Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 2, 1845, Page 1

January 2, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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NEW YORK HERAL D?EXTRA Vvl. X., Ho. 363-Wiiol? *o. 3903. NEW YORK. THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 2, 1845. PrtM Two C?ata. ELEVEN O'CLOCK, A. M. ? I - twe Pp' V sma r *c: Wuhlngton. I Correspondence of ;the Herald ] The Capitol, Washington, Tuesday, Dec. 31 New plant for Annexation?!he Globe notinitt favor? Whig taunt for delay?Pretton, King and the Secret Circular?Mexican Indemnity?Ad journment 'till Thurtday. Two additional propositions (or annexation were made to-day in the Houseof Representatives, but neither admitted, they having been made con trary to the rules. One was by Mr. Tibbatts, a democratic member from Kentucky, which was in shape of a bill, and another by Mr. Belser, demo eratic member from Alabama, in the shape of joint resolutions. The plan of Mr. Tibbatts is based on the principles of the Louisiana treaty, and admits such portion as may be decided by the Congress of Texas or the people, at a State, and the remainder as territory, such State not to be larger than the largest of the Union. The sales of public lands are to be governed by the existing laws of the United States, and the sum of #350,000, to be paid in ninety days after annexation, to redeem immediate claims or securities; and the public debt, not to ex ceed ten millions, is to be assumed by the Union. Slavery is not to be continued north of 31 degrees 30 minutes north latitude, and the bouudary be ween Texas and Mexico is to be settled by nrgo tion. The plan proposed by Mr. Belsrr, is a combina r.n of all the others, selecting those portions that e believes to be the best. , Pending the discussion of a resolution to print a small map of the United States, Oregon, Texas Sic., lor the use of members, Joseph R Ingersoll' whig member from Philadelphia, took occasion to ridicule, in most sarcastic terms, the delay, talk at)d smoke exhibited by members relative to an nexation. He spoke of it as of the Greek Kalends ?of Father Miller's prophecy, and dark, distant fu turity?of a thing that formed much speculation but no reality?aud as something that would come as shadows, and so depart. Dr. Hammett of Mis sissippi replied, that but a few days would elapse before professions of friendship and threats of hos tility would be made manifest through the ayes and nays of the House, and therefore, gentlemen who had not heard from their constituents had better make speed in time. I his ppeecb, or dashing tilt of Mr. Ingersoll's will produce more effect towards hastening action upon the measure than twenty speeches in its fa vor, a* it served as a taunt to professed friends, and a nettling jeer to those who are anxious to accom plish the wishes of the American people. In my letters of Friday last, 1 communicated in telligence of the. almost certain passage of annexe tion joint resolutions, based upon the principles of the Louisiana Tieaty of 1803, and that of 1819 with Spain, when Texas was ceded to the Spanish government; and also informed you that these views wese in accordance with the opinions of An drew Jackson aud JamesK. Polk, of Tenneseee as well as many other southern and western' friendsof annexation. This publication, based as it was, upon undeniable facte, has awakened the opponents of this measure to the danger of their false position, and the Globe of this mornimr has been thus compelled to adopt the principles of these resolutions, and sustain them in an editorial arti cle of a column. Yourreadew will therefore per ceive that they must look to your columns for the early political movements of the day, and not to the Washington preps Its peculiar position pre vents its conductors from leaning in any new and important measure, and they are therefore com pelled to follow the course of public opinion as made manifest through the independent press of New York city. Resolutions based upod these views, heretofore communicated by me, will be submitted to the caucus of democratic members on Thursday of this week, by their commitme, and no doubt Hdopted. It is rumored that Preston King of St Lawrence county. New York, will oppose' annexation in the House, but judging from the com plexion of th? N*eM Democratic celebration in that county, it cannot be supposed that he will thus dare to brave opposition to the unanimous voice of his constituents. Blair, of the Globe, has recently re ceived a letter from that old hero and patriot An drew Jackson, that will be well enough for him to show 10 friend King, and others, who are not satis fied the open voice of the i?*ople is more pow erful than the opinions of those who operate through "secret circulars," aud midnight cau cuses, and thus profess to represent public opinion Why should u "secret circular" ever have been circulated to oppose this measure, if the people were m favor of its objects! The cause of Tight truth and justice needs no such bkJstenng, as the people never act in secret on great and important questions, involving tbeir happiness and welfare A call was made upon the President to day, both ^ in the Senate and the House, for iniormation rela tive to the payment of one of the first instalments of the Mexican government, amounting to #4<x>, IHM), said by the Mexican minister to have been paid to an agent of the United States during the past summer. It was alleged by Mr. Darragh, ol Pennsylvania, who offered the resolution in the House, that the money had not only been received without any authority by the agent, but that the claimants had been deprived of the share due them as no deposit ead been made to the proper officer ol this government selected to disburse it. It would he remembered that in the recent correspondence the fact of payment is denied by Mr. Green, the recent bearer of dispatches, but it is still urged that the Mexican minister, Rejon, stated in a former communication to the government that the instal ment had been paid. Thus stands the case at pre sent. 1 The House,after the transaction of no business, except the reference of resolations, bills, dec , mostly private, adjourned over till Tuesday, iu or der to allow a recess for New Year. ^ Washington. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Washington, Dec. 31, 1844. J. G. Bennett, Esq :? Mr. Wm. H Polk, (brother of the President elect,) Professor Espy, the Storm King, and last, though not least, Robert Owen, Esq., of Scotland, the celebrated socialist and reorganizer of civil so ciety, by reducing it to the fundamental principles of primeval barbarity ; together with a group of beautiful ladies, graced and honored the Senate this morning with their presence in'the galleries. Important functionary as President Tyler is in Washington, we assure you that Mr. W. H. Polk is now the lion Captain Rynders and the Em End ,*)~,he 'v?",0' P,?ce-n>cn and men forplace; and a lion, withal, with a mane, and possessed ol p"ram t>nt>a 8??