NEW YOKE HERALD. SECOND EDITION. New York, Wednesday, January 8, IMS* Uovernor Wrlght'i Ueuagc We received the Message of Gov. Wright at one o'clock this morning, through Pomeroy dc Co.'a Express, and inserted the greater portion of it in the first edition ot the Herald. The second edition contains the entire document. The Annexation Question?Its Complicated Position. The position :mto which the question of the an nexation of Tr,xaa has now been placed is begin ning to excit'jta great deal of attention, much epe culation, a nd unbounded quantities of nonsense and silirne as, with some small portions of philoso phy to di versify its character. For one week this questior, has been debated in the House of Repre sentati yes, and the several branches and cliques of the t> no great parties in that body have begun to indi cate their tendencies to sueh an extent as to oor aplicate, to an infinitely greater extent than OVA*, the principal issue involved. The question of annexation is, indeed, now ap proachiug a position altogether different from and nnuch more embarrassing than that which it was anticipated it would assume in the last session of Congress, when it was rejected by a large majority in the Senate. There are now mixed up with the question of annexation, personal ambition?the rivalry of cliqruu in the democratic party?the ef forts of the whigs to re-acquire power?the deve lopement of a eij.w party of abolitionists in the North?ami a variety of other collateral issues and elements, all of which have tended to confuse, if | not who'jy to defeat ultimate annexation, and thus to plant the seeds of a feud between the North and South,,that never can be reconciled, and that may lead to a final dismemberment of the Union. Already a large portion oi the democracy an'i their representatives in New York and Fiew England are beginning to cut their ori ginal party connection with the Southern States, *in consequence of the position and policy of Mr. Calhoun, since he become Secretary of State, on this very question. The organs of Mr. Van Burea and Silas Wright in this region of the Union, and the representatives of the same section in Congress are begianing to indicate a settled purpose of throw ing obstacles in the way of annexation, not be cause they are opposed to the simple question itself, but because they have an hostility to the position of Mr. Calhoun, and a dread of his increasing in fluence in consequence of the particular line of poliey which he has adopted in regard to this great great measute. If this sectional feud in th'. demo cratic party should come to any distinct and posi tive head, and finally result ia the defeat of annex ation itself, it will give a triumph to the abolition ists of the North, and to a certain portion of the whigs,which will re-act with extraordinary power on the Southern States, and thus open the way for the accomplishment ot their purposes as shadowed forth by Mr. McDufiie in the Senate, in his allu sions to two or three distinct confederacies, about a year ago. We thus merely glance at the difficulties now surrounding this question of annexation. It would require columns on columns to explain the mis takes on all sides which have led to this complica tion of disorders as affecting the annexation ot Texaspersonal rivalry?ambition?passion?par ty feeling, have been all.mixed up with this matter, and formed the great csubo cut of which this diffi culty has sprung. Whether the House of Represen tatives or the present Congress will settle the ques tion, seems to us very problematical. We do not believe that it will be possible for the different sections of the democratic party to unite in any plausible scheme so as even to have it pass through the House of Representatives; and it is very evi dent that the whigs are enjoying the uncomforta ble position of their antagonists and will avail them selves, to.the fullest extent, of the oppoitunity to complicate still more thisqueslion, and cast it, with all its difficulties and complications, upon the new administration which will assume power on the 4th of March next. On every hand we see diffi cul y and danger. Tun Delinquent States ?The various legisla tures of the delinquent and petty larceny States are beginning to assemble in their several houses and chambers of legislation. We include in these States, Maryland, Pennsylvania, Mississippi, Michigan, Illinois, Indiana, and, perhaps, one or two others. The question now very naturally occurs, what are these States, in their representa tive assemblies, about to do by way of redeeming their character before the civilized world 1 There is not one of these States, from broad, fertile, and wealthy Pennsylvania to the poorest in the west, that has not ample property where with to pay the interest of its debt as regularly as any honest man in Christendom. And yet, with an effrontery that is not surpassed by that of the basest rogues in the State Prison,they meet year after year, and violate every principle of duty and obligation, as men and as citizens, as Americans and as Chris tians. They have converted their halls of legisla tion into cells of pick-pockets and thieves and highway robbers. The morals which prevail in such places are the morals of State Prisons and Penitentiaries. Do these States and these Legisla tures imagine that the memory of their conduct can ever be effaced from men's minds 1 Do they really aupposif that the execrations of the widows and orphans, whom they have plundered both in the old and in the new world, will ever cease to ring in the ears of all just men of the present and succeeding generations 1 Episcopal Theological Seminary.?It has been for some time understood, that the general condi tion of this nursery tor the education of young men intending to devote themselves to the mi nistry, was by no means healthy in the orthodox sense of the term, and that a confederacy between certain high Roman Catholic authorities and se veral of the students, has been in progress for the purpose of revolutionising the system under which the Seminary was established. Yesterday was the day appointed to investigate the truth ot such se rious allegations, and three of the Bishops, who formed part of the judges upon the trial of Doctor Onderdonk were selec'.cd as visitors upon this oc casion. Whether from a disinclination to submit their own views to public scrutiny, or from a de sire, alter the arduous and painiul investigation, to retire to the recesses of their respective dioceses, the fact is evident, that neither of the three Bishops delegated for that object, attended the investiga tion appointed to take place on the 7ih. Upon enquiry at the door .of the chapel, we understood that the faculty of the institution were engtged in the investigation, and now* othert?that several of the students were undergoing a scrutiny of their doctrinal principles, and that all but the parties in terested were excluded. The members who com prise " the faculty," we shall obtain and publish. At present we ean name the Kev. Drs. Anthon, Higbee, (the secretary of the board,) Haight, and Ogilby. Under such auspices, the truth, the