | Dr* McMasters of Indiana has been appointed President of Oxford Colli ge, Ohio, In i-lace of Dr Junkln. Mina McCoy, who was convicted of negro atealing in | Sumner county, 8. C., and sentenced to be hung on the ?20th November, mado hi* escape from jail on the l?th A reward of $.VH> has been offered by tho Governor lor his apprehension. Dr hichard Wayne is nominated by the democrats ol Savannah, for the omen of Mayor of that city There ia a very pretty quarrel a* it stands between Messrs. Jos. 8. Fay and Benj. E Stiles, of Savannah, rela tive to the recent nomination of Collector of that pott. The Georgian ha* upwards of four columns of the corres pondence between the parties, whsrein they call one ano

ther names not to be heard by eaia polite. Dr. T. Sewall of thia city ha* had presented to him a h?nd*ome pair of silver pitchers by J. P. rhenix, E*q , one of his patients. John D. B.mo, the young Indian, who was recently among us preaching and since scut out west by his Iriends a* missionary among lii? brethren, has been robbed and left very sick, about half way between Fort Smith and Little Rock. There are ten Catholic o eges in tho United States, at which arc educated 1300 yo ng men. Col IWilliam Thorne Willium* was, ou Tuesday, elect ed Preiident of the Savannah ln*urance audTru?t Com pany, vice G. B. Lamar, Esq , resigned. The abolitioniat, Jonathan Walker, who recently dole several slave* from Pen*acola, and waa caught on hi* war to Nassau, wa* last week tried and punished. He was sentenced to be fined $140 ; to *tand in the pillory one hour ; to lie imprisoned fiaeen day a,and to bo brauoed on the right hand with the letiera " S. 8 "-ail ol which, except the impriaonment, has been executed. William Aiken, Esq , of Charleaton, it was generally thought, will be the next Governor ol South Carolina. It ia statod that Dr.Orria Brown, of tho county of Qroena* villa in this State, ha* beea appointed Chief Clark of the Nary Department, in place of A. Thomaa Smith, Esq., who ha* lesigued the ottire for the purpiae oi retumiDf the practice of the lav and attending to the prosecution ?I oliini before Congress, procuring contracta, patent!, fco. Wr. Tyler, receatly President of the Norwich and Wor tester raiirvtd, has been epi>oifited President ol the Morria Canal The Richmond Whit says that the nomination of John Tyler, Jr., for Congress, in Wise** District, has not been heard of officially in tbat legion. A million of dollars are invested in cotton lactoriaa at Petersburg!!, Va Phillip Boyle, Kiq, long a resident of Baton Rouge, died suddenly of apoplexy on the 17th Inst. Reverdy Johnson, Erq , o! Baltimore, ia spoken of aa a candidate for United States Senator from Maryland. The death of Col. Kly, the postmaster at Binghampton, is announced. The Dublin Monitor states that the O'Connell rent for the last year, amounts to the enormous sum of twenty eight thousand eight hundred and fifty pounds sterling? about one hundred and forty-four thousand dollars. 1'lieatrlcala, die. Madahk Arnoult ?The Boston paper* state tbat the concert given by this lady on Saturday evening, at the Melodeou Theatre, was a brilliant one in it* musical ef fects, though not so fully attended as the attraction led 11a to e&pect. It should have been crowded The gentle warbler herself had thrown off something oi her reserve and fearfulness of manner before the public, and gave her auditory new evidence of her powers both instrumeutally and vocally. She execute* admirably on the piano, and sings our own F.nglish with great correctness and inimita! ble naivete, especially when this latter faculty is brought to bear upon that arch composition " I'd be no submissive wife " Ole Bull was electrical upon his royal instrument, and elicited an applause which was both hearty and spon taneous. Madame Araoult was complimented in like manoer and tho whole entertainment wa* received with pleasure and true approbation. Young