Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 1, 1845, Page 1

January 1, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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k "TLAv! JMfe ' j.'"'-" THE NEW YORK HERAL I). v?.x.-~8. NEW YORK. WEDNESDAY MORNING. JANUARY 1. 1845. Piic? Two Canto. [Corrwpendeuct of tho Herald.} RocnsTmt, 88th December. frogrmof Rochetttr?Trade?Flowr?Bin, Sorrow and Speculation. I am gtad to find that the intelligent people of thia country are beginning to appreciate the value of an independent press. Aa a true and faithfbl re cord of paaaing events, your paper muat be of im mense value to the future historian of thie country; and to any one wishing to preserve valuable public documents for future reference, a file of the He rald is, indeed, a treasure. May your success be equal to your unfailing efforts to make your paper what it is, via: the most ably conducted newspaper in the United States. But, methinks I hear you ask, I" What of Rochester 1 How are you pro gressing in that precocious city of thirty years oldl" A reply to your questions would occupy more than this sheet, and might tire the patience of your read ers. The course of Rochester is yet onward. "At timet I almost thought, indeed, She must have slackened in her speed ?" But no; in spite of panics of all kinds, Rochester is going ahead, as Clay says, " by the inevitable laws of population." We now number 25,000 souls, disconsolate Whigs and rampant Locofocoe included. Vast numbers of the old craxy tene ments, built by the first settlers, are giving place to splendid brick edifices, five eteriee high. The ventre of the city is becoming more compact, and * crowded daily with teams loaded with produce from the surrounding country. A new road has been constructed the past season to the steamboat landing on the west aide of the river. Thia road is a great curiosity in its way; it is nearly a mile long and is out in the perpendicular bank ot the ri ver with a descent so gradual as to be a safe and easy road for carriages and leaded teams. It is near where the famous old Cart hags bridge crossed the river, and in the vicinity of some of the most picturesque scenery in this state. For thia improve ment we are mainly indebted to the energy and perseverance of Col. Alexander Kelsey, one of our most respected and enterprising citizens. One of the most singular facts in this day of speculations is, that within the limita of this city, the Geneaee river is at thih moment pouring its floods over a nel?lf- perpendicular fall of more than one hundred feet, a' "hout turning a single wheel, or propelling machinery of any kind ! Such is the fact, as to what is palled the Lower Falls. This hint may be of service to some of the capitalists who read your paper. For an account of the state of society, morale, literature. See , I muat refer vou to some future communications. Truly yours, Z. Cincinnati. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Cincinn ati, Dec. 25, 1844. Fathion ? Thealricalt ? Fight i ? Duel* ? Ball* - Beauty?Pork and Mo/atue. J ? G. Bennett, Esq. Sir : It may not be uninteresting to a portion of your I readers to learn a little of what is going on in the Western Empire City during the holidays. First, i we have " the People's Theatre," as a source of I amusement, in imitation of Niblo's, but as far be low Niblo s as the earth's beneath the sua, not on ly m point of talents, but in decency and good or-1 der?a sort of Bowery " as it used to was." Then the National Theatre," the neatest, prettiest theatre in the United States, the St. Charles not fxcfpted. There is not thai gorteousness about it which marks the St. Chnrlea,bu?for exqTsfte^UI in its decorations, it stands unrivalled, with a com pany of respectable order of talent?nothing bril liant. And last though not least," stands the ??l,V?Sduci^ bjr th? fwf?med leader of the Fly Market Rangers." Last evening the ball was interrupted by a fight-one of the most desperate of the season?quite a creditable affair. No less than twenty to thirty attacked one man for using improper liberties with one of the lady visi tants Bowse knives and pistols w<*e the order of the evening. He was m-wt cruelly cut in every way. JHe hails from Louisiana. Last evening al so, a gentleman was shot by a friend of his wife's Quite an affair. Rumor says that he has two wives?one here and the other in your city. He is loon here " the keeP?r of ? bowling saT Our pork packers are in quite a stew in regard to funds. Tbe banks refuse to discount the best time and sight bills on New York, Boston, Philadelphia and New Orleans The necessary funds to carry on the business cannot easily be obtained. Many of the drovers are packing on their own account. Pork commands $8 20 to ?3 25. There is every prospect of the Ohio being closed by ice, unless we have a change in the weather. There is now at I this point but 5 feet 9 inches in the channel and ice running. We have not had an arrival from Pitts burgh since last Thursday. Many of our best New Orleans boats have laid up. awaiting for a rise in the river as well as in the prices of freight. At this I time there are but two boats in port tor New Or leans, and they will not be able to take out mere than one-half of their tonnage. Business of all kinds dull. A Loiterer on the Banks. Fourth Week of Congress ?Though the his tory of the past boiyday week's Congressional pro csediog* be itself but a summary in length,' yet. as it , wants compression, w# must proceed as usual to abridge J In connexion with the " Annexation" question the fol lowing only has occurred < first, the President has sent into the Senate, upon its call, copies of the instructions to Mr. King, our Minister to Prance, on the subject of Texas I and slavery. The papers are far, however, irom oleanna 1 what was obscure in the matter. Secondly : Mr Dour lass has proposed a joint resolution, styled for "the re annexation"of Texas, in conformity with thetreatvbv which, in 1*13, we acquired Louisiana. A bill lor the organization of a government in the Ter ri ory of Oregon aiao has been reported to the House from the Committee on Territories. It provides for a regular Territorial Government, by an Execntiva officer, a Lis is lature or two branches, and a Judiciary, and a military occupation by forts at points within th# Territory, and lines of military stations along the routes loading to it The jurisdiction thus aaaumed includes ail between lati tude 4J degrees and latitude 44 degreee and 49 minutes The annual report of the Superintendent of that great f"' wotk, the Coast Survey, has been submitted. The Subtrsasury bill has passed into tha Senate and been referred to the able Committee on finance, from which there will possibly be an important report upon it The single-day Presidential election bill from the House I has been, in the same body, reported back with amend- 1 ments from the Committee on tha Judiciary. On a i eform of the Naturalisation Laws, various poti tions have been present, d. In order to a full lnvesura- I tion of tho grounds of those, the Senate Committee hav ing them in charge (that of the Judiciary) has ask d and obtained leave to lake evidence, wherever necesaarv bv commission. This mode of proceeding ia the beet Diaries of an examination of tha subject, such as will present it in..sf. form lor tagMetton.Unhappily, ho w^r.lhe metier is one in wmoh tha interests and tha passions of party threaten to oppose themselves, not merely to the correction of flagrant public mitchieis, but will even per slat, whatever the proofs, in denying their existence. As 1 an auxiliary part of tho asm# subject, calls have bean made, in ihe same body, upon the Department of Stats for intormation as to the extent to wiiieb foreign Govern menu or oommunitiee are eeccruined to have exported ! l?r cargoes of their paupers to this country.?JYai. 91 CiSL?' .