Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 6, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 6, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK H E R A L, D. Vol. X., No. 337?"W hoi ? Mo. 3037. NEW YORK, FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 6, 1844. Prle* Two Cati* EVENING DRESSES. rIK SUBSCRIBERS have otened their Room for showing Evening IJresaes by tu light during the day, and iuvite the attention 01 the ladies to aome very splendid real Brusselt Thread Drettet, fr.nn $400 to tl'OOeach. Sin very tlnh Embroidered While Silk Dresses. Ten of the richest P_nris Euviroide.ed Muslin Dressea. One case of Einb'oidered Illusion Diesaes. " do do Drape, do. " do do Bulge. do. " do do Orgnndie, _ da. " do do Crape da Chine, do. " do Colored, Bruxelles, do. " do do Illusion, do. " do do Tarletaus, Co. " do do Plaid d'Organdi*, do. " do do Fancy ? tripe aad'plaid Tarlatans. Tw o c tsei of Embroidered Dresses, from 11 ap. One case of the tidiest Silk* ever imported. " do 5-4 Velvet, a near article. One cue, containing rich Thuad Scarfs, Btrbtet Capet, Veil*, Manteaus, colored Bar bees, and rich Laces for flounces, bertla s aud slveves. One case of Alexander's best long Kid Gloves. A lew pink, b:u<\ slraw, and rone very nchly trimmed Gloves, at 10s. |?r pair. . _, , _ AI?o, one case of fancy artielss, which will be offend at very low price*. __ BARGAINS. The Subscribers have thi* day marked down tlieir printed Cashmere to a very low price; alao, Mouaelaiu de Laine, from li 6d. hilka off.ring a gieat bargain, Shawls, long ana square, at an immense lot*. Clmks, .Mantle*, and Scarfs, dj do I'ltids of I 'ashmere and fine Scotch. do M'rinoa and Cashmere d'Ecope, do do Silk Velvets rtid Bcmbar.ines, do do Embroideries and Laces at a great reduction. Muslin, *.rapes and Nets, for evening dreases, at di. Ejnbroid red Musi in Urease*, from $3 up. Linens and Sh-erings very cheap. . Curtain Embroidered Laces, very new and pretty. i>.) Muslim, warranted French. Do Damasks, very low. Furniture Hilk Velvet and l'lushes, cheap. One pair of thi handmineat blind* ever imported, Indi 1 Shawl* aud Scarfs at a great reduction. Table Linen*, some very fine, at a great sacrifice. Linen Cambric Handkerchiefs, at 10s. Sd. a dozen, a great bargain. Liuen Cambric Embroidered lievlie Handkerchiefs,very much reduced. Muslin Trimtpings aud fine Iniertings, at 5 rent* per yard. Muslim of every description at very reduced prices. Hosiery, Mi'ta ?ud Gloves of every description v?ry cheap, on purpose to tell off us much a* possible at thi* la'e aeason of the jeat. JAMES BECK ft CO., da 2weodm 359 Broadway. STEEL FENS?109 WILLIAM STREET. \IjTEDELES fcMEYER. Importer , have received by laat ar * ' rivals, and offer for sale at the lowest pricea? 6.U00 gross Johu Myer't Steel 1'sna. 5.000 do Ben.ton'a jo 5,000 Eagle do S.MQ do Joliuson'aj do 5,000 do American do 5 000 do Cusliberg Silver Steel. o30 tD24M WltF*rC lO'd WILLIAM STREET. WKDU.KH & MEYER, Importers of French, German and ' " Enaisli Fancy Good*, have received by last arrivals, and offer for sale, Killt and oilier Buttons; Dressing and Fancy (-'?mha; Silk and Fanciy Piuses; 400 down Cigar Cases; Lead Pencils, beat quality; Suspenders; Hair Pins; a great assortment of IVrftuaeries; Silk aud Worsted Embroideries, etc., etc., aud many in! m Faucy Good*. 10.000 gross Steel Ten*, by tbebeit manufacturers ol'England. Writing Desks and Fancy Boxes, e;r.. etc oMtDZ4MWkF?rre NOTICE. AH. PAKKER, 69 Duane street, between Broadway and ? Elm ttreet, apenr for the tale of valuable Oil Painting*, Poreelaiae and Antiquities, has jtist received per thin Persian, from AmHtrdmi, a Que collection of splendid Oil Paintiugr. of tlie Flemish and Dutch schoolt, elegant japan lacquered Porcelain, of the richest kiudt, old Dresdeu Porcelain Groups, fancy Cupaand Saucers, ancient rich in gold Fans, of the 16th century, aud of grandeur epual to any thiiiL imported into this country, which cau be disposed of at modwate MB. There fore those who wish to enrich their collection!, or ornamenting their parlors, will find tt to their interest to call and examine, sudjudpe for themselves. Ladies are particularly invited to view this splendid collection. At home from 10 A M. till 5 P. M. oil amend? re SHIRT MANUFACTORY AND GENTLEMEN'S CLOTHING STORE, M MAIDEN LANE. TUST RECEIVED, the latest and moat approved French J patterns Shirts. Also, a general assortment or clothing of all descriptions. Clothing made up to order at the following low prices, vie? Frock and Dress Coats made and trimmed from... $? OA to 10 M Pantaloons and Vests made and trimmed 1 50 to 175 All made in the beet manner and most fashionable style. Under varments made to order, Hoaiarr. Glovee, Stocks, Cravats, Collars, Suspenders, he. WM. COLLINS. o37 lm?*c Omen or J err cat on iridmiici liogrm, I No. 30 Wall tt. opposite the Exchange. I 'PHIS COMPANY continues to Insure against Lot* and Da ' mags Jy Fire, oa Goods. Wares, and Merchandise, and, also, asaiatl Lou on Inland Navigation on Veasels utd their Cargoes. DIRECTORS. Thomas W._Thorae,_ Eliaha Ri <U 'iiiomat T. Woodrutf Anson 1 B. R. Robton, M. D., Joseph Drake, 1 nompson Price, Joseph Allen, 1 Moiek 1 acker, Jamee E. Holme*, Johu 11. Davidson, John r. Moore, John H. Lm, Jamee H. Whiting, Oaleb .C. Tunis, Wm. K. Thorn. t nacis P. Sa^e, Thomas MorreU, Jehu C. otentt, Eosrene Bocert, THOMAS W. THORNE. Presideat Who. T Horn. Secretary. ml m u 11 ib t u wa - SUI'EHIOR AND ELEGANT COMMERCIAL SYSTEM of WrltltiK. ?DE-OPENING of Ma. liaisTow? W*itino and Shobt 11 Hs.id Acadi.mt for pupils of all isii, DAT and even ing, ;'t No. 156 Broadway, (hrttoeen Maiden Lane mid Liberty M.) Ms. BHurow res|>ectfully announces hit return to New \ork,from London and Boston, where he met with the most brilliant success. . Mr. B. guarajitees to all persons of kvmv aoe, a moel supe rior hand-writing, In Twelv* East Laisont ?!! uo matter how bad, illkoiblk, cbampko, or defective their writiug may be. To 1IIK Ladies, who meet daily from U 10 1, he imparts a delicate and flowing style, at once pleasing, elegaut, recherche aud lady-like. To tub Gi:nTLEMKn he communicates an expeditions and mercantile hand, hold, rRKE and business style, adapted for every occupation of life. N. B.?Additional Lessons given, (free of extra charge,) if required by the pupil. *?* Mr. B. cau be sera from ? to 1 A. M., or I to t P. M ' 8hobToHand.?1This amusing and useful artislanght by Mr. B. In II lessons. Hook-Kkkpinu uught practically mm! icientificallu. N. B.?Visitkbs iu New York can take a course or Writing lu 3 days !'. n!4 lm'rre NIOW Yl^RK RIDING SCHOOL. Nob. 0.3 and 07 Watt at. near Canal. rlMlK Proprietor of this popular establishment, bees to render his gra'riul ackuowledgement of the distinguished patron age which he has received from tlie public, and to state that his Eyicninn School for Equestrian Tuition and Exercise Hiding will open for the seasoii ou MONDAY next, the 20th instant. Hours from 7 to 10 1*. M. The Evenings of Monday and Thurs day are ?et apart for gentlemen ami tne ladies of the families excluaively. The ridiug master 1 well known to be one of the moat ex|>erienced and successful in this country. n 19 lindh* JAMES CODDINOTON. Proprietor. ROGERS' GYMNASIUM. No* 15, 17, and 10 Canal street. 'T'iUS SPLEiNDlD ESTABLISHMENT is now open day -1 mid evening, lor the reception ol pupils. All persons of ?edeutary habits should practise tliese exereiaes, which are the only remedy for contractions of the Ciiest, Dyspepsia, Itc., tlie oid'nary n-sults of constantly bending over the desk, and stu dy lu?. I'arents and Giiardiaaa of Bvvs, and all interested, are in vited to call. J P ROGERd, Proprietor. N. B ?J. P. R., in connection with W. J. Wyer, has opened a targe Gymuasium in Brooklyn, at No. 165 Fulton atieet. Gentlemen doing bosineaa in New York, who reside in Brooklyn, will find this establishment a complete one for the purposes of exe.