Walter Aymar, brother of the celebrated eque* trian, John Aymar, who killed himself in Europe not long ?nee in attempting a double somerset on horseback, ap peared on Monday night, at tho Amphi theatre in Albany. Mr. Le Itoy Sunderland advertises a coursc of lectures upon Pathetism, and a great many other "isms," in Providence. The interesting fairy burletta of Beauty and the Beast was brought out at the Albany Museum on Monday evening. Dr SpaJdidg, ol the Albany Theatre, is busy trying to hunt up a lot in Broadway, Albany, for a site tor anew Theatre. Mr. Forrest ha* been playing at Boston with tremendous success. On tho night of his benefit the seats were sold ?t auction. St. Chaklks THK.ATaK, Nkw Ori.kaws?Opened on the 33d ult. with Mr*. Inchbald's superb comedy of " Wives as they were, and Maids as they are," to a very respectable audience Mr. and Mrs. Farren, Mis* itaudolph and Mr Noafie made their first appearance. Mr J. M. Scott also re-appeared on the board* of a Ne w Orleans theatre after many years absence. Tom Placide took the leading part in the farce of tho " New Footman." The Richmond paper* say: Is there a city in this Ul it n as large as Richmond, that does not furnish more amuse ment* and places of recreation > We believo not. Here we have no regular public lectures?no concert*?no ball* ?no threatre pm formance*?no nothing. Every day pre. sent* the same dullness-and boys net to be old men be fore they are grown, for want of place* of pastime, while " full grown men " look as serious as they " u?? to did " when on the ?'dunce stool" at school. Will the Theatre be opened this teason, or not ? That i? the question, and we are anxious to have it answered. Who can tell ui 7 The Hutehinion Family are still drawing good houies at Albsny. Booth is doing a good business at Savannah. The Swiss Bell ringers are at Baltimore. Professor llsey is giving concerts at Troy. The K.ngle street, Theatre, Buffalo, i* undergoing the usual met. tnorphoae, preparatory; for winter lecture*, b ills, Sic. The Manager of Charleston Theatre, i* chosen by the free suffrage* of the citizens The Daily Meridian, a newspaper at that place, has the following heading to its editorial column : For Manager Theatre, W. K. Bur ton." Mr. Hy. Phillips is announced to give another of bi? musical entertainments in Philadelphia this evening. Sigr. Cassella gave a Concert laat evening In Phila delpbia. Taglioni is coming to the United States, it is now said, on her own account. Mr. Trenck's share in the arrange ment is apocryphal. Ludlow &. Smith'* theatre at Mobile opened on the 25th ult. with the "Hunchback," in which Mr*. Stuart and Mias Petrie made their appearance. Miss Moore, who ha* been for *ome time underlined at the National Amphitheatre, St. Louis, ho* arrived in New Orleam, and i* to make her Ant appearance toon. She has been for some time engaged at Burton's popular thea tre, the Arch street, Philadelphia. Messrs. Ludlow Sc Smith, of the New Orleans theatre, have produced the new play of " Mary Tudor," translated from the French of Victor Hugo, by K.dmund Flagg, Etq , of St. Louis. The Fat Girl, from Ohio, is proving very attractive in New Orleans. She is said to be a monstrous specimen of humanity. Tim Fink Arts.?Yesterday I looked in at 285 Broadway, to see what the well known artist,Mon sieur Edouart had brought back from his four years' tour through the United States. His collec tion is, really, highly interesting and valuable, con taining the likenesses of 25,000 Americans, and 125,000 Europeans, with the autographs of each Among them are a large number of the celebrated of the world, royal, military, literary, scientific and artistic. One could hardly imagine that shadow likenesses could be so accurate, and so full of character and expression. The husband and wife quarrelling, the chefs players, John telling his story to Mary the cook, Sr.c seem absolutely alive?he has like wise