^ hutnor and equanimity of tem TWKNTY-KieilTII CONORKSt. SECOND SESSION. In Senate. Washington, Tuesday. Dec. 81, 1844 After prayers by the Rev. M Tustin, who feel ingly invoked the remission of our sins lor thenast year, and a blessing in the Senate and all concern ed. for the ensuing twelvemonth. Petitions were presented, (among others) by Mr. Cyhoate, from Massachusetts, against the annexa tion of Texas By Mr. Tappan, the proceedings ol a public meeting in Cincinnati calling for a reduc tion of the rates of postage, and the extinguish p;,vlleRr' Ry Mr. Clmatc, from Abigail Waduer, for compensation for scrvi 01 Alr",dU Al,an? >? ,he revolutionary war. By Mr Buchanan, from an association of Quakers in Pennsylvania, formed for the purpose aiding in the abolition of slavery, and of promoting the interests of the free people of color, prote?ti?f ngainst the annexation of Texas-proceeding signed by John E GilsVorth and LytL Gin g ham, clerks. ?By Mr Benton, from M^ur fn Sal H Rram ,f> lhC Waba8h an?l ^"2 Mr. Evans reported a bill granting a pension Mr Huntington reported back the Senate bill in rel lation to revenue officers and engineers?their an jMmitmenis and salaries?with a recommendation that they pass. Mr. Bates reported a bill making compensation to |>ension agents. Mr. Johnson submitted instructions to theSecre '4nrny,? Treasury toiuquire and report upon the condition of the present Custom House at New Or ,k" CT ?f a/rw ?"-vthe funds required to t P?r, p k1"? HoaP"al th"e. and the Hathoi which ???^C?ar,ra,n "",he S,atc of Louisiana, wm, instructions were agreed to. the joint resolution from the House (reported th.s morning to the Senate) for the more perfect nsrtmen? oly.k th<? l1,,blic property in all the do {erred government, was read and re Mr. Benton gave notice of a bill to organise a compauy of sappers, miners, and pioneers. pn motion of Mr. Berrien the Judiciary Com mittee were instructed to enquire into the expe diency of so amending the act of 1789, so as to au thorise the award of the writ of habea? corput in cases in which it cannot issue, under the existing provisions of the said act. Mr. Hvntinoton gavenotice of a bill relating to revenue cutters. On motion of Mr. Crittenden the Library Com mittee were instructed to enquire as to the policy of purchasing the posthumous state papers of the late Alexander Hamilton, and report tneron. Mr. Benton offered the following resolution, which lies over for future action. It looks as though he was very curious and inquisitive in the matter of these indemnities. Resolved, That the President be requested to commu nicate to the Senate, a copy of the letter of Mr Shannon to the Department of State, communicating the note ot tho Mexican Secretary of State in relation to the payment of the April end July instalments of the Mexican indrm nity to the agent appointed by tho United Htstes tore reive the indemnities under the convention of 1843 ; Also, to communicate to the Senate the name of the agent appointed to receive said indemnities, and these curity. if vmy, which may have been taken tor the faith ful performance of his duty; and the terms and conditions of his appointment; Also, whether said agent bns communicated any infor matton to the authorities of the United 8tates, in relation to the non-payment of the instalments of said indemni ties due in April and July last; Also, te communicate to the Senate a statement or the indemnities actually paid to the United 8tates' agent, with the date of such payment to him, the date ol the receipt of the money so paid at the Treasury of the United States ; and a statement of the costs and charges made and declared aginst such instalments before paid to the claimants. The joint resolution (of the Senate) authorizing the Post-Master General to pay a balance due to mail contractors Daniel Shaw and Samuel T. Cor ser, of Mass , was passed. WABA8H AND ERtE CAN/1.. The bill granting lands (one equal moity ol a strip five miles in width on each side of the improve ment to aid the State of fndinna in the completion ol the Wabash and Erie Canal, waa next taken up on its third reading, when Mr. Haywood ^objected to its passage without some further examination, and moved its postpone ment for one diy. He based his objections upon an*! report of the House at the last session. Mr. White hereupon arose and delivered a speech on the extentnnd importance of thiscanal: its nationality?its length and breadth, and its ej pense?while State honor, State poverty, and State pride, were all made to contribute to the necessity of help Irom the General Government Nor were Hercules, Jupiter, and other high autho rities forgotten. Mr. White closed with a burst ol indignation against repudiation, and pressed fot action upon the bill now, as he expected to be necessarily absent from the Senate within a lew days. Mr. Haywood, with great coolness and good taste, reiterated his ejections to the passage of the bill at this lime ; and when Mr Woodbridge had explained the favorable position of himself and the Land Committee toward the bill, it was postponed in its passage till Thursday next. bil,s ,or ,he relief of William Kitclt and William Russell, were passed. in advance of the mail The Chair laid before the Senate, the resolutions adopted Inst soring by the Common Council of the city of New York, in r-Terence to the calamity on board the U. S. steamship Princeton, which were laid upon the table Mr. John Tyler, Jr., delivered several messages from the President in writing. TEXAS. The universal Southerd nation, Are up in arms for annexation. Mr. Hay ward gave notice, that at an early day he should inrroduce a bill to provide for the an nexation of Texas.and to restore the ancient limits of the government. SMITHSONIAN INSTITUTION. On motion of Mr. Tappan. the bill for the estab lishment of the Smithsonian Institution, for the in crease and diffusion of knowledge among men, was taken up, and amended verbally ; and laid aside again till Tuesday next. Mr. Choate said, that when next taken up, he had various material amendments to propose, which, in the meantime, he proposed should be printed. Agreed to. Mr. Tappan said, he should move to increase the capital from #'808,308 to #600,000. And the Senate adjourned over to Thursday next after a short Executive session, in which several subordinate appointments were confirmed. The Theatres Last Night?Windisg up the first day in 1848 ?1The festivities of New-Year's day closed with a general turn-out to the theatres: allot whigh were crowded withsuch mixed multi tudes of men and women, as can be seen nowhere but in New York, and nowhere in New York but at the places of amusement on holiday nights The piincinal part of the lun was, as usual, in front of the foot-lights; and here