whole truth, and nothing bat the truth will be revealed, and the charoh and the public relieved from farther embarrassment. AaaivAL ?The Hon. Geo. M. Dallas, Vice-Pre* sident elect, arrived here last night, and remains at the City Hotel, the guest of the Tammany So ciety or Columbian order. Sooth Carolina and Massachurrtts ? Gover nor Briggs of the latter State, has transmitted to the legislature s message relative to the affairs between these two States; and especially relative to the mission of Mr. Hoar. The latter gentleman iB sustained in the course he pursued in the busi ness. City Reform.?Mayor's Talk on the Streets. ?Alms House Disclosures,?Really the proceed ings in the stated meetings of the Corporation are now beginning tobe exceedingly interesting The aspect of the doings on last Monday night, inclu ding the talk of the Mayor on the necessity of re paving Broadway, and the debate on certain cu rious " oil contracts," present one of the most amusing, interesting, and astounding developments of the kind which we have seen dnnng the present regime of this extraordinary reform party. Of his Honor the Mayor we have the highest opinion as a man?as a printer?as a publisher?as a joker, not original, to be sure?and as a capital hand at making speeches and sending messages.? We wish we could say as much for him in the way of acting and doing in reference to city reform. There is not a subject connected with the municipal government of the city, on which he has uot discoursed, in the shape of messages, withja great deal of discretion and good sense, and with most commendable propriety and fitness. His (last message, on pavingl Broadway, is most capital. It is an admirable message. His plan for paving that great avenue of mud, cart-ruts, and quagmires, is the same that we havo frequently recommended, and we are really glad to see that at last he has come to talk upon the subject. But, alas ! it ib all talk?all joke?all jest. Nothing is meant by all this talk. The present Corporation can talk, but they never dream of acting. Let us think over this again. Are we not too fasti Are we not guilty of injustice to those men 1 We believe we are. We find that it is only a certain class of subjects on which they talk, and with such concealed dry humor as to lead people to think that they are in earnest. But in relation to certain profitable things, such as contracts to supply the Aims-House, and various other com fortable little perquisites and pickings, there is a great deal of acting and practical effort which the public never dreamed of before. Who has forgot ten the famous Alms-House report which waB pub lished a tew days ago, and paraded before the world as containing some of the most wonderful develop ments?even beyond those of Maria Monk, or those about to be given to the world under the sanction of the college of Bishops?in re ference to the enormities of both the old parties in the management of the Alms Housel Every one stood aghast. But how small and ridiculous are the revelations of that report, compared with those afforded in the course of that extraordinary debate in which Alderman Charlick discloses things of which we had no conception?disclosures more than sufficient to cover with shame and confusion any party that attempted to govern a community of intelligent and honest men. We have not one word to say on these revela tions. Just read them. Go to the. Corporation meetings and hear the debates, and if, after listen ing to the disclosures there, the people of this city can re-elect the present party, why let them do it ?in God's name let them do it! American Diplomatists in Europe.?What is the reason that the American ministers and agents in Europe never attempt to.defend their country? to explain and vindicate its institutions?or toward ofi the blowB aimed at its character and honor by the European press 1 One would suppose that Mr. Everett, our Minister at fcendon, and Mr. Walsh, the American Consul at Paris?gentlemen of intellect and literary talent?would not stand idly by, in those greatjcapitala and centres of Euro pean civilization, and iee the American character | and American institutions abused, without remon strance and reproof. The truth is, that these gen tlemen belong to a class of the literati who toady the great men of Europe, and who, by their con duct abroad, justify the misrepresentations so olten thrown on this country in the old world. It is time that a change was made in the appointments oi American agents in all parts of the world. Italian Ofera?'The season seems about to close brilliantly, and that claes of our citizens who can best afford to keep the Italian opera alive in this country appear to be taking hold of the matter in earnest. Last night probably the largest audience ever assembled in this city attended the magnifi cent Stmiramide. Every seat, above and below, was occupied, and some hundred and fifty gentle men stood out the entire piece, ranged along the walls and in the aisles. The performances were well received, and the principal characters greeted with frequent and cordial applause. The celebrated duett in the second act between I Borghese and Pico was encored and repeat ed in a capital manner, contrasting the so prano of Borgheae with the contralto of Pico with great effect. The whole performance went off in the most gratifying style, and we have never seen an audience better pleased. Oa Thursday and Friday evenings?the two last nights of the season?Semiramide will be re- J peated. The Eiohth of January Ball at Tammany Hall.?Hon. George M. Dallas, Vice-President elect; Col. Win. H. Polk, of Tennessee; Commo dores Stewart and Elliot; General Lamar, Commo dore Moore, and Honorable Mr. Smith, of Texas; Gen Darcey and Hon. John R. Thompson, of New Jersey; Mr. Barnard, of Nashville; Recorder Vaux, Col. Lee,Hon. Chas J. Ingersoll, of Phila delphia ; General Saudford.and other military and naval officers, are among those who will positively be present, besides many other distinguished gen tlemen expected. New York Historical Society.?A very in teresting meeting of this body was held last evening, in their rooms in the University, Waahington Square, when reports of the proceed ings of the different branches of the institution for the past year were read, and officers for the ensu ing year elected, &c.; but in consequence of the press of other matter, and the lateness of the hour at which the proceedings terminated, we are obliged to omit a pretty full report we had prepared, but shall publish it in our next. Our Last Gale.?The snow storm on Monday night was severer than we supposed it was. Since then, however, every thing has become quiet, and what snow fell has been carried off by a rail of la the storm, a fore and aft schooner went ashore on Sands' Point, but was assisted off. We learn from Captain Allen, of the Providence, that the steamboats Belle and Narraganselt came to anchor, in the evening, under Hart's Island, where they remained in safety, and proceeded the next morning. . ft is stated by Captain Janvrin, of the Reward, that it blew very fresh in ihe Seund, accompanie by a thick snow