^"MTXE.-LtxiNGTON, Ky., Dec. V. ? ? ?Abolitionism bus this day received a blow from Kentucky that will nndulato through tha Union. Tho jury In tho case of Miss Delia A. Webster who was a meted and indicted ior kidnapping slaves from this piece on the 3Sih of September laet, to-day rendered and fixed the period of /rconfine-1 ment ia the penitentiary at two yoara. Th# tsatimoav in 0M" waa entirely circumatantial, but vary strong. Tha substance of it was that she located hers/if herein I tha summer to teach school, but was the agent of a com pa?y ot aba.l fonts ta In Ohio. Soma two wrak. bTora I her arrest, a Mr Fairbanks came over from Ohio to aid her in carry ing out her plans. On tha 9Sth of September they conveyed three negroes In a hack to Ohio, and when 1 they returned were arrested The main and material pit of the testimany consisted of letters and papers (bund lu their possession. Her trial commenced on Tuaadnv and terminated this morning. She has yet to bo tried /?' two ind 'fitments. Fairbanks has three indictments against I bim. and will no donbt be convicted on oaoh one - G*r.S Midinmimn V | Och The New Hampshire legislature adjourned on Siturday, Dec 27, at 71 o'clock. A- M., altera session of thirty nine days. The i,timber of ecu and re aulves passed is 01-many of them of great importance I such as tha roaolves In favor of a revenue tariff with in cideotal prat action; those in favor of tne annexation ol Ttxvs; (hose relating to tha trial and imprisonment of T W- Dorr, and those maintaining the position of the so prior court in opposition to the "unwarrantable end dangerous assumptions;"of Judge Story of the circuit court ot the U ? ; most of the whig members, several of t hum iuwyera, voted for theee last resolutions. 1 Maiia to Bo?ton?The Long Island Mail oil Saturday evening, aa usual, brought no New York papers of Saturday morning. There is a pin out some wh.re. We suspait that tho ,Vow York Postmaster Mr <1 sham, is more anxious about keeping his piece than in attending to the public interest Thvse failures in the Deng Island mail have liecome almost slu everv dee nr. I Chrrence.?Aostsn Med, Die 90. 7 ' Tki Airn-R*mr Divvicultiis.?Fnurnxa Pi* TiocLiKs.?All the northern maila are now in, and we five the particnlara of the rebellion aa we find them in the papers [From Albany Argus, Doe. SO J From Hudson, we have no inteltigenee later than the departure of the Emme't Guards from this city on Saturday. They doubtless reached Hudson on the evening ot that day. The Eastern railroads are not in operation on Sunday. The disaffected last week seised a field piece belonging to an artillery company at Germantowa. It stiu remains concealed. We learn, that on Saturday the Sheriff of Rens selaer, through Capt. Willard, of the Troy Artil lery, made a requisition upon the Governor, for arms and ammunition to defend the jail against rn apprehended attempt to rescue the prisoners. Three field pieces, a number of muskets, and a quantity of ammunition, were accordingly for warded forthwith from the Arsenal. Information from Greene, received at the Adju tant General's office, states, that although all was yet quiet in that county, it was considered neces sary to organise a force for active service, and to furnish arms and ammunition. Several ot the militia officers are anti-rent, and one or two bad refused to obey a requisition to be in readiness; but generally the feeling among the military, it supplied with arms and munitions, was to act with efficiency and prompitude. From Ulster, information has also been received at the Adjutant General's office, that two esmpa at the Adjutant Oeserai's office, that two esmpa nies, the Rondout Guards, Capt Suydam, and the Ulster Greys, Captain Osterhout, were holding themselves in readiness to march at a moment's warning. The writer adds?" the acts of the anti renters seem to furnish cause for alarm, or at least for efficient preparations. They had a meeting in Woodstock, on Christmas, about 500 present, but only 81 Indians. They are becoming very bold, ana rash in their disposition, to intimidate those who do not act with them." Orders have been or will be issued from head quarters, to furnish troops,'arms, and ammunition at these and other points, and wherever necessary, to vindicate the laws. It will be seen by our extracts, that the Sheriff of Rensaalaer county has made several other arrests of persons, supposed to be implicated in the Grafton murder?making in all, nine. It would seem, also, fiom what is said of the results of the examina tion now in progress at Troy, that a witness on Saturday identified one of the prisoners as the per son who fired the pistol which gave the fatal wound. [From the Troy Budget, Dec. 38 ] 1, thi The Sheriff of our county arrested, this morn ing, Ira Allen, Esq , Ira B B Ford, Jabez Haikes, John P. Maravilie, and Eliaha P. Burdick, who are suspected of having been implicated in the murder of Elijah Smith. They are all in custody m this city We have learned no particulars con nected with their arrest, but presume it was effect ed without opposition. The examination of witnesses summoned by or der of Coroner Betts, to testify in relation to the murder of Elijah Smith of Grafton, on the 16ih in stant, commenoed yesterday. A reporter from this office was in attendance, and we have before us full notes of the testimony elicited. As we ques tion the propriety of making public the testi mony drawn out in a preliminary examination of | this kind, we have concluded not to copy from our aotes But two witnesses were examined yester day?Nathaniel P.Martin,an uncle of the deceased, ana Dr. James Christie, who assisted at the exam ination of the body of Smith, and who exhibited the ball which inflicted the fatal wound. The ex amination was resumed at halt past 9 o'clock this morning. Up to the time when our paper went to press (10 o'clock,) but one additional witness had been sworn. He identified the prisoners as having been present at the murder,and expressed the opin ion that one of them discharged the piBtol at the deceased. [From Albany Journal, Deo. 28.] Our neighbors of Columbia county, and espe cially of the city of Hudson, are just now, the " The fir * "observed of all observers." The first inquiry at morning, noon and night, is for the news from the seat of war. We give a summary of such rumors and facts as have reached us in a sufficiently au thentic form for publication. As express arrived in oat city yesterday, from