scenes were enacted of far more stirring interest, more original and dramatic in conception, and more vigorous and effective in execution, than any thing in the way of " new and popular pieces" produced by the ma nagers within a twelvemonth The genuine ro mance ol real life was here witnessed in all sorts of variety; "alter which," (to use the language of j the play bills,) the. farce, in a great many queer acta of high lite below stairs, was performed, with " the fall strength of the company," and " with ! the most unbounded applause." Determining to see all that was to be seen, we took an omnibus to the Chatham, where we were so lucky as to get a full view of the crowd who had rushed in and filled every part of the house,so that it was really difficult to breathe amid the in numeiable steams and aromatic New Year's odors with which the whole atmosphere was impregna ted. The pit was a sea of "monstrous heads;" and although there were apparently a great number of vacant faces, yet such a thing as a vacant seat was not to be thought of. A good portion of the pittites finding the weather rather watm, had pulled ofl their coats, probably for the purpose of giving free play to their lungs, as the yelling, hooting, whist ling, and cai-calls were fierce and uninterrupted. At the Bowery and Olympic it was quite as bad. Indeed, a portion of the Bowery audieme fairly forced themselves on the orchestra, and took pos session of a corner of the stage, which they held stantly for some time, until at length dislodged by an officer, who got an apple on the nofle as a "per quisite" for hia services, hurled by some sympa thiser with the rights of the people, who had been watching the proceeding from the gallery. The confusion waa greater thau even at the Chatham, and it was only occasionally that anything said on the stage could be heard?not a bad thing, how ever, for the pieces played. The Olympic waa so full of people that one could only guess at what was going on upon the stage. What with eating pea-nuts, however, fight ing for seals, climbing on each other'r shoulders ank keeping the oschestra in tune, the audience seemed to have plenty of amusements, which they apparently enjoyed with the greatest relish. In tact, the houses of these three theatres are of n j distinct species, strongly and broadly marked, anr ol whose existence the up-town exquisite and tbi fashionable lounger in Broadway are entirely igno rant, but which is yet eminently worthy of studt anil consideration. 7 he Park had a large nnd very noisy house?a: if tt w? re made up, in a great measure, of thos< who could'nt go anywhere else. A new piece called " the Battle of Austerlitz," was among the entertainments. It is, of course, "adapted ironi the English stage," nnd we notice that the Park has two or three pieces of the same kind under lined as among the attractions to come. "Auster litz" ia a weak, confuted, disjointed affair, worth neither the trouble of adaptation nor the patienci of listening. It is filled with " terrific combats," old men in old women's clothes, licentious cap tains and immaculate soldier's wives?besides c very probable scene in which two young Indict (one ot them in pantaloons) Irom a window des cribe to each other the smallest movements of i private soldier (the hero) in the great battle of Aitsterltiz, and another, in which a rather fit1 man in a gray watchman's coat and a wonilet comforter, round his neck, makes his appear ?.?frinnT,g0r?",i.Tfln'omime to represent takim ,,n?ers i>?u-?Wn cocker huts, which are deferentially raised at his approach ' I ?ccom" of ?he partiei Latest from the Ihfkctkd Counties.?Fights and Funny Scenes.?The northern mail has brought us plenty ot papers from the insurrection ary counties. Our lutest Albany paper is of the 1st inBtant. It is to be seen by the extracts we annex that strong efforts are making to upset the whole anti rent movement, and if the authorities continue ha their exertions they will succeed in putting a stop to any further trouble from auch men as Big and Little Thunder. From Albany Argus, bec. 31. h rom Ren8*elaer, the Budget of yesterday states that Ooyer, one ol the persons arrested on suspicion of beini concerned in the Oraftou murder, was fully committed for trial T he examinations are still going on. The At torney General, who is associated with the District At torney in conducting the examinations, retimed to Trov yesterday tu :Ue discharge of that duty. ' The returns at the Adjutant-General's office, state that the (Kingston) Ulster Greys, t he Iiondout O turds and the Hurley llifle Corps had re-ported themselves ready lor ser vice, the moment the necessary preparations could be completed, aiid a supply oi arms and munitions obtained A correspondent says (on the 28 li)VVe have onlv three towni in which citizens countenance these gather ings; aud it is said, that they begin to apprehend danger to themselves. The speakers have failed to meet their appointment (or the past week." tFrom Albany Argus, Jan. 1.1 Yesterday alternoon, three more ot our military com pauies?the Albany Republican Artillery, the Van liens selacr Guards end the Washington Riflemen (a German corps)-were put under orders, by the Commauder-in CliiW, and despatched to Hudson by an Extra train la?t night. Arrangements had been made by the Adjutant-General by which these troops were sent ' immediately on the ar nral of the Boston and Housatonic trains. They lelt indeed, in a lew hours after the requisition from Hudson 1 reached this city- and as they were to he met an Extra train iroro Hudson at the junction, they probably reached their destination about midnight. It is proper to add to counteract the various rumors occasioned by this prompt movement?that the reinforce ment wag deemed necessary by the Mayor of Hudson and the nuei iff of Columbia, who united in the requisition - that the rcq usition was accompanied by aitidivits from persons well informed of the movements ol the Anti. renters, going to show that they contemplated a sudden movement upon the city of Hudson, aiid upon the iail with a view to rescue the prisoners in custody?and that for this purpose they had been perfecting an organiza tiou for several days. It is enough to bay, that the infor mation thus received from reliable sources, was demted sufficient by the Mayor and Sheriff to warrant extraordi nary measures otprecaution and defence. We learn from Hudson that the mounted troops front New York had arrived to the number ot 70 or80 and had teporud themselves to the Sheiitf The force, subject to hit order is now about 300, exclusive of the volunteers on duty from Hudson. Another- Ann Rent Movement?The Guardian of the Soil, extra, gives notice ot an Anti-Rent Stale'Con yention, to be held at Bern, in this county, on th'e 8tb inst., forthe purpose of taking measures to bring theii case before the legislature, F,x iact from a letter data d