storm. In passing Sands' Point, yesterday morning about 8 o'clock, he saw a large bark, painted black, ashore, head on, and totally dismasted?all her spars lying alongside; had gone on.during the previous night. She was, however, got ofi, and was at anchor waiting tor assistance. It is supposed to be the Sophia Walker, Codmaii, which cleared at Boston, about a week ago, for New York, to load for Trieste. The Tbxians in the City.?On Thursday, the veteran, General Lamar, ex-President of Texas, and Commodore Moore, of the Texisn Navy, will receive calls at the Governor's Room from twelve till two o'clock. Mayor Harper and ex-Mayor i Morris, and Wm. S. Pierson, E?q., Texian Consul, will introduce the citizens who are disposed to call. In the evening, these distinguished gentlemen will attend the Park Theatre, where they have been politely invited by the manager. New Buildings in Washington.?The capital seems to be rapidly on the increase. The ave rage number of new buildings erected from 1820 to 1830, was 103?from 1880 to 1840, 80? from 1840 to 1840, only, hall the decimal period, pt! Thh Cape or Bishop Ohdibdonk?The public excitement with respect to this case is increasing every day. Not only in this city and throughout this diocese, but in the surrounding cities, and as far, indeed, as the intelligence has gone, the ex citement is spreading with the greatest rapidity and attaining the highest intensity. Dr. Coleman, .of Philadelphia, a highly respectable and esteemed clergyman of the Episcopal Church, came out publicly last Sunday, in his pulpit, with a protesta tion against the decision of the Court of Bishops, and a declaration of his confidence in the inno cence of Bishop Onderdonk. In this city and diocese the Bishop's friends are numerous, and determined to sustain him at all hazards. The "Standing Committee" of the dio cese had a meeting yesterday, and elected the Hon. Chiel Justice Jones to fill the vacancy occa sioned by the death of T. L. Ogden, Esq. The committee now consist of the Rev. Drs. Berrien, MeVicker, Lyle, and Wainwright, Judge Jones, Floyd Smith, Murray Hoffman, and Gulian C. Verplanck, Esqs. The committee is known to be decidedly and warmly in favor of the Bishop.? Eminent jurists have declared that the finding and sentence of the Bishops were illegal, and altogeth er the case is likely to lead to very curions results and developments. The Appletons have, it is said, purchased the notes sf evidence, which will be published imme diately. The volume will be large, and contain, besides the really important testimony, an immense amount of matter of no earthly interest, and which will never be read. A publication will be made contemporaneously by the friends of the Bishop, and probably including the very able and elaborate argument presented by his counsel. The publica tion of the evidence is very loudly condemned by some of the papers. The National Intelligencer, speaking on the subject, says : ? A Christian Bishop has, ai our readers know, been ar raigned and tried by bis peers in New York, on charges, it is stated, of inebriety and gross improprieties o: beha f has very vior towards certain ladies. The triaf has very properly been conducted in private, and has resulted in the convic tion, and, of consequence, in the suspension of the ac cused from his high oiiice These occasional instances guilt and weakness on the part of Ministers ol the Clos et g' pel, pel, are unfortunate for the cause of religion and morals, in so far as, by scandalizing the professors, they give a Handle to'the dissolute and the infiael for assaulting reli rion itself. Much, therefore, as such examples are to be deplored, the bad effects of the preaent case, it seems, are not to stop with the conviction of the offender ; for, ac cording to the New York press, the House of Bishops have decided to let all the testimony on the trial, with ita revolting particulars, and all the arguments of counsel, be printed, and go to the public, lor the gratification cf the lioantious and the prurient, and the edification of the young and pure into whose hands the book may chance to fall! Certainly one of the most singular incidents connected with the affair has been the hawking about town of the notes of the trial of the Bishops, who are, it seems, determined to turn the preva lent excitement to as good account as possible. If the manuscript be not yet disposed of, we would suggest the expediency of putting it up at auction, or raffling it off at so much a chance. Municipality op Boston.?The government of Boston has had to be provided for by a special act of the legislature, in consequence of the non-elec tion of a Mayor and a sufficient number of Alder men. Those who were chosen are to regulate af fairs until a|fuli complement of officers are elected. More Munificence in Boston ?The Mercan tile J ournal states that the Massachusetts Charita ble Mechanic Association, of Boston, have pur chased a portion of the Boott estate in Bowdoin Square, and intend to erect a spacious Hall for the uses of the Association. At the Annual Meeting, on Thursday evening, a letter was read from Mar tin Brimmer, the worthy Mayor of the city, in which he stated that a gentleman, whose name he was not at liberty to mention, proposed to present to the Associaflon for this object the sum of twenty thousand dollars, provided a like addi tional sum shall be raised, and on condition also that there shall be, in the building, rooms provided suitable for a school, to be kept at least five months in the year, for the benefit of Mechanics' appren tices. Mr. Brimmer volunteered to procure the ad ditional tweuqpthousand dollars, and rr?rkod that the object might be considered as accom plished. Late from Havana.?The steamer Alabama j made her last trip from Havana to New Orleans in sixty hours. She arrived at the latter place on the 27th, with dates from the former to the 24th ult. inclusive. The correspondent of the Picaftme writes from Havana under date of 24th, as follows:? Politically there is no alteration here. The Governor has gone on a visit to tne different cities on the southern coast of our island, asjfar as St. Jago. It is onlya flying trip, just to stir tip the liens and see that everything is in order. He is so much of a martinet that we shall not be surprised to learn that he blows up a breese among some folks in those parts. A few days since a royal decree was published here, being a move on the Spanish financial chrquer-board to wards repudi?I would say expurgation. It has for seve ral years been the custom of the Spanish ministry to anti cipate the surplus revenue of Cuba by selling to those patterns of honesty (1) the London bankers, drafts on our treasury for such sums and on such terms as these would negotiate, which drafts were duly accepted here on pre sentation, and paid in the order in which they were drawn as fast as funds accumulated, accruing in the mi an while the pretty interest of 8 per cent per annum. The running amount having reaoned to about eight mil lions of dollars, the above mentioned order was promulgated, decreeing the conversion of these unpaid drafts