-cise. U|>, n day aud eveuing. nltit , m ? ec TO TAILORS. r I''IIF1 Second Edition of Stinemet't celebrated work on Cu 1- liug garments of every description in a style of elegance un equalled, is now published and ready for delivery. Those who desire to avail tli mselves of the great advantage* to be derived from the use of the instruction* it contains, would do well (o obtain 1 copy withoat delay. Tnt book is 12 by 17 MUM ?iu are, and contain* 17 elegant diagram* of all tlie v annua atyle* 01 garments worn at the present day, with full and ample instruc tions for cutting in an easy and scientific manner. The follow iug ate a lew ol the many highly respectable name* who teitify to the merit* of the book :? The undersigned being practically acquaiuted with Mr. Stine niei'* Treatie. on Cutting Garments, with pleasure recommend it as a woik Complete in iu arrangements, ai d in its priciical ap plication to cutting, t.nperior to an y heretofore pnbliahed, either In Europe or Ameuca. P. lleuiy Si Sou, lianiel Cutter. Staata & Binker, Charles Cox. E. W. Tryon It Co., B. F. Homer, James Daily, Johu llaviland, J. H. Banker. The above can te obtained of the author, No. 113 Broadway, New Voik. iiJO lm?ec nemTyohk bra^s hand" 'PHE Member*e( the New Vork Brass Band woald respect -? t'ully inform their pet runt and the public in general that at a meetin- of the Baud, held at Military llall, Bowery, 2nd Nov., 1(44, Mr H. WILLIS wits uuauiinonily elected leader, and C. S. GllAFULLA Composer of said Band?and tliey now feel Hasiirrd thtt the Band will lie inferior to uooe in this country.? 'i'ho B.tmi would rein iu tlieir thanks lor the very flattering pa tronage bestowed ii|>oii them the past season, and will tiae every exertion to meritacontiuuar.ee of the same. Applications for tl.e Band will be made to Richard Willis, Leader, 49 Bavsrd sunet; James Conner, Secretary, J3 Bayard staeet, or any of the follow ing mrrabart; Wm. Wallace, 49 Spring street; Alfred H. l estes, II Norftilk ttreet; Daniel Underbill. 114 Wouster street; M. Meme, 150 Forsyth street; John Wallace. 7 Clark street; John BleakUy, 109 Walker street; J. Fuy*ing, 54 Orchard atreeti Gro. Geoller, 130 rorsyth street; E. Wheeler, corner 9th Areuue and 18th *treet; S. C. Lum, 111 Centre stiee', Doctor C. Mather 1M Wooster streatt C. S. Jamks Conixkb, Secretary. N. B.?Bauds provided tor Public Balls, Private Soirees, Herenadea, tec., by applying to Wm. Wallace, 41 Spriag ttreet. aUlm'm FRENCH'S H O T E L. rpHE 1'ROrKIETOR ret pec t fully informt hit friends and -1 tlie public that lie has 0|>ened his new and splendid hotel at. 133 h'ulton stree', a few doors east of Broadway, in the imme diate vicinity of m< rcautile business and the principal places of ! tiausemeut, and hat furnished it in a atyle that will bear favor- | able comparison with the very best hotels in the city. The pro prietor in building and fitting up the above house Kas had strict regard to elegance and comfort^ and that he has combined eco nomy tlie lol lowing! irices will show A ROOM FOR ONE NIGHT 15 A " " " WEEK... 150 The rooms will be warmed gratia, and upoa no occaaiou will lliere be more than one bed in a room. There is a REFEC'l uRY attached, in which there are m ala served up at all houbs of the day aud eveuing. There are also II all Rooms connected, for warm, voiA and shower baths The Porter will be in attendance at all times during the night, to admit lodgers, snd to let them out at all hours. iN. B.?Those who want Lodgings after the house clo*e*. will ring the ball bell. nl93m*n ELIZABETH CLASSEN, dsaghter of John Heinrich Clas seii, formerly residing in Philadelphia, near Cheenut and Twelfth strrets, will hear important news from a wealthv tvla tife, in Eur?|w, at the Cnuuting House of JAMES I'ATTl SCN, Cummissiou Merchanis, 5 Church Alley, Philadelphia. 1 Uh tSov. IMI. a It 3a w_4 w * rc L"*LOUR?534 bbls. Extra Eagle Mills. P 37fi do Lachede, do Landing ex ship Indiana from New Orleaaa, and for sale ia | lots to suit parchaaert, by ?M jE. K. COUalNS k CO., M South h. American Institute?Former#' Club. Tuesday, December 3. StiEJkCT?"Jtfuf* at Manure." This subject, which appeared, blazoned by ad vertisement, and glorified by sundry stipenda ry editorial* in si-ve-ral oi the journals of the ci'.y tor some days past, should, from such prepara tory introduction, have attracted a larger portion oi the enterprising and industrious tillers and cul tivators oi the soil,than the theatre of the Institute exhibited on the appointed day. The fertilizing properties of muck, poudreUe, and guano, as in dispensible to the vegetation of our creature com* fort?, were discussed, with practical illustrations of the perfection of each?that lorcibly reminded us of a subject proposed to us ia our school-bjy days, lor an impromptu exercUr of our inventive powerr. " Whether, the games of "Scotch hop, testatum, or lour corner*, with the tool in the middle, were ol most advantage to a nation." Here our tubject was "Diuck, poudrette, and guano," and the ouly distinction we could discover in the process ol the two controversies, was that the Hist txer cised more penalty upon our judgment than prudence in our wit; and iu the *econd, the elements of each of these ingredient* were *o thoroughly analyzed, the properties to distinctly traced and t'eveioped, that your imagination was at ouce carried awav with the most sensitive conviction, that each component pait circulated within the range of your ollactory conveyed nrools " strong a* holy writ," that the subjsat was traced even to its " essential essence." At the ap pointed hour, the chair was taken by Mr. Kraser, of New jersey, and the indefatigable model of tell denial, Mr. Meiggs, acted as secretary. The proceedings of the last very small potato affair were read, an infliction of half ol a very monotonous hour. The tubject was then an nounced from the chair?" Much, ita mode of preparation and use " And hi re, as usual, sn interruption was caused by several resolutions prepjtel by Dr. Field, expressive ol the club's regret in the death ot the late Samuel Ste vens, a us lui and intelligent member, and of a highly comuliinentary character to the meiits of the deceased. These were read and approved of. Oeneral Tall <adue then produced specimens ol yel low and white ccrn, raised in the county of Dutchess, and complained that specimens were constantly sent in without reference to the system of cultivation employed Showed the difference between corn raised in Northern and Southern latitudes, givkg the advantage in stalk acd produce to the lake*. Kach of the apeciuiens exhibited, eight rows, were of great denienes* on the ear,of moderate height, and from the hardntsi of its character and insus cepubility of moisture, peculiarly adapted lor exportation ?each of these specimens meakured sixteen inches in length. The yellow quality, planted late in May or early in June. When mo frost has evapoiated, he consi dered the best soasou for sowing. The chairman obseiv ed that when he was in Portugal, the yellow coin from Bucks county, Pennsylvania, was highly praiaed. Mr. Tallmaclge recommends all contributor* of specimens to detail the point* of excellence, mode of treatment, lie. To a question from a member, It waa answered that the process of kiln dr>iug lor eorn meal, is not generally adop'ed. sifter this diversion irom the particular subject in view, the chairman announced again," Muck, and its vir tues." But Mr. Wakeuian had lo tell CoL Clark's system of lowing corn, and here was another interruption, until Mr. Smyth at length attacked the question in earnest He considered "swamp muck" good for nothing, uiiless decomposed by time. The u muck" in the Ohio is com posed oi animal and vegetable matter. He would recom mend the " muck" drawn oft the pond, and put on the land without lime. Gen. Tallmsdoe *aid our soil* require manure, and that manure should be adapted to the requirement* oi the soil. He questioned the economy ol " muck." The casting out, draining, combining with lime, shovelling lor two or three year*, would exbauat a* much in labor a* the value of the crop. Suggest* that if a farmer will take the dry part of lumrner, spread his manure with lime in broad cast iu spiiog? turn it under, when it will more easily combine witn the lime?it will add to the value ol the land. Here, again, the subject was inter rupted by a member reading an invitation to the club to attend Professor Gardner's course oi lectures, which was accepted. Mr. Field produced specimen* of "muck," as u*ed up- I on land exhausted of the element* of lertility. II muck is taken Irom a swamp in a running stream, it would re quire along time to dissolve ; from a stationary pool it is much richer and more nourishing His plan is to drain the pool in summer, get out the "musk" quick, deposit it in heap*, near the pond- mix it with lime, and carry it out onihe