Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 25, 1844, Page 1

December 25, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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T H R NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. Ho. 3GO-Wlwli Mo. 3056. NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 25, 1844. PrlM Tm Cnti, THE NEW YORK HERALD. AOUREOATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. I the lor*tit circulation of any paper in thil city, i. and, is, therefor*. 'lit foil channel lor but men city or coimtry- i'no" moderate?con in advance. To th? Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Daily Newspnpetyimb liahed trrry day ol the year except New Year's Day and Fourth of July. Price 1 unu per copy?or 97 M per paetM* paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price ?X eenta per copy, or $9 tt per annum?post al] VE^ml" ^'""informed Uuf the circulation of the Herald is over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing faat It hat I' or the wiKfH, mm In thr ctlL ? ? , , , , PRINTINU of all kiadi executed at the raoat moderate pnce, tad is the moat ?ieg?ilt ?tyl*. JAMES UOKDON BENNETT. Pbohiiktor or the Herald EiTafiLisHMEirr, North weet comer of Fnltou aud Nassau atreets. CHRISTMAS AND HOLIDAY EXCURSION. BETWEEN NEW YORK AND PHlLA DELPltIA, aud intermediate places?st R duced WSH Rates of Kate?l>y the New Jersey Kail Road and ^5B3KSLTransi??.rt?' i"n Company, froui the foot of Court Uutii sueec, I'm the 13d December to the 4 h January ueit, in cl-sive. a 9 o'clock, A. M., and 4K o'clock, P M. Tickets C<g I* purchased at the Office ol the Company, which will ? u ille * paiseuaer to go and return in any of the trains, at any time previous to the 5th of January, at the following rates From New York to Philadelphia, aud return,,.. .$4,00 Do do Burlington, do 3,36 Do do Bord'ntown, do 3 00 Do do Trenton, do 1,30 Do do Princeton, do 1,00 Do Newark to Philadelphia, do 3,30 Do Klixabetutown di do 3,23 Do Rahway do do ,.... 3,00 Tick-Is not trausferrable and will not be received in return after th- 4th Janu?rv next. <11 I0t? m JNfcW KUR.K. AND HA&L.EM it.Al.LK.OAl> COMPANY. SSSlJ33M8fcsi5i ""TlWTEK *KaE On aud after October 18, tlie cars w il I ruu as fo; Iowa s? Leaving City Hill for Harlem. (115th st,) Morri.iauia, Ford ham. William's Bridge, Hunt's Bridge, Underbill's Road. Tuclialioe, Hirt's Corners and White Plains, 7.30 A. M., 10.30 A. M., if. M. aud 3.30 P. M. Leaves Williams' Bridge for City rialiV45 A. M.. 11.43 A. M.. 140 P. M.. 4.43 P. M. Leaves Tnckaiioe for City Hall tt M A. M., 11.15 A. M , 155 P. M., 4 is P .VI Leaves White Plains for City Hall 8 A. M.. 1] A. M., 1.30 P. M., 4 P. M. Freight trams will leave City Hall at ,11 45 M, Leave White Plains at 8 A. M. The Westc heater Tram will stop only, after leaving the City Hall, at the corner of Broome st. and the Bowery VauiMI Otf den and 17th street. An fcitra Car, will precede each I rain ten minutes before the time of starting from the City Hall, and will take up passengers alongthe line. . fcitra Harlem and Mensiania Trains, for Morrislaniaand in termedial* places, ..... . . I Letv- City Hall for Harlem and Momsiania,7 A. M.. 9 A. M , 2 P. M 4.30 P. M. Leave Morrisiania for City Hall, 8 A. M., 10 A .VI., 3 P. M., 5.30 P. M. By order of the Board, ? ul0 3m*ri _ W. S. CARMAN. Secretary. LONG ISLAND RAIL-ROAD COMPANY. juisw WLilbtC AKti.AiNuLiVit.JN I. Trains run as follows, commencing Dec. 14th, Leave Brooklyn, at half-iast 7 A. M., (New York side 7 A. M.) Boston Train for Off an port, dally, Sun days ercep'ed, stopping at FarmiugiUIr and St (Jorge's Manor. .. " " at Shi A M for Hickaville and intermedial* places, daily; and on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, through to Oieeuport aud in termediate places. ?< " at 3X P. M. for Hicksville and intermediate places, daily, Sundays excepted. Leave Oreenport for Brooklyn. Boston i'rain, st IP. M., or on the arrival of t.ie steamers duly. Suudays ex cepted, stooping at St. Oeorge's Mauor and " " at41?"?. M., Accommodation Train, tot Brooklyn and intermediate places, ou Mon days, Wednesdays and Fridays. From HlckavilU for Brooklyn and intermediate p acee daily, Sunday*excepted, at 7 A. M. and 1 P. M. ON hlTNDAYS. Leave Brooklyn for Hicksville and interoudiaU places, at 9>t A. M. _ " " a> 4X P. M for Jamaica. Leave Hicksville at P. M. for Brooklyn. Leave Jam-tica at 0 A. M for Brooklyn. " " at 3,S4 P. M Tneada s Wednesdays, i Via Norwich. Thursdays, S Via Stou'gton Fridays, ? ) I Saturdays, ) d 14 !m? m "^fNTE ?AKKANG K WL "NT. On ?ad -Jter u ? latof October the caw will !????? PtTKHSO.I i^BfOT. I NltW *0*1^. ? o coc? A. M- 1 ^o'clock A. M. 'l* ?? f.'m On and after Sunday, Dee. Ut, the BoaU will leave as fol lows,unulfurt|ie,?Ovtic.:-ATEN 9 12, A. M.; s)%. and M On Sundays the Boat will leave at 11, A. M., mplace of 12. n28rc eALL AND WINTER the NEW AN^SWI^^M? RAiNBOW. Lark, foot of Centre street, ? rd?ck A. M.? ^(oot of Barclay street, I e'clock r. M. rre ??? --- WINTER MAIL L^NEA^RpAL^ ANY AND INTER MT1 Jin*he"'tMmUoat?UTi*'A, Capuin E. Hr?", eaves the Steamboat Pier, foot ol Couitlaartt r,l outh Side,) Every Alte-noon atS o'clock on*a ie.tr v?r Albany immediately pa tlie arrival of the boat at Pouuhkeepsie, on bo'h sid^ ol North luver. rv,r/ fur pa.sute or freiaht, atiply on board or to P C. SHULl C, at the Uflic^ on the VVhttf. WINTER MAIL LINE KOR ALBANY, Mz^3j^3sDAILY, at 5 o'clock, P. M., landing at inter "i, JS^"T^iPfWOIA. Captain William H. Peek, Mniulsv, Wedneaday, Friday, and Sunday Alternoona, at S 0>Tt?ekHteambo?t UTICA, Capuin fc Hyatt, o. Toe^Ur, Thursday aid ?Saturday Afternoons, at > 0 clock. [r~~r* p,ufteniters taking the above line will amve in Ai hs^inamDTttJri? take'the Morning Trains of Carsfor P^y 'n. n?w?? 1-he bests are new and substantial, ate far aished with Dew aad n" ?oinu?o4ations, are nnrsvaAled on the Houoi. - . For passage ov freight, apply ?? board, or to P. C. Sc1"1'? at the Office on the whwrf. __ CHANGE OF LOCATION. UNITED ^ATESrMA1LdUNE BETWEEN NEW *7* It * ILKOADt*?The steamboats JHB ?