into a 3 per cent alack, at the rate of 100 lor SO, interest payable at home?thus rubbing eut that long sum and cleaning our slate to cypher sgairflon, at ambition or lntereat may dictate to the Minis ter of the moment. We can but lament thia unhappy state of things; and yet every son of Cube deeply ieeis how much better he is situated than if he were under the merciless claws ol England's oolonial policy. This lat ter event we imagine tar more distant tnan John Quincy Adams would seem to think, if certain newspaper pars graphs that have lately been going the rounda in the Uni ted State* are true. That England should force Spain to sell Cuba?ior it would ba nothing better than forcing? because two Republica ohooee to unite under one federal government, and that thoaa Republica, by thua uniting, would loose the power of preventing this mighty rival from assuming an armed surveillance over one hall of their sea coast, seems to us rather preposterous: and if Mr. Adams thinks that in the (apposed event England would justly acquire, und the United Stetea justly loae, the rights now supposed to be held by either, it strike* us that his ideaof "justice"Is a very strange one. For our part, we set this down as only another of the vagaries ol "the old man eloquent." Spain never will loose the hold she has upon Cuba so long as she can by any possible means retain it; and when such no longer is tne case, the following signifi cant language, hold by the first citizens and a portion of the authorities hereto the Home Government a few short years since, when the question of meddling with slavery here at the urgent request of England was mooted, clear ly indicates the courts that Cuba would hold :?"It ii not to be presumed that any white men williubmitto so hard a fate ; they will prefer to emigrate to foreign countries, to cam their livelihood and aave the Uvea ot their child reu, if they do not previously adopt the course which a state of desperation would prescribe " That Cuba will ever peaceably be England's, knowing the people as we think wo do, we oaa never believe. It is said that the British Government have demanded of the Spanish Minlstohmroots of the accnsation* made by the authorities hero against Mr. Turnbull, of implication in the late plot* here, in order that, ii true, ho may be displaced from tho poet he now hold*. Christmas is coming, and every body thet is sny body is leaving town for the country We have five conseoutive holiday* from to-moitow. A few days since the feast of the pat-.on saint of one ef the snbnrbs oi our city was cele brated in e manner somewhat singular. Besides the pro cession. ???sins.singing, Ac . a smell fort was erected near the c iunrh, of frame work, oovorvd with canvass painted in water color* to Imitate real stone, and matned with a four-oder e six pounder, twe men end a boy. Thir teen true Moota?if drawers and turbans maka such?at. tacked it en hsrsebnek with long lancea. After a good deal ef fuss and noise, tkia novel attempt at (terming end ed to the Joy iti every true Bpenietd?in the utter discom fiture of the "infidels." A work since a beautiful yonng lady took the veil in the oonvent of St. Catharine. It caused quite a lenaatiop, being the first iaatanoe of the kind since 1834?the lew preventing noviciates entering couvents end monasteries having been lately annulled. The revenue Koam cutter Legate arrived here this morning. Eastern Mail.?We learn from Dr. Hollenbeck, the special mail agent, that the Eastern Mai), due yesterday at 8 A. M. per steamer Worcester, aid not arrive until 12 o'clock, in conaequence of 'he snow storm of Monday night. It brought no news. Messaor of the Governor of Maine.?'This State paper is principally devoted to local aflairs. It leans to Texas, because the late election resulted in favor of annexation. Foreign Honors to Native Savans.?Profesaor Cle.avetand, of Bowdoin College, hns recently been elected a member of the Royal Sooiety ol Northern Antiquaries, at Copenhagen. Central America.?According to the Havana papers. Central America continues to be the theatre of bloody ware. __________ 00 ft <s reported that Mr. T- W Robeaon, American < onsul at Nanta M.rthn,on Bpsuith Man , died on the 4th of Dooomber Uot Further from Hudson ?The Northern mail, which was delayed on Monday by the storm, arri ved yesterday noon. We find in the Albany Ar got of Monday a lew further particulars relative to the state of things in Hudson. There was no particular change in the anti-rent affairs at Hudson. Despatches received at the Ad jutant General's office, state that on Friday evening a detachment of 25 men from the Burgesses, ander Gapt. King and Lieut. Franklin Townsend, and 25 men from the Rep. Artillery, under Capi. Cooke and Lieut. Frederick Townsend, left Hudson with Deputy Sheriff Sedgwick, for Borne remote part of the county, to make arrests, and had not returned on Saturday at 11 A. M. On the same day (Friday) a detachment from the German Guard, under Capt. Kraack, accom panied the Sheriff to Mellenvills, and took posses sion of a field-piece and two kegs of powder that were in the hands of anti-renter*. Adjutant General Niven returned from Hudson on Saturday afternoon. Commissary Gen. Storms came up on the same day. No part of the force has been withdrawn. No news yesterday from Hudson. Hudson, Saturday, A. M.?There is little re markable to write about. Nothing matenal has transpired since my last to vary the quiet state of things which has prevailed during the week - Some things, however, have occurred, that may be of interest at least to your city readers. In the absence of any call upon the military for real service, on Thursday orders were issued from head quarters for a general parade, which came of) in the afternoon. Our citizens have never before had the plea-ure of seeing so extensive a display of uniformed soldiers, and the feeling of admiration, as well as the sense of security which it inspired, could not be mistaken. First came the troop of cavalry from New York. They are a noble-looking and effective corps?evidently adepts in riiilitarv tactics. NexT came the Albany Republican Artil lery, in complete uniform. After marching through the principal streets,they I were reviewed by Gen. Storms, in presence of a large concourse of citizens; when they dispersed to their respective quarters. Although no further arrests have been made, an imoortant capture was made yesterday by the She riff. (.He left yesterday morning, with a detachment of Cavalry, for one of the back towns, and return ed in the afternoon with one of the pieces of can non which the " Indians" had in their possession. This is a trophy which is well worth the day's work. Another detachment, consisting of the Albany Republican Artillery, and a part of the Burgesses Corps, left last evening, under the command of Capt. Cooke and Lieut Frederick Townsend of the Artillery, on an excursion of about seventeen miles. They had a hail storm accompaniment on the way, with high wind and some ram. They had not returned at 8 o'clock this morning. I learn that they are in pursuit of a desperate fellow named Hutchins, who, it is said, has a field piece planted before his door, and is otherwise prepared to make a formidable resistance. If " at home," he will be taken, and brought in, and no mistake. I yesterday availed myself of an opportunity to visit" Big Thunder"?and was particularly struck with the inapplicability of his nom de guerre. He is a young man of genteel appearance and prepos sessing address, ana the reverse of every thing in dicated by "thunder," big or little, when I en tered, he was reading, but immediately arose. He was introduced to me as " Big Thunder." He immediately corrected my attendant, saying, evi dently annoyed by the reminiscences associated with it, that that was not his name, but Dr.