land, between the harvest and fall towing? ?now iavors the process. By the action of lime and iro*t, the muck is reduced to a powder : the muck as used in the stables becomes saturated with the urine ol cattle, when sprinkled copiously. He drew out 350 loads in nine day * including > even dollars for lime; thirty dollar* covered all his expense. Mr. Field produced some specimen of oat* raised by mis manure. Dr. Cartkh's experience nearly corresponded with thai of Mr Field. Dr. Gaboncr explained the influence ol ammonia upon vegetable cumpoat, and its acuon when uicd. dry or saturated. This gentleman very happily and professional')' explained several points of chemical inter e*t to the tanner. General Tallmadur spoke on the various qualities ol oats, and the great advantage ol sowing Scotch oats,whicfe imported at J3, increases to -.17 pouads He had no expe rience i i the virtue ol guanojthinka that one Ion of guuno, and one ton ofplaialer of Paris,laid upon the surface would produce great result*. The true mode of ameliorating the soil, notchnmioally, is by farm yard manure and lime spread on the field, which will produce (pom Scotch oats Irom 36 to46 pounds a bushel Mr. Harricon, L I., plan ted two fle d* with oats?ma'ivred one with muck and lime, the other with muck, lime and barn-yard manure?in 1941, he raised 41 pounds to the buihei; the crop fell olf in 18Mi he steeped l>ia seed oata in sulphate of ammonia while hi* neighbor could or ly raise 36 pound*, he had 41 in 1843 Thi* earth *mut affected hi* crop, atill the oat* ran to 89 Mr. Townatnd, L I, tried the muck 9 years with grt at tucceis; he drew it out and housed it?he re commends opening a bole in the atabld from one end to the other, behind the horses, filling it with muck, and al lowing it to become satuated by the water from the horses, taking it out and exposing it to the weather.? He raised corn at the lair, with poudrette, and was told he was awarded the premium, but never hoard more about it. (Here the officers of the club exhibited strong symptoms of self-reproach or some thing else. He put a gill of poudreue to each hill, turned the sod, and brushed it down, after harrowing it Poudrette produces better in a dry season. He obtained HA bushel* from half an acre, from this process. He believe* the di*e <*e in potatoes mines frem the clima'.e Here Mr. Meigg* carried round samples of turtle soup beans, railed by the Hon. James Parker, of Ambojr. Altei this intnrlude, Mr. Carter obiei ved, that if muck becomes too old, it i* useless, and that, under any circumstances, it could only be used when the land scree* with it The nature of tbe *oil should be itudied. Mr. War.ss explained the elements of |<oudrette, with an analytic precia>on, the result of much experience. Dr GAHD.tLR waa called upon to favor the company with hi* experience on several laws of chemistry as referable to agriculture, by far the most improving of the remaiks of the several speaker* ; and at the conclusion, the meet iug, which had thawed down to half a dozen, teparated, without deciding whether mnck, poudrette, or guano, was most the fertilizing manure to the farmer. Thk Cherokee Difficulties.?We perceive by the Inst Arkansas IntcUigcncer that General Roger Jones, Adjutant General ot the United State* Army, Gov P. M. Butler, Cherokee Agent, and Lieutenant Colonel .v.ason, of the United States Army, who were appointed the Commissioners to inquire Into difficulties heretofore and now exiding among the Cherokee Indian*, have ar rived in that country, where it i* honed their hign char acter and ability will be in*tiumental in bringing about a speedy settlement ol the misunderstand.ng which has for some time divided the Cherokee people. The point* to bo submitted for their investigation are stated to be ;? 1st, To ascertain the numbers ol the "Old Settler*'' and of the 'Treaty Party" who ara discontented with the Ron government. 31, Whether their discontent i* so great that they cannot live together in peace and harmo ny. 3d, To inquire into all the outragea committed on the Cherokees by ono another, embracing tbe common Indiana at well as chiefs, since the Ross emigrants enter ed the country in 1*33. 4th, Complaints of the 'Old Set tlers" and "Treaty Party"of property fiom act* ofthe ex isting government ol the Cherokee* 6th, All other causes of complaint which are calculated to produce dla content, with a view ot adopting tuch practical meant aa shall be deemed expedient. ACCIDKXT TO THK HtKAMKR MASSACHUSETTS ? The steamboat m?il from New York did not arrive this morning till 12 o'clock, in consequence ol an acci dent in the Sound last night. Wo learn that when ?ff Huntiugton Light, about 40 mile* Irom New Voik, they were run into by a schooner, the bowsprit of the schooner itriking with tuch lorce as to penetrate the boiler which caused the esc/pe of the iteam. Fortunately no one was injured. The following certificate was given by the pas sengers:?" The passenger* commend the coolne**, order and discipline, exhibited by Capt. Comitock, his officers, and crew, on the night when the boat wai damaged, and they make their acknowledgment! to the captain lor hia hospitality in furnishing them with breakfast without charge (in consequence of the delay to which they were subjected) and at an earlier hour than uaual.?Bo si on Tranaetipl, Dec 3. U. S. Supreme Court, Dec 3 ? rresenl, as yes terday, and Judge Catron?No.4. James A. and Levi Dickson, plaintiffs, va. John T. Wilkinaon'* administra tor. This causa was argued by Mr. Brinley for the plain tiffs. No. 7. David A Hall, aatlgaee in bankruptcy o< John Walker, plaintiff in error, vs. Bank of Waahington This cauie waa *ubi?tt?ed to the Court on the record and printed arguments by Meair* Brent le Brent for the plain tiff in error, and by Mr Heilen for the defendant in ertoi. No. 8 William Henderson, plaintiff in error, v* J >lw Anderson. This cause was submitted to the Court on the record and printed argument by Mr. Conrad lor the plaii. tiff in error. Adjourned till to-morrow, 11 o'clock. Common Plena. Before Judge Ulahoeffer. Dec. ? ? Wtn P. Jiurrm vs. L S Cnmtlmk. - This case, reported in yesterday's Hrrald, was to dsy tesumed. Ver dict thi* lor. noon. Court Calendar?This Day, Suraaioa Couar?No*. 16,19,11, 36, 43, 44, 47, 40,'60, 64, 67,60, 00,61, M,?7, 80, 70, 71, 79, 73,74, 76,7?, 77.k | COMMO* PLBAS?Nos. Ill, 38, 36, 37, 30, 8, 3B.41, 71,"l6, , M, 7,36,40,109,6. - I I I Electoral Coi.leqe of Nkw York.?Yesterday afternoon, the Electors of President and Vice [ President, chosen at the last election, met In the Aisem I bly Chamber, at the Ca ital, pursuant to the statute. There was bui It s the Electors, a large number of citi zen* present, to witness the proct t-ding*. A* 4 o'clock, BKitJtMi.* F Butler, State Elector, rose, laying that this being the day and hour prescribed by law for the assembling ol the Electoral College of the Statify he begged leave to call the meet ng to order, and to in form them that the Socretary of Statu was in attendance, and would precced to call the list cf Electors. Col. Youixi, thereupon came forward, and announced that the lollowing person* had been ascertained to lie elected Electors ol th s State, by tin official canvass, viz :? B. P. Butler, D S. Dickinson, State Electors; H. Ilalsey, of Sufl'o k; J C. Thompson, of Richmond; G. Douglass, N. Gtuy, .v. K. Ilavemeyer, J. 1. Coddington, New V'oik; D. Johnsun, ol ltocklana; J. Crawford, ot Putnam; W. Mur ray, ol Orange; J. Hardenbergh, of Ulster; T. L. Hog& boom, of Columbia: N. M. Masters, el Rensselaer; J. K. Paige, ol Albany; J Savage, ot Washingtcn; W. Hedding, ol Clinton; J. Fay, ol Fulton; J. Nellis, ol Montgomery ;C. Whltaker, ol Lewis; A. Doaue, of Jtfl'erson; T. H. Hub bard, ol Oueiiia; L. Pattengill, ol Otstgo; W. Mason, of Chenango; H Pott*, of Oswego; D. Dana, of Onondaga; J. Gillett, ol Cortland; J. E. Bogardu*, of Tompkins; J. Boynton, of Wayne; (J Johnson, of Monroe; J. Lapham, ol Ontario; J. D Higgins.ot Steuben; R. H. bbai,kland,oi Cattaraugus; J. Hascall, Jr, of Erie; Rufus H. Smith, ol Wyoming; J. D. Pel kins, ofOrleani. Each Elector answered to his name when called, ex cept John D P.irki?s,ot Orleans, when 'l'ho Secretary ot State announctc' that the Electoral College was now full with the single exception of John O. Pei kins. Lieut. Gov. Dickinson, State Elector, remarked that it would be necessary now to organize the College