Hudson, Dec. 30.1844. You have heard that on Thurtday a wart ant was put in ih hands ot the under sheriff t? arrest James Reynolds ol t opoka He went alone, and on his arrival the horn * as blown; as I under8tandt from Reynolds' house, while he was tunning aero s the held The under sheriff lelt lor home but was overtaken and su. rounded After com pel I tug him to read all his jiapers and threatening him with a good coat it he tvercame again, they let him go. The sheriff then resolved to go in iorce the next timeT The Burgesses Corps ot your city were then called on and every man was anxious to be or (he number of th? turnout. Lieut. Townseud took a part of his company and a part of the Court House Guaids, and lelt the city with the deputy sheriff at one o'clock Saturday night? T hey ' dropT down on R- ynolds' about seven o'clock on Sunday moining. The boms were blown in evtry di rection; but the deploy and the Corps shoved direct upon the house and the man Reynolds. The found him and his nephew (who has been a runner between the city and the anti-rent camp) in the garret When all? at se cure, he antra began to arrive. The flrst one rode up very boldly. Tne toldieiu commanded bim to stand? Ho, suspecting some danger, wheeled his horse. They commanded "stand" again, but he put spurs lo his hcrtc aud six bullets were , ut after him. Report says that one ball pasted through his leg and into his horse An other Indian was said to have been shot throagh the knee. Tarious bo/lies of fndians wero seen hovering about the route home, but they ran when approached ? The prisoner are now nndergoing an examination. We have to day heard that the Indians were much alarmed and have called several peace meetings lor New Yset's day. [From Hudson Gazette of Dec. 31.1 The examination of Smith A. Boughton otherwise called " Big Thunder," and Monlmer C Beldin ^er wise called " Little Thunder," Samuel A. Wheeler, and Kwu Cratg. bclote Judges Teck and Martin and Recorder McClellan, was concluded on the|evening of the -Jfltb instant, and they were committed and detained on the following charges 1. Manslaughter, in the first ds g. ee. ? a. Robbery, in the first degree. 3. Assault with deadly weapons in resisting the execu tion ol legal process at Copake. 4 Assault with deadly weapons in resisting the execu tion of a legal process at Ancrara. 4. Conspiracy with others for the perversion and ob ?traction of Justice and the due administration of the laws at Copake and|Ancram. 6 The same at Claverack. 7. Riot at Copnke and Ancram. 8 Riot at Claverack. Boughton was also detained en thechargeeoi an aseanlt with a deadly weapon with intent to kill Henry C. Mil ler. Bher fl, shomas Sedgwick, Deputy Sheriff, and John S Amble Beldin was also detained on the charge ol aidinr tn 1 assisting Boughton in attempting to escape * Sam.it1 A. Wheeier and Esau Craig, were each com mi ted on the charge of aiding and assisting Boughton in attempting to escape from arrest. ,wA:,dKrLW PoV,?.heroCuh*'rd with 'Wag and abetting in the robbery of thei Sheriff, in taking away his papers and also charged with a conapiracy for the perveraion and obstruction of justice, and the doe administration of the laws was bailed, himself in the sum of $jooo, end his bail in the sum of $9000. ' The Governor has orderod a considerable additional mili'ary force to this city, io assist it putting down the snti-rent disturbances in this county. In addition to the Albany Burgesses Corps, a floe well disciplined company under command ot Lieut. Towntend, which hae been among us for a few daya past, there an ived in the cars on Saturday afternoon last, the Emmet Guarda, of Albany under co mm And of Capt. John Osborn. This la a very laree and splendid company, and well drilled for aervico. We also learn that the Governor has given ardera to two military corps in Schenectady and one in New burgh to i held themselves in readiness for immediate service Deputy Sheriff John H. Bagley having a process to serve upon Jamee Reynold* and several others in the town of Copake, on Friday last, proceeded to that place to perform his duty. On arriving at the house of Mr Reynolds, he was told t.'sat Mr. R. was absent. Mr Bax ley then started for home, and after proceeding six or eight milea, and arriving within a short distance of the ten mile gate on the Columbia turnpike, he wee overta ken by twenty or thirty men, dressed in Indian disguise who surrounded his wagon and demanded hie paper.? The Deputy informed them that they would be of no ear vice to them, aa copies bed been preserved. They how ever persisted in seeing the papers, and demanded to know their contaaU, after learni g which, they told him he might go, and warned him against coming (amongst them on like business again. John Trave.r, constable ot this city, on Friday last on hh return from Ancram, whether he had been on b'nsl ncss, was stopped twice by men In disguise - the Iflrst time by three "Indiana" who demanded his papers and threatened to shoot him it he did not comply' but Mr t\ peremptorily refused giving them utf After d-tau ing him a abort time they suffered him to pass on, but he had not proceeded far betore he was again surrounded by flxe or aix more "Indiana" who pre srnted alpistol and demanded bis papers and the business which had cailed bin to that town. Failing to And out anything Irom him, and finding threats of no avail,they at last allowed him to pass on, threatening however to give him a coet of tar and feathers the next time he should be caught in that eeetion ofcountry. [From Albany Journal, Dee. 31.] We understand from a citizen who oame up with del patches, that the Sheriff, in company with a poaae oon. elating ?f a boat twenty of the Burgesaee Corps, started Saturday to make further arrests ot persona implicated in the murder at Smoky Hollow. Two persons of the name of Reynola, father end sen, were arrested, under circum stances which, es related to us, would almost firm the basis of e three volume novel, or at least a decent sized novelette We tell the tale as told to us, helievln. i> to be in the main .strictly correct. The posse surrounded the house of Reynolds, which, upon their approach, had been doubly barred, and put in a state of defence against the anticipated siege. Admittance being peremptorily re fused was eff, oted without leave, by cutting the door in to piecro Tha aon was encountered iu the doorway who attacked the flrst soldier, and endeavored tn strike up his bayonet. But while thus engaged, he was floored by a stroke from the bayonet of another member of the Corps, and was seoured. Then came the hunt for the "old one," and It was a long and wearisome business ? A glimpse of the fugitive would be obtained as he entered s room, and close upon his heels poured in the posse, bni the bird bad flown, although no mode of egresa wet visi ble, except by the chimney. Rome word would be brought that the