Boughton. He was asked how he felt. To which he replied, " 1 do not feel well, either at heart or in body. I have left a young wife and infant child at home. The thought of that ia enough"?and here he burst into tears. He appears to be, and no doubt is, penitent, and has given proofs of it, by delivering up his memorandum book, from whicn the Sheriff has been enabled to ascertain the names and whereabouts of the ringleaders in the anti-rent rebellion. There is a rumor that troops are to be sent into Greene county to-day. I know not for what pur pose. Hudson, Jan. 3.?The war in this county ap pears to be about over, at Iea9t with some of the tribes. The Copake tribe were yesterday address ed by Mr. Monell and Mr. Miller, and signified a complete surrender. Some of the Ancram tribe in attendance refused to submit, and still clamored about " title." In the mean time, the durable and life lsase tenants are all paying up the wheat and fowls. The arrests are going on, and the cavalry are bringing in the stray cannon about the county While we are thus approaching order, we are constantly hearing of the preparations going on in Greene, Albany, and Schoharie, for a formidable resistance to your authorities, whenever you are prepared to move. It may be all rumor. Many persons here doubt the sincerity of the present pro fessions of our tenants. They think, that it is only a ruM to gain time; but we will hope for the best. Boston Mail ?Mr. Tucker, the gentlemanly conductor en the Long Island Railroad, has our thanks for Boston papers in advance of the mail* Theatricals, Ac. Signor Antognini was most enthusiastically received at the Philharmonic Coacert, Boiton, on Saturday evening. The Boeton paper* date that he i* unquestionably a good " >w voice, and performed hi* linger. He ha* a rich mellow gart very much to the satiifaction of the great congrega. Mr. R. William*, a famous clown from Cook** F.ngliih company, with Mr. Gardner, the present clown, are en gaged by Mr. Rockwell, for hi* circus in Boston. Wemyss, of the Chesnut street theatre, ha* sued the " Philadelphia Time*" for a libel. Mr. Harrington ia displaying hia ventriloquial power* in Providence. Mr. and Mr*. Hood, and Mr. Evana, the celebrated vo. enlists, are giving a s. t ie* ot entertainment* in Worcester this week, assisted by Seth Boon, the Kentucky Whistler^ Mr. Dempster Is delivering his musical lectures in Bos ton. Mr. and Mrs. Randall, the Sootch giant and giantess, have gone irom Cincinnati to New Orleans. Personal Movements. John B Bratton, Esq., has retired from his connexion with the Dewwcrati* Union newspaper, published st Har " of his fr riaburgh, having disposed of his interest as one of the proprietors, to Mr. McKinley. E* Governor Seward ia rapidly recovering from the injuries occasioned by his recent accident The Governor of New Hampshire has Axed upon Thursday, April 17th, 1846, tor the annual fast. Rev. R. T. Anderson, of Christian Co. Ky., has taught several deaf and dumb lads to talk with accuracy and considerable fluency. The aame thing has been dons in Europe. City Intelligence. Police Ofllce?Jan 7.? Guard Labceny?John Wil liams was to-day arrested for stealiog a watch and chain, worth about $3">, and a satin vest, I'rem George Dietchett, of 338 Greenwich street. He was committed. A Literary Thief.?A >oung man, named John Fttnimmona, was arrested by Bob Bowyer, Josephs and Drinker, for stealing a quanuty of magaxines, books, Ac., from Henry Long, of No. Mroieecker street. Busoi. t *??*.?On the 7th inst the store of Richard Lee, No li*7 Hudson street, was sntered, and a quantity of j boot*, shoes and " findings " stolen. The house of Thomas Mott, No. -J4 Eleventh street, was entered, and a coat and some money stolen. Several burglaries have been committed in Brooklyn within a few days past, and a considerable amount of property stolen. Stolen Cornea and Brass.?A small quantity of brass pillar caps, and some oopper bolts were found in a junk shop by officer Knspp, supposed to be stolen property, and an owner is wanted fbr them. Coroner's OfHon.?Death from Hemorrhage?j Tho Coroner held an inquest at No 48 36th street, on the body of John MargeaLs, a German, 48 years of age, who died from hemorrhage of the lungs, Sunday night. V. 8. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kant. January 7.?Byard Clark vs. Patrick Cawnagk ?In this cause action was brought to eject the possess >r of premi ses situate on 35th and 36th street, between 8th and 0th Avenues It appears that the defendant in this suit is a more nominal party, he being in possession of the proper- I ty at the time this suit was brought, waa assumed to be j the owner of the property, he having since vacated the premises?a third party claim* the premises and defend* this suit. The circumrtances of the case are these : The grandmother of plaintiff, in the year 1803, devised the pro perty in dispute to thred trustees, in trust for plaintiffs father, and at hia death the property waa to be equally divided among hia heirs. Plaintiff, being one of throe survivors, institutes thin suit for the recovery of his third pert. For defence, it was contended that, by certain pri vate acts of the Legislatwre of this State, real estate can be mortgaged for the payment of personal debts, even if it were as strictly devisea as in the present circumstances; and plaintiffs father having contracted some debts with the party defending this suit, granted a mortgage for tho debt on the property now in dispute. Adjourned over. General ??salons. Before the Recorder, and Aldermen Winabip and Devoe Jonas B Phillits, Esq.. Acting District Attorney. - i?r- ? ? Jan.7?Pica of Qui It y -In tbo case of William full ess, indicted for an assault and battery, a plea of guilty waa 1 received. Sentence suspended. Convicted?Louis Dietr., a German Jew was triad and convicted on an indictment for obtaining $1000 worth of j flour, and a note for f376,7n from Mr. Brinkerhofl of No. 114 Broad atreet, on the fl.h of February last, by fake re pro entations. Thecasewas lully reported in another stage of the caan. Diet/ was committed on motion of the | District Attorney. At 4 o'clock the Court adjourned fill this morning at 11 o'clock. Court OaltndatwThli Day. Common Pi.has ? 