imitations of animals, which are admirably perfect. Few men have been personally acquainted with so many distinguished characters, on both sides of the Atlantic, as Monsieur Edouart. Of these he hasUken likenesses in their own homes, in char acteristic attitudes and employments, and has re ceived from them flitterii>g testimonials oi appro bation in various forms. The Emperor ol Austria presented him with a gold snufTbox, set with rich jewels; and Charles 10th gave him a valuable diamond ring, He will depart tor Europe soon ; and those who wish to see this highly interesting exhibition, or have likenesses taken by his talented hand, will do well to take early opportunity to call. Admission is tree at all hours. Shocking Murders ?The Van Buren, Arkau sas, Intelligencer, informs us that some outrageou mil der* were rriently committed at F.vnnsville, by Kllis West Rnd Jim Daniels, Cherokee*, upon two unoffending Indians of the same tribe. The circumstances are as fol lows:?The two Indians were q'jietly sitting in a Mr. Hill's grocery, and West and Daniels riding by,saw them, dismounted, dr.'W their knives, and without provocation, not a word being spoken, inhumanly butchered them. We*t, it will be recollected, wa* driven from the nation by fear of punishment for having participated in the mur der of l?anc Buahyhead, some month* *ince A Coincidence.? Governor Polk gets precisely the number of electoral vote* cast for Mr. Van Buren in 1834?170 This happens, under the new anportionment, and under the change* ot front ia the cereral State* ? .llbany Jlrgiu, Df 3. Opening or tub Canadian Pari.iamknt?His Excellency the Governor General, will, we are Informed, at three o'clock thi* afternoon, proceed to the Chamber of the Legislative Council, and (provided the Speaker of the House of Assembly Las been chosen) ha ving commanded the attendance of the Canadian Com mons, will open the present parliament by an address from the throne to both branches of the Legislature. The House of Assembly will meet, we understand, at ten o'clock in the morning, and immediately proceed, in ac cordance with the requirement* of the Union Act, to the election of a Speaker. Formerly, the consent of the Crown to the choice of the House of A**f.mbly, wa* here, a* in F.ngland, neceaaary, before the gentleman chosen could assume the chair of the House ; hut by the Act of Union, it would appear that the absolute choice now re*t* with " the faithful commons," and that thr Sovereign no longer poasessea the power of objecting to their deciiion. Should the debate on the Speakership be prolonged into the afternoon, it i* probable the parliament will not be formally opened until to-morrow.?Montrral Htr., Nov i8. NAVAt..?The U. S. brig Truxton, Commander Henry Hntce, was at Porto Grand, Island of St. Vincent, on the 2?th of September, end wot to rail the next day for the i;oast of Africa?alRcer* and crew all well Tasked Midshipman Mo' re has been transferred from the Truxton to the U. S ship Macedonian. One of the officer*, writing to the Boston Atlas, saya that the Truxton ia a fait sailer and a floe sea boat. It is said that the sentence of the Naval General Court Martial, recent ly convened at Washington, in the case ot John Farron, Jr., Chief Rngineer of the U. S. steamer Mi'souri, is sus pension for one year ; and that it has been approved by the President It is further stated that Cept. Newton, of the Missouri, was found guilty of all the charges broaght ?gainst hln. Important front China?The American ITeatjr with the CtUitUli. The Sappho, Captain Crocker, arrived at Bos ton on the 3d inst., with advices from Macao to the 4ih of August. Our previous dates were t* the ltit of that month. The S lias brought home despatches for our go* vernmcnt from Mr. Cushing, among which is the treaty that he has concluded with China?thus confirming all that we have published on the sub ject. It is stated that Mr. Cushing was at Macao