bird had made hia appearaube in another quarter of the building, and again would be re-enacted the chase, and the mysterious disappearance. It appeared I hat the house was supplied with trap doors and convr nient chimneys, almost without number, eud thus was the chase prolonged, until even the patience of the posse began to be exhausted. But at laat the fugitive had beet, hunted to the garret, whither the posee lollowrd, and though enveloped in KgypUan daikneea. began a search for the gentleman with their bayonets. Silence prevailed broken only by the suceeaaive plunge* of the bayonet into the rafteta, Ac, until a yell proclaimed that the search waa auccesslul Light* were brought, and the prisoner was found pinn- d to the wall, the bayonet hev mg passed through one of hie hende Thus successful!, terminated the exploring expedition The same posee also came in sight of shout M Indians, who immediately took to A'ght. The pursuers separated, and by taking different patha endeavored to come out ahead of tha flying detachment, lut tha" Indians "ran for their liven, and escaped. They evidently have no taste for cold lead, with which they doubtless knew their

pursuers were well provided The insurgents are in pos session of a field piece which they captured last week at Germantown Vkry Late from Lima.?have received El Commercio, published at Lima, to the 21st of Oct. The affairs in Peru are still in an unsettled state. As usual revolutions were the order oi the day. Congress wus to meet in December, when it was thought, Costello would be elected President. This fighting candidate for the chief magistracy was marching for Lima at the head of six or seveu thousand troops. For interesting marine intelligence see proper head. Late from New Ghenada ?Our dates from this place are to a late date. The elections were go ing iu favor of General Musera who wus in Lima. He wns to leave, however, for Bogota in Decem ber with Fenor D Gacia de llio his attachi. City Intelligence. ??' - Police OAlcc, Jan. 1.?The rogues werepretty quiet ito-day, but a vast deal of rowdyism prevailed, end the [police were called upon several times to disperse gangs |oi rowdies. ResseuY in the First Deuree.?A countryman named lEdward Ogden, of Poughkeepsie, went into a Porter |home in OraDge street, on New Year's eve, and fool ishly displayed his m.ney He shortly afterwards went out into the bacd yard, where he was follow ed by a feliow named John Davey, who knocked him down and Srobbed bim of his silver watch, worth $18, a-. d $90 in money, He was arrested by the watchman soon after the robbery ,but was discharged Irom the watch house by an order from Alderman Emmans, on condition that he would appear at nine o'clock this morning. He failed to do so however, and was arrested by an ofiicer. 'Another Burglar taeen?A black fellow, named Rheuben Leonard, was arrested to.dav on a charge of stealing the $97 in money from the rchooner Patriot, in company with Mingo He was fully committed. A Pickpoceet.?A man, named Andrew Baker, was arrested by the watch en New Year's eve, on a charge oi pick iug the pocket of a person named Ely, of Williams burgh. PORT OP HEW PORK, JANUARY 9. Arrlvea. Packet ship Louis Philipr*, Cutoff, from Havre, Nov. 8, with mdse, to Foz fc Livingston Ship Sharon, Lucas, (of Bath) 88 days from Palermo, with frait, to Lawrence St Phfljis. ..... Ship Plato, Finuey,71 days from Palermo, with fruit, sic. to Thip Panther. Abbott, 61 days from Hio Jaueiro, with coffee, to Buckley 81 Cran?. ? , ? . H-unburn barque New York, Boze, 79 days from Bremen, with mdse, to T Des Atts. . Iris Gauges, Eytinge, 62 days from Leghorn, with mdse, to S Eytinnv Briz Helen Maris, Sweetzer, 18 days from Savanilla, with Nesmith Si Walsh. m-ic Selma, Smith, 18 diys from Mobile, with cotton, to S> urges 81 Clearman Brit Savannah, Hawley, 3 days from Savanuah, with cottou, to Sturit-t & Clearman. Schr Eleanor, Jones, 18 days from Para, with hides, kc. to E Corning & Sou. Horns Porta* Baltimore, Dec31?Arr Elvira, Gorham, Boston; Ariel, Hopkins. Turks Island; Martha, Parker, Bustnn; Skipjack, [Brl Walters, Antigua; North Star, Window, Providence.? Cld Best.amacion, J.Sp] Pu g, Rio Janeiro and a market; Sue, Morgan, West Indies; Maria, At well, 81 Augustine, h la; Ann, Latoumte, N York. Sid Eutaw, Ford, Havre. Richmond, Dec 38?Arr Hannibal, Parker; Navigator, Bo girt, and Red Jacket, Dearborn, N York. Below, Thorn. Ben nett, bound up Arr !7th, Coaster, Bogart, NYork. Sid Jos Marsh, Pierce, do. ' Norfolk, Dec 28?Arr Chanticleer, Dyer, Fall River; Spy, Somers, Bristol?ezperienced very severe weather, during which sprung a leak. I Morile. Dec 24?Arr John & Robert, [Br] McKechnie, Bel fast; Z-nobia, Remington, Providence; Isaac Newion, Spaul diog, Portsmouth; Linden, Williams, and Cougreas. Smith, N I York. Cld Loiena, Urquhart, Havre; Chevalier, Woodbury, Boston; Abo, Fooks. Havana. ?Nrw Orleans, Dec 21?Arr Parthenon, Woodbury, NYork; Francis, in graham. Warran, Hi. C.ld, Orizimho, Foorr, Mar seilles; Goodwin,Davis, Liverpool; Pennsylvania, Emerson, do; Veniie, Salter. Boston; York, Naaon, do; Maiiana, Crook er, NYork. Theatricals, Ac. Mr. and Mrs. J. Wallack continue to draw well at the American Theatre, New Orleans. Miss-Moore, the damtuie, took a benefit at the Nationa Amphitheatre, New Orleans, en the 31st ult. "Lucrtzia Borgia" has been bronght out at the St Charles Theatre, New Orleans, with great effect Mr. and Mr*. Hunt continue as great favorites as ever with the Albanians. The Museum is crowded nightly tc Spalding's Equestrian Company is at Albany. Miss Clarendon and Mr Jamieson are engaged at the Baltimore Museum for a brief period. Mr Barrett is engaged at the Front Street Theatre, Baltimore. Died, at Milford, N. H, Mr. Benjamin Hutchinson, aged 27, one of the noted melodists of the Hutchinson Family. Mr. Henry Phillips gave a Concert at Charleston, on Monday last. From thence be immediately proceeds to New Orleans. He has been highly successlul as he has proceeded south. Booth sti.l remains at Charleston, drawing excellent housea. The Campinologians, or Swiss Bell Ringers, are at Charleston. Mr. E. Sergeant's new play, entitled " The Genoese,' has been brought out at the Saint Charlas Theatre, New Orleans. It waa pretty well received. During the performance of the drama of "Putnam, or the Iron-Armed Son of !76" at the Mobile theatre on Satur dav evening last,says the Picayune, the steed upon which 'Old Put "displayed bis wonderful prowess became so thoroughly imbued with the spirit of the pice, that he let fly his heels at some of the supernumeraries, who were representing British soldiers in red coats, aad kick ed th?m off the stage, to the no small delight of the au dience. Mr. Hudson has consented to deliver his course of Lec-. turea on Sbakspeare at Roxbury, provided there shall be a sufficient number of subscribers therefor. The Harmonian Family are