16, 16, 61, 64, 6/>, 66, 6, 3, 8, Mi. Circuit Couav?81, 67, *6, 68,80,89. litglilatnn of New Yorlt. The two branches o/ the Legislature convened at the Capitol yesterday. The Senate met at II o'clock. The new Henatore having previously taken the oath of office, the usual committees were appointed to wait upon the Governor and the Assembly. The Governor's Message was received by the hands of his Private Secretary, Horace Moody, Esq , read and ordered to be printed. The customary resolutions as to chaplains, newspapers, Jcc., were adopted; when the Senate adjourned. The House was called to orderatlOAM, by Jrmea R. Rose, Esq .Clerk of the last Assembly, and the roll called. The oath of office having been administered to the members present by the Secre tary of State, the House proceeded to organize. Horatio Siymouk, of Oneida, was chosen Speaker on the first ballot. On being conducted to the Chair, the Speaker returned his acknowledgments. Jambs R. Rose, of Albany, whs appointed Clerk. David B. Groat, of Otsego, Sergeant-at-Armn. " E. B. Fsnn, of Delaware, Door-keeper. KI. R. Neaiik, of Montgomery, Assistant Door keeper. John B. Sheldon, of Allegany, seeoad Assistant Door-keeper. Committees haviug beon appointod to inform the Governor and Senate of the organization of the House. The Message of ths Governor was received and read, aBd After taking order for the printing ol it, and adopting the usual resolutions for the supply ot newspapers, stationery, dec., The House adjourned. The following is a list of the members of the Legislature:? THE SENATE. Fir it District. Fifth District. 1. Isaac L. Varian. )? G?o. C. Sherman. 9. John A. Lott. 9. Carlos P. Pcovil. S D. R F. Jonas. S. Thoa. Barlow. 4 Geo. Folsom.f 4. Enooh B. Taloott. Stcond District. Sixth District. 1. Abm. B jeltee. 1. James Fulkner. 9. Abm. A. Deyo. 9. C. T Chamberlain. S. Joshua B. Btuth. 3. Clark Burnbam. 4 Robert Denniston. 4 George'D. Beers. Third Diitrict. Seventh Diitrict 1. Erastna Corning. 1. William Bart lit 9. John C. Wright. 9. John Porter. 3. Stephen C. Johnson. 3 Albert Lester. 4 John P. Beekmsn. 4. Henry J. Sedgwick. Fourth Diitrict. Eighth Diitrict. 1. Edmund Varney. 1. Gideon Hard.* 9. Thos. B. Mitchell. 9. Harvey Putnam ' 3. Orville Clark. 3. Fred'k F. Backus.* 4. Augustus C. Hand. 4. Carlos Emmons.* * Whigs. f Native American. Twenty -seven Democrats, tour Whigs, and one Native American. THE ASSEMBLY. Democrats. Whigi. Caruoa? Albany? Wm. Titus, Ira Harris, Leonard Bearing, Leonard Litchfield, David Gould. Clarkson F. Crosby. Chenanoo? Allegany? Solomon 8 Hall, Nathaniel Coe,* Charles B. Miller, John G Collins. Joyl Burdick. Beoomk? Chemung? Cyrus Johnson. Peter McKey, Cattaraugus? Clinton? Roderick White, Noyes P. Gregory. Beth Field. Columb'a? Cortland? Elijah Bagg, Geo. J. J. Barber. Wm M. Bunker, Chautauque? Peter I. Bachman. Saml. A. Brown, Cortland? Jeremiah Mann, John Pierce, 9d. Henry C. Frisbee. Delaware? Dutchess? Linns Porter, > penetus Crosby, John McDonald. Freeborn Garretson, Fulton and Hamilton? Walter Sherman. Garrett A. Newkirk. Erie Greene? John T. Bush, Gerrett W. Sager, Daniel Lee* D. B Harvey. Freeman Dewey. Hereimeb? Essex? Wm. C Crain. ' John C. Hammond. Alex H. Buel. Feanslin? Jefferson? Hiram Horton. Edward S. Salisbury, Genesee? Azsl W. Danforth, Cheater Hannum* Lysander H. Brown. Aaron Long. Lewis ? Livingston?? Dean 8. Howard. John Young, Man now? Harlow W. Wells. John I. Walrath, Monroe ? Stephen O Sears, John McVean, Wm. Smith. Wm. C. Blots, Montgomery? Isaac T. Raymond. Peter H. Fonda, Niagara? John L. Berins. John Sweeney * Oneida- Levi F. Bowen. Horatio Seymour,* Ontario? Andrew Billings, Israel Huntington* C Comstock, . Alynh Worden, M. Brooks. Timothy Buel. Onondaga? Orleans? jfc!i Dennis McCarthy, Gardner Ooold. David Preston, Rensselaer? yrLskc I. TiiT', Wm. H Vrh Schoonhoven, '^J. C. Kinne, HarTy Betts, Roger Heermance. lhornton M. Niven, Saratoga? John Brooks. Wm. Wilaox, Richard M. Tuthill, Elward Edwards. Oswego? 8chrnectadt? Thomas Bkelton, Abraham Giffard. Luny Thayre. Schoharie? Ot.ego- ? _ ? Elisha Tibbetta, Franklin B. Carpenter, Washington? Harry O. Harden, James Rice, C. D. Fellows, John Stevenson. Putnam Wtomino? Benj. Bally, Lev*rett Spring ,* Queens? A.W.Young. Elbert F. Jones, Yates? Roc eland-? Exekiel Caaner. 46 John P. B rower, St. Lawsencb? John L. Russell, Asa L. Hsxeltine. Schoharie? Seymour Bollghton. Nalivtt. Seneca? New York? Robert L Stevenson. David E Wheeler. Steuben- Roderick N. Morrison, J. Van Valkenburgb, Wiliam 8. Roas William C Rodgers, Thoa H. Oakley, Ansel C. Smith. Abm. G Thompson, Jr. SurroLE- Harvey Hunt, John H. Dayton, John Culver, Darling B. Whitney, Eli C Blake, Sullivan? Jacob L Fenn, Harvey P. Morris. Severn D. Moultan, Tioga? James Jarvia, Gideon O. Chase. Fred'k E. Mather, TowraiNs? John 8. R. De Puy. Lyman Strowbridge, Kings? Sherman Miller, Richard L. Wyckoff ULiTsa? Daniel D. Wynant. Irwin Pardee, Richmond? Reuben H. Hine. Peter Mersereau. 16. Warren? James Cameron. Wayne? John L. Dickson, Alanson M Knapp. Westshesteb? Tho*. R Lee, J. A Constant. 67. Sixty-seven Democrats, ;lorty-fivo Whigs, and sixteen Native Americans. Superior Court. Before Chief Jnstice Jones. Jan. 7.? Wm Jidam tt al |vs. The Ocean Inturanct Co ? In this action, formerly reported,; .the jury lauad for plaintiff, $10,104 66. Before Judge Vanderpoel Jamet Low vs. Jflex It. Brown.?la this cause, formerly reported, the Jury will return a sealed verdict this fare noon. Common Pleas. Before Judge Daly. Jan 7 ? Wm Lynch Tt. Wm H. Merril.?In this case, already reported, tnn Jury rendered a verdict for plaintiff $1000 damages, and 6 cent* costs. John Olondtntng, rt al Tt Jhtguatut V C. Schtrmerhom, tt ai.?This was an action brought to recover the sum of $176 49, alleged lo be due under the following circum stances;-It appeared that the plaintiff* in this suit had formerly constituted the Missouri Mining Co., and in nrosecution of their business had consigned to their agent 7:11 pigi of lead, to be aold at the same time, requiring an advance for the lead delivered, which request was com plied with?$3,269 66 having been remitted to plaintiffs on acconnt. The lead was afterwards shipped by the agent to defendants?but it is all ged that there were only P'f* delivered, which were aold, and an aocount cur rent of the sale waa thereafter sent to the agent, who drew on them at four months, $3,836. It it to recover the balance of said consignment of lead that the present ac tion it brought. For defence, it waa contended that pro ceedings were Instituted against the owners of the vessel in which the lead waa shipped, and that some time there after compensation was received, of which immediate no tice was given to the agent, and after deducting commis sion and other charges, he waa credited $134 71-that some time after, said agent having taken the bent lit of the bankrupt act, and he having all along kept an open ac count with defendants, and at hia failure he was found to be indebted to the delendanU in a sum considerably above what he had been formerly credited, and it was according ly retained. The Jury will render a sealed verdict this forenoon. C. W. Sandford far plaintiff. C. C. King for defendant Stephen Vail tt al v s. fetor Hogg tt ef.?This was an ac tion of assumpsit, brought to recover