when the S. left, and would bail in the U. S. brig Perry for Mazatlan, on his way homeward, on the 15th of August. Mr. C., and the gentlemen attached to the embassy were well. Captain Crocker reports, that the Convoy, Capt. Towne, of Boston, which had sailed from Macao July 24, for New York, had been attacked by a piratical Chinese junk* which Captain Towne suc ceeded in capturing, and had taken hit) prize to Hong Kong. The U. S. ships Brandy wine, Com. Parker, for West Coast of America, December 1; St. Louis, Captain Tilton, to suit on a cruise September 1; and brig Perry, Capt. Keith, to sail on a cruise August 15, were at Macao on the 4'.h of August. Very lath from the West Indies.?We have received by the Falcon, Captain Pitt, the Bermu da Herald nnd Royal Gazette, to the 21st ult. inclu sive. They contain news from the difTerent West Iudian Isles to the 8th. In Bermuda nothing of importance has trant pired. The steamer Acteon, one of the West India mail line, before mentioned, is a total loss to the company of $100,000. Such an unfortunate com pany as this one has been was never known. We understand that it is not unlikely that the Governors of several of the Sister Colonies will shortly pay a visit to this island, for the principal purpose, it is reported, of consulting with his Ex cellency the Earl of E'gin, upon the subject of es tablishing a penal settlement for the. whole of the colonies. We shall be happy to learn that the proposed meeting, and more especially that the important object connected with it, is in a fair way of being realized. The Tobago Chronicle of the 24th ultimo states that "a disease unknown for many years in this island, we regret to say, has made its appearance on an estate in the vicinity of the town, and, by all accounts^ iias, in two cases, proved fatal." The most prominent intelligence from Trinidad is the death of the Catholic Bishop of Dr. Olym pus, McD mnell, who expired at Port of Spain on the 26ih ultimo, after a short illntss. iiis Lord ship was universally respected und beloved throughout his Catholic diocese, and the numer ous attendants at his funeral, of all creeds, showed how deservedly the late Bishop's charitable dispo sition had endeared him to all classes. H There has been a serious riot at Castries (Bar badoes) between the blacks and whites. The wo men were removed to the shipping at St. Lucia.? Several stores were broken open by the mob; and to quell the affair the authorities gave in to the rioters. ' .Sporting Intelligence. Thursday, Nov. 21, 1844 ? Jockev Club Purse $500, entrance $50, added, value $500?two mile heat*. Col Ueorge Elliott's ch. f. Tarantula, by imp. Belshazzar, dam by Stockholder, 4 y. o 1 2 1 Col. A. L. Bingaman'* cb. f Jeetmeltenu, by imp. Leviathan, out ot the dam oi Eliza Bailey, by Stockholder, 3 y. 3 1 2 P A.Cock'a ch. c. Native, out of Ann Beauchamp, 4 y. 3 S n W. J. Minor's ch. t. Magnolia, by imp. Ulencoe, out of imp. Myrtle, 3 y. 4 (lis. Time, 4:03-4:81?4:06$ ?Track muddy. Friday, Nov. 22.?The Phars.iiia Plate?? spiendid cau deiab.as, valued at $300?with $300 added by the Club entrance $150, added?three mile heats. Wm. J. Minor'sch. m. Norma, by Longwaist, out of imp Novelty, by Blacklocb, u y. o 1 1 A. L. Bingcmoi's ch c. Fretillon, by Capt. Mc Heath, out of Fanny Wright, by Bertrand, 3 y. o. 2dis Time, 0:10?second heat no time kept. Saturday, Nov. 23.?A sweepstakes for coits and Allies 2 years old?subscriptions $200, forfeit $100?mile heats Wm J. Minor's gr. g Javelin, own brother to Dart, 13 1 D. F. Kenner's b. f., own sirfter to.Giantess,|(Peyto] na'sdam,) 3 1 3 Col. Oeo. Elliott's gr. c. Gao. M. Dallas, own broth er to Sirah Bladen, 3 2 9 A L. Bingaman's b f. by ?mp. Leviathan, out of Chuckfahitla pd It. M. McNulty's b. f. Bt. Francis, by imp. Doncaster, dam unknown, pd ft. Time?1:641, l:5tij, 1:57J. Same Day.?Jockey Club Pui?e $.200?Entrance $40, addod?value $350?mile heats?best 3 in 5. D. F. Kenner's gr. m. Music, bv imp. Philip, out of Piano, by Bertrand, 5 y. o. (ChiseiVm.) 