tempo rarily, for the purpose ol filling the vacancy occasioned by the non-attendance of Mr. Perkins. He moved, there lore, the api>oint<nent of John 8avage, of Washington, as chairman pro Um The motion was agreed to, ana The Hon. John Savage took the Chair. On motion ot Benjamin F. BuTi.hu, Hugh Husky, Of Suffolk, was ap[>oiuied Secretary pro tun On motion ot Lieut.Gov. Dickinson, the College now proceeded to ballot, (so the law requires) for an Elector to fill the vacancy?when Abraham llogcboom, of Niagara, was nominated by one o( the Electors. The result of the ballot (Mr. Butler and Lt Gov. Dick inson acting as tellers) wu* a unanimous voto for Abra ham Hogebootn of Niagara, and Mr. Hogeboom, being in alt- ndauce, took hi* seat. The Secretary of State thereupon announced that the Electoral College was now full. Lt. Gov. Dickinson (iddretsing the Secretary of State) here remarked, that the formation of the College being now completed, it was lit and proper, on an occasion so interesting auu responsible as this, that some individual of age ana distinguished in the public service, should be selected to preside. With this view, he took a pleasure in moving toot John Savage, the present occupant ol the Chair, be the President ol this Electoral Collegu. The motiou was unanimously curried. Chiel Justice SavAtik thereupon rose, and briefly ten dered his acknowledgments?adding, however, that in assuming the h gh honor of presiding over so distin guished u body, he felt that Irom his want ot familiarity with the course ot proceedings usual on such occasions, he should be obliged to throw himself on tho Indulgence ot the College. He could only promise his best effort* to meet its expectations. Hugh Hauev, of Sufl'ulk, was then appointed, on mo tion otMr. Uuri.KR, Secretary of the Electoral College. John Kkvk* Paige, ol Albany, offered the following re solution, which was unanimously adopted : ? Resolved, That upon the meeting of this College to morrow morning, the proceedings be opened with prayer, and that a clergyman of the city ef Albany be invited to attend lor that purpose. On motion, it was oidered that a committee of two be appointed by the Chair to carry out the foregoing resolu tion -and The President named Messrs. Paige and Butler as the committee. On motion the College then adjourned, to meet again this morning at nine o'clock. It is propei to state that Mr. Perkins, the elrctor for the Orleans and Niagara district, rem ind the capitol whilst the College were balloting to fill the vacancy occasioned by his absence?and that his absence at the time appoint ed, was owing^o an unexpected detention, from the re cent change in the Railroad arrangements.?Jllbany Ar gus, Dee. 4. The College of Electors of the State of New York re assembled this moraiug, 4th inst, in the Assembly Cham ber, at 9 o'clock?the hour to which the body stocd td journed yesterday afternoon. The proceedings opened with an appropriate and fer vent prayer by the Rtv. William H. Campbell, of Al bany. The roll ot Electors was then called, ana iut> cuiire College?thirty six -was found to be present. The minutes of the proceedings ol yesterday alternoon, were r> ad by the Secretary and approved. The President, thereupon, announced that the official list of the names ol the Electors, signed by the Governor and the Secretary of State, with the seal or the State there to aftixed, being complete?the next business in order would be to proceed to a ballot for President ot the United States. The roll was, thereupon, called by the Secretary, and each Elector, i;* his n>.mo was called, advanced to the Cleik's desk and deposited his ballot-[the guns fired without, by order ot the Democratic General Committee of Albany, tallying the votes as they were cast, by arrarg ed signals] All the Electors having cast their votra, The Pbesident named Thos. H Hubbard of Oneida, and John Keyks Paios, oi Albany, as tellers?who there upon proceeded to canvass the vote*. Mr. Hubhaho (the canvass being completed ) reported to the Chair that thu whole number of ballots was thirty six-all of which were for " Jamki K Polk, of the State ul 1'ennesiee, tor President ol the United State*."? The announcement was hailed with an emphatic burst ef applause Irom all paits of the chamber. Th?? President (the applause having subsided,) an nounced th?t it appeared from the report of the teller*, that Ja>ies K. Polk of the State of Tennessee, had receiv ed the unanimous vote of the College lor the ortice of Tro. fident of the United State*. Another vehement outbreak of applause followed this announcement The President then announced that thu next business in order would be to proceed to a ballot lor Vica PresideU ol the United States. The toll of Electors was again called by the Secretary, and each Elector, os his name was called, advanced to the desk, and deposited bis ballot. All the Electors having voted, Thu Pre/ident named th? same tellers (Messrs 'Hub bard and Page) who immediately proceeeded to canvass the votes ; anil the canvass being completed, Mr. Uubiiard reported to the ( hair that the whole num ber of vote* cast was thirty-six, all of which were lor ''George M. Dillas, of the State of Pennsylvania, for Vice President ol the United States " This report was received with loud npplause in every part of the chamber. The Preiil ent thereupon announced that it appeared from the repoit of the Tellers, that George M. Dallas of the Stateol Pennsylvania, had received the unanimous vote of the College, tor the office ot Vice President ot the United State*. Another .burst of applause succeeded this announce merit. The Pbkiidf.it then announced that distinct lists ol the person* voted for as President and Vice President, with the number ol votes for each, were now prepared and ready for the signatures and certificates ol the Electors Each Elector bein required to sign six sepatate pa pers?this duty here occupied some time.?Albany Argot, Dec. 4. Sitprrmk Court of NewYohk.?The December special term of the Supreme Court, commenced its session at he Capitol on Tuesday, Dec. S, 1844, Mr Justice Bbonssn, presiding. In the matter of opening 3flth street, New York-rule lor conflimntion of leport of commis sioners; same, 37th street, New York, same; same I'iHtb stre<t, New Yoik, same; same, llth avenue, New York, same; sam.'.a new street between 1th and ft'h avenues, same. McHench vs. McHench. Order t > refer on stlpula tion. Ruscoa ads Frost. Motion to change venue denied suit? granted unless plaintiff stipulate and pay cost* ? Hall ads. Crork .Motion lor Judgment as in case of non. in the matter ot M. B. Hart, late sheriff. New York. Or der (x parte lor leave to prosecute official bond Hurd vs. Merritt. Motion for relaxation of costs, denied. Rowe vs. Miller, and al ix parte? that plaintiff be permitted toiisue e-rec-itlon in covenant B. ker od*. ( laiborne. Motion for Judgment as in case of non suit, denied?plain tiff allowed #0 da\ s to file security lor cost* Von Cost ads. Osbori e Motion I jr Judgment, us in case of non suit?granted by default Goodrich ad?. Lojd Mo ti n to change venue?granted by default. Rot aell and al Trustees ad*. Garter. Motion for Judg ments* in case of nonsuit?granted by default. Page ads. Pier, motion for Judgment as in case of uomnit?denied ; cost* to abide event. Ostrom impleaded ad* Stea tman and al., motion to let Slide iRquest granted, by default. Hay uds. Fowler, surveyor, fcc , motion to set aside in quest on ! subsequent proceedings?gianted en terns. Noyes ad* Everett, motion lor a commission?order en tered on stipulation. H-<r ker vs McBride, and one other cau*e, motion to set slide default taken at Oct. term, granted on term*. Wateis vs Howard et al., motion lor retoxation of costi?granted.?Albany Argut, Det 4 American Soft Coal ?The bituminous coal of the Allegany region in Maryland, is now finding its way to the northern market, and Is highly praised, and will command a proli.ible price. It is rather pref.:rabe to Liverpool in not throwing out a burning and flarce haat, and not so soon exhausting itself; it kindles as easily as Liverpool, withoat possessing s* much bitumen, keeps burning longer, consume* less, end throw*out a regular uld steady, but not a* jowerlul a heat and blaze, i ___________ Court for the Correction of Krrorp, Alba ny, Tuesriuv, Dec. 8 ?Present?The Lieut. Go vernor, presiding, and 2H Senator*. No. ?. Supervisors of Onondtga vs. J. J. Briggs. Mr. D. B. Noxon concln dad tor phintiffin error. Mr. Geo. Wood was heard lor de fendant in error. A Cotton FacAdry Burned.?The large cotton factory at Koseville, near Newark, Del., was burnt to the ground on Saturday night last. It is laid that a boy who had gone into the factory,took a piece of cation to

