Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 9, 1845, Page 1

January 9, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. S?Whole No. 3970. NEW YORK, THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 9, 1845. Price Two Cental THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. TO ttla Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD? Dally Newspaper?ok Ushed every day ot the yew eteept New Year's Day tail Fourth of July. Price a cents per copy?or $7 W per annum?poemgas paid?cash in advanec THE WEEKLY HERALD?published erery Saturday morning?price 6X carta per oopy. or SI tapes annua post a?e* mid, cash in advance. ADVERTISERS an informed that the circulation of the Herald is over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and tncnaOM fast It luu the largest circulation of anal paper in (Ms city, or the world, and, is, therefore, the beet channel for business ecm in the city or country. Prions moderate?cash in advance. PR1NTI NO of all kinds executed at the most moderate price, aad in the most elecant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PaorRiKToa or the Herald Establishment, Northwest comer of Fulton and Nassau streets. DONG island rail-road company. wht 1'fc.K. AKR.ANGEMEA i Trains ran as follows, commencing Dec. Uth, 1144 :? Leave Brooklyn, at half-past 7 A. M , (New York side 7 A. M.) Boston Train for Urrenpprt,daily, Sun days ercr Died, stopping at Farming dale and St O orge's Mmior. " " at 9)< A M lor Hicksville and intermediate places, daily; and on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, through to Oreenport and in termediate places. " " at 3X P M. for Hicksville and intermediate places, daily, Sundays excepted. , Inave Green port for Brooklyn, Boston Train, ?t 1 P. M., or on the arrival of tne steamers drily. Sundays ev cepted, stooping at St. George's Manor and Farminadafe. " " at 9 A. M., Accommodation Train, for Brooklyn and intermediate places, oo Mon days, Wednesdays aad Fridays. From Hicksvills for Brooklyn aud intermediate places daily, Sundays excepted, at 7 / " ' ON SUNDAYS. Leave Brooklyn for Hicksville and intermediate places, at IX A. hi. " " . at 4X P- M for Jamaica. Leave Hicksville at M P. M. for Brooklyn. Leave Jamaica at 8 A. M for Brooklyn. " " at 3X P. M Mondays, 1 | Tuesdays, ) Wednesdays, > Via Norwich. I Thursdays, > Via 8100*3400 Fridays, ) I Saturdays, ) <414 lm? m aTint fi P^^NG^^-: On and alter L.e istof October the can will leave? PlTkASOr LlKPOT. I NtW YoUV. b o l-ocb A. M. I 9 o'clock A. M. 'V - I - "J1 OS SUISDATS. i oejock AM. | 9 o'clock M. J>NOfiCE.wOi STATEN ISLAND FERRY. On and after Sunday, Dee. 1st, the Boats wilT lows, until further notice;? LEAVE STATEN ISLAND : ?X. and 10, A. M.; I and 4X. P M. LEAVE NEW YORK: 9. aad 13. A. M.; IX. aad 5*. P4ft Ou Sundays the Bost will Isave at 11, A*M.,VVkee of 13. u28tc FALL AND WINTER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK AND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY CENTS. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTaIN JOHN OASVyT is ON aud after September 10th will run daily, ]>aifollows (Sundays inelnded) Leave New E-ark, foot of Centre street, 0 o'clock A. M.? ork, foot of Barclay street, 3 c'eloek P. M. CHANGE OF LOCATION. UNITED STATES MAIL LINE BETWEEN NEW YORK AND ALBANY, Via BRIDGEPORT?HOU 8ATONIC AND WESTERN II AJLROADS?The steamboats mmm?mmmmmom-. EUREKA, Capt. Trae.dell, and ? ? NlMKoD, C'pl Brooks, will leave the pier at the foot ol?Koae veltetreet, daily. Sundays excepted, at OX A. M. Returning, the Liar leaves Albany at 7 A.M. Albany passengers, on arriving at Bridgeport, proceed ii diately ou the Railroad; aud, without change of Baggage or Cars, arrive in Allrauy the tams evening. A freight Train daily at OX A. M. For further information, both as to freight snd baggage, apply M. PERKY, Asm, at the office, Ro.irtlt street, ot ivingston. Wells aiul Pom-roy's Expreu office 3 Wall street R. B. MASON, Superintendent, dIO lm*m 173 South street. WINTER MAIL LINE FOR ALBANY, DAR.Y, at S o'clock, F. M., landing at inter ndists pits?. ah. stauuMi lyunuiUtlA, Captain William H. Peak, Moedav, Wednesday, Friday, aad