at Portland, -Me., giving concerts. Mr. Brougham continues as attractive as evor at the Boston Museum. Mr. J. 8. Potter has taken the Macon Theatre, Geo. which he is about to open with a very talented company Miss Davenport? formerly the "infant phenomenon Daveoportytorty"?is playing at the Olympic, London. Mr. Marble continues to be popular with the theatre going community in England, and his successful career in London and Liverpool has. caused him to be inundated with applications from provincial managers. He proceeds from Liverpool to Dublin?thence to Scotland?and after some ether engagements resumes his position on the London boards. Webb, the player, who it was'said became a Methodist preacher, has again taken to the stage, and is play tag in New Orleans. Miss Branson gives her first conceit in Philadelphia on Thursday evening. Though a mere child, sheisaaidto be a most extraordinary performer on the piano?the greatest in the country. Yankee Hill will, by request, give three more enter tainments at tha lecture room of the museum, Philadel phia. The Vermont Gazette reports that Chester Kimble, ol Hoosic, N Y , has a son aged eltven months, which he is ready to exhibit against any child of his age, and defies the world to beat him. He measures round the shoulders 3 feet IU inches ; round the breast 3 feet 4 inches; round the thigh it inches ; round his arm IU inches ground his wrist 7 inches; round his anklo 10 inches, and weighs Mj pounds, PeraonaJ Movements. The Hon. J L Tillioghast, died suddenly on Sunday night last, at the City Hotel. Providance, R [ , where j he has Uved with hi* family for some time past. Mr. T. baa been frequently honored with di tinguished offices, the last of which was that of Representative in Congress " Heavenly Government News," is tha title of a little paper published by Beoj. Clark, of Buffalo. It is devoted, as its name indicates, to religious subjects, as connected with pelitical and other duties. The Philadelphia Gsaette says, the report that C. B. Trego intends to rrsigo his seat in the legislature of Penn sylvania is premature. Six or eight millionaires of Puil -delphia, are ? ither on the verge of dissolution, or lying ill There will be an immense distribution ot wealth iu 1846 James N. Hunter, member elect of the Pennsylvania Legislature from Berks county, died on Thursday laat At Columbia, La , a few days since, an attack, said to be entirely unnrovokt d, was maJe by Dr. F. Regan upon Dr. J. M B Thomas, with a bowie knife. Dr. T. was very severely wounded, but it is thought he may recover. Re gan made his escape. John 9 Richards, Eaq., who for several yeara has odi ted "The Berks and Schuylkill Journal," has retired Irom the editorial chair of that establishment, and been succeeded by J. Knabb, Esq. Mr. Richards still retains the ownership. The Phllsdelphia Gazette, after the first of January, is to do business on the cash system, and haa come down from a sixpenny to a two-penny newspaper. An edition of the second series of the Essays of Mr Emerson, of Massachusetts, haa just t-ppeared in London, introduced by a characteristic preface from the pen ef I Thomas Early la. We learn from the Freeman that Mr.Hoar addressed his fellow citizens of Concord, on MonJay evening, upon his recent visit to South Carolina. The Rev. Otis G. Sprague was on Thursday installed pastor over the Chnrch and Congregation of ft.)nth Orange, N. J. John Quincy Adams delivered a lecture last week on Civlliialion for the benefit of tho Baptist Church in Wash ington. Affairs in Canada* The mails have brought Toronto papers of the 25th, Quebec of the 21at and Kingston of the 24th uSt. Owing to the adjournment of Parliament to the 7th of January they contain nothing of impor tance. Many look upon this adjournment of the legisla ture as proof of the weakness of the government, but as it is only during the holidays it may not signify any thing. Annexed are the most interesting facts connect ed with the legislature, while it was in session, namely, to the 20th ult., and they indicate the course of affairs in the provinces. [From the Toronto Examiner, Dec. 26.1 The following questions were put by Mr. Christie, to the gentlemen occupying the Treasury Benches : 1st. Whether the duties oi Civil Secretary had been transferred to the Provincial Secretary, and the salary been discontinued. Answer ?The duties of the Civil Secretary had not been transferred. The salary was JE1000 a year. (Loud cries of" hear, hear," from the Opposition ) ?Id, Whether it was the intention of the Government to take any step* for the suppression of Secret Societies in Montreal 7 Answer.?The first thing that it was necessary to deter mine was, the existence of Secret Societies at all. At pre sent the Government had no information on that point : until they did receive such information it was impossible for them to take any steps in the matter. Mr Thompson also, according to previous notice, put the following queries to the officers of the Government, which were re> ponded to by Mr. Attorney General Smith: 1st. Does the Government contemplate enlarging the jurisdiction of the division Courts 7 ?Answer.?We are not prepared with any measure upon the subject. ?Id. Is it the intention of the Government to defray the expenses attending the administration of Justice in Up per Canada, out of the consolidated fund 7 .Answer ?That subject is under consideration. 31 Is it intended to make any alterations in the man agement of the affairs of King's College. ?Answer.?That subject is iilso under consideration. 4th. Whether the lands taken away ftom the endow ment of Grammar Schools, were to be restored 7 ?Answer.?The same as to the last. 6th. Is it intended to alter or repeal the act establishing a Court of Ch ncery in this Province 7 ?Answer?It is not. 0th. Or to alter the system of taxation which prevails in Upper Canada 7 ?Answer.?I am not prepared to answer that enquiry. According to this it appears that the Governot General does not intend to commit himself to any measure. On the 20.h, the House waited upon the Governot General, at the bar of the Legislative Council, when His Excellency gave his assent, in the name ot Her Majesty, to the following bills :? An Ac to amend the Law relative to Still Licenses. An Act to continue the duty on Agricultural Produce imported from the Uui ed States And an Act to vest in Trustees the confiscated estate of John Montgomery. It is fair to state, that to the latest accounts Sit Charles Metcalfe's new cabinet has worked well. The majority in their favor, in the house, has net increased, but a working majority of ten, mat fairly be reckoned upon. In addition to this, upon many questions there is probably no doubt butlhai the ministers will receive support from the other side of the house, us several members of the oppo sition have declared themselves as determined to uphold useful legislation, even