Hudson, with an application from the Sheriff of Columbia county, and the Moyor nod oi the city of Hudson, for an additional military foree. The object of the re-enforcement was un derstood to be, partly for the protection oi the city againal an apprehended and threatened attack from the " Indiana," bat, in case their services should not be needed for that purpose, then to accompany and aid the Sheriff in his attempt to arrest the per sons implicated in the murder of Riphenburgh. We understand that the express brought intelli gence that the Sheriff had beeu forcibly restated in his efforts to make such arrests, by a very formid able party of Indians. It was also asserted that the authorities had received information from a source entitled to entire credence, that a forcible attempt to lescue the prisoners, now in jail, would soon be made. Immediately after the reception of this informa tion and requisition, Gov Bouck held s consulta tion with Messrs. Wright and Gardiner, the Gover nor and Lt. Governor elect, the result of which was the adoption of the suggestions and recom mend&tions ol the Governor elect, that efficient stept be at once taken to pat down the rebellion. Gov Bouck accordingly proceeded to assume the responsibility of the perlo lormance of his duty. The Burgesses Corps, now on duty at Hudson as volun teers, were put under ordeis from Head Quartern, and the Emmet Guards, a new bat efficient corps, numbering some 00 or 60 privates, wete also de tailed lor active service, and left for Hudson to day at one o'clock. The Adjutant General was also directed to issue his order for the attendance if a company of cavatry from the city of New York, and they will doubtless be in Hudson as soon as time will permit. We rejoice that theee efficient measures have at last been adopted. An earlier period would have been more satisfactory to the friends of law and order, but better late than never. We are glad that the Governor elect haa thus foreshadowed hia own course as soon as he shall be vested with the robes of office. [Fran Tray Whig, Deo. 28.] A gentleman who visited Hudeoo on Thursday, informs as that Dr Boughtoa, alias Big Thunder, has msdea olesn breast ef It, and ravealed to the Distriot Attorney the names of all the parsons in Columbia county, con cerned in the anti-rent movement. The Sheriff and his deputies have accordingly been very busily engaged for the last three or four days in arresting the persons thus designated. The names oI these persons not being dis closed to any but the polioe officers, renders their arreet a very easy matter. Oreat trepidation prevails throughout the Indian ranks ; no man knows bat his turn may come next Their meetings have all been discontinued, and order onoe mete reigns in Columbia. The Sheriff of Albany county was in Hudson ou Thurs day, for the purpeee ef obtaining from Boughfon the nsmea of the principal Indians in that county. He will donbtlees be Instructed by the Distriot Attorney to pro coed against them alter the fashion adopted in Columbia. Big Thunder, since hia arrest, haa exhibited the native pusillanimity of his dispositionproving himself to be as arrant a coward as ever swaggered in borrowed plumage. Albany. [Correspondence of the Herald ] Albany, Dec. 29?11 A. M. Anti-Rent Affair*?Maffi-C* Movement*?Religion and Law. Dkar Sir? We have a little later news from Hudson, which you may receive via Hudson, but ne vertheless I will give it to you. On Saturday night about midnight, a detachment of the Burghetaes Corps, twenty-five in number, under command of Lieut. Townaend, of this city, accompanied the sheriff of Columbia about 16 miles into the coun try. They surrounded the house of the men they wished to arrest, and succeeded in taking two pri soners, one of whom was found in the garret, and the other attempting to escape. On their return, several of theludians were seen hovering around,one ol whom being ordered to stop, refused, and was \ fired upon, and is supposed mortally wounded ? The detachment returned with their prisoners in safety to Hadson yesterday. This is the substance of Gen. King's despatch to Gov. Bouck. The Attorney (general has again gone to Troy, to attend the examination of the persons confined there, nine ia anmber. As yet nothing has been done in this county. I have just seen sheriff Hat terman, who informed me that he visited Hudson on Thuisday to get the names of the Indians in i his county. He haa no warrants, and none have been issued as yet for the arrest of any one here, but he goes out to-morrow or next day, without a posse, to serve civil process. Tne Adjutant General has just informed me that the three remaining corps in this city are to hold themselves in readiness to move at a minute's notice, as also two companies in Schenectady. Gapt. WiHard's company at Trov have been sup plied with arms by the State, ana are undei the or ders ol the sheriff of Rensselaer county. Thin is all the authentic information on the sub jeet; all elue is mere rumor. A cabinet council waa held, aa the papers here have advised you, laat week, at which Gov. Wright waa preseat, and it ia semi-officially undetvtood that he approves ot all the present measures. Brother Maffit is here, holding forth in his usu ally eloquent apd popular manner, and drawing enormous houses. lie preaches every night this week, in a new Methodist church, to raise the tunds to pay lor it. 1 have not time, or I would give you the substance of his morning's discourse yesterday, which was truly a great sermon, its aim being to prove, out of the Bible, the divine aud human nature of Jesus Christ. He handled the subject with very great strength of mind; rather too argumentative, I thought, for many of his au ditors. The great case of Lawrence vs. the Corporation of New York, has just been voted on by the Court of Errors. The vote stood 9 for affir. 7 tor rever. The case of Russell, vs the Corporation, a similar case, has been decided in favor of the city?vote, 21for affirmance, 5 for reversal. In the Lawrence case one more vote would decide the matter, if not decided*; this time, it must be argued over. It is the pioneer of 52 caves commenced in the Supreme Court of New York, for goods, which were in the stores destroyed by order of the corpo ration in 1885, to be sold on commission. The oause was argued by Van Waggemenfor plaintiffs, and by D. Graham for the corporation. The amount lnvolved^reachesfover a million. This is the end of it, as the suits were commenced one day too late to enable the plain Ufa, who are residents ot Boston, tp go up to the Supreme Court of the Uni ted States. Hamilton. Mr. and Mrs. J. Wattack continue to draw wall at ths American Theatre, New Orisons. Miss Moore, the damitut, took a benefit at the National Amphitheatre, New Orleans, on the 91st ult. "Lucrezla Borgia" has besn brought out at the St Char lea Theatre, New Orleans, with great effect. Mr. and Mrs. Hunt continue a* great favorites as ever with the Albanian*. The Muaenm is crowded nightly to Bp tiding'* Equestrian Company is at Albany. Miss Clarendon and Mr. Jsmisson are engaged at the Baltimore Museum for a brief period. Ma Barrett ia engaged at the Front