^JOLWRtKA. Capt. 1 lue.dell, and WW Ni .utoD.C pt Brooki, will leave tlie pier at the f..oi ol \elt*treei, daily, 8uudays eicepted, at 6>? A.M. Keturaing, ll>A lb ill y'iisiei^Vtrii" on ar 11 v itiK at Bridgeport, proceed imme diately on the Rtilroad; and, without change ol Baggage or Cars, orrive in Albaoy the same eveumg. A freight Train daily at 6H A. M. .... . For fui tlier information, botli as to freight *nd baggage, apply to O M. 1'fcitttY, Auent, atthe office, RotsviTt street, or Livingston, Wells and dlO lm*m 171 South street. ' SAMUEL THOMPSON'S OLD ESTABLISHED PA8SAOE OFFICE, No. 173 Pearl street. . ^ ft 1 1 l itt. nubserihers in announcing to t t.r Iriends andthepub lie their con tinned and extended arrangem-nU for bringing out Emigrant* from (ireat Britain aud Ireland, would ineMly aay, th4t for the year 1815 considerable expense have si ready been in cur ed, and im pains will be spared to enable them to retain that preference^which ftr more than twenty years hart been extend ^The'ships'emplWti are only of th? first class, commanded by competent and efficient men, well known for their kiud and con stant attention to tlie comfort and convenieuce of pnasengrrs, and as a ship of the Line sail* from Livenwol every ait days : detention at thit port is entirely avoided. When those settled f.r decline coming out, the piseage m .uev is returned to thoee from whom it waa received, without any deduction. A free passage, per sie?mer, irom the various ports in Ireland and Scotland, ?'sn be secured, if drsued. For ruriher particu lars enquire of THOMPSON, 171 Pearl street, or C. ORIMSHAW It CO., 10 Ooiee Piaxua, Liver pool. DrftAs ami Ktchance at ?iiht for any ?monnf, csu be far Uislied on tlie Nat <>naf B-ukof Ireland, ihe Norther. Bank.ng Company, tt?e National Bank of Scotland, payable at the art memos Branch- -hro.ghout the country; on C. UndiM^ Co., Merchauta, Liver|?ol; and R. C. OI?n k Co., BMhera, Londou. 3 l"? m ~?jafr- NEW LINE OF PACKETS FOR LIVERPOOL Packet of the 16lh Ueci niher.? Hie splendid and fa M&L'orite packet ship SIDDONS, (1000 tons bnrth?,) Cobb, will ssul on lhnrsdty, Decembet 16th, her "xhe-hipi of this line being all of U00 tons and upwards, per sons wishing to emi ark for the Old Conntry, w ll not Wl to see the advantaiies to be der ved from sel etirg this line in pre ference to any other, as their great capacity rendeif them every way moie comfortable an I convenient than shipe or a small class, and thnir accom,. oda'ions for cabin, second cabin and Steerage passengers, it is well know a, are. snperi jr to those ol any other |,ne ol packet* Penoua wi.hin, to M^??^hs should not fail to make early a^hcayo^on^-rd^footof Wall stieet, or to ^ thtir Oeneral Passage OAce, 78 Sooth at., ,|2[ fC comer ol Maiden Lane. "SmT"'JERSEY CITY FLOAT1NO DOCK.-This new JNVVand imjiroved D<ick haa commenced operation. Cap jbfiftb Ilux and owners of vessels are invited tn call and ex r!!iI?nT7aiid tliey will at once see that it is well adapwd for raising and reiMirinv vessels aa any Dock now in opmtioo. There is also itttaclieu to this Dock, Blacksmiths* Bhip-earpen ten, Canlkere and Painum. All work done in u? most eipe mXZr " IWU?"lbl# Wf,|. k Mef.AITOM1.IIV jjlNUEKs' bUADo.-O tons ol^jj 411 n Albany. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Albany,Dec. 21.1844. Dear Bennett? From a notice, published in the State paper, a communication in your columns, and many pre monitory symptoms here, 1 perceive that we are to have the old Bridge battle fought over again. Well, I, tor one, am not sorry. We want that Bridge, and must have it. The arguments of your correspondent?" A Citizen," are weak as water; for they are all based upon the allegation that the proposed Bridge will interfere with, and obstruct the navigation of the river. This is all stuff, and does but excite a smile from engineers, and those at all conversant with the plan ot the Bridge. And who can believe that the mere spaning of the Hud son at Albany, with a bridge, is going to ruin the business ot Troy, Waterford, and L?neingburgh 1 These latter villages both lie above the two Troy bridges, and, yet, are farirom being ruined. " A Citizen" must plead better for Troy, it he would not be considered a laughing stock. We are going in for the bridge business, Mr. Bennett, just about straight. We. shall h*ve a powerful influence enlisted, and vigorous effort* made to back up the application to the hub The ball has been opened in our newspapers. The Citizen, a few days ago, fired the first gun, and 1 expect soon to see the rest firing away. The excitement will be equal to that of 1841, when Enoch Strong used to eat oysters and drink champaigne in Troy at night, and during the day vote and speak against the bridge in the House. You shall hear from me again. By the way, the Herald, never stood so strong in the city, tu the es timate of the public, as it does at present. In politics we are all in a jumble. The Argus and Atlas are continually by the ears, while the Advertiser and Citizen cross fire at the old Eve ning Journal hulks at no small rate. Weed's eld boat is leaky as the mischief. Seward is trying hia prettiest to haul into the abolition dry dork for j repairs, but Gerrit Smith " opposes the motion," inasmuch as it interferes with his own plans The objects of Weed, Seward & Co. are smelt by the Daily Advertiser and Citizen folks, and not a few whigs and whig papers in the country. So you see there is sport a brewing for us. It is cold as Greenland here, without a flake of | snow on earth. Yours, See. Albany Bridge. Boston. [Correspondence of the Herald ] Boston, Dec. 22,1844. Poetry and Politics?The Spoils?Virtue, Piety and Pumps. Friend Bennetts? This ancient city of notions is in a political mus>, as the Gothamites would say. The old parties are used up. Native Americanism has burst upon us like an avalanche, and bids fair to wield a power before which the locos, whigs, and abolitionists must bow submissively. Nothing can stay their onward march. That this new party, so suddenly sprung up in our midst, should, in their first eff-rt, poll between four and five thousand votes, may surprise those who are not acquainted with the course pursued for years past by the old parties in this city. Many inahe old parties have long and earnestly sought for, and have at last found a good excuse for breaking loose from their party trammels. The aristocratic portion of the whig party have become so dictatorial ot late, that the more libe ral, zealous, efficient, and energetic in their rarikb have cut loose from them, and united their politi cal destiny with more congenial spirits. From the first election ot General Jackson to the Presidency, the loco focos have had a regular run ning wrangle for the "spoils," which has, on neve ral occasions broke out into fire and fury. The honest and respectable portion of the party, who s^ek not after office, but desire to see their party in 'he ascendant, have always beenopposed to the olficious interference of the government officers in their political affairs Since General Dearborn s removal from the office of Collector, there has been a regular built Custom house party, or clique, who have invariably assumed to themselves the sole right to lead in all political matters of the party. It is but just, however, to say there are a few honorable exceptions. This cabal usually consists of the most ignorant, noisy, and brawling, whose impudence and abuse is insufferable ; they have been a sore grievance to the loco