tho expenses of raising the steamboat Victory. It appeared that the Vic tory was sunk in September last, near Williamsborgh.? The owners applied to Bodmen ft. Bail far the pui^kxe of getting her raised. They employed plaintiff*, occupying three days in the transaction, for which thay charged $100 for the (Iret day, and $60 for every other. On ma king application for payment they were referred to da. fondants, who promised te make the necessary advance, but as thay have falledgo make restitution,the present suit is brought. It wea contended for defence that defendants entered into a contract with Bodmen It Bell lo get said boat raited for $830, which sum was paid That they never employed plaintiff., nor promised to remunerate plaintiffs in any shape Sealed verdict this forenoon. Burr, Benedict It Beverly for ppffs. C. Van Hantvoord for deft. Steamboat Mount Pleasant ?There were ru mors yesterday, that letters has been received from the owner ol the Mount Pleasant, in which It was stated that the crew had been taken from the wreck by a vessel, and car:led into a Flotida port Wc could, however, trace this report to ne authentic aotwee.-Bolt American Court of Oyer and Terminer. Before Judge Kent and Aldermen Bunting and Jackson. Jaw. 7?Ca?e of Jlmon?Cicero Wiutei bottom wai pftoed it the bar chargt <1 with feloniously setting tire to the pre niaet 604 Water Ht.where he kept a cabinet maker's store, iu July last, which was insured. The prisoner appeared to he a very resprctable looking man?was dressed very fashionably, and wore a blue cloak The Jury panel was called over end 36 answered. Several ol the Jurors wete set aside on the ground of entertaining conscientious scruples as to finding a verdict of guilty iu case of arson, when death would be the penalty. The following Jurors were then sworn t? Nelson Lane, foreman. Wm C. Bumiiton. Paul Hornsman, John D. Spader. Eraatua Hedges, Charles M. Leupp, Elijah Shed don, Henry McCaddin. Frederick Bradley, Philip Levi, Stephen Van Nostrand, and Gerardus Boyce. Mr. Chsstkh opened the case, detailing the circumatan ies, which will be tound in evidance. Johis W. Hill sworn, examined by Mr. Cheater?I live on the second floor of 604 Water street; I remember the night of the fire; it broke out on the night of 17th Ju ly.last; I was awoke by my wife, and this was the first I knew of it; the house la a three story brick house; the plan shown me (here put in) is a correct diagram of the pi i lll'Qoa, III" liniisf is situated near Governeur Market; when My wife awoke me, I Jumped out of bed and went into the front room, when I felt the floor hot, and I thought the floor was nearly burned through; I then went to the front window; 1 then took my wile up in my arms and went across the street; when I returned, I tound the Alderman there, who enquired the name of tbe occu pant of the lower premises; 1 told the name and they then sent me to Cicero Winterbottom's house, but be was not at home; 1 then went back and found the fire had burnt through the ceiling; there was a large bock-case standing in the front part of the store, near which waa a keg full of shavings,with a caadle stink and a caudle, nearly burned out; there were several spots ol varuish on the inside of the keg. [There weie bills beinre two lormer Grand Juries, which were ignored in ibis same case. Question objected to by Mr. PatbbsoiJ I also exunined the trout door of the house; the shut ter and glaaN of the door were chattered ; there ware* several combustible articles near the door?pieces of Joice, slats of bedsteads, ho ; whtu I first inquired tbe time, which was Just after) he fire was put out, itwas30 minutrs past l'l o'clock. The fire burnt up the front of the building, between the house and the "plaster lining," so that we were obliged to tear oil' tbe base board to put out the Are. There was a work bench in the Iront '?down town" corner of tbe store, near which was the Seater part of tbe fire, being near tbe window ; a large utter waa made about three weeks before tbe fire, by nailing klects on some boards. On the night of the fire this shutter waa nailed fast to the window, although they had usually been taken down every day ; the day belore the fire I noticed that paper had been patted over the Joints ol the boards ; I noticed on the same day, that the boards had been taken down, and a piece of sacking hung hung up in its place ; it waa sufficient to prevent me from seeing iu tho shop ; I had not heard any one there tkat day ; 1 saw the prisoner at a few minutes alter 8 o'clock, when 1 went down stairs, and saw the door of the shop open about a foot wide ; I waa going to the barber's, Winterbo ' and when I returned, I saw Winterbottom stand ing on the stoop, and as I came up, he turned around with his back towards me, and stepped in the door; I leaned over the railing of my stoop for five minutes; he did not turn rouid again; I went up stairs, looked out of my window, and a few minutee afterwards I saw the pri soner at the hydrant getting a drink; he left when ha rose up, and went down the street to the corner of Montgo mery, and he turned up towards Cherry street; he came back very soon, passed the shop and looked up at the win dow for a few minutes; after this he passed down sgsin, and stopped short in the middle of Montgomery street, looked towards the house, and then turned down; I next saw him come around Gouverneur slip corner, whan he again passed down on the opposite side of the way, and again looking np at the house; he went down to the cor ner of Montgomery street again, and stopped on the cor ner; this was near nine o'clock; I did not see the prisoner again until at tho police office the next day; 1 let the shop had had some difficulty before the to prisoner; we time ol the fire; ) know of threats that be made against me at one time; he said that he would be the ruin of me; I think it was in May that he came up stairs; made a considerable jaw; I told him i did not wish to have any jaw with him, and made him go down stairs, when he shook his fist at me, and made the threat that he would ruin me ; he afterwards made similar throats ; I estima ted that he had about $100 worth of property in his store at the time of the fire; he removed several articles from the store before the fire ; I went to the prisoner's house the next morning after the fire, and went in the garret, where I saw a quantity of unfinished furniture there ; prisoner hired the premi es to be used as a turner's shop; for four or five weeks before the fire nothing appeared to have been done there; there were seven persons in the house on the'night of the fire. Crott-examined.?The distance from my house to Mont gomery street is about 160 feet, and the distance to the Market about 300 feet; tbe first time that I saw the priso uer that day waa about 10 minutes after 8 o'clock, P. M ; I wii at the middle window of the aecond floor when 1 taw the prisoner patting along at stated : after I went np stairs, leaving the prisoner standing in the door, I look ed out of the window, found the door shut, and the priso ner gone ; ten minutes after this I saw the prisoner