Street Theatre, Baltimoro. Died, at Milfard, N. H, Mr. Benjamin Hutchinson, aged 97, one of the noted melodists of the Hutchinson Family. Mr. Henry Phillips gave a Concert at Charleston, on Monday last. From thenco ho immediately proceeds to Now Orleans Ho has boon highly successful as ho has proceeded south. Booth sti.l remains at Charleston, drawing excellent houses. The Campinologians, or Swiss Bell Ringers, an at Charleston. Mr. E. Sergeant's now play, entitled " The Genoese," ha* been brought out at the Saint Charles Theatre, Now Orleans. It was pretty well received. Daring the performance of the dram* of "Putnam, or the Iron-Armed Son of 7#" at the Mobile theatre on Bator- ' day evening last,say a the Picayune, the ateed upon which "Old Put" diaplay ed hia wonderful prowess became ao thoroughly imbued with the apirit of the piece, that he let fly his heels at some of the supernumeraries, who were representing British soldiers in red coats, and kick ed them off the stage, to the no small delight of th* au dience. Mr. Hudson has consented to deliver his course of Lao-, tares on 8hakspeare at Roxbury, provided there shall be a sufficient number of subscribers therefor. The Harmonian Family are at Portland, Me., giving concerts. Mr. Brougham continue* as attractive as over at the Boston Museum. Mr. J. 8. Potter has taken the Macon Theatre, Geo. which ho is about to open with a very talented company Miss Davenport?formerly the " infant phenomenon Davenportytorty"?is playing at the Olympic, London. Mr. Marble continue* to be popular with the theatre going community in England, and his successful career in London aod Liverpool 7 . ol has caused him to bo inundated with applications from provincial managers. Ho proceeds from Liverpool to Dublin?thence to Scotland?and af:er some other engagements resume* hie position on the London boards. Webb, the player, who it wasTsaid became a Methodist preacher, has again taken to the stage, and is play tag ta New Orleans. Miss Bramson gives her first conoert to, Philadelphia on \ ThmriQF tWBfrti? mere en no, siren sua to ] be e most extraordinary perform*r on the piano?the greatest in the country. Yankee Hill will, by request, give threo more enter tain men ta at the lecture room of the museum, Philadel phia. The Vermont Gaxette reports that Chester Kimble, of ] Hoosic, N. Y., has a son aged eleven months, which ho is reedy to exhibit against any obild of his age, and defies the world to beat him. He measures round the shoulders ?J feet 10 inohea ; round the breast 1 feet 4 inches; round the thigh 11 inches ; round his arm 10 inches j'roond his wrist 7 inches; round his ankle 10 inches, and weighs Mj pounds. Personal Movements. The Hon. J. L. Tillinghast, died suddenly on Sunday night last,, at the City Hotel, Providence, R I., where he has lived with hia family for some tim* past. Mr. T. has been frequently honored with di'tinguiehad offices, the last of which was that of Representative in Congress "IHeavenly Government News," is th* title of a little paper published by Beoj. Clark, of Buffalo. It is devoted, a* its name indicates, to religious subjects, as connected with political and other dpiiea. The Philadelphia Gazette says, th* report that C B. Trego Intends to resign hia seat in the leg is Is lure of Penn sylvania is premature. Six or eight millionaire* of Philadelphia, are either on the verge of dissolution, or lying ill Thoro will bo on immense distribution of wealth in IMA. James N. Hunter, member elect of the Pennsylvania Legislature from Berke county, died on Thursday last. At Columbia, La, a few days sinoe, an attack, said to be entirely uoDrovoked, was made by Dr. E Regan npon Dr. J. M B. Thomas, with a bowie knife. Dr. T. was very severely wounded, but it ia thought he may recover. Re gan made his escape. John 8 Richards, Esq., who for several years has edi tad "The Berks and So hay it ill Journal,n ha* retired Irom the editorial chair of that establishment, and been succeeded by J. Knabb, Esq. Mr. Richards still retains the ownership. The Philadelphia Gaxetta, after the first of January, is to do business on the cash system, and has oome down from a sixpenny to ? two-penny newspaper. An edition of the second series of the Essays of Mr. Emerson, of Massachusetts, has Just appeared in London, introduced by a characteristic preface from the pen of Thomas Carlyle. We learn from the Freeman that Mr. Hoar addressed his fellow citizen* of Concord, on Monday evening, upon his recent visit to South Carolina. The Rev. Otis G. Sprague was on Thursday installed pastor over the Church and Congregation of South Orange, N. J. John Quincy Adam* delivered a lecture lest week on Civilization for the benefit of th* Baptist Church in Wash ington. iC. B. Trego, Esq., his received the sppointmont |o principal oi the Pennsylvania Institution for the Blind.? The appointment will not prevent Mr. Trego's taking his seat as one of the representatives of Philadelphia in the Legislature of the State, and discharging the duties of his place. Capt Partridge, Prinoipal of the Military Acadamy at Bristol, Pa , contemplates removing that institution to Harrisburg, believing that the advantages ef a new and more favorable location will odd to his present growl g popularity. A Paris lettar says it ia rumored that a married daughter of Marshal Soult, who is celebrated for her accomplish meats, ass eloped with a general officer Matthias Day, for ntarlv kali a century an honored citizen ot Newark, expired oh Sunday afternoon about half pest two o'clock, at the residence of his sen Charles T. Day. after a prouaotad illness, in his 78ih year. Mark Skinner, Eiq., of Chicago, has been appointed U S. District Attorney tor the -tat a of Illinois. Mr 8. is a son of the late Chief Justice Skinner of Vermont, a gen tlemen of good attainments. Rev. Joseph P. Thompson, of the Chapel street Church, Now Haven, ha* had a call to become pastor of th* Broad way itberoaolo, in this city, which ha declines, prefer ring to remain with his present parishioners. i Mr. Whitaker,the editor of the Southern Quarterly Re view, has just delivered a course of three lectures at the cepl'oloi North Carolina? hia subject* being " the Com mon School System and Prussian System ol Education t" "The Newspaper Press ol (ha United States;" and "the Periodical Press of the United States." The Legislature < f Massachusetts will convene on W.dtteaday next. The address of Gov. Briggs will be looked for with interest, especially that portion rotating to affairs with South Carolina and tho mission of Mr Hoar. The South Carolina Conference of tho Methodist Epis copal Church, metet Colombia on Christmas day, Biabop Soule presiding Bishop Andrews was expected to take part in the proceeding*. The Legislature of Maryland oommenoed its annual session at Annapolis, 30th. The session is limited by the Constitution to the 10th of March next. The Baton Rogue Advocate states that a considerable number of planter* are turning their attention to the cul tivation of tha sugar cane.aa the highlands of that pariah have been proved to be admirably adapted to the purpose A new paper called the "Live Radios!" ha* been start ed in Boston by Mr J. N. Bang. He adept* for a motto, "If this be treason, make th* most of it;" and bang* away at a famous rate. Commodore Morris is acting Secretary of the Navy