light a candle, afterward* thrnw it on the fl tor, intending ta extinguish the Are with hi* foot, but anfortiinatelv the cotton that was strewn about the floor ignited, and the Are soon spread ail over the building. The Ion* we have heard estimated at 140,000, while the insurance was only |30,000. General Sessions. Before the Kecordor and Aldermen Schiefl'elin and Sea man. Mathkw C Patebson, District Attorney. Dec. 6.?Trial of Jamet Hunt, Counsellor at Law, and Sunday Officer, far an jtisault and Satiny, with a cant, upon Mary Fnrit.?James Hunt wu ulaceu at the bar ou a charge 01 having committed an assault and battery on the Ut of September lcit, upon the person of Mary Kerria, with a whalebone cane Mary Kesris, ou being called and aworn, teatiBed aa loliowa? On the Sunday in question 1 waa fitting in An thony street, uud Mr Hunt told me to go away; 1 had been up ail night; about !> o'clock he came again and charged me with being drunk, and arretted me and took me to the police, unJ on the way there (truck me aeverai times with a cane, on the back and ihoulders, and 1 bore the mai ks about me for a fortnight. Crutt-Examined by Hunt?Were you drunk at the timt f A?No, sir, I waa not Hobkht S Mahtiw,called and ?worn?1 am a police ofti cu i on the morning in queation I saw the last witness silting near the corner of Anthony street, and Mr. Hunt talking to her and tapping her with his cane; 1 af.erwards s?iw him taking her to the police, and in coming up the stairs she resisted somewhat, and lsaw him atnku har with his cane; 1 made the complaint against him. Crott Kxamintd by Hunt?Now let me ask you, sir, did you ever speak to me before the day upon which you made the complaint I A?I believe 1 have, lir. Hurt?No,sir? (rap on table with knuckles)?no, sir, you never did, sir, never; (more raps.) Now, sir, where was this woman sitting when you saw me talking to her? A?She was sitting near the corner of Anthony street. II-On the points, sir! A?On a door step. (Laughter.) (4-Did I not complain to Mayor Harper on that Sunday of your conduct as a Mayor's marshal, in not attendiug to your duty 1 A?I don't know, I'm sure. ti - Now, sir, were you not standing with a band of va gabonds on the Five l'olnts on that day? A?Yes, sir, there were niggers there, end thieves, too. (Laughter.) Q?Now, sir, was there not a big nigger there, sir, and were not so.nc of them trying to cut nim with a ru/.oi ? And were you not standing by and enjoying the exhi bition? A?I was standing by and endeavoring to keep them from ranking a disturbance Q?Were they not trying tJ shave that big nigger? (Laughter) And didnt you stand by enjoying it? A?No, sir. Hunt?Now, sir, did you not make this complaint in revenge for my complaining of you? Court?Oh, Mr. Hunt, there is no necessity of going into all that. Hunt-It the Court please, 1 want to ?h?w ?h?< thU man waa influenced oy malicious motives in urging on this complaint against me. Witness?So tar lrom that, I would say to the Court that when 1 was summoned before the Urand Jury, 1 said that I did not wish to have lluntindicted. Hunt?We.l.sii! well, sit! Did I not complain against you, sir? A?You know best. (Laughter) Hunt?1 want you to answer ttie question, sir. Did I tot complain oi y ou ? Recorder- Well, Mr. Hunt, if he did, that don't show his malice towaids you, If you complaincd of him. (De risive laughter.) Hunt.?1 wont pursue that matter further. Who made the first complaint in this case I A?1 did, sir, when you were beating the poor woman, and she was crying and telling 1 ou tiiatshe would walk along if you would let her. q?Sir, is it usual ior Mayor's marshals to make com plaints against officers I A?I think it is their duty to, whon tlicy ?oe one beat ing a woman biutaily. (Murmur of applause.) Q-Wnat did 1 beat her with, fir ? A?A cane, air, that nice little whalebone one you have there. Hunt.?(Producing a supple brass shod whalebone cane and switching it about) This one, sir ? A?That same one. - Did she complain ? A?lUther-and very bitterly too. Q? >ow,sir, is it usual tor officers and marshal* to carry such canes ? A?It is just as 'heir fancy suits, I suppose. (Laughter) Q, - What does your fancy suggest ? A?Sometimes one thing and sometimes another. Q?Well, what do you carry ? A?My fist, sir. (Laughter.) Q-*-Any thing else I A -Yes, sir, a pair of hand colli. (A. shout of laugh ter) U ?Don't you carry a '? billy," sir ? A ?Yes, sir; her* it is. Shall I give it to you? (Shouts of laughter, as the witness produced an instrument con ?i.tUg m-tant piM- ml iwi.toJ W?Jo ?ho<l will, Imiti g bail* hi both ends, which lie shook at the accused, who turned excessively chalky ) Q ?In whdtform was your attiiavit at the police made? Dis Att.?Oh, here it is; read it youirelf. The rest of Mr Martin's testimony was unimportant. Justice Hasrki.l called and sworn?I am a Police Jus tice, aud was siuing magistrate on the morning that this affair occuired. Hunt orought in the woman, and was accompanied by a large crowd, who were murmuring loudly at his conduct; and Mr. Martin stated that he had been beating the woman, and p.eferred a complaint against him Aid. Hasbiouck was sitting beside me at the time, and 1 requested him to examine ner. I went into the back room also, and Aid. II. removed the back of her dress. I saw several marks across her back and shoulders, as if made with a cano?such an instrument aa that you are switching about now. The skin was brok en, and the back bad the appearance that cattle do when they have been beaten seveiely with the whip. (A mur mur ol horror among the spectators.) 1 thought it was a horrid sight. Dia Att.?I should think so too. Crosp-<xamined by Hunt?Aid. II. thought 1 had better let you go with a repi imund; but I thought it would not be doing justice to the people ol the State of New York to let you go (Murmur of satisfaction among specta tors ) 1 thought it was a very unusual allair. ?You took considerable Interest in it, did you not? A.?I generally take stiiiicient interest, when a crime is commuted, to try and puniah the offender (iuis.?Did 1 not bring in a man named Jack Kreeland, charged with having been intoxicated, on the same day? (This q'leition, after having been put repeatedly, aud dtemeu irrelevant, was at laat answered.) Ans.?I do, now you mention it, recollect that he was brought up by you, charged with drunkenness, and that he wai not drunk, and it struck me at the time, that you must have taken him t arty in the morning, and locked him up on your awn rtiptniihillty, and when no got sober, brought him up (Astonishment expressed.) Hum ?Did you not refuse to commit him I Km.oaosk.?Mr. Hunt! Hunt! 1 think we have had about enough of this. We will try the Judge by and by, alter we have disposed of yen. (Loul laugliier ) Hunt.?Well, sir, did you not allow me to go and get bail on this charge ? An?.?Yes, sir; you woat out to get bail, and were to comeback again byl o'cIock ; but you did not do aa you agreed, and aid not come back ; and 1 was obliged to is sun a warrant to brin? you before me. Quis.?(By Hunt, who appeared to be bothered)?Waa I caught, sir ? Ans ?No ! the officer could not And you?you kept out of the way. quss?Was I caught the next day ! A?You camc in. Q- Did I not come in to give bail f A?No, you demanded a trial U-Did I not demand a hearing I A-Well, you had a hearing. (Same question repeated, and answered several times to the intense gratification of the spectators) (I-Didn't you refuse me n hearing f A?You talked lor about half an hour, but did not pro duce any witnesses, and 1 couldn't make any lor you. (A tittering) Q - Did I not voluntarily give bail 7 A No, sir, you did not seem to like to do so at all Q-I)id 1 not demand a hearing after having given bail? A?I don't think yomlid Hunt?I wish the Court to note that, ' I dont think yoH did." (The Court nodded, but didn't note it) Hunt?I wish there could be some attention and order in court (Laughter.) BKc.oanr.a--We hear every word, sir, distinctly. Q-Now, sir, did I not voluntarily give bail? District Atiornbv ? I must ask that tbis matter lie put a stop to?it t'oes not have the slightest bearing on the c>ne. 1 have got other cases to dispose of, and witnesses in attendance. Mr. Hunt then got up and made a touching speech about ita being very easy for the Court to hurry men to piison.fcc. Ho said that it was the first time he had ever baen charged with any offence, and that he thought it hard if, after having a charge preferred against him, and his case published iu all the papers in glowing colors, that he could not have an opportunity ot refuting it, and of showing the malicious nature ol the chaige Mr H. then went on to make the most unwarrantable charges against the entire city press, bnt was checked in conse qncnce of ono of the reporters getting up and flatly con tradh ting his assertions U ?Diu not the woman, ? erris, have her counsel, Mr. Camp, in the police office at the time I came into give bail? A ?1 bolieve he was there. <4 ?Did not he threaten my life, air, on that occasion.' A ?