loco party. I am told the way this cabal manage to acquire any degree of power, is by stratagem and violence; and where they have gained admittance into the coun cils of the party, a steady, organized, and syste matic warfare is waged against all who will not submit to their dictation, and, consequently, that poition of the party not influenced by selfish mo tives, are driven by the disgusting conduct of thu< cabal, to abandon locofocoism, and unite with the Native American party. It may be said, and with truth, the whigs bear their heavy losses and disappointments, arising from their defeat in the last election, like men Though they have not realized their fond antici pations, thev have the consolation ot knowing that with defeat they have not to pass through the trials which usually fall to the lot of the victorious party. They see their opponents flushed with vic tory, already organized into cliques, each deter mined to secure to themselves the trophies ot theit victory. In the scramble for the "spoils," each gtand division resort to every species of deception, which may in any degree subserve their interest* All the offices in (his district, from the sweeper in the custom house, to the highest in the gitt ot the executive, are lotted out. The present collec ter is shivering in his shoes. He is denounced by the locos as unjust, timid and servile. An influ ence is exerted against him which will prove lrre '^A^second trial for members of Congress, in Dis tricts 2, 4, 5, and 9, will be had on Monday next. Every inch of ground will be contested by the bel ligerent parties. Williams, in the 9ih district, will be elected, provided the locos are united. It is the general opinion there will be no choice in the other three districts. If Parmenter should run ahead of his opponent in the coming election, as it is supposed he will, he may be elected on the third trial. If the parties in the 2d and 5th dis tricts adhere to their candidates, it is obvious no choice can be made. , ... This moral and religions city has been visited with severe trials of late. Vice and immorality stalk abroad and defy the powers that be The excitement created by recent developments, of the murderous practices of quack doctors, is in tense throughout our once quiet and virtuous com munity. There is a chance that some of these quacks will be elevated ere long, mark that 1 for the enormity of their offences will soon be reveal ed. Quack doctors and quack gentlemen, sooner or later come to a bad end. How is it with Che valier Wikofl 1 Fire?DmtoiT, Dec. 14.-Our citizens were awakened early yesterdsy morning by an alarm ot flra, which proved to be in the large drug "tore ot Meaars.J. He W.D. Bennett, iuCampauNblock,on Jefferaen Avenue. The liremen turned out with their usual promptness, but the flames had already enveloped the atore, and their nt most efforts only availed to prevent the apread of the flra The adjacent store ot De Graff 1c Townfend was only ?lightly injured, while that of the Messrs. Randolph, on the other aide, escaped altogether. Messrs. Bennett lost their entire stock, some $?,00n or $7 000, probably. We understand they had $4,000 in the Hartford Protection. The loss or Messrs. De Oraff and Townsend Is probably some few hundred dollars. Mr. Campau, the owner ot th- building, was inaured which will cover hia hia loss, TOe brick pillars stood Aim, or the whole block might have fallen. F/?e in Philadelphia?A most destructive fire ocr.'irreo between two and three o'clock on Satur ?)** ulternoon, at the largo double brick building, Nos. 08 and #0 Dock street, known as the " Dock Street Mills." There is a collection of mills in the bnildiog? Payne and Watklns'turning and saw mill?Finlan's cotton apinning mill? D. Ford'a f*ory turning establishment?Scott an.. Taylor's Canton flannel carding mill?McOinnls'flsg and spinning mill-Clark's spice grinding eatabliehment-a grist mill?and a cutlery establishment. The fire origin ated in the carding room, and apread, from the combustle nature of the materials, over the whole of the building. By the timely arrival ot several fire companies, the flame* were soon extinguished, bnt not before the unper pert ot the premises were destroyed. The principal loss Is In machinery, tools, and stock. Many of the adjoining houses were partially damaged Neneof the occupants were Inaured, with the exception of Mr. t:lark- The building ia owned by the Wardell family, and Brown and (J >dwin, and Is Insuied. The alarm of tire at twoo'clock ?nd live o'clock, yeeterday morning was caused by the fiamea again buratli g forth. No additionsl damage was lone.?Pkilad. Chronicle, Dee. 3S. The Canadian Prisoners.?The Montreal He 'aid mentions the arrival in that city ol one of the jerions who fur several years has been a prisoner in Mew South Walee. We prusame the whole hsve been pardoned, and are on their way borne. The Swttterlend, which 1. f London for this port on the Mth of November, has en bosnl thirty ef these Individuals, who arrived in Loaden Sydney, a few days betore toe B. left. Baltimore. [Correspondence of the Herald ] ? ? , Baltimore, Dec. 23 1844 Pohttc,?Polk-Calhoun- Van Burm-Fraca, Thtatricalt. 'i".""!8 'ha! democratic party of Baltimore u, like that of New York, possessed of a strong oAhe V^^RUenCe /whicb' ^oaed ^ the remnant of the Van Buren cl^ue, and favorable to the inter es that elected Polk, iad>ing every thin* po ?? to fortify itself. The appointment^ Gen Murriott to the collectorship of the port of Baltimore has not given satisfaction to the friends of Fnck the ormer collector, who, having held the office under the A an Buren administration, it was considered proper by ihem that he should be reinstated The truth Van Buren's friends may give up as hJ? less any effort to replace him in the position he for merly occupied in th<s democratic party: for since ;-?he State of New York they we're ^ f?oI'h a,' o oppose James K.Polk, who was the choice of the Convention, Co the decree that lio r*? thousands of votes behind his ticket ?n5 ii0.me cause their favorite wasdefeated aud nn, ^ be" disagreement of princiu'ea iheir J?u. n i y SSSS?! ments nominally made by President Tut '!f0ln.1* j reality made b/ John C cijW^U V.'bVheve'S mi Baftimore, (probably because they defireit ) that 1 ^olk aMr"Calhni r rctan,e'l in th"cab.ne i Mr i oik. Mr. Calhoun in stated to have ?u,^ Se?'? I a 01^ olVopte who""?' "po^K"fT? 'VS he mlT* an>'.af)l'?)i"lnien(8 that have been ormav be made previous to hiscominginto office but has ?"SSS*'SSvVffiS N .h wZr n"|Pir?r of Light-Houses on the' jwn western Lakes, got into n fracut with rAi rl. p'l1 rr the Cleveland (O.) Republican The Colonel is well known in Ohio, Michuran and Z?Jt p,artlcular|y ln tbe District of Columhla He has but one arm, which he used in the affriiv with a dexterity that alarmed Wilson, and eomneTle him to caL upon the Hon. Mr. McClelland ?k nelVe?fnl Kat Arm8,? an4 others, to have him e.x^ rdSdTo inte?l?e rn'Dgthe natUre ot' the ??"