Mr Mrson 1* making a visit at nil house in Virginia, du ring tha holidays. AflUn In Canada* The mails have brought Toronto papers of the Mth, Quebec of the Slat and Kingston of the 24th nit. Owing to the atjjourament of Parliament to the 7th of January they contain nothing of impor tance. Many look npon this adjournment of the legisla two as proof of the weakness of the government, bnf as it in only during the holidays it may not signiiy any thing. Annexed are the moot interesting facta connect ed with the legislature, while it was in session, naow-ly, to the 20th ult., and they indicate the course of affairs in the provinces. [From the Toronto Examiner, Dee. fia ] The following questions were put by Mr. Christie, to the gentlemen occupying the Treasury Benches: 1st. Whether the duties ot Civil Secretary had been transferred to the Provincial Secretary, and the salary been dfaeontfoned. jinrwer?The duties of the Civil Secretary had not been transferred. The salary was ?1000 a year. (Load cries oi" hear, hear,'' from the Opposition ) Whether it was the iuteution of the Government to take any steps for the suppression of 8eoret Societies in Montreal? Jinrwtr.?The first thing that it was necessary to deter mine wea, the existence of Secret Societies at all. At pre. sent the Government had no information on that point: until they did receive aueh information it was impossible ieffftlmm to nCg any steps in ths matter. WTtoepws also, according to previous notice, pot the following queries to the officer* of the Government, which were responded to by Mr Attorney General Smith: let Dees the Government contemplate enlarging the jurisdiction of the division Courts ? .gnawer.?We ere not prepared with any measure upon the subject. fid. la it the intention of the Government to defray the ezpemes attending the administration of Jastice in Up per Canada, out of the consolidated fund ? Jlntwtr?That subject Is under consideration, fid Is it intended to make any alterations In the man agement of the affairs of King^s College. ?gnawer.?That subject is slso under consideration. 4th- Whether the lands taken away from the endow mant of Grammar Schools, were to bo restored ? ?gnawer.?The same aa to the last, fith. la it intended to alter or repeal the act establishing a Court of Ch ncery in this Province ? ?gnawer ?It is not. ?th. Or to alter the system of taxation which prevails in Upper Canada ? ?gnawer.?1 am not prepared to answer that enquiry. According to this it appears that the Governor General does not intend to commit himself to any measure. On the 90th, the House waited upon the Governor General, at the bar of the Legislative Council, when His Excellency gave his assent, in the name ot Her Majesty, to the followir g bills :? An Ac to emend the Lew relative to Still Licenses. An Act to continue the duty on Agricultural Produce imported from the United States Aag an Act to vaet in Trustees the confiscated eetste of John Montgomery. It in fair to state, that to the latest accounts Sir Charles Metcalfe's new cabinet has worked wall. The majority in their favor, in the honne, has not increased, but a working majority of ten, may fairly be reckoned upon. In addition to this, upon many questions there is probably no donbt but that the ministers will receive support from the other side of the house, as several members of the oppo sition have declared themselves as determined to uphold useful legislation, even though politically at variance with those from whom such measures should proceed. [Prom Quebec Mercury, Use. 31 ] The weather, at Quebec, ha* been very severe during the past week, und the day before yesterday the ther mometer uiuiked 14 dag below zero. The St. Charles ia completely frozen over aa far aa ita mouth. The North Channel, between the laland of Orleana and the main land haa also taken, and an all but diTect communication between the laland and the city now esiata Above, the St. Lawrence haa taken at Carouge, where a pint haa foraaed. Tbia ia uiudi; the precuraoi of a pout fronting the ei'y. the formation of which by no meana aeema nn likely, should the cold of to day continue. During the menth of November the average height ot the thermometer waa94 degreea, end from the let to the 30th of thia month the average height haa been about 6 I deg. From stable, computed at St. John'a, N. B , for the - ? Sporting. Thb Gbxat Rack Over the Metaisii Cocbik?The New Orleana paper* aay, the excitement in regard to the great sweepstakes to be run for on the 34th ult. over the Metairie course, haa, we believe, nearly reached ita cli max Amongst sportsmen it ia the only theme of conver sation, and the desire to see the great event aeema to per vade all claaaea. " The Northern party" appear to be daily gaining ground, not only in numbers, but in c-onP dence, in the powers of their champion " Bine Dick " It ia said by those who ought|to know, that he ic doing re markably well in all his exercises, and every " move" ha makea adds strength to their opinion of hi* ability to win ';fVj tona" too, with us " at home," haa hosts of friends to b ck her. We preaume she is doing well,or tumor, with her thousand busy tongues would have given it out to the contrary. The Hobie Gcoaoz Maetiis.?The New Orleana papers state that the gentleman who pure hated thia favorite horse a few day* since in that city, does not intend ever to train him again. He waa bought expressly aa a breeder, and he la to go into the western part of the State for that purpose, where there is already some of the finest blood stock In the conntry To all appearance the injury which "George Martin"received in Havana last year is alto gather removed, and we have heard of a bet ( flared since j as waa sold, of $1P,000, that by proper training, in two years he could beat auy horse in tne whole conntry. The Warren Tragedy.?Belvidxre, Dec. 25, 1844.?The trial ol Abner Parke, indicted lor the murder of John Castner, if nearly at a close. The State i* ably represented by Mr. C. Morris and We. Halated and the prisoner by Mesar*. Clemson, Wert and Brown ( have listened with peculiar interest thia day to the Hon. Win. Halated, who haa summed up the case with marked ability The juty will probably be charged bv Judge Neviua during to-morrow, (Thursday,) and will return with a verdict sometime during Fii tay. The trial ot Peter Paike indicted aa one of the partici pator* in the same tragedy is next upon the calendar, and will occupy in ita investigation several days The Mer cer county Jurors have already been empanelled. If an) - thing important during the trial occurs you shall be made acquainted with it. Upon reflection I have determined to retain this until the verdict is given in Abner Parke's case. Friday, S o'clock, P. M.?The Jury in the case of Abner Parke have brought in a verdict of acquittal, as abov predicted. The trial of Peter Parke haa commenced.? Newark Advertieer. Curious Information.?The ship Trio, which lately arrived at Plymouth, (England,) reports that off the River