Sunday Afternoons, at I o'clock The Steamboat UT1CA, Captain E. Hyatt, oa Tuesday, Thursday snd Saturday Afternoons; at 9 o'clock. (C" Passengers taking '-ha above lion will arrive in A' baay in ample nam to take' the Mor the east or west. The boats are new 1X5?" Passengers taking the above lias will arrive in A1 ' Morning Trains of Can for t new and substantial, I rooms, aad for snead eouimodations, an unrivalled on I bsny m ample uoe to cake' the Moraine Trains of Ca the east or west. The boats are new and substantial, are far aiahui with new and elegant state roomj^and for speed and M IVINTF.R MAIL LINE FOR ALBANY, LANDING A' DOBB-i' KERRY, SINOSINtr.VERPlANCK's.CALl We.LL'S. WEST' POINT. tfOLD SPRING, NEW BURGH, H AMBURGH and PO'KEEPSIE. If Of intiage of Height, ipplf Ml board, or M P. C. SehnHx. at the Offieaoa the whasf. dip WINTER MAIL LINE FOR ALBANY, LANDING AT a _? LD CW Fsax Thbouch to Aliisr $4. BY STEAnOAT AND STAGE?Fare to ?8ing Siug. bO cents? Verpleuek'a. 74 cts. The . team bo st UTIi-A, CsptT. N. Hulse, leaves the suamuoai . ier, foot of Coutlaadt st., (south side,) Every mo ning.at 8 o'clock. , , , , , Stage, Vive (or A) bsny immediately on the arrival of the boat at Pnuglikeepsie, on both siA s of North River. For passage or freight, apply on board or to P C. 8HULTZ, at the f on the wh irr? FUR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Regular Packet kHPVto sail the 36th of Jan.?The regular Test sailing HHSfaPscket Ship SHERIDAN, Captain A. F. De Psyster, ofl, tin. Mius, will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage having accommodations unequalled for iplrador or comfort, apply on board at Orleans wharf, foo of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS k CO, M South street. Price of Passage, $100. The packet ship Osrrick, Captain B. J. H. Traik, will Exceed the Sheridan, and anil 36th February, her regalar day. "5^ black ball, or old lini WB?VP(?0L PACKETS-Only Regular Ps JmrnMLrtf January.?The new, magnuceut riiTiiiiiir, favorite packet ship YURKSHIR tons, D G. Ba<l y, commander, will tail rosili day, the 16th of January, her regular day. It is scarcely necessary to say aa it is wall known to the travelling public, that the accommodations of the Yorkshire for cabia 3d cabin and steerage passengers, ate fftod out in a most saperb and coatly style, with erery madam improiemeut and convenience, that cannot bat add to the,eomfort of those embarking andmiy be justly called a floating palace. Par ties v.si'iiig ihe old country, orseud,ng fg hairTrtends, should call and see this splendid specimen of naval architecture, before engagina elsewhere. R>r terms of passage, and to secure the bat bertha, early application should be made on board, foot of Bee km so street, or to the subscribers, ROCHE, BROTHERS k CO., 33 Fulton street, unit door to the Fulton Bank. jalre H ~ ff- NBW LINE OF PACKETS FOR LIVERPOOL HL-I'icket of the 31st January.?The splendid aud fa Bifav..rite packet ship QUEEN OF THE We9T, 1330 tous i.u.i an. Captain Wuodhoase, will sail on Taaaday, Jan. list, her regular day. .... The ships of this line being all '000 tons snd upwards, per sons about to embs'k for the old coautry, will not fail to see the d vantages to be derivodfrom selecting this line in preference to any ether, si their great capacity renders them every way more comfortable and convenient, than ships ot a small elau, an i their accomuiodat ous for cabin, second cabin and steerage pasewuara, it it well known, are superior to those of auy other line tf packets. Petsons Wishing to secure berths should no t fail to nuke early application on board, foet of Barling Mip, or to W. It J. T. TAPSCOrT, jOrc 70 South street, corner of Maiden Lane. AM*. FOR GLASGOW?The fine new British ship (CV^VANN HAHLEY, Duncan Smith, master, now oa JJBHfcher way to this port, and on arrival will hava imme diaia despatch. She is intended at press! y ss a regular trader be tw-"d ^MuLLTSflVFljkNS. * 17 Soutli street. The packet ship ADAM CAKR will succeed the Ann Har av atOre PACKET FOR HAVME,-Second Line-The ship ST. MCHOi AS, John B. Pell, Msstn, will sail , , on the lit of February. ?r might or passage appli to BOYD k HINCKEN, No. 0 Tontine Bailding. cor W?L k. ?' ater su, FOR NEW ORLEANS?Regalar Paeket of 10th sJsn.?The spl.ndid Jlrst-claaa, fast sailing packat ship -IfNION. Capuin Rattooae, will positively sail ss siMur, hat regnlsr day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second ca bin and steerage pa<sengen, persons wishing to embark, shonld make immediate application on board, foot of Wall street, or to JOSEPH McMURiAY, jllC ? 