1 1 1 Wm. J. Minor's b. g. Sen.iter, (late Rothschild,) by imp. Zinganee, dam by Tiger, 4 y. 2 3 2 Col. A L Bingamn's ch g. St. Joseph, by Bt. Pa trick, dam by S?a Serpent, 3 y. 3 3 3 ? Time-Ida), 1:82, 1:52} The stables of Col. Bingaman, Capt. Minor, aid Mr. Cock, have already arrived, and are now at the Eclipse Course. Blue Dick and Midas aro upon the Yazoo, and were hourly expected. Naval.?The U. S. frigate Potomac, Captain Gwynn, dropped down to Hampton Honda yester day. The Potomac, we learn, is to sail on Wednesday. The Hon. Wm. Crump, of Virginia, U S Charge d'Af lairs to Chili, and his son Richard Crump, his private Secretary, and the Hon. J. 11 Bryan, ot Ohio, U S. Charge d'Aflaires to Peru, and his son Richard Bryan, his private Secretary, go out iih passengers in the Poto mac The Mexican steamer Montezuma nrrivod here on Saturday last from New York.? Not folk Herald, JJrc 2. Navigation, fee.?Lake Cliamplain is closed. The steamboat Whitehall, left for Burlington on Wednesday for the last time this season. The Whitehall Chronicle says, the canal is also closed , the lait boat came in on Wednesday :? The Buffalo Commercial Advertiser of Friday says :? The steamboat Constitution came in on Thursday and reports several sail v>sr>'ls bound down ; the weather has somewhat moderated and should it so continue, we are informed that the steamer United Slates and the Ben Franklin will both nutke further trips up the Lake. The canal boat B. Campbell cleared on Thursday for Lockport, with the intention of going to Hochester should the ice permit. No boats have arrived tor some days be yond Tonawanda. Reduction of Postage.?'The New Hampshire House ot Representatives have adopted, without a dissenting voice, a resolution requesting their represents tives in Congress, and instructing their Senators, " to use their exertions to reduce the present exorbitant rates ol postage." Common Plena. Before Judge IJUhoelfer. Dr.c. 4?Jamt* Murphy vs F.liai JilArirh ? In this case, repo'ted in yisteiday s Jhrald, the jury rendered aver diet far defendant. William 1\ Burrt.lt vs. iMciiu S. Comitnrk ?This was an action of trespass brought to recover damage* nlii gi <1 to huve been sustained by plaintiff. It appeared that the plaintiff in this suit isowmrof s drug manufactory, and as such, compounded medicines, among which we re cer tain medicines celled " Hay's Liniment,'' which heron, ittunded and prepared according to the general receipt for the tame : anil which medicine said plaintiff sold and vended in the city ol Buffalo through nu agent he had there-, that said defendant was also a mannl cturer of drugs, and also compounded and vended medicine* of the same description uh those prepared bv plaintiff; that in order to injure *aid plaintiff, he caused to be published in the Doily Hii/lalo Smiitul, ol the 5th of May, 1*40. " Be ware ol a thief," personally alluding to plaintiff. It was put |in for deli-nee, (that the recipe was the invention of a celebrated medical practloner, at whose ite.ith it had been demised to the peison from whom it was liouglit by defendsnt. That there is s gene ral understanding anionic druggists thst any article got up by one druggist and circulated at his excuse, another nruggist never interferes with, and that plaintiff had in the present suit appropriated his recipe without his consent thai under these oircuuuncsa the alleged libel was uttered- that Charging n man with that Which is not proiierty cannot constitute either felony or larceny, and that the words on which the present suit was insti tuted, were "beware of a thief * The name of Hayes' Liniment has been stolen, which could not constitute s libel. Adjourned until this forenoon. Marine Court, Before Judge Randall. Dsc. 4 ? Jahn D Hrtmr vs. Jnroh ftmrley awl JotfjiK liar man ? This wss an action ol trespass brought to re cover damages lor having fraudulently taken away a two horse wagon belonging to plaintiff It appeared that one of the defendants hud a claim against plsintiff'to the amount of >13, tor which set I wagon was given us a col lateral security, but although plaintiff had repeatedly of fered to pay said sum, yet the wagon w,.s not forth Coining (value of said wagon alleged to have been $-7 ) It was put in for defence thst on'd wngoti had been d?