of Plate, a Cape P goon waa canght, with a small parcel tied to its neck, containing the lollowirg noteThe brig Canada. from Baltimore, Wiley, mat ter, tound to the|Pecific, off River La Plata, 68 day* out, ail well. If thia ia found by any one bound to the United States, they will oblige all on board by reporting it " I he uete waa without a date. The Canada left Baltimore about the 1st of July last, and we believe that this i* the first intelligence receivid from her. Theee birds, Caj>e Pigeons, are frequently ta ken with a book and line off the coast of South America, and off the Cape of Good Hope and Cape Horn ? Boeten Mtr.Jaur. Destructive Fire at Baltimore.?Last night About 9 o'clock, a (ire broke out in the shoe store ot Mr. BillEieyer. in Pratt, a lew doors below South at., and notwithstanding the prompt arrival of the firemen, the flame* extended in a few minutes to a shoe store ad joining, also Charles Ingram's tobacco and segar manu tactery, Richaid Mason's biscuit bakery, Mr. Joseph's lottery office, and the large olothing establishment ot the Vteaars. Wilson, all ot wh oh were geuerally destroyed. None of the buildings on Sonth street were materially in jured. The gunamithing establishment of Mr Merrill, and the mathematical instrummt store of Mr. R K Hag. Krty narrowly escaped destruction, the rear buildings ing eonsumed. Fortunately the night was calm, else the destruction ol property would have been immense The sparks ascemfrd in a solid column to a great height, and extended across Baltimore (treat, endangering al the property in it* train. The firi-men deserve no little praise tor their noble exertions in staying the progress of the flames. It originated from the incendiary's torch. The house* were owned by the heir* of the late James Arm strong, End were insured. We regret to lea: n that Mr. Mason's lot* will be very severe, as he was not in sured ; his book* and papers were all burnt ? Beltimorr Clipper, Dee 30. Vessel Ashore ?A letter from Marcus Hook, dnird yesterday, say a:?" The achr Dime, Uhute, tor Boston,got aahoreon the Bar, opposite this place, and every ifl'jrt to get her off haa proved unavailing A light erisnow alongside discharging part of hir cargo. She lays in a very dangerous ligation, and will doubtless be cut through with the ice should the lemtiu much longer in the same position " Robbery op Ftvg Hundred Dollars by a Neoro Slave ?About ten da>s ago, h negro boy about 18 years ol age, named banc, fobbed his mistress, Mrs Amos, of the sum of fiAOO?$300 ol which was in silver and $J00 in gold?also a quoit.ty of weiring apparel. The clothing ha' all b?en recovered ; bat we ere ?oiry to eey, nothing has been heard ot the money The boy wn a slave of Mrs Amoa, and state* that be took the money by the advice of a Ireo negro, who told him it he would give him $400 he would go to Philadelphia and procure his freedom. He says he gave him the money but ha* not heard from him since. Mrs Amos lives in Knsor street, Old Town. The negro was fUlly committed upon hi* owe confession, by Wm. A- Schaetfar, Esq.?Beit. Chpper. Uteraton, Ac. The History of Home?By B. G. Niebuhr* Burgess <fc Stringer, New York.?This is one of the cheapest, most useful and valuable works ex tant, ably translated, principally by Leonnard Schmitz. It ought to be in the library of every one pretending to the least love of literature and history. The whole work is well printed, with voluminous notes, in five vols., at one dollar each. The Life and Adventures of Alonso?Christy: New York.?A very lnteresiii g work, translated from the Spanish, and said to be equal, if not ?ur passing Gil Bias in interest. It is well worthy ot perusal Oneotas, or the Red Race of America, No. 3; Burgess 6c Stringer, New York.?A work both useful and interesting, particularly to those at all curious on the subject of the Aborigines o( this country. The Nevilles of Garretson, No. 2?Harper, Brothers, New York?The author ol "Harry Lor requer,"&c. does not appear quite so happy in keeping up the interest ot the present work as of many of his previous productions; but perhaps it is too early to judge. The Wandering, Jew, No. 7?Harper, Brothers, New York?The admirers of the improbable and questionable utility must be gratified by the issu ing ot such works as .this. Wilton Harvey, and other Tales?By Miss Sedgwick?Harper, Brothers, New York?The pe culiar character of Miss Sedgwick's writings?that inimitable blending of the useful with the agreea ble, which has made her tales so universally popu lar, is so well known as to need no remark The lut.e volume of which we have given the title, contains ten or twelve of these tales and sketches, written in her best vein, and which will, of cours*, within a month, have been read by nearly every jNsrson in the country. They are very neatly pub Redbhrn, or the Schoolmaster of a Morning; Christy, New York?A somewhat interesting love tale dene in rhyme. Lovell's Young Speaker?JDurrie 6c Peck. New Haven.?A very useful and well got-up work, for the student of elocution, it should be in the hands of all the youths of the country.' Introduction to the Pictorial Reader; Sax ton <Se Mites, New York.?One of Rensselaer Bent ley's most useful works tor children, it contains a vast amount of useful and moral instruction done in such a style, and so beautifully illustrated as cannot fail to impress on their minds the import ant facts it contains. Very Little Tales, for Very Little Chil dren ; Appleton, Philadelphia?A series of tales in single syllables of tour ana five letters; lortning a very pretty little volume for children just attempt ing to read. Duty is Safety: and Jack the Sailor Boy; Appleton, New York ?Two other volumesof ftgxs. Sherwood's interesting tales for children. w Daily Memorandum Book, tor 1845; Francis 4t Lautrel, New York.?A very useful pocket book, with almanac, blank memorandum, Sec., for the ensuing year. Harper's Pictorial Bible, Nos. 14 and 15: Har per Brothers, New York?This most beautilul work is fast drawing to a completion. It will be one of the most splendid works ever issued from the press of this country, when complete. Dunioan's Illustrated Edition op the Douay Bible, Nos. 11 to 14 ; Dunigan, New York.?Ano ther very beautiful wont at a reasonable cost. HolydaY Tales ; Appleton, New York.?Four interesting Tales neatly got up, forming a hand some present for youth. The Life of Christ; Hewett, New York.?A neat little volume for children. The Child's Deligiht ; Appleton. New York?A very neat little work with several beautifully co lored drawings. Life of Philip Randolph ; Appleton, See., New York?A very interesting piece ot biography,form ing vol. 7 of the "Library for My Young Country men," well got up at a reasonable cost. Think Before You Act ; Appleton <te Co., New York?One of Mrs. Sherwood's most beautiful tales; particularly intereauag to juveaiW. * T?? CnmniM, oa. Scun xn Acts i DoM, New York?An interesting little volume of sketches in the early days of Christianity, pleasingly written by W. W. Taylor. The Desertfr ; by Charlotte Elizabeth: Dodd, New York?One of the most interesting Tales for Juveniles that has recently issued from the press Hfwet's Illustrated Shakspeare, No. 87? Hewet, New York.?This excellent and beauti fully illustrated work may now be had complete. The Oddfellow's Offering for 1845? Mc Gowan ?