(Indignantly and emphatically.) No,sir! Court?Well, sir, what has this to do with your case t We are not trying Mr. Camp! Hunt ?I want to show, sir, that I have been threatened and iiitie?idst?d, and pressed in this manner maliciously; I, Sir, who have lived in this city to the third generation without a blot upon my name, nave been dragged before my friends and the public to gratify maliguant and re vengeful feelings. Coubt.?We can't go into all that matter. q?Now. sir?(throwing himself back and picking his nose) - Now, sir, di I you not say to me these words s? | "Sir, you told me that it cost you six shillings a day to go roun i and buy rum for men en Sundays, in order to get the house Indicted 7" A? I can't say whether I did say so or not, but yon did tell me something of that sort; if the court please, I think Hunt csme to me and said he had been to several places ou Sunday to complain of the houses that sold liquor, and that he went to the Franklin House, Cltr Hotel, (Hunt interrupting, "stop")?Tammany Hall, (Hunt, "stop")? Astor llousr,Carlton House; (Hunt?"stop, stop," roars of laughter;) and yon did tell me that M coat you money for rum at those very houses. Q?In a conversation in the vestibule of the Tombs, when you were with a friend named Spencer, and I asked you something about Uiia case, did you not sav that to commit me for outrageous conduct would be like cob mitting ? Quaker (or wearing hit htt in a church I? (Laughter.) Ann?No, air ; I am not a nan who is in the habit ol casting reflection upon any denomination of chriatiana. Ques.?Do you rtcollect my bringing in a man uamed John Davit I Coubt?What haithia to do with tho case I Hunt?I want to show that whenever I have brought in a person since this affair. Justice Haskell would not commit them, but always discharged them. (Laughter.) A Juaoit?I with the court would asaigu this man counsel?he don't seem to understand hia caae at all. (Continued peala cf laughter -Hunt looking unsettled, popped up and down, anu picked hit noie ) Th proaecution rcated their caae with theae witnesses. Alderman Hashrouck, on being called by the defence, testified tkat he win present when the womau waa brought in, atid by request of Judge Haskell, he examined the marks upon her back ?he found two or throe welta, but did not ate that the skin was broken and adviaed merely a i eprimand, believing the oflicer had not intentionally committed a wrong. Did I not state that ilie had seized me by the cravat and tore it. A?1 think you did; It would not r?quire a very heavy blow to take effect ; 1 regarded the injuries as lather trilling ; I thought she cried a good deHl lor ef fect, lor whin she that came in ahe did not appear to be crying. \Vm. r? kalis, late a police olli cr oi the Uth ward, testi fled that he knew the woman Ferris, and thut he be lieved he had heard her sav inprejei.ee of Hunt a few days alter tbe affair, that she would not have made uny Complaint against him if she had not been induced to. John H. Lkk, fc.q , callfld?I am a number oi the bar; I waa present in the folic e office on Monday, the day alter the assault, and llunt asked the Justice lor a hearing, dis > and he asked Hunt to produce his witnesses; he re plied he wanted the woman to be produced, that ahe waa witness enough for him, and asked Justice Haskell where ?he was. llu ? eplied he did not know. U?Did Mr Camp appear as her counsel ? A?He did, and alluded to some suit you had brought ngnintt him for libel Q?Did he threaten my lift! ? A?He suid this?that you were the sixth man that had crossed his paih ?that Jivt ol them were under the sod and he would live to see you them too. (Peals of laughter.) Camp was rather rough and rude ; Justice llaskeli acted iu a vi ry spiteful manner, and it seemed to do him a great deal vf good to have you before him ; he said he had kept his eye on you ull the time tb toughout those liquor cases; he asserted that you had told him, that you had paid six shillings for mm in the liq ior cases, and you denied it, and he repeated it somewhat ctfensively as I thought. Officer Cochrani:, called.? I am a police officer oi the Sixth Ward; 1 know Mary Ferris ; she is a common vagrant. <L-Was She arrested, sir ? Court.?Well, sir, suppose ahc is a vagrant! fiL'NT. 1 Wlt-U to bIiow , , \tmt the In not UUty a corn moil ciunkuid and u vagrant, but a hii-liwiy ioli'ier, .sir. (Roars ol laughter) District Attorn*.v.?Oh, I'll admit she is a vngrant. Hunt.?But 1 insist upon proving that she is a high way robber, air. (Renewed laughter.) ltM OHDKR.? Well, sir, the Conrt insist that you shall not do any such thing. (A laugh.) Mr. Cox, tho Keeper of the 1'i'ison, was c lied to prove the bad character cf Mary Ferris. Hkcorukh? Her character is not at stake, sir. Hunt?No, sir, but mine is. lUcoaura?Well, you may bring as many witnesses as you like as to yours. District Attorney?I'll admit, sir, that she is a va grant, and has been in the prisoj for intoxication, Itc., and that a man lias no business to whip a woman under any circumstances whatever. Mr. Hunt then called Dr. Johnson to prove, ns he said, his good, excellent, and exemplary character as an cfli cer without any exception. Hunt then arose aud addressed the jury for about two hours, in the most curious manner ever heard in a court of justice. In tho course of his remarkable address, he endeavored to show that the whole town was in a con spiracy ag iinst him?the whole newepaper press combin ed with tin; entire police force, with the justices at their head, to persecute him. In relation to the assault, he said that he had the womau by the arm, and the resisted and used very insulting language, ond I suppose I unwitting, ly committed the assault, not thinking that Mr. Robert Martin, and a thousand others, would think any thing ol it. The reason I beat her was, that she threatened to tear my cravat and clothe*. (Sensation ) And, gentlemen? (a rap on the table with tho little whaleboue cane)? she actually?(rap)?did?(rop)?tear my cravat. (Rap. rap, rap? murmur of astonucment) I can't prove what I say, but it is true. She gave ma cause, but I did not dream ol having committed the assault aud battery, till I came up anil foun'l this man, Martin, had complained ol me, although 1 never saw him before, Hh then went on in a most curious uml amusing matter, to travel out of the ward and attack the press sgalo, uml then by way ofcie ating sympathy said :? Gentlemen, living in this ward, as I | married, and liv ing wnh my brother in lav.-, 1 considered it mv 1 duty to aid In promoting the peace of the Sab bath in this ward, und I nave done iny duty faith fully. 