*? "? presentations of Wilson and' his fnindij* mi8rc" moved from an office to which WiUnn'J^"re" fn?'?'?d; whereupon Fisher made his way te WaX mgton, and by some little exertion hnrl wii or, if ?e mialake not, hart abolished. Hence the tronble. Fisher h?s made himself somewhat notorious, and bv ^?rok.-or bv crook, hat managed to JJ or himself in Washington more influence ? a ik y meu ?- greater pretensions. He is now if. uDy' ??>era.llu8 f?r himself or somebody else After his return he proceeds to Tennessee on >> ,11' Burton opens the Front Street theatre to-ni?h. lor the first time tnis season, with L !?j ? , company. The Holiday S^eet itafre Is also t commence operations to-night. Anderson aid other stars are adverted to appear. Peal?'*, M aifafisr one thousand persons left the houa^ unaflS V'ge" admittance into the saloon. 811 The weather in Baltimore has, for the past few ZSZlZikSKS," "**?>*? 0CC"i07??? Baltimore. [C'orrecpondcnce of the Herald J Baltimore, Dec. 23d, 1844. C/iristmat Timet?Theatrical Amu*ement??Tor? ry'? Cate, fyc. Here we are-just in the neighborhood of Christ mas, and surrounded by every thing characteristic of tne occasion. With well-supplied markets? s'lib-tongued auctioneers of toys and other thin*, of a Christmas cast?well-stocked book Btores?we are ready to enjoy all the festivities of a Christmas Those who are rich in " the good thin**" of life' will feel bound to contribute to their poor neigh bor s relief, and though Cliristmss does not, now i""?l-proaeh those peculiar plea surable feelings it did in former days, vet we h.?w to spend a joyous season. Blessed bv all the good things of li e, and surrounded by civil and reh fious privileges unexampled in the hiHtory of the lUe ? We of "'llw We,con!?,!flin Of the hardships of .ri r the city of monuments" will not iut like in former days, will hang up our stock: togs, and wish for the annual visit of St. Nicholas loaded with all the presents essential for such heppy reason*. 1 he friends and patrons of "fun" will have an ample store of it during Christmas holy days, Mnce the inimitable prince of fun Burton Mas opened Front Street Theatre, and commence , a "P'endid company to-nigfit. He promises lots of amusement to the thea're-going neon e Baltimore. Hoi,day Street Theatre wil , 2o he opened by Mr. L Rodney on Christmas eve hi vh^ n.'ni M,r" Andereon 10 the Baltimore public* & waa 80 wel1 received in New York. He has also secured a good orchestra and will make himself fully entitled m the pSag^of the friends of such amusement. The " Fakir of Ava is now sojourning with utr, aaionishimr the wonder-seeking folks of the city f>y his wonderful tricks, and unequalled jugglery. Two Minu>nmt are alxo in full operation, besides a number of pub L^?nCfTu f.Very evpn'?*-iO that you see.lhe people of Baltimore can, if they desire, well r>a ronize the author* of amusement and fun. All will have a chance to gratify their particular tasts 1nd "one can have an opportunity to complain of the* lu'7?' Christmas times. Ve w.Sh Jon if New York also, a merry season?editors and re porters not excepted, for it is very seldom the* have our good wishes^ unless they give us all the (19ws of the season. J ne Torrey's application for a new trial, on the ground that he was not indicted as "a freeman " a!??UIa't 7 thtlawfl of Maryland, wasTo be ?i!f, "!?d bMore ,he Cou? 'hi. morning, the aPPh cant and prisoner^sustaining his demand for a new trial himself, to the exclusion of his counsel The ^, s npp11catlon I have not yet heard though 1 hardly th nk that his grounds of apulica* ? a neW 1 w ' be 8a#tained by the Court as sufficient to grant to him the privilege if he does sec.ire that privilege, he can efleet nothing ??"hf.i.hBn fiJ,,e.n^lhe te'm ?f hia residence in jail, ha hi?chance of acquittal or pardon are very alight ?hl/h?.'1 8 of the northern pa(>era Hn ,H ,PTr8' WV ?" Vn pfr*OD,Jwi" *oon be pre sented to the |>eople ol the United States as illus trative of his own experience among slaves. A m!?? -k advice?Look out for exaggeration, for a man who would commit such an act as ab</ueting slaves, and then make an effort to break jail urder Much circumstances, wuh apparently such resolves ?vould be induced to exaggerate somewhat on the n?? n ,T ?f?!^0Be who, he attempted to abduct t)o not let "his papers " written in moments of prejudice, lead the north, opposed aa many of them are, to slavery as it exist, here, to suppose that slavery is aa bad as described, or that niiaery la a. extenuve a characteristic of the slave population as the rancor of abolitionism would endeavor to represent it. It ia all false, and it was a correct feeling which induced a visiter to thia ciry from the north, your own city, I believe, to rem?k that f alavery improved the condition and manners of the colored population in a proportion northward from Baltimore to New York, aa ithaddone south ward from your city to Baltimore, he would advo cate its introduction into the "Empire State " Do as you choose, but do not let prejudice make von believe that it is such a frightful bugbear al to te"''y every visiter from the north. To day we have had our first regular fall of snow, but owing to the wet state of the streets caused by a previous fall of rain, it haa not given as a chance to see a good depth, as many lovera ol winter sporting would like to see. to youCal?0re' * happy ctuiBlrru? and merry times A gentleman raiding on Fall'* Point, Md. who wnn th?*l.h0 I*" 0n 1 '?'* ?'lection e* Baltimore. [Correspondence of the Herald ] Baltimore, Dec. 21, 1841. The Mart Hatte, the Utt Speed. James (iordo.n Bennett, Esq. :? 1 am gratified to find, that you have in this city a vigilant sentinel to herald every important move ment. It is by this means, that your paper consli tu'es the great sociul link of the country, by which the electric power of public thought is com municated. An instauce has been afforded in the letter published in the Herald of yesterday, in