* lif."ie?l to defendants in lieu of the sum advance That Rowley had nothing to do with the matter. That the pla'iitiff had sued him before, hot thst drf ndant had ob taine. i a verdict in his favor, and that as they were sued a' joint trespassers, they ought to he held lisble Ver dict this farenoon. Nash and Manchester for plaintiff? William Wordsworth, Cor deiendsnt. City Intelligence. [ Police Offlct.-Wkiiniui-" A Dirt?" Starbinu I Cask.?A dingy lady, named Amelia Sophia Francis, be ing eaten up with jealou*y of her delinquent lover, Mr. John Ditty, a gentleman upon whom nature in one ot her queer movement*, bestowed a perpetual *uit ot mourning, met him in Anthony street, to-dav, and rabmitteA certain proposition* to him, which did not altogether agree with that gentleman'* idea ot domestic happiness. Hod he accordingly treated her otter with scorn. Misa Francis, enraged at being thus bearded, drew Iran her pocket u razoi, and by way ot severing the thread o< Mr. Dirty's existence, endeavored to draw that barber-o us in strument across that gentleman's throat. Owing to the intervention of a 'patent leather stock, or some other drawback, Mils F. only succeeded in lopping of a por tion of an ear, and apiece of hi* shirt collar. She waa arrested and committed. A Chicken hkought home to Rooit.?Some months since George Fishe,tue notorious hotel thief, was indict ed for u grand larceny, but the powers that be, anxioua to oblige that person, still, red him to depai t upon that pleasant fiction, known as straw bail. When called for trial, he did not of course appear, and the straw bail wta ordered to be prosecuted. Yesterday alternoon o Dicers Low and Denniaton espied the llighty gentleman near Washington Market, and im mediately laid hands upon him?he struggled desperate ly ,tand drew a long.bowie knife and endeavored to use it, and had it not been tor the crowd of people that hemmed the parties in, and consequently prevented him from drawing back his arm, the life of one of tho officers might have been sacriflr d. it is understood that he will not be bailed out again this week. Another Wilvi-l Murder erom the Combined Er Etcts or Hum and Jealousy?Yesterday morning about 6 o'clock, the persons living in the house No. 131 Roao velt street, were a'armed by the cries of murder, and on hastening to the spot from which the sounds proceeded, they saw a man named James Agar, who lives at No. 810 Water street, in the act of stabbing another man named Philip Williams, who lived at No. 131 Hosevelt street with hiH child. Betore they could reach the parties. Agar had stabbed Williams several times, and he fell back exclaiming, "My God ! have 1 diservid this! Oh, say |>oor child!" The poor man was then taken back to his loom, where he soon after expired. The murdeier was arrested with thu bloody knile, with which ho had per formed the horrid deed, in his hand. The causes which led to this horrible affair are sup posed to have been an un warrantable jealousy on the part of the prisoner, who imagined that an improper inter course existed between the deceased and his wii?, and in consequence of this jealousy he has of late, it is said, been iu the habit of diinking, and abusing his wife in a shockiug manner, so that she has been afraid her life waa not safe in his hands. On Tuesday night he went home and endeavored to enter his wife's chamber, but fearing some act of violence, she had locked the door, and refused to open it. Tho prisoner, enraged at this, left