1 swore to support the laws when 1 became a Sundty oflijer?I did support them-and I will sup port them, if I have to sacrifice my lile? (a thump ou the table with fist, but no applause)-and if the Mayer's marshal had only done h<s duty, and had not violated the solemn oath he took upon tlie Bible, and gone about drinking bis glass ol brandy and water, and smoking his cigar, among gamblers and the lowest of society, on a Sunday, I thouid not have complained of him, aud this matter would not have come about. (No appUu .e con fusion.) Gentlemen : I know 1 committed this assault, but I don't think 1 gave her any more than ahe deserved ? aud I verily believe that- tuch is my nature, gentlemen that I should do the same thing over again. Doing what I did was no more than justice to myselt Gentlemen, last Sunday 1 took a man tothe police and had him committed, without any charge against him?with out a tylable or a lisp of a charge I had him locked up (The gentleman ought to be sued lor false imprisonment.) The affidavits in this case, drawn up by the clerks in the notice as the affidavit of thit woman, is filse. (A thump ) It was never signed by hirst aU-(twothumpt)-andshe never authorized its bcii g made out. (Three thumps) He had always shown a* much humanity as an) body else ?he had ?he had as much humanity in his brensr as the District Attorney?every bit of it. Mr. Hunt then launch- I ed forth into a long oration upon temperance,the adminis tration of public justice, and other equally interesting topics. During the temperance oraliou ho stated the im poitant fact that one man In the fi'h ward robbed the city treasury ol at least $80,000 a 3 ear, bj man .1 lcthuoe vagrants. The cati; went to the jury under on exceedingly favor able charge from the R?colder. After an absence of mote than hour, th<* jury came ia unable to agree. The court told them it was extremely ndvisuble thut they should agree one way or the other; hut said that the result was of very little moment, that it was an affair of very litte conn quence It was for the jury to deter mine how farforcecsn be used by otiiceis iu taking these poor inebriated ciealuns up After another absence of about hnlf an hour, being still unable to agree, they were discharged The lore man announced that they stood eight for acquittal and I lour for conviction. The court were of opinion that limit had suffered sulfi ciently, and that it would not be worth while to hav. a now trial, ond accordingly advised the District Attorney to enter a unite panri/ui He accordingly trade a motion for that purpose, but evidently very reluctantly. .lnoik.r Caw Henry R Schoolcraft was next tr>d I loran a>?uult and hitti ry upon Mr. George R. Clayton, on llie 3#th of Ik-ptember, at the house of the former ? Mr C went to settle some accounts, and while in the act i of looking ?vtrthem, Schoolcraft struck him wi-h a ruler The evidence ol the assault was positive, and there was I no defence, notwithstanding which the jury, alter neari> two hours absence, were unable to agree, and were d.s chstged II for acquittal and I for conviction At 4 o'clock the court adjourned till to morrow (Fri day) at II o'clock. Superior Court. Btfore Ihe Chief Justice IJs.c. b.?Jamrt Ftllnvt nnH othtrt VS. Clunrnl R Che vmlitt?This action, n poited iu yesterday's HermH was this day resumed, and will be concluded to-morrow'. Before Judge Oakley. Drc. l-Ufige Robtrti vs. Jarth II I nnHrthiU ?This was an action ol trespass for an assault and tmttery alleged tohxwbcen committed on the peracn of plnintifr. who \a editor of tho Boston Daily Timoi, by defendant, on tbr 14th day of June last, under the following circumstances: It appeared in evidence that defendant * < aptaln <>f the steamer Worcester, sailing between Norwich and New V oik; that on the passage to New \ or k,plaintiff, who wns a passenger, entered into conversation with another pat ?enger who complained to him that he had l>een over charged; on learning this, plaint.if mode the caee known to one ol the conductors, ?nd while to renversation with him, the Captain came on deck and told pltintifl that he was maklPg a boittereut noise on deck, and must go for ward. and not disturb the res' of the passengers; plaintiff In reply, paid that the vessel was a, public conveyari'-f and ought to be used as tuch. In answer to this, defend ant stated that plaintiff wat a d-d scamp; to thit plaintifl merely answered by shaking his Anger at him, and using the expression "you are a dirty dog," ti|>on which defen dant seized hold of pi until! and knocked him down. It wat put in for defence that plaintiff was very boitterout in talking about the alleged imposition, which had been (xplained at the time, creating a disturbance in the im mediate vicinity of the ladies' saloon?that on the defend ant ordering him to ceaae the uproar, he callsd him a dirty -log-that on plaintiff aiying he would m^ko as much noise as he thought proper.he ordered him forward, accompanying the order with a slap on tho face. Verdict for plaintiff C. Nagle for plaintiff , Wm. R. Thorn for defendant. Marina Court. Before Judge Randall. Dai;, b. -John I). /Mm* vs. Jar oh Kau/ey and Jntrnh Hirman.? In this case, reported In yesterday's HtrmH, tne jury rendered a verdict for plaintiff of against Hat man, one of the defendants. V'*""VA Lbuhumtum.?1This body awmbled ?? Tw .."y H-ichmond. In the AwrmWy, Mr tr. W. MunforH wns reelected Clerk, without..p. position. Mr. V. W. ttouihntl, wh g (one ol the delrgateH Irom Albrrmarle) was nominated by Mr Watts, ol Portsmouth, and elected Mpenkcr with out opposition. This result wns, of course, to have been expected from the majority of the whig party in the House. The Message of the Governor, McDowell, is long but temperate and dignified, and relate* almost exclusively to the affairs of the state. Theatricals, Ac. The Philadelphia paper* date, that tfeg Concert of Mr. Phillip*, which came otf on Tueiday evening at the Mu sical Fund Hall, ?u well and faaluonably attended. He gives a second this evening it the same place. Among the passengers in the packet ship Prince Albert, which sailed from this city lor London, on Wednesday morning, was Mr. Jo*epti Burke of Albany. Mr. llackett is perlonning at the National Theatre, Boston. The Swiss D -11 Ringers are now at Washington. The Philadelphia Sa-sred Muiic Soc.e'.y is about to be revive ] under circuaist in im or the must auspicious cha racter The manager* have in active preparation a new sacred oratorio, c*li?'d the " Seven Sleepers," by Loewe, said to lie one of the very be?t compositions ever pro duced. The oratorio ii founded on an interesting reli gion* legend belonging to ih? early days o( Christianity, and hat lii.cn pcifoimrd ii Kurope with great success. Mr. Whitney clo?ed hi* course of Lectures on Shake peare Readings, 4tc , last evening in Philadelphia. He has been highly successful. Mr. J H. Green, the Reformed li an bier, is now enligbt* ening the people of Portland on the tricks of the gam blers. Dr. llollock has hern highly luccoaa'ul with hi* lec tures on " The origin ef Human Liie,"in Philadelphia. The Ntw Orleans papers state that Miss Moore, the dan' auesc. hat arrived, ancles and all. She 1* " a stupendous' attraction. The llov. Mr Giles is delivering lectures at the Me chanic*' Institution, Bcston, with gieat tucceia. Forrnst i* dnwing tren.cndous houses at the Walnut strict Theatre, Philadelphia. Anderson equally a* good at the Chestnut street. The fifty cent price* appear to tell well in that city. (J* S. Circuit Court, Before Judge Betts. Dkc. Br 11 4* Grant vs MathiiM th-urn ?This ?|| an action on a gusrrutee to rtcover a sum of ?0,710 ISa. It appealed the plaintiiti aroextensive merchants in Lon don, and were doing a large commission business lor American house* Irom 1831 to 1H39. The counsel in opening stated that Messrs O. W. and 11 ei man Brueu, ?on* ol delrmlant, had been unfortunate in business in 1834 ; but it wa* concluded that Mr. Thorn, who had been cleik in the establishment, xhould continue the bu siness in hi* own name, nnd that G. W. Brueu should he in the store managing affairs, and in fret directing it Aa the firm had largo extensive dealings abroad, in order to enable them to continue, it was necessary that a credit should he eitahliihed in London Mathias Bruen being wealthy, allowed hi* son, G. W. Bruen, to make use ol his name to any extent. Defendant also wrote to plaintiff, expressing himself gratified with the patronage he ex Um.twd in Ur.'lluru. au<l staling that they might consider him guarantee for any trunnuciion* which might in future be between them. In 1837, Mr. Thorn and O. W.Bruen faded, defendant being their creditor to a large amount. They showed but slight assets, and it was generally sup posed defendant was secure. On Mr. Grant coming to this country during the year, defendant said his house B. k G held a generul guarantee of his for Mr. Thorn, but had no recollection of ever having given it. In 1839, plaintiff entered a tuit against defendant lor the balance uuncrted to be due by Mr Thorn It was contended on the trial, in 184H, thato guarantee could only be shown by a generrl guarantee bond, and the Circuit Judges of this Dntr ot no ruled, and the cane went in favor of Mr. Brnen, but in appealing to the Supreme Court the deci sion was reversed, and the case was sent back for a new tiial. Daniel D. Lord for plaintiff; Mr. Bidwell and J. P. Hall for defendant Brokk Jail ?Three men broke out of the Hud son Jail on Saturday niRlit. The Sheriff often a reward of $iM) for their apprehension. Their namea are Henry La .er, Henry Thornton and William Wakeaaan. GREAT REDUCTION IN PRICE. FIFTY CENTB FER BOTTLE. rr?HE CHIEF VIRTUES of the TR1COPHEROUB, or A Patent Mcdicilrd Compound, are :? 