which the just pretensions of Z. Collins Lee to the ^.Senator, have been so forcibly staled But while thia is a city of " tall monu ments, it is also a city of "tall men," aid lofty and eminent in the great public aquae- of patrio tism, stands the towering figure of Jo*-^ 1. Speed ! Ihe ctiiEens of London and Paris have looked ad miringly on this proud column of public faith, ami then have leaned confidingly upon it, when ike dark and howling storm of repudiation shook the world. There he stands, the " observed of nil ob servers," with tho^e letters of which he is the author unfolding lessons of public morality, which establish his fame as the Cato of ihe age Place him in the Senate Chamber, and you give a hostage to the nations for the fulfilment of everv republican pledge, be it tor honor or for money! And when a crisis comes, in which an appeal can be inane to mind, and reason be courted by the pow er of intellectual argument; the President of the Senate will only have to |>ut a pen in the hand of Joseph I. Speed, nnd vne-covered France and sea girt England " shall bow to our supremacy. Mexico will yield Texas to our embraces, and the Mandarins of China nod approvingly to our aciion ?and then, when gentlerfeelings are to be invoked and the aoft persuasions of pathetic eloquence to be employed, who dare enter the arena, with the gifted author of that essay on " Maternal Love," allien has shed upon the domestic relations of our city the manna of ita blessedness1? We do not mean to disparage other names, but who can so well defend the Union of the Country as he, who has grasped in one hand its public inte gtlty, and with the other held his glorious shield to protect and secure onr private blessings 1 I am sure you will answer "no one 1" Let such be the response, from the great Wigwam at Annapolis. Calvert. Board of Supervisors. I , TLhl,,?0lJrd met U,t H. L. SciiiErrLirr, E?o.t in the Chair 1' ^The minutes of the last meeting were read and approv A number of petition* were received, and referred anking relief from erroneous taxation. ' Haveral tax bill* were also received and referred Dr. Rick*.?Account of Dr. Itee*. County Superinten dent, wa* rectiveJ, and referred to Committee on Annual Mayor Hasi-kr here arrived, and took the chair. Htpurls Adapted ?In favor ol equalizing lh? pay of . Aiioaort, *o as to compenrate them in proportion to their [ ao ubI labor, the ayttem hitherto making no mch die unction.% tw[n favor of "'cailng Edward Smith from erroneou* In favor of reducing tax of W. Brad burgh. Adverte to relenting Patrick Dickey from taxation aod abating nuitance on hii premies in Canal street In favor uf releasing Mr. John Duncan from perional I tax. r In favor of releasing Mr. James Phclan from perronal tax. ^Adverse to releasing Mr. M. O. Jewett from personal , Adverse to releasing Mr. A. O. Vandouzen, of ninth W&fd front personal tax. In lavorot reducing tax of Moses Taylor, of 15th ward from personal tax. ' I>.ke report In the case of Huga Helyar ; ditto Oeerge Morton ; ditto Silas Homes. Mayor ?H?re is a petition which I have just received from an 11 ottioe holder.*' Let It bo read. 1 oretuaitt it 1 won't pats. (Laughter.) Report In favor of reducing tax of R. L. Schleftelin Esq , President of the Board of Aldermen. Pasted. In lavor o( reducing perional tax of N. F. Moore Do A R Bibb, 81 ward la favor of reducing tax of Greenwich Insurance Cam 7th warn.w* " ? R. W?hb. In favor of compensating Dr. Goldsmith, for proles tioual services, in directing bodies?on which in queits have bet n bald. A Merman Cozzkni opposed the adoption of the report Alderman Haibrouck considered it right to coaipen satH for actual sr.rv ce. Alderman Drake was of opinion that the Doctor ourht to be compensated. Alderman Emmahs wished to have the report read showing the items. The report was referred hack. Bills of Lower Police officers, asking for certain public. | expi-nnes incurred by them Trial of Davit.?Resolution in favor of compensating Daniel B ook, Keeper of Sewers, for hit attendance a* witness in the oate of William Davis over 30 days, havinr loft his situation. Adopted. The Board adjourned to Monday next at 4 o'clock. Music awl the Orphean Family. Messrs Editors,? Will you allow me, through the columns of your paper, to call the attention of the public to tnose vocalist*.whose unriv.illed songs so stirred the feel inga and awakened the heartfelt admiration of those assembled at the Nrw Hoglnnd iliuurr, In the Astorllouse on Monday evening I mean the Orphe a? Family. This family of native songsters are Iron. Maine, from the banks of the Kennebec, aye, from veriiable Yankee land, us the words of one of their songs laat night informed us It consists of two bro thers and two Misters, from wham came strains of harmony, tuch as I never heard ere this We have had, nay, have now, many, very many singers who charm the ear with their dulcet notes. But from these children of song, we hear our own fa miliar melodies, the spirit-stirring "native" strains of our "native land,"echoed forth Ironi the soft ripplings of their own dancing brooks to the deep rolling grandeur of the "ocean's roar." At all public dinner parties, and especially at one consisting of whole-souled Yankees, assembled to commemorate the acts of their Pilgrim Fathers, theie is much ioyous tumult aud jovial confusion. So it was on Monday evening; bat amid the clang and noise, the President of the Society arose, and called the attention of its members to a glee frem the Orphean Family. Instantly every eye wns turned to them, and breathless was the silence, while each ear was bent eager to catch their swel ling chords, which now rolled in perfect harmony, [ echoing and re-echoing through the festive hall. The applause that followed, told the tale at once; told that the chord of the heart had been touched ?thrilled I Song after song followed, and the breathless attention, the excited look, tbe deafen ing applause, showed the deep influence that these sons and daughters of song can exert over the hu man soul. The Orphean Family are to give their first concert in this city in a few days. In their tour through the western part of this State, and wherever they have been, they have created sen sations, and left impressions, highly favorable to jtoa^ioth as singers and as members of society ?M*I those who love most delicious harmony, kofl would patronize " native talent" and " native worth," attend their concerts. One or the New Enoj.and Society. Mn. Editori? It seems to me, sir, that the postmaster in this place, in refusing Spanish coin at the customary values in payment of postages, is acting contrary to the plain intent of the law establishing the pre sent rates of postage. The law manifestly recog nises the Spanish coin, and accommodates itself to it. It was the common currency of the land at the time of its adoption, and no other coin will pay the 12i and 18.J cent rates. So far as the post-ol (See is concerned, then, this currency ia legalized, and whatever may be the disposition ol the banks to take it at the customary values, the post-office 1 no n*nt to refuse it. I hope, sir, the rate by i which thiscoin isrejected, will be reconsidered, and that they be received as they were wont to be, and as they ate in other places, at the customary values Let the public no longer be put to the loss and incon venience of their rejection. There are alrendy causes enough to prejudice the public inind against the post office, without resorting to rules ol ques tionable authority. For myaelf, I desire to see the rates of postage conform entirely to the federal money ; but so long an they are not so, and the Spanish pieces are recognized, let the Spanish coin be uaed. 2. Mr. Bennrtt I think you would do a good public service '<0 write an article in your severest vein, on the aVtt. rice of wealthy Bhip owners like those of ??