& Treadwell, New York?This work, edited by Paschal Donaldson, consists of various papers, the productions of Odd Fellows and their ladies, the embellishments, some eight in number; also the handiwork of an Odd Fellow. The work is neatly got up. Graham's Magazine, for January?Graham, New York?Contains five most beautiful engravings and a series of papers of considerable merit. The spirited proprietors appear determined to take the | lead with this work. Arthur's Ladies' Magazine, forfJanuary?Bur gess & Stringer, New York ?This work is not be hind others in excellence of engravings and -tyle ot the articles There is evidently a great im provement in it of late, which promises to be con tinued. It will not only let live, but must live as | long as it proceeds thus. Columbian Magazine, for January?I. Post, New York.?Another edition of this number it I just issued. From what we can hear, see and un derstand, this work promises to be a formidable ri val in excellence to all other Magazines during the ensuing year. The Life of Gen. Jackson, No. 6?Harper Brothers, New York?Amos Kendall, is getting well on with this work. It is a most valuable ad dition to the history of the country, and must b? interesting to men of every class and party. It is well got up and will contain upwards ot 30 beauti ful illustrations LiTntLL'sjLiviNa Age, Nos 31 and 33?Burgess & Stringer, New York?Three very interesting numbers, abounding with some highly talented pau- rs. The Evidences of Christianity, in their Ex ternalor Historical Division; exhibited in a course of lectures, by C. P. M'llvttiue, D D , Bishop of >he Protestant Episcopal Church in Ohio. Sixth edition. Hnrper Sc Brothers, New York ?This work haa already gone through five editions in this country and has been republished in England, by the Society of the Church of England for the promotion of Christian knowledge, as one of (heir standard works lor distribution. The Probe Works of Mrs. Ellis, 2|vola ; H. G. 1 angley, New York ?A most b. uuiitul ano well printed work, containing this lady's writings, forming as handsome a present at this festive sea son, as can welt be thought ot, particularly to the fairer portion of the community. We know not ot a more interesting or valuable work at present extant. Blackwood's Magazine, for Dec.?Scott, New York?Contains some very interesting and valuable papers. The one on " Injured Irelanu" throws considerable I'ght on the ttue state and evils pie vailing in that unfortunate country. The first pa per in the number on "The Scottish Banking Sys tern," will be found to contain much informstioi that may be valuable to the banking and financier ing portion of the communrty in this country. The Funny Almanac for 1845 ; a London pub lication after the manner ot *' Punch." It con tains a few humorous articles, which will be bettei understood at the other side ot the water than they can passibly be on this Neither are the calcula tions, dec suitable to this country. Naw Music ?Atwill, at his music repository, 201 Broadway, has published all the most populm songs, duets, trios, choruses, marches, gallops, waltzes. and quadrilles, in the admired Opera o1 " The Bohemian Girl." They are correctly pub lished from the Opera, as sung by those distinguish ed vocalists, Mr and Mrs Seguin, and Mr. Fra zier, and may be had together or separate. Geib Maiden Line, has also just issued some most heau tiful pieces, among which may be tqund?"Thi Corps of Cadets,""The Campinologian Waltz,' composed and dedicated to the htlltt ol New York ?' Farewell," a song, dedicated to Mrs. Gen Scott?" I iniM thee each lone hour," a BOM 0 considerable sweetness?and "The Julietta Waliz' L'Henrt," a Gallop Brilhante, lor the pinm forte, by Miss R Browne, of Brooklyn ; and "Th Marvellous Horn," by the same author, may b< Nad at all the music stores. Naval ?We learn Irom the Georgetown Advo cate, that Commodore Lavaletie, Commandant o tha Ponaacola Navy Yard, has been informed by the N< cretary of tha Navy that the charges made against bin by Wm. A. .tones, xnd recently investigated by a ( oui ^ ol loquliy, have been dismissed ; and tha-. he is fully i x- ? outdated iron all cename gtowing out it them. Notice*. As there will be extensive purchase* made to day, in the way of New Year's Presents, those who desire to lay out their money well, had better look over the subjoined list of cheap establish ments. P. F. Fraoceschi has removed to 4 Vesey street, where he keeps fancy articles, toys and perfumery in great variety. James Bowles is at present deeply engaged in pushing an extensive business in silver plaied ware, work boxes, dressing cases, tea sets, accor dions, violins, and innumerable other articled; he is said to give great bargains. Gold and silver watches, jewelry and silver ware, are offered tor sale very reasonable by E. 6c St. S Rockwell, 413 Broadway. Charles B Hatch, 97 William street, has now on hand a charming assortment of gloves, scarls, stocks, ready made linens, and all commodities in this line; call and see him. We observe that George Rogers, 3 Chambers street, is still prepared to supply with watches all who require them on most moderate terms. New year's day bouquets may be procured from Thorburn 6c Co., 15 John st. Dunigan's etock of elegant books, English and American Annuals never was, apparently, more rich, notwithstanding the run there has been upon them since the commencement of the Christmas holydays. Messrs. Tiffany, Young, and Ellis, are selling off their magnificent supply of late importations with amazing rapidity; public patronage, nevertheless, is still duly appreciated. Another call in that attractive establishment ot Messrs. Diacon 6c Saxton, 30 John at., has only in creased our conviction of their ability to serve pur chasers in the most satisfactory manner. For lamps, lustres, shades, chandeliers, work boxen, dec., persons may go farther, but ceruialy not late better. We observe that Thompson's New Year's Cake is not yet all consumed, although, by all accounts, the most strenuous efforts are made by the public to eat him out. All those desirous ot lending a hand, may call upon him at 40 Lispenard st. One ot the best stocks of teas^troccries. and general merchandize that can be, is submitted for sale by John C. Morrison, 188 Greenwich ?t. To such as are desirous ot procuring splendid rosewood work boxes, dressing cases, and rich silver wate, at an unusually low figure,, we recom mend to call at 81J Pine street, up stairs, where a capital selection may be seen. There is a new restaurant opened by George Peirees, 166 Broadway, near Howard's hotel, and from the style in whicn dinner and everything else are served, and from the quality ot his liquors, no doubt it will be a favorite resort very soon. Walker's book store is plentifully supplied for the holidays with suitable wonts, to which the atten tion ot buyers is directed. Ample preparations are, we observe, made by Downing for garnishing the festive board He sends bis delicacies to any part of this