100 Pine street, corner or Month. AS8AGE FOR NEW ORLEANS-Pscket o lively as above, her regalar day. The accommodation! of this ship for cabin, second cabin, e>?i st-erage |wa? ngers, cannot he anrpsased. Thorn wiahing to . -i i . .. t fail to noke earlyappti r, or to W.fcJ.T.f ?ft cure bviths should not fail to make early apply foot cjkVtaiden Laae, or to W. k J. T. Ti jet/Y 70 South strees, comer Mi ?FJKP- FOR NEW ORLEANS?Loaiaiaaa and Nuw mMv York Line? Regular Packet to sail on Thursday, jHfiSfa'Oth ian.?The elegant fast ailing packet ship YA E.I , L plain Wibrey, willpositirvly ail ss above, her regu lar day. For freight or passage, having heads,>me acromaoda ily oa board, at Orleans wh>rt, foot of Wall st .or tc lions, apply on board, at Orleans E. K.< ' Positively no goods received nan wsi-ii, i"v? vi " ago ? VI I E. K. COLL I Nit k CO., M South st on board after Wednesday av n Positively no goods received on board altar Wednesday even mg, I3ih mat. Agents in Nsw OiUane. Messrs Hull ta and woo,half, who will promptly forward all goods to thair ad dress. jdlac FOR Ll VERPOOL?Regalar packet of llth Jan.? ' h- si,land id jrst ela??, f*?t-s?ili,lg Packet Ship TM'HKN WHITNEV, Capuin Thompson, will pootiv lv ail as above her regular day. Having very superior aceoramodstious for cabin, ?ocondcakii. and steerage paaaangers, persons wiahing to embark should makr immediate application ou board, foot of Maiden lane, or to JUdEPH McMURRAY, j7 ee No. 100 Pine street, corner of South. POTATOES.?300 buthrtg Lsocaehire cup t'otaiass of ,u7","J,,,'"^iT'jdCTffirar4S-a Prom the Sandwich Islands. By an arrival at New Bedford, we have received a file of the Polynesian to the 10th of Aug. 1844 The U S. shin Warren was then Iving in the harbor of Honolulu. The following officers were on board the Warren :? Commander, Joseph B. Hull, Esq.; first Lieutenant, William Rsd'ord; second Lieutenant, William W. Maury 5 Third Lieutenant, William B. Renshaw ; Acting Lieutenant, Jdhn Iluiledge; Master, Wil lamH. Montgomery; Surgeon, William J Powell; Pur ser, T. R. Ware; Assistant Surgeon. E. Hudson; Mid shiftmen, Frederic Kellogg, A w. Johnson, Raff D. Mi nor. A. M. De Sree, W. 07 Craue, Stanwix Oensevoort, JfiT'rton McRoberts. The Polynesian is the official journal of the Ha waiian government, and contains a list of the "principal officers of his majesty's civil adminis tration; of the chiefs entitled to rank; and of the present incumbents of the more important local ?*The Polynesian of July 20, contains an "order in council, prescribing acode of etiquette," report ed by the attorney general, and a proclamation by the king establishing it. This proclamation to the diplomatic corps residing near the court, commen j C<We)Uthe King and Premier, anxious to conform our selves, ss far as possible, to the ceremonies observed at the oonrta of other independent and sovereign powers, to testify our recognition of the binding force of publio con ventional uiages,iand to manifest our equal consideration | for all triendly nations, do ordain the following code of | etiquette: ? Article 1. The article* of (he arrangement of Vienna of 1814 and 1816 between the European powers, are here by adopted and considered in foroe, as the basis of court etiquette in the Hawaiian Islands. Then follows sundry details respecting the rank of agents, &c. The "order in council" makes the following declaration.. At the present time the United States of America is represented by a diplomatic commissioner in the nature of a charge; Great Britain by a consul general; and Fames by a local consul, who, by the laws of Franco, has diplomatic powers and dignity, in the absence of any ministers! a higher grade This ia the order in which, by the rules of Vienna, they ought to stand at your Ma jesty's court. It is also the order which ought to be as signed to them for two other reasons:? 