(fe |a,t. Alubaniian, tne dreadful account of who'^'|0?8 jr in your paper this morning. 18 h?to t^nk ,hHt H respectable ship owner would ullow b (> captains to use the ship's boats for nig pens u,?j| lhe boMon, was rotted out-fie on them, to carr to |jt,|r fo, their crews, letting alone pawie?^eri. Had not the Atalanta providentially come ,heir hf !p two 0f hree hours more would hav, r,nIahed their sufler ingson the cold Atlantic '.nPecembsr Y"|jr.'t A Subscriber. '?Jtwo students at Georgetown Ce|> SJV'JlLi .ii ? quarrel, w?nt out and fought a dtnL it is mm that ?Tirtly weuded. Personal Movements. The Senate of North Carolina has- a resolution before It, to expel one of it* member*, M>.\ Eunett, a Senator from O wnslow county,for present!! ig to the body a forged certificate of his own election. Or. Henry Miller, of Baltimore, died very suddenly on Saturday afternoon. About three o'clock he was seen at his office by a person having businuss with him. and was then, so far as known, in good heal th. Late in the after noon one of the neighbors found him lying lifeless in the yard attached to his office. The body was warm still und was taken in and laid upon a bed, bat life was ent ly gone. The petition of counael in the case of Torrer, louud guilty oi abducting three slaves, the property of Mr. I Heckrotte, of Baltimore, for a new trial, was to be argu ed before the Julges of Baltimore City Court on Mor.duy. W. A. Hotclikiss, I it' ly the publisher of a religious pe riodicai at Ciucinuati, hns been arrested at New Orleans on a charge ol Healing $50 from the trunk of a fellow boaider. His Excellency G>v. Crawford, in obedience to an act of the Legiilatuie of Georgia, lias ottered tlve Western and Atlantic Railroad fjr sale. , s?hfctWix *,Uip carPfnt?? of New Bedford have i**olr JU OtK)1 '?n "ir 0W" 8CCount' to co,t about p?i??r2r,v'N"b,u',-w,u '?"" The bill to provido for the punishment of persons dis turbing the peace of the State in relation to slaves and ro*iinaerB011,i ' haS 1'USt<!j lbe Seu,te ol South Ca The Wheeling Gazette and Times, at Wheeling, have hccome united, und lor the futuie will be under the nro , pnetorship of J. K. Whar.on, Esq., of (lie Times P It is ?aid that Messrs. Blair aud Riv?a of the Globe have expressed th- ir intention to dispense, lor charitable nnr ,Thole ?'thB W.000 won by them on the result of the election. Good, if true. me result the work.Cof Mac?hTaveh.r:ge " TUrin'" al>??'-ansl.ting "The Old Kelliw," is the title of a newweeklv in.lr..i Just started in Now Orleans, and edited by K Hdyncc, Penning'on, one of the flying machine men. is endea vormg to procure an appropriation of $12 000 from fnn gress tor one ol his re rial experiments ' ?'n C?Q" , Free Will Baptist General Association )n?au hohlen in Plaioiield, ? Y , resolved am"ng oth^ tBfi a courtah^WaStlng^11411 C8n inn?cently ??y o*n B^ats^f ?,?"l'"criPti0"s ,are on foot in Boston, for tho pai-pose of raising, we believe, at Mount Auburn, a suitable mo. nument to Dr. Tuckerman. auiiaoie mo Mr. Martin Durand, an old and influential merchant of Mobile, died in that city on tho 13ih inst. ? Dr. Louis E. Gayarre, who was confined in the iail ol Noxubee county, Miia., on a charge of negroMi. made his escupe on thenifiht of the inA* dred dollar, is iflerud for hS .pprVhen^on ?a" hUU" of U^unclV. * wealthy merchant Intend/ti^r^urntlier^^^s'ide permaneJnt!y^ra,'^n*t0D' c'anton!' was1 spo srarOTSyssS'MrD- wro,au*<w Jr ? ? distinguished young artist from Phi ladelphia, has been in Columbia for thl past week em. Tiect H?t!^?e8?ahlUU le"gth I,0,lraJt of tha President of Phlln .flinh . y a committee of democrat c citizens of Philadelphia to perform this duty, and we understand they in end having it engraved o? JS' J ci.culatwn by Uie 4th of March. Mr Sully ha? nearlv finished his task, and will start for the east in a lew days. The Springfield (111) correspondent of tho St. Louii Republic sa)??" It is mentionoO here that Wood, who Zn*th u ?"?e ? oe 8mith,,< counael at the time of his r ei? orlDg PreV4il 0I? lb" prophet's wile t0 ?JiS? t 'llexposure of Mormonism, and to allow him to publish it, and that she hua about consented so to do. Senator Walker arrivedJn Philadelphia on Saturday, George M Dallas, where he sojourns'!' ' ',k" """ I t la said that a differeaoe ol long standing between Mr Calhoun end Mr. Archer has been reconciled. v,Tt0^nv.,rea, paP-r'co'nP,ain"'?t the ofneera of the o? rowdies re*,mtll,? ??ationed there, ore a regular set ?wT'Vem'?Tu m POTT8VII'L* ?Pottsville, Dec. ' . j~"i' y, yoSr |,a'*'r ol rdby, 1 ace there i" a great deal ol talk about the liot, most of whir ha* ffM'.'Sg*', U "Uy r*a?8er?tion There seems fine 'in T P*"01'* t0 make capital out ol it for political tir.ide. But quiet should not be unjuitlv imputed, and none but tho malicious coul I convert tit present turn out to the base purpose of party vituperation In answer to the various reports I will merely state the facts. As you have been informed, inducements wera held out by advertisements promising high wages to man to come to the Schuylkill Valley Railroad, which had the el vEnl ?ccumu,U'1lu* ????*? 'Jody of men on that work! Many resigned desirable employment at a distance to become here the victims of a shadow. The effort to aet them here was prompted by a double motivc-the first in consequence ol tlie contractors' timo for doing the work ^ng?mited tothe first ol January; the second from c asirss i&UXcS&i' ration of these matters, were obliged to make a despeiate a !.'? J^r !Patur" deliberation and consideration -anctionad by the generous indulgence of theeiigiueei to extend the Umt ol doing the work, the more iftectu ally to reduce Ike men to compliance, they at once re need the wages ten cents per day. The mm offered to compound, but they were treated as slaves, not equals They turned out, and the Irish lovisg pertion of our people were in awful agony at the horrur s ol tlie rthellion. There may have been a tew tmbulent spirt s, as amonx all crowda, dis[K>aed to violate the law, but I have the uk ~C"?' several peace officors, who were there, that on a body they were reasonable and not disposed to commit any breach of the peace, a remarkable circumstance, con I treatment. The Sheriff was sent lor: he decided to gu and make the necessary arreats with a civil "weof winch he had assume* there would be no diffl. culty. 1- rom this he was chnagod by the order ol a mill | tary spirit, whose mir.d swim* in seas of conquest, and Sh-rfiiX^hf g? WhT *l0,T?waited him. He told the Sheriff that the companiea would be ready immediately and it waa liettertn go there and make a display, the enail neer having promised to take up the carts the matter and the men marched tip the hill and down They had reluctantly, because unnecessarily, to | travel ten miles on a cold night to the scene of distur I 7beI! Ih"r?. *??ey found the elements of the awful mob dissolved in balmy sleep in their home*. They were roused from their rnpoan,convened in atarern "nd such as were supposed to he leaders detained as nri sonara. They were marched to Po tsville next day ar raigned before a Squire, where it i? hinted Justice, or ra ther law was meted out to them with no unsperm* hand as it it quired a little itrctch to commit them from the tea' Utaony. Thus thirteen wero sent to enjoy the laxaries of a Jail until Court?three months. The military d? serve praise for their prompt movement when called' Ma ny of them sympathised much with the men, and pio nounced It ridiculous to call them out on such a mission ? Philad. Timti,nec.<U. LomsiANA i{ ACK8, MkTABII Cotmn.?Slx-ra ?AJ' ,Fr'd?y.'l>c 13, IBM ?Aaaociation Purae, >J50i fiee for all sgea?mile heats, best I In five-Louis i <na weights: ? Duncan F. Kenner's ch- m. Aduella, by Imp Glencoo, out of Gianteaa, by imp Levia than; AyrsolJ (Frank) 3 1 1 J 1 A. Lacompte k Co's.b I. Laura I.ecompte, by Taiquin, dam by imp Sarpedon; 4 yrs. old. 13 3 19 J. O. Cox's b f Victress, by Or>y Eagle, dam by Royal Charli.t; 8 years old 3 3 2 3 3 Time, 1 fli^-l ftfl-1 M-l #4-1 WJf D?y?8a??rday, Dec. 14 ?Association Porae, heats ~ for ages?Louisiana weights?four mile S. D. Elliot's h c. Rover, by Woodpecker, out of Sally ATiller, by Cherokee, four years oU, [A. J Minor.l Ill Duncan F Rennet's ch e. Pat. GaVlwayVyimp. Joidon. dam by Bhakapeare, four yea-s old. . . 3 1 9 John Claibornu's (?. T leylor's) b m Sally Shannon, by Woodpecker, out of Darnleyt dam by Richard, 6 years old. 3 3 g Bailie Peyton's ch 1 Tarantula, by imp Balshaii car, darn by Stockholder, four years old. 4 4 4 Time, 7 M-7 68?? 04 The annual races over the Bertrand Coarse, at Mont gomery, Ala.,commenced on the Iflih imt. Manufacture or Woollcws at Rocmirte*.? I he Democrat of yesterday sayn that there has neen made and sent east from that city 4A,000 yards ol woollen cloth, and 30 000 yards to Canada within the laat year. II the tarifTbe not duturlied, the buaineas will be greatly extended. A woollen factory at Little FalU has yielded to iU owners 10 percent, net profits for the last six months. The Skanon ? The wpathrr on Friday and Ha 'urday, waa very cold. Friday night waa the coldest, thuafar, of this season; but yesterday the weather mod. rated, and a mild bat copious rain set in. The boat camt up yesterday as far as Hudson; and if the temperature 11 vesteiday continues, wo should not be surprised if an ar rival at our wharves be aanorg the Christinas incidents. ?Jtlh. Jirfut, Dec. 33. Miaaotrai ?The Missouri Houae of Repreaente uvea ha* patted a resolution, by a vote of W to 25 (hat the Legialature haa not the constitutional power ?> grant divorcee. A reaolution has p isaed the tame bed., ior the appointment of a committee of thirteen to repjn a bill for distrloting the State lor the election of Retire aentativee to Cengreee Superior Court. Before Chief Justica J one*. Dec. U.?Rhintl<mitr vs. Jidumt ?The jury IB thla ca*?, already noticed, rendered ? verdict lor plaintiff of $97 67. Dm it 4- Brodkr VS. Reynold*. ft a I ? ThU *N Bn action brought 10 reoover the amount ot part of two cergoes of iron, shipped to thia port by a Swedish Home. Action ia brought Djr u London Arm. The case has been tried al ready, and wan reltrred to referees, who reported fed lavor 01 kJlo wiug one of the cargo* a, to which exception Is tuku.i, and the case has been lent Deck again. The do fence puts in a set off in c-rtam payments and tmsinaa* transactions. The case will occupy the court for sosae duya, as it Is a vary complicated one. Adjourned aver to Tbarsday. Before Judge Vsnderpool. I hint I Flack v Ueoige IK. 7 huibtr and Jem C Cltvtt. ?This was an action ol tresoas* lor assault and battery alleged to h >e been committed by the defendaats npea the person of the plaintiff. It appeared from the evidence that the plaintiff rente i part <>i the house No. 107 Weat Broadway of the defendant,Clsvfa That on the 36th day of April last, the defendant Thurber, called upon the pieintiff tor the pay m< nt of the rent (hen doe. Plaintiff* wife told him that shu had'nt it, hut would let him hare it 011 the Saturday evening following, at which Thurber commenced abusing her, applying to her opprobriooa epithets, and said he would put her into the atreet uoleaa the rent was paid immediately. Mr Flack then ordered Thurber out of ins apartments; he went out but ooatiao ed hi- a!>use in the hall Mr Flack went iato the hall and put his band upon Thuiber's shoulder, and told him he mutt go down ataira and leave the houae, that he would not permit such it nguage to be uaed there. Thur ber turned upon him and seized him by the throat, strik ing him one or more blows, when Mr. Cleves oaae up stairs from below, und struck Mr Flack several blows in the face and breaat. Mi. Flack received conaiderable in jury from the assault. The defendants attempted to jus tify, but failed. Tbo cause was summed *p by the re spective counsel cf the parties, when his honor, Judge Vanderpoel, charged the jury, who retired, and attar a short absence returned a verdict for the plaintiff Of $100 damBgia and aix centa costs. Nash k Manchester for plaintiff) Thompson fc Carter for defendants. Q. IK. Farmtr ft. Jtffmm Iniuranct Company.?This was an aotion of trover brought upon a policy of inau rance under the inllowing circumatancea. It appeared ia evidenco that plaintiff ia a dealer in junk, old iron, fee., and carried on business at 360 Broome street; that on 13th June, 1943, he insured his stock in trade with de fendants to the amount of $360, and hia household furni ture at $160; that on the 8th July, IMS, a fire broke out upon suid premises, and the atock, fcc , were all bat en tirely destroyed. The usnal notice having been givea to defendants, agenu were employed by both paruaa to aacertain the actual loss sustained, when plaintiff was offered the aum of $80; they afterwards extended their offer to $240, and the person acting for plaintiff arranged the matter, although entirely unauthorized, and deliver ed up the policy It waa put up in defence that the per son acting for plaintiff waa hia authorized attorney, and as such nis settlement mast be binding upon the plaia tiff Verdict on Thursday E. Martinsalc for plaintiff, and J. H. Lee for dafeadaat. Dhkadfttl Occurrence.?By passengers from Norwood'n Landing, in the lower part of Dallaa county, we learn the particulars of a most terrible scene of vielenco performed near that place on the night of Thursday week. A party of nine men, with blaekened facts, and otherwise disguised, made an attack opon the bouse ol an old man, named Burge, the object of which, it Is supposed, was, by threats and punishment, to drive him from the possession of his lands. Burge closed hia doors and prepared to defend himself. The aggreasors were armed and attempted to beat down thedoora. In tho attack the old man was killed, and his son so dreadfully wounded as to preclude all hope ol recovery. One of the daughters, a woman of eighteen, escaped irom the house, and whs killed about two hundred yards distance from it, a ball entering her right side below the arm, and com ing out on the other tide below the heait. It is said that at the time she was killed she was on her knees suppLca ting the murderers tor mercy. Another younger sister was wounded slightly in the hand. In the defence made by Burge, a man named Holloway waa killed, and aaotk er (Davis) was so wounded that there was no chance of his surviving ?Mobile Herald. Terrible Assassination.?A constable, named John Taylor, left Shelby ville, Tenn , on the 39th ult. lor his borne, some ten miles distant, and was found dead a lew dsysafterwards, with his skull dreadfully fractured, a ball in his bark, and his throat cut from ear to ear. Hia pocket book, containing upwards of $iOU,was subsequent ly tound secreted in the corn crib ol a young end respect a tile man, named William Mc El wrath, at whose house Taylor was seen soon alter leaving Shelby villa. McEl wrath is in jail. Naval? The following promotions and appointments in the Niivy, have b'en made, bv ?n<l with tbe advice sad .j.. ihDtic. t'romoted?v*. jauieaon.tobaeCap lain; Henry Eagle, to be a Commander; John Casein Hen ry, to be a Lieutenant; Willism A. Wayne, do; James ?. Kiddle, do; C. H. Perry R dgwrs, do: James Withers Head, do; Wanhingi n A. Baitlett, do; Francis Winsiow, do; Chailes A. Haasler, to be a Surgeon. Appointed? limes Hamilton, te be an Assistant Surgeon; CLarles H. Oakley, ?to; Bernard Henr., Jr , do; Kobert T. Maccoua, do; William A. Harris, do; iiobert ?. Wall, do; Jamea A Semple, to be a Purser; James H WatmuUgh, do. FRENCH'S HOTEL. THE PROPRIETOR resiwctfully informs his friends and the public that lie has o|>eneil his new sod splendid hotel at UJ hultou street, a few door* cist ot LI road way, in the imme diate vicinity of inrrcnntile business and the principal places of amusement, and haa lumiahed it in a stria that will bear favor able comparison with the very beat hotela in the city Tnn pro prietor in building and fitting up the above house has had (Met roard to elegance and couilort, and that he has combined eco nomy I lie following prices will show :? A ROOM FOR ONE NIGHT It A " '? " WEE*.., 140 Tlie rooms will be warmed gratis, and upon no occasion will th'Tr be more liau one bed iu a room. There is % HKMSuTOK Y attached, in wkidi there am meals served up at ai.b houhs of the day and evening. There ? re also B ttli liiioms connected, for warm, rrjjd and showsr tutl.s Tie* Porter will be in attendance at all tiuiea during the night, to admit lodgers, and to let them out at all hours. N. B.*-Thoswwho want Lodgings after the house closes, will ring tin1 liall liell. nl!3in*m PHCENIX COFFEE A.\D SPICE MILLS, NO Elizabeth Street, between Hitler and Grand Streets, NKW VOHK. rPHK. Hnhsciher would re<|ject(ally inform Traders, Country *? Merchants, and t'-s public generally. Uial he hu constantly on hand and for sale, Green, Koasted, arid Ground 0. Bet Uround Pepper, Ground Mustard, do Alspicr, Nutmegs, do Cinnamon, Mace, i lunaei, Cloves. Ice. Put up in bote*, from 10 to & )bs each, and for sale at th* lowest ' ash prices. Uoods sent to any part of the city free of charf*. Coffee Koasted and Ground lor Grocers. d3 Im'm GKURGK G. ME8SERVE. SjaTIVjNaI. cOhVFl.nrbUHK. HI Broadway .-The Pro prietor respectfully informs his friends and the public that he has a spl>ndid establishment in the immediate vicinity of mercantile bo-incus; billiards aid other amusements in thei hoase ; the price of billiards ItH teuls per game. The proprie tor has had strict regard to elegance and comfort t and that he lias combined economy the following prices will show >? A room for one night, tic.i for one week, fl; for a months $3. Refreshments on the shortret notice. The porter will be ia at tendance at all times during the uiaht, to admit lodgers and to let them outat all hours. N. B.?Those who want lodgings ar te rthehnnsejs^losedwjllringihehallbelh^^trsim^rra CHEAP CASH TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT, 304 PEARL STREET. T*HK SUBSCRIBER, one of the pioneers of the cash system, I (Mires to geep it baiore the public that he con tineas to mai ifacture every kind of Civil and Military clothing, of the finest naterials, in me most superior style, at lower prices by twawty rtve per cent than any other house charges for the same quality of garments. Wimeis the following list of pricas ?? Best superfine wool black Dress Coat $14 10 $* Pasta of fancy raid plain black Cassimere., Vests of all kiads, fttlk. Matin, Csaaimere... SH to S Gentlemen who supply their own cloth caa have them mails in the best style ft the following pnoea 1 Ureas Coats from FT to II Puts from I M to I Vests " I It t? S <h2 im'ee FRENCH CHINA. REMOVED TO MO. 66 LIBERTY STREET, (UP STAIRS.) ADALESME, Importer and Agent for Manufacturers, haa ? always oa hand a large assortment of dianar and tea sate, .a plaia white and giIt French Porcelain. a* well as Dinner aad Dessert Plates, of all siaea, .assorted Dishes, Soup Tnresaa. orerrd Dishes, Baled Dowla, Fruit Baskets, Custards (M ^AU the articles are wvrnnted of ths kasinalitT.<ad te ba sold oa liberal him, end la lots to sui4puahasan. ?|t lw"M HuTTi re k BROTHER: NEW CHEAP CASH STORE, no. 1?D Sowtrv, f\r WATCHES, JEWELRY AND SILVER WAR*. \J _ We say to onr frlsnas and the public, come asd aes oar Sew Store and Stock, and jadge lor yourselves whether our roods and prices are worthy of noliee. Spoons, Fnrte. Kairaa, lie., we have manufactured of ooin. And all gooda sold war riotrd as (c presented .or bo sale. _ Mr. Conor* (well known to the pub ic as ashilfal Wstek maker,) will give his whola attention to ?s. Diiplei, Lever, and all kinds of Watches. ^paired and warranted. (Such as aes worth repairing.) We nave a person who attends to the repairing o I Clocks-..i, sui. lintels, Hteam' oats and Boardiag Hoasea faraislwd with Btl rer Ware at trade price.. "" r" MEDICAL AMD SUROIOAL svxau; rjftrnns'T-nV ?r make ao charge No matter haw W I\ x,::?r m?rs I ir# Hm p*V*n*v< ?kas^

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