though politically at variance with those trom whom such measures should proceed. [From Quebec Mercury, Doc. 21 ] The weather, at Quebec, has been very severe during the past week, and the day before yesterday the ther mometer mutked 14 deg. below zero. The St. Charles is completely frozen over as (ar as its mouth. The North Channel, between thu island of Oileana and the main land has also taken, and au all but direct communication between the Island and the city now exist* Above, tht St. Lawrence has taken at Carouge, where a font has formed. This is usually the precursoi of a pont fronting the ci'y, the formation of which by no means seems nn likely, should the cold of to day continue. During the month of November the average height ol the thermometer was 24 degrees, and from the 1st to th# 20th of this month the average height has been about 6 deg. From a table, computed at St. John's, N. B , for the mouth of November, it appear* that it ha* been, am-at., average, 10 degreea colder here than at that place. ..f Iportlngi The Great Rack On* the Metaieie Course.?Tht New' Orleans papers say, the excitement in regard to the great sweepstakes to be ran for on the 24th ult. over the Metairie course, has, we believe, nearly reached its cli max Amongst sportsmen it is the only theme of conver sation, and the desire to soe the great eveut seems to per vade all classes. " The Northern party" appear to bt daily gaining ground, not only in numbers, but in confi dence, in the powers of their champion " Blue Dick." I is said by those who ought|to know, that he is doing re matkabiy well in all his exercises, and every " move" he makes adds strength to their opinion of his ability to win ";Pey tons" too, with us " at home," has hosts of friends to back her. We presume she is doing well, or rumor, with her thousand busy tongues would nave given it out to th? contrary. The Horik Gcoroe Mabtin.?The New Orleans papers state that the gentleman who purchased this favorite horse a few days aince in that city, duet not intend evet to train him again. He was bought expressly as a breeder, and he is to go into the western part of the State for that purpose, where there is already some ol the finest blood stork in the country. To all appearance the Injury which " George Martin"received In Havana last year is alto gether removed, and wo have heard of a bet offered since he was sold, of $10,000, that by proper training, in two years ho could btat auy horse in the whole country. Thk Warren Tragedy.?Belvidere, Dec. 25, 1844.?Tlte trial of Abner Parke, indicted for the murder of John Castner, is nearly at a close. The State is ably represented by Mr. C. Morris and Wm. Halsted and the prisoner by Messrs. Clemson, Wert and Brown I have listened with peculiar interest this day to the Hod. Wm. Halsted, who has summed up the case with marked ability. The ju y will probably be charged by Judge Nevius during tc-morrew, (Thursday,) and will return with ? verdict sometime during Fri lay. The trial of Peter Parke, indicted as one of the partici pators in the same tragedy is next upon the calendar, and will occupy in its investigation several days. The Mer cer county jurors have already been empanelled. If any thing impoitant during the trial occurs you shall be made acquainted with it Upon reflection 1 have determined to retain this until the verdict is given in Abner Parke's esse. Friday, 3 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 has commenasd ? Newark ?Advertiser. Cvrious Information.?The ship Trio, which lately arrived at Plymouth, (England,) reports that off the River of Plate, a Cape P.geon was caught, with s small parcel tied to its neck, containing the lollowing note " The brig Canada, from Baltimore, Wiley, mat ter, bound to the|P*cific, off River La Plata, 68 days oi<>, all well. If this is found by any one bound to the United States, they will oblige all on board by reporting it " The note was without a date. The Canada left Baltimore about the 1st of July last and we believe that this is the first intelligence received from her. These birds, Cape Pigeons, ate frequently ts ken with a hook and line off the coast ol South Amerire, and off the Cape of Good Hope and Cape Horn.?Boston Mer.Jour. __________ Destructive Fire at Baltimore.?Last night about 8 o'clock, a fire broke eut in the shoe More ol Mr. Bilimeyer, in Pratt, a tew doors below South it. and notwithstanding the prompt arrival of the liremeD. the flames extended in a few minutes to a shoe store ad joining, also Charles Ingram's tobacco and tegar manu factory, Richard Mason's biscuit bakery, Mr. Joseph's lottery office, and the large clothing establishment ot the Mtssrs. Wilson, all of which were generally destroyed. None of the buildings on South street were materially in jured. The gnnsmithing establishment of Mr Merrill, and the mathematics! instrumtnt store of Mr R K. Hag. gerty narrowly escaped destruction, the rear building* being consumed. Fortunately the night was calm, eft* the destruction oi property would lieve been immense The sparks ascen- ed in a solid column to a great height, and extended across Baltimore street, endangering aJR the prAperty in its train. The firemen deserve no little praise tor their nobie exertions iu stsy log the progress of the flames It originated from the incendiary's torch. The houses were owned by the heira of the late James Arm strong, and were insured We regret to learn that Mr Mason's loss will be very severe, as he was not in sured ; his book* and papers were all burnt ? Baliimnt? Clipper, Dec 80. Vessel Ashore?A letter from Marcus Hook, dated yesterday, says:??' The ichr Dime, Shutr. for Boston, got ashore en the Bar, opposite this place, and fevery effort to get her off has proved unavailing. A light er is now alongside discharging part of her cargo. Shi lays in a very dangerous sig ation, and will douhtli-as be cut through with the ice ehould she lemain much longer in the same position." Robbery op Five Hundred Dollars by a Negri Slave ?About ten days ago, a negro hoy about In years of age, named Isaac, robbed his mistress, Mr> Amos, of the sum of $9*10?$300 of which was in silve and $200 in gold?also a quantity of weiring apparel The clothing has all been recovered j hut we are sorry to say, nothing has been heard ol the money. The boy wo a slave of Mrs. Amos, and states that he took the mone> by the advice of a tree 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* no: heard from him since. Mrs Amos lives in Knsor street Old Town. The negro was ftilly committed upon his own confession, by win. A. Schaeftu, Esq.?Reft cupper. LlUratvr*, Ac. The History of Rome?By B. G. Niebuhr: Burgess Ac Stringer, New York.?Thin is one of the chea;<esi, most useful and valuable works ex tant, ably translated, principally by Leonhard Schmitz. It ought to be in the library of every one pretending to the least love of literature aod history. The whole work ia well printed, with voluminous notes, in five vols., at one dollar each. Thi Lifx and Adventures or Alonso?Christy t New York.?A very interesting work, translated from the Spanish, and said to be equal, if not sur passing Gil Bias in interest. It is well worthy of perusal Onkotas, or the Rxd Rack of America,'No. 8; Burgess Ac Stringer, New York.?A work both useful and interesting, particularly to those at all curieus on the subject of the Aborigines of this country. Thr Nevilles of Garretson, No. 2?Harper, Brothers, New York?The author of "Harry Lor requer," <fcc. 