the house, uttering sumo'threats of vongeauce against Williams, whom he evidently supposed was in his wife's room. Ha was next seen going to the house of the deceased, and on his coming from the house to go to his work, he seised him and stabbed him three or tour times in quick succes sion with a largo knife?once directly into the heart, twice in the breast, and once in the pit of the stomach. Doth the def eased and the ptisoner are said to b* hard working, industrious men. The Coroner held an inquest yesterday afternoon, and the jury returned a verdict of death from blows wilfully and maliciously inflicted by the prisoner. He waa accoidinglv fully committed by tho Coroner. Coroner"k Office?The coroner held an inquest upon Mary Thompson, the woman who died at 113 Laureua street on Tuesday. Verdict, death from intemperance. Common Councils Joint Mektinu.?The Boards of Aldermen and Assist ants met in joint meeting last evening at 7 o'clock. The Engineers' monthly reports were received and ap propriately referred Oitjiensing uilh'-Joinl Met tings ?Aid. Drake, of the 6th, offered the lollowing . Retail ed, That the joint meetings be disoensed with in futuie, unless specially called by the rresident. Adopted unanimously. llemovaU and JlppoinimttU$.?Asst. Aid. Johnson offered a resolution removing Morgan L. Mott, Deputy Keeper o f Blackweil's Island from office. Aid. Seaman hoped the resolution would not be adopted ?he has known Mr. Mott from boyhood, and never heard anything against him. Aid. Kmm?ns supposed the reason a worthy officer waa removed was, that he voted for Polk and Dallas?he had heard ao. Asst. Aid. Johnson nominated Peter Squires to the office, and he was chosen by ballot?Squires 17, Mott 0, blank 3. Alderman Cozzens offered a resolution removing Charles Hicks, Assistant Captain ot the 1st District Wa-ch. Alderman Hasrrouck asked for the reasons. Alderman Drake said no member had a light to ask for reasons. Alderman Hasrrouck?What! are not members of thia Board, who are in the minority, to be permitted to inquire the reasons for removals made by the majority? Alderman Drakk?Yea, but the majority are not obliged to give them. Alderman Haerrolck??>o, if any member la ao hog gishly selfish as to refuse. (Laughter)-. The resolution waa then adopted. Archibald C. Cochran waa then appointed in place of Hicks. James Davis was appointed Assistant Captain o! the First District Watch, vice David Demarest removed. F.dward B. Tuttle and Geo. Betta were then appointed Deputy Collectors ol Assessments. Rcpoit from the Kire and Water Committee confirm ing sundry expulsions from the Fire Department, waa re ceived and accepted. At eight o'clock the Board adjourned. General Mesalon*. Before the Recorder and Alderman Schieffelia and Sea man. Mathkw C. Patkrson, District Attorney. Dec. 4 ?7\ial for ,'ltsanlt and Mattery ? Charles O. Don nohuu was tried' and convicted ot an assault and battery upon Peter G. Van tenhoof, police officer ot the 10th Ward, on the night of the 31st ol August last. The officer waa endeavoiing to enter e dance house in Anthony street, when hewus pievented by the ptisoner. Sentence de ferred. Forfeited lie* :ognizancei.?'The following persons fail* ing to appear, their recognizances were forfeited :-Wm. L Marshall, for grand larceny ; Leonard Howse, obtain ing money by falte pretences, and a number of other per sons foraspault and battery. The Court adjourned at 3 o'clock till to-day at 11 o'clock. Mnperlor Court. Before the Chiel Justice. Dec. 4.?Jamti Feliows and otheri vs. Clemen! E. Cheva fur.?This caute was tried a short time since in this Court. The action is brought to recover the amount of seven pro misisry notes made in 1830,and to which the statute of li mitations is pleaded. It was put iu that defendant did not enter the city sops thatuwnt could have been served U|*>n him, but kept out of the way. The defence atfiimed that liu wan In qui ntly in