1. Because the United State* of America first recognised publicly, and by an net of Congress, 19th Decanter, 1849, the sovereignty and independence of your Majesty a kingdom ; Great Britain on tba 1st of April, 1848 ; and France next recognized publicly, by her joint guarantee with Great Britain, dated the 8th November, 1848. 9. Because the American commissioner first presented his credentials on the 80th of October, 1848; the consul general of Her Britanic Majesty next?on the 10th ?f February, 1844; and the consul of France could not offi cially know the independence until after the joint gua rantee, so as to be considered as diplomatically accredited until that time. ? So that the reasons all seem to concur at present, for assigning to the three powers in reciprocity with your Majesty ihe following order 1 The United States of America. - 9 Great Britain. 8. Frarce. .... ,,. ., And this will, 1 treat, prove to these several friendly powers, that your Majesty, in assigning thorn places, holds them all alike in equal consideration and amity at your court; and that you are not disposed to depart from the sixth article of Vienna, by reason of having received greater mark* of friendship from one than from another. . The following extract from the Polynesian of | Aug. 3, will probably be as gratifying aa a similar account of the progress of royalty which recently reached us from another point of the compass:? Arrival of His Majesty ?His Majesty had been expected for some days previbua to the 30tn, but the veaaela on board of which he had embaik ed with hia auite from Lahaina. did not come in sight until nine o'clock, A. M , Tuesday, when the firing of a gun, and the hoisting of the large Ha waiian enaign on the battery on Punch-bowl Hill, announced the fact. Hia Excellency. Gov. Keku anaoa immediately left the harbor in his new and beautiful barge, to meet Hia Majesty. At twelve o'clock, as the little squadron, consisting of the schooners Hoikaika.Paalua, Victoria, and the new vessel recently built at Hawaii, came abreast of | the town, the nalnte of twenty-one guns was fired on Punch-bowl Hill. Soon after, the veaaela, with a fair breeze, entered the harbor, and Hia Majesty and suite embarked in the barge for the shore, the Hawaiian flag firing at the stern, and the royal standard at the bow. In passing the U. S ship Warren, her yards were manned and a royal salute fired, bothlof which attracted attention for the beautiful precision with which thev were executed His Majesty's household troope, 150 strong, and a company from the fort, in all 850 muakeie, were drawn up at the landing to receive him. The troops looked well, were neatly accoutred, and their offi cers made quite a ahewy appearance in their new uniforms. Hia Majesty stepped ashore amid the music of the band and the roar of cannons from the water battery, and with the Queen on hia arm, at tended by the Hon. Secretary of State. G. P. Judd. their Excellencies the Governors of Oahu and Maui, the high chiefs A. Paki, C. Kanaina, and Col J. Stephens, under escort of the Militafy, pro ceeded to Muana Kilika, the building fitted for hia Majesty's service while he remains in town. A large concourse of people were assembled to wit ness the royal cortege. Her Royal Highness the Premier, with the la dies of her court, aoon after landed from the Pa- { alua, and were received by the military under arms at Mauna Kilika, ihe band playing tha while "God save the King." Hia Majesty, during ihe remain der of the morning, was waited upon by the offi cers of hia government and ot the troops. The 'royal party were in excellent health and spirits. Royal audience waa given at eight o'clock in the evening to the representatives of foreign powers, and the residents generally, who were received by their Majesties the King and Queen, Her Royal Highness the Premier, and the ladies and gentle men of the court. The naloon waa fully illumina ted, the audience numerously attended, and lor Honolulu, this friendly aaaemblage of all parties