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. 4 The Wandering Jew, No. 7?Harper, Brothers. New York?The admirers of the improbable ana questionable utility must be gratified by the icsu ing of such works as this. i Wilton Harvey, and other Talks?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 taleB so universally popu lar, is so well known as to need no remark The little 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 course, within a month, have been read by nearly every j>ersoji in the country. They are very neatly pub Kedburn, or the Schoolmaster of a Morning; Christy, New York?A somewhat interesting love tale done in rhyme. Lovell's Youno Speaker? Durrie Ac Peck, New Haven.?A very useful and well got-up work, for the student of elocution, it should be in the hand* of all the youths of the country. Introduction to the Pictorial Reader; Sax ton Ac Miles, New York.?One of Rensselaer Bent ley's most useful works lor 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 mmde the import ant facts it contains. Very Little Tales, for Very Little Chil dren ; Appleton, Philadelphia ?A series oftalrsm single syllables of four and five letters; lormiag a very pretty little volume lor-children just attempt ing to read. Duty is Safety; and Jack the Sailor Boy; Appleton, New York ?Two other voiumesoi Mrs. Sherwood's interesting tales for children. Daily Memorandum Book, tor 1845; Francis Ac ' Lautrel, New York ?A very useful pocket book, with almanac, blank memorandum, Sec., for the ensuing year. Harper's Pictorial Bible, Nos. 14 and 16: Har per Brothers, New York ?This moat beautiful 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. Dunigan's Illustrated Edition of the Douay Bible, Nos. 11 to 14; Dunigan, New York.?Ano ther very beautiful worn 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; Hewstt, New York.?A neat little volume for children. The Child's Delight ; Appleton. New York?A very neat little work with several beautifully co lored drawings. Life of Philip Randolph ; Appleton, Arc., New York?A very interesting piece ot biography,form ing vol. 7 of the "Library for Mv Young Country men," well got up at a reasonable cost. Think Before You Act ; Appleton Ac Co., New York?One of Mrs. Sherwood's most beautiful tales; particularly interesting to juveniles. The Centurion, or Scenes in Rome ; Dodd, New York?An interesting little volume of sketches in the early duys of Christianity, pleasingly written by W. W. Taylor. The Dksertfr.; by Charlotte Elizabeth: Dodd, New York?One of the moat interesting Tales lor Juveniles that has recently issued irom the press. Hrwkt's Illustrated , Sharbpeake, No. 37? Hewet, New York.?This excellent and beauti fully illustrated wotk may now be had complete. The Oddfellow's Offering por 1845?Mc Gowan Ac 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 beautilui 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, foifJanuary?Bur gess Ac Stringer, New York ?This work is not be hind others in excellence of engravings and style ol 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 is just issued. From what we can hear, see and un derstand, this woik promisesto be a formidable ri val in excellence to all other Magazines during the ensuing year. The Life of Gen. Jackson, No. 6?Harper Brothen, New York.?Amos Kendall, is getting well on ;th this work. It is a most valuable ad dition to tne history of the country, and must be interesting to men of every class and party. It is well got up and will contain upwards of 90 beauti ful illustrations. Littell's.Living Age, Nos. 31 and 33?Burgess Ac Stringer, New York ?Three very interesting numbers, abounding with some highly talented papers. The Evidences of Christianity, in their Ex ternal or Historical Division; exhibited in a course of lectures, by C. P. M'llvsine, D. D.. Bishop of the Protestant Episcopal Church in Ohio. Sixth edition. Harper Ac Brothers, New York ?This work has already gone through five, editions in this country and has been republished in England, by the Society of the Church of England for the promoiion ot Christian knowledge, as one of their standard works lor distribution. The Prose Works of Mrs. Ellis, 2|vo1b ; H. G. I angley. New York ?A most beaautul and well printed work, containing this lady's writings, forming as handsome a present at this festive sea son, as can well be thought ot, particularly to the fairer portion of the community. We know not of a mere 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 Ireland" thrcwa considerable light on thr true state and evils pre vailing in that unfortunate country The first pa per in the number on "The Scottish Banking Syi tem," will be found to contain much information (hat may be valuable to the banking and financier ing portion of the community in this country. The Funny Almanac for 1846; a London pub lication alter the manner ot "Punch." It con tains a few humorouH articles, which will be better understood at the other side of ih? water than they can paMibiy be on this Neither are the calcula tions, Arc suitable to this coumry. New Music ?Atwill, at his music repository, 201 Broadway, has published all the most popular songs, duets, trios, choruses, marches, gallops, waltzes, and quadrilles, in the admired Opera of "The Bohemian Girl." They are correctly pub lished from the Opera, an sung by thoae distinguish ed vocalists, Mr. and Mrs. Segutn, and Mr. Fra* xier, and may be had together or separate. Geib, I, IIS Mild*. ^bTSS^K ufal pifC*.jJRj;COT!,,olo,,U W.I'I." Corps of Cadets, l n?> om i w York; aS?dedicated to Mm. Gen, Scott?" I miss thee each lone hour," a aong of I "The Julietta Waltz" considerable sweefneas?and ?" L'Henri," a Gallop Brilliaate. for the piana forte, by Miss R Browne, of Brooklyn ; sad "The Vlarvellous Horn," by the same author, may be Bad at all the music stores. Naval.?We learn from the Georgetown Advo-J cats, that Commodore Lavaletie, Cnhtmandant off the Penaacola Navy Yard, has bam interned by the Se cretary of tha Navy that the charge* mads agninat him | by Wm. A. Jonea, and recently investigated by a Conrt i of Inquiry, have been dtsmimsd : and that he fa hit Inquiry, have been dtsmimsd ; and that he fa hilly ex onerated Irom ail ceaaurngrowing est of them.

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