the city, end on such occasions frequently passed the store of plaintiffs. Adjourned over to this forenoon C. H. Hoe for plaintiff; O. Bushueli for defendant. The becoml Chamber of this Court was opened thia morning. Judge Oakley ptesiding. H'wi. V. Miller r*. Thomas Jlnirt.? l his was an action brought to r?cover $100, being tnr amount of a promis sory note, wrli interest, which was made by deiendant at Baltimore in July, 184.1. The signature waa admitted by defendant, and piiintiff rested his case. It was put in lor defence that piior to July, 1841, the plaintiff was a member ol the firm of W. E May hew It Co., doing busi ness at Baltimore, ai d deiendant was engaged in busi ness at Louisville. The parties transacted business with each other, and defendant became indebted to Msyhew k Co. about $ 1,300. Deiendant subsequently became em barraiied, and could not meet hia eng?femi nts. In June 1841, he entered into negotiation with William Davis, of Louisville, and subsequently sold the notes to him, taking in paymeut biandy at f>I TO per gallon. This negotia tion was not completed with knowledge of the plaintiff until Davis had agreed with Butes lor the purchase of said notes by said Bates of Davis; afterwards defendant went to Baltimore, where be was htreated for a debt duo to h fireman in the city. Being held to bail in the sum of Jil.OOO, defendant applied to plainiitf to become his bail, which said plaintiff finally did in consideration that plaintiff would Rive hi* note* lor an amount sufficient to recover plaintiff'* lo?* in fettling the former notes; and also n condition that defendant would place full security m the hands of the plaintif for the result of tho suits. U|?oii one of these note-s the suit was brought, and the question Involved was whether there waa any consideration lor the note. Said note having boen given Under the above detail*d circumstances, the court waa of opinion that there was no consideration shown, and a verdict was taken for plRintiff subject to tka opinion of the court on n case to be made out. ChitUi II. F Marring vs. Oatrel W. Ryrlrman ?Action of replevin to recover damages It appeared that on the 3d July, I* 14, the plaintiff received a quantity of hops trom Boston, which were shipped on the ftth irom the Boatan vessel on board the skip Sir Isaac Newton, for Hamburg. The defendant, who la hop inspector ol thia State, removod the hops from the ship, and had them car? ried to hi* place of ins|>ectioa. although the property had hean inspected in Massachuiett*. Toe expeasi a arising frem the seizure amounting to J>J3 t>7, the sum on which action is brought. The jury rendered a verdict for the plaintiff, subject to the opinion of the couit on a case to tie made out. N. D Kliingwood, for plaintiff. ? Eddy, for defendant. Jonathan Dmifliiii vs. K J Thomat.?This waa an ac tion brought against the endorser to recover the amount of two promissory notes, dated 1st of April, 1043, for $4000 each, drawn by Wm J. Turney to ord? r of di fondant. Do fence put in was that then waa no consideration, and that they are held as usurious transactions. Plaintiff put in that the (maker ol the original note, for which the two notes in question were given in settling it, repraaantod that it was a business note, having been received for oop per That on these representations, said notes ware sold tor mom than seven per cent, taking away deiendant 1 right tn plead usury. Verdict lor plaintiff, $*44 60. K. H. Kimball, for plaintiffs. H. E. Davis, for defendant. Court Calendar?Thlo Day. Common Pi. e as,?111, 3#, 34, 37 , 39 , 8, SO, 10#, 43, 11, 10, M, 7, 3ft. 40, 100, ft, 34 SurKRroR Coi'HT ? Ift. II, 3ft, 30, 43 , 40,44,40,47, 40, 60, 6|, ftj, A4, Oft, .Ml, 67, 13, 48, f>9, 00, HI, 63, 68, 04, 04, 00. ('RoaRMfl or thr Fink Arts.?-Tuition on U>* Piano la advertised in tho newspaper printed at tho Sand wich Islanda.

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