1?lu bracing, strengthening anil clarifying <inaliliee. 2? lu gently stimulating the action of the akin. S? Its producing aad encouraging a reaction ia the bulb or root, and particularly.in the pulp which receives the vessels and nerve, giving life and vigor to the hair. 4?Its equalising the circulation of the fluids. 5? It* freeing the akin from the effect* of perspiration, aenrf and dandruff., and disposing the hair to carl. 6? Aud it* frequent u?e will preserve the hair ia beanty aad health, to the latest period of life. Grstuitou* advice given on a disease collected with the hair, at tli? Hair Cuttiuc Rooms, 146 Broadw^, up (lain, corner of Liberty street. n'JU lm*rc DR. LAUDNEK, CONSULTING ENGINEER. A CAUL).?The Public ii informed, that Dr. LARDNER continue* ihe practice of business aa a Consulting Eugi f inrer, which be followed on all eitenaive scale for many yaara ?i> K.n?Und and k r <?e>. Invuion. patentees, manufacturers, merchant,. *nd oilier* eugaged in the art* and manufacture, may consult him ui. *.lr-i. reouning the application of the principle* of prsclir.il ?cleoce. Certificate* anil omnioa* on the validitv md uarfuliies* of new inventions and proce*ae* in the art*. Report* on disputed iiueitious and douhtfal poinl*, ea perimental investigations, with a view to the discover, or tmt iiiif of improved procesaes, will be supplied or uiideiuaen when repaired. Office No 21 Spruce street, New York. All Busine** Letters roust be post-paid, audio prr vent time being lent by frivolou* applications, sll applicants will bees pected to |*>? a retaining fee of (10 before couaullallou. nit2 3oi ro NOUVEAUT& PAKiSIENNES, FASHIONABLE r*|H!l'H MILLINKitY E ST A B LI rH M E N T, 4X3 Uronslway, iiiwih canai. a*i? Howtau itbllts, Nsw Yob*. MADAM GODFREY Jt DAUGHTER, VK.lt Y Keipectfnlly inform the ladir i, that the arrangement* made with the most celebrated moslistM of Pasi* lid I na don. eu*ure* to tleir establishment tin* season. the receipt oy ?very arrival Iroin Europe, the neweat and latest fashions, l'hey have now o|ien three c.i*e? iuit revived, comprising tpleudid Hat* ol Pariaian Hatin, Silk, Velvet, tie., ke. Alao, Cain, Head Dreate*. Kmbrcidenea, kc , to which they lolicita cell from tlieir patrona and the Indie* in grueral. MadimeG. a I), will at all times uae ihair utmost esertion* to deserve a continuance of the public patronage. er?" Dree* Making in all ft* various branches. Ladle* own materials made to order. N. B.?Country Milliner* lupplied. All favors will meat ith prompt attention. ng lia'rc Balls pah;rik57 assemblies, would do weu to give JEKVIS a call fur h.ugraved Ball Tickeu, prin'ed Circalar*. nml Carrfs i f Invitation of e.ery deacription, he be ing prepari'd to d<? liall Printing a* good aud chea|ar 'hui anv one elie in tliecity. Call and aatiafy yunraelT at JKRVIS*S Original Cli-ap l.ugraviug and Priiitiug Eatibliahinent, 3M lirn-dw.iy, lie*t door to tlie Tabeinarle. n2H lm*rrc COLT'S 11EPEAT1NG PISTOLS, WITH the lateit Improvement* of IM3 aud 1144 I. Hammer of Piitol?2. Iteceiver with five ( hambe-*?3. Trigger?d Wedge fur holding barrel upon pin?4. Lever or i winner to ram ute.ball down with. The shove i* a true representation of the Colt's Talent Re. pe.itiug Pistol) great impositions have lately beeu practised sp un the public by representing and aelling the Bis Barrel or Self Cocking Pi*t>.I a* Colt'* Patrnl Pi*toJ, which, with all iu im proeeme'it*. ia American and made of the very best material*? noca*t or loal'Mble iron as hi tie sis barrel piatol. aad highly fmislieil in evei\ res|Tet The Hit Barrel ?r Self ?'oekiagWa uil i* a Belgian invention?the Mtteru pistol waa im|>nr.ad by a Urrman im|Mirt?r from Kurope for a manufactnrer ol thi* article some year* since in thl* city. ... Colt * I'.iieut, Pocket, llelt and HoUter Pistol*, with the ram mer attached, i* the litest aud most approved of improvement in Are arms, and for safety, sure fire, acruraey aua distance, they are inferior to none. The Pocket and Hhort Barrel Bell riatol ean be fireil without powder, loaded with ball* and cap* oaly, with great aceuracy, at 10 to 12 paces, and with great force, they cpu I* loeded and Ar*d five times ia less thnn half a ?! aula. Certificate* from the moat seientiftr and practical navy aad military officer* of high raak aad reputation in the Caiird Slate* seivice, aa well as Kreuch aud Ksgli*h nary, can be seen at the proprietor'* atore. 'I lie ' -olt'* Iteiiearing Pistola, Carbines and Shot Gun* SI* ?old foreaah at 171 Brosdway. S'ew Vorb. by JOIIN ?HLkH?, Proctor. At 7 I'h^rtm irrwt, Or!#%n?, by H. K. Baldwin k Co. and 121 Haitim?ir* #trr?C, lUlinnore. by Bnij. UAiria. 4 <?n?ign #????t Mean. Bircklimd k Co.'i Rio dr Janeiro, Pratil, and at Hyde h tliiodneh'a. New Oileaaa. Mi lg*esa MIL HhMHI I'llIL. 1^1 l'S?1'he smalleti Urand fiaaolorte ever inniljfc brought f.-o?a Entland by this celebrated vo calist, i* now tn be told, aad mav be sees at the Pianoforte Ware rooms of Hpidart, Worcester & Unaham, Ml Broadway, nlllf re A C R . D U N L O P Ac SON'S ALI'ANY ALE. Kk.GULAIt SIJITLY for shipping and city uae, at No. 178 Wer^'., comer Warren. JOHN SUTHERLAND, Sole Agent. R. Dunlop & Son, from tlieir standing in the city, will guarantee to tho?* who favor them with their enatom, a genuine artirle fully sd>| 'ed to the use of private familira, Hotala aad Pnl lie H?l oon?, in hogshead* and tmrref*. N B.?Malt on heno at sil tim*a. n28 1 m? m 10U1IHK OK I IlKNI II LANGUAGE ON THE GRAM > MATTCAL HTSTf.M?A'lnptrd in the College* of I-ranee, 74 I.isi*nartl sfre.-t, corner of Broadway, New York l.yceum? By F. RICH All I), Professor of Kreticn, Latin and Greek, ancient lnsp--tor of'he Iniftntion Chataisg at Paris, Etprofessor llepetitor of the lioyal Collide Charlemagne at Pa ri*. for some years tutor in an American family. Th* Coarie of French, by Mr. F. KICHARD, will rom mence on Monday evening, 2nd of December, at 7** o'clock, P. M . and will lake place every evening following. Sunday* es cepted. The impils will be divided in two cla*se?, oue for lhr?e already advanced, and amxWer for beginner*. The A rat will take iilace ou Monday*, Wednesda\* and Fridays, tlie *e ciaid "U Tue. dav*, Thursday* and Saturdays. Mr Kickara baa engaged several ProfsMors of Krench, German and Kngliah. lor tlie estshliahment of a French Day School, which will be kept lu tlie aamr place, from 9 o'clock, A. M. till J oclo?k. All those wishing for privata- leaaous of Kreuch, German or Italian, will pleaae cadi at tlie ahoieplace. . . ... PahscripUon* received only at 74 Lwpenard street, st flJ per nuarter. ... , References -Messrs Fos k Lmngston, Broad .treet; Apsoa Livinittou, Anthony S .'"'. ii ? 10 Wsrren street; John 1 yler Brigham, 47 Walker atrert: J*a Thomson. ?* ??"-!? av. fi) paa^N-llATfc^^^O visit out iblawu PROGK ESO HOTEL. THREE MILES FROM HAVANA, Wuhan Omuibna at the door every hour for M eeoU. With an Omuibu* at the door every hour for 2* cent* THIS HOTEL, favorably known, ha* been enlarged, im proved aad fitted up the present aeaaoo, ia the American strle. with glas* window*, can?U,fce. A. regard* locality aed aiimate, it can honat of being aitnatrd on the moat eligible spot apon the wl olr Island. Ita eonttaaity u> Havana slionU the ad vauliige ol a eonatry and a city life, and almost a daily ialer ronrse with the United Sutes. It is inrronuded by plea*sat walks and drive*, in tlie inidat of (pine of the moet delightfel garden*, to which vi*itor* obtain free admiision. To mvalida It offer* luiet, tran iniilty and pure air, withoni placing Uvea oat of the reach ol the best medical ?d*>ee aad medicines.? The owner p*omi**a a good Ameriean table, every comtort aaa ou moderate lerma. There will be bowesia thr hejue for riding and driving. >?? CAJUIOPIA1. n7 |D$I* SMI'KAW BOARDS?in ions <>f Straw Hoards, aasorted Noe. for sale by 1'ERSSE k BROOKS, *1 Liberty .treet.

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