stand ing at the hydrant; I sat at the window until a little of nine o'clock ; 1 went to bed at a quarter past 10 o'clock ; before going to bed I went down into the yard, looked through the glass in the do?r to see if there was any fire in the stove in prisoner's back shop ; It looked black in there: 1 set by the window during tho whole evening; I built the house ; the thickness of the partition between the prisoner's shop and my entrance to the house was five inches; there was a difficulty between the prisoner and myself involving a law suit; I was afraid that he intended to blow us all up, and took measures to have him arrested: I took legal advice, and my lawyer told me that I would be justified in taking possession of the shop: the Street Inspector and myself examined the store and then shut it up; I waa afterwards cited to ap pear before the Marine Court, and becoming satisfied that I had not proceeded legally, 1 paid the casts and gave up the shop. He then sued me in the Superior Court, and Sit judgment against me ; I was examined before the rand Jurors twice, the first in August and the second in November ; I went to get shaved on the evening of the fire between 6 and 6 o'clock. Direct returned?The meeting in my honse was a tract Eraver meeting; the priaonei had an engine for working is lathes, the boiler of which was in the cellar under the back shop; one morning in April I discovered that the shop was full of steam; I called out but could not make any one hear; 1 ran down stairs, set the engine agoing and put the pump in operation, but iound it would not work, and gave no water; 1 then stopped the engine and examined the pump and found the valve had been taken out. James R. Tersv sworn, examined by Mr. Chester?1 was at thii fire on the night in question, in July; it was a very warm night;! reside at 381 Cherry it; my wife called me, and told me Mr. Hill's house was on fire ; I went to the house, and the first thing I saw was the flames burst ing out of the windows ; the hydrant was exactly before the door of the house ; Mr. Hill and his wife were stand ing at the foot ol the steps of the door; 1 went upstairs ana asked Mr. Hill if we could not get to the fire at the back ; 1 then got up to the third story; and Mr. Hill said he considered the house was set on fire ; I then went back and saw the keg ; it wal a half beef barrel, and contained some grease spots ; the candle waa harned about an inch , there wero shavings there at the time partly wet; the perions already spoken of were there before me. No cross examination. Andrew Thomsso.v, examined by Mr. Chester ?I was present the night of the firo?I saw Winterbottom on that night? he wore blue pantaloons. 1 was directed to arrest him, by the Alderman, if I met him. I met him. and asked him what time he left his store?he aaid usually about 7 o'clock. I arrested him. He said It was done to ruin him, and that it waa a high-handed measure. I told him his house was on fire We talked about an insurance on the store that was burned. He said he spent the even.ng st a friend's house, Mr. Britton'a, and left there about 11 o'clock, when the fire bell was rung. I aftei wards went to the house. [This witness corroborated the testimony ol the forsnet witnesses in relation to the condition in which he found the premises, as already described.) Jesse Rodman, sworn?I live at Wffl Water street; 1 re member the night of the fire; I helped to put it out. [This witness corroborated the former in relation to the state of the premises at the time of the fire.] William Bow, sworn?I live at 710 Water street; 1 am day officer of the Ward and took charge of the premises the day after the fire; the principal part of the fire appear ed to be near the bench; there appeared to have been a board near the bench. [This witness also described the position of the shavings an.l tha candle, which he descri bed as being fixed about eight inches ftom the board ] 1 he candlestick was a large tin one. The Ceurt took a recess at 4 o'clock for an hour. Afternoon Session. The Court met at half past o o'clock. Daniel McElton, sworn?I waa present at the fire and ?aw the premises after the fire was put ont. [Nothing ma terial was elicited from this witness to throw any new light on the case.] Richard Mitchell,sworn?I lived In the neighborhood at the time of the fire. [This witness testified to nothing of importance. John White testified to having seen pieces of wood piled against the back door, which, in his opinion, would not allow a person to pass out, and to enable him to fix them in the same position by drawing tho door after him when he got out. Crou-txamintd by Ex Mayor Morsis?I saw furniture moved trom Winteibottom'S house before the fire took place. There waa a trap door leading from the store to a cedar underneath. To|Mr. Chester?I wonld not give $36 for the whole propertv I saw there when I went to see it. Mrs. Delia Kbanicx?Resided on the night of the fire at 604 Water street; I resided on the premises and I was down in a cellar adjoining the cellar of Mr. Winterbot tom, and I heard a conversation between himself and ano ther person in the neighborhood; 1 heard Mr. Winterbot tom say "1 Intend to fire him up;" I did not bear him say who he intended to "fire up," but he made allusion to Mr. Hill afterwards, and said he was Boa and owner of the 8lace; I heard him mention his name several times; that all 1 beard; there was a good deal said that I did not hear, and there was much swearing alao; this particular occasion waa several weeks before the fire took place. Some other testimony was introduced, but snowed no important variation from that already pat in. Alderman Buntino testified to having been present at the time of the fire, and to having seen the shavings and some of the timber, aa described. He, after making some inquiry, gave directions to have Winterbottom arrested, ana the firemen to take care of the place Bernard Smith, sworn.?Keeps store and sells candles ; sold candles to Winterbottom. They corresponded with the (No. 8) whioh wet found burning in Winterbottom'* ?tore. James Wilkie, sworn.?Testified to prisoner having insured In the United States Fire insurance Office. The policy waa dated 34th May, 1844, for ona veer The insu rance waa for $700 We got a receipt dated 9d August, 1844, for the premium $11, when the policy was cancelled rhe company having refused to pay the insurance I went to the spot the following morning to pay ra the ?pot; but on aacertaing the facts I refused to pay. After a delay of over an hour, on application of Mr. Patterson for rt postponement and leave to summon a fresh vitness, the deposition of two wilneaeea taken before the irrest waa put in and read, corroborating the facts al eady in svidence in relation to the hog and shaving? vhich were in the store of the prisoner, and that he kept i cabinet maker's store. The case for the prosecution here rested, when Mr. Morris opened the case for the daflmce. There were dif ficulties between the prisoner and Mr. Hill, and there were suit* pending between them in the Superior Court m relation to the ininnlwi of tho pramieee, when the