city, or that of Jersey, or Brooklyn, tor the convenience of his customers. French china in every variety at the worehouee of A. Dalesme, 65 Liberty street. No person in the trade will give better value in groceries and liquors than Scott,76 Nassau street. Messrs. James, Beck 6c Co., are now richiy sup plied with dry goods to a large extent. In every department, particularly thoae of silk lace, and em broidered articles, they are prepared to compete with any house in this city. City Intelligence. Villainous Amault?Oa Sunday evening abont ball pant six o'clock, a gentleman residing in Houston street left his home to go as far as Prince street; when in Mer cer street between Houston and Prince,he. was stopped by two men, one of whom appeared to be intoxicated, who told him he mast go and drink with them. On his decli ning the iaver. he was asked whether he was a democrat or a whig, and on being told he did not vote,and again tel ling them to move on one way or the other, one of the men said then " Ood damn yon, yon are a foreigner, and have no busineas here," at the same time Jelling the gen tleman to the ground When calling for help, a man came Irom over the way, who spoke to one of the villains, and gave the gentleman his hat The other man came to at tack the gentleman again, who ran into Mr. Roulstnne'* stables lor protection The gentleman went immediately to 'he watch-house in Prince street, stated his case, but ?w it waaied a stuSsr of aa hour to the time of setting the watch, he couM get asristeaco only irom two velun nup wine men, kslttsy did ast succeed la ffimHug the rascals. Police, Dec 31.?Grand Labccnv.?A colored man named Jno. Mingo, was this morning arrested by officers Beaman and Ives, on board the schooner Wash ington, bound for Norfolk, as she waa en the point of sailing. It appear* that the prisoner belong ?d to the schooner Patriot, and this morning very early he arose and decamped with a gold watch, worth $10U, $75 in cash, a pair of spectaoies and other articles, valued altogether at about $'100, the- property of Felix Smith, t be captain of tbe schooner, who gave information at the Police aa soon as he missed it, and the officer* tortunately sucaeeded in preventing hia escape. He is fully com mitted. Nxw Yoax, Monday, Deo. SO, 1844. To the Editor of thk Herald,? I perceive by the poliee report in your paper of this morning that one Seneca B. Stewart was arrested at the Park theatre on Saturday evening last, for attempting to pass a spurious, or altered bank note or note* on my worthy old friend, Blake, the Treasurer (rathvr a verdant op ration by the way), and committed to prison by the stid magistrate for tbe otfence. As 1 am informed by many ol my friends that the mpression very generally prevails that I am the individual imp icated in this criminal trans ic.tion (which I can the more readily believe from the f-ct that Seneca la by no means a common name), I Con id er it my duty to notice the matter in a public manner, i step which I should by no means take if the circulation of your paper was confined to this city, aa tbe error will .-e' 'y soon correct ittelt here; but as I have numerous re latives, friends and acquaintances in variona parts of the country, many of whom may not remember whether I have or have not a middle name, and hence be in doubt aa o the identity of the party implicated, I respectfully so licit a space in your columns, to say that 1 am not the p?rton thus charged and imprisoned, nor do I know aught f Seneca B. Stewait, hia family or whereabouts, all of vhich might, and doubtless would, have been stated by lattice Merritt or either of the reporters for the piess, if chry had anticipated anv misapprehension on the pert of 'hose who knew me. Respectull> ,kc SENECA STEWART, Late Silk Goods Jobbing Merchant. Coroner'* Ofllce, Dec. 31?Death raoM Intim* pkkani e ?An ii quia' was held at ? 37th street, nearthe Sth avenue, on the body of a colored man named Peter 'ohnson, aged 53. a native of New Jersey Deoeaaed had wen very intemperate tor some time past, and died from :ts tfftct* on Monday atternoon. Verdict accordingly. Common Plsas. Before Ju ge Ingrabam. Dec. 31.?Mark Linnmger vs. AtrWos Barton, Margaret Hthtre, et al ?This was an action of trespass for an al Wg?d assault and battery, asid to have been commit ltd ipon the person of plaintiff'by defendants. It a,peartd ?n evidence, that the plaint ff in this suit is a night scaven ger. and the defendants are mother and son. all residn g a the same house. Sometime in the mouth of Sept I Bi ter last, the mother without any previous provocation at tacked plaintiff* with a brocm ; and during this fracas, tbe ?ou came in, and taking pert with his mother, attacked ?laintiff, knocked bim down, and while in that position it arly severed his thumb from his hand. It was pnt in i.r defence, that pltsiniiff first attacked the mother, and it eaa in defending her that the olliged assault took place. Verdict for pladi tiff, $34 damages with 0 cent* costs. Wm H. Harned lor plaintiff; J. McCarthy for defendant Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Dec 31.?Melton Merrill vs. Refert R. Fax ? In this tHMse action was brought to recover between $300 and S300 costs, and charges for services rendered a* counsel or at law It appeared in evidence, that in 1940, a Dr. Hathaway, sued the defendant for remuneration lor m< di al services, in which plaintiff was employed be Fox to efend him. The cause waa tried in the C mason Pleas, ind afterwards referred to referees three several times, vho finally reported $51 In favor of plaint ff. which ?mount would carry costs. Bonds were then given t* ?airy the canso to the Supreme Court but before any lat her steps were taken, the suit waa settled by tbe parties; ? nd this action la biought as above stated to recover tbe mount elleged to be due for counsel fees end hill ol coats. It waa contended for defence, that some of the charges vere made lor alleged services which had never been ' ndf red j and, also, that plaiotiff took thec.se oo specu ition. and was to be paid only in the event ol his being tic estnl. Verdict lor plaintiff, $331 19 cents damages nd 6 cent* coats I1. 8. Circuit Court. Betere Judge 'etts. Km/rron va Hogg and Delamatre ? This ease already 'Oticad stands adjourned to Thursday. Court Calendar? ritwredoyr. Circuit Coi'ST?43, 45, 49, 60, 61, 63, 53, 331, 333.333, 4, 65 Common Pi.ess-64, 69, 63, B, 16, 16. 30, 39, II, 36. Mr. Kimball, editor af the Middlesex Washiaqtonlan , shout to remove to Boston, to take oharge of m>' Messa ?uisetts T. mperam-c Stnndatd. The Wsshingtonian ia ? be merged into that publication. In allusion to the statement that Ant'lia Welsy the eeet poi-tes* ol Kentucky, ia writirg articles in support i American Keptiblicanism, the LauiniUe Journal re. taik* that she has never w ritten either a political aiticln ra political song though many have been attributed to ? r. Joseph R. Brown has been appointed Postmaster at 'boaalx, Oswego coun y, in the place of J. M. Rice, re moved Mrs. Joe Smith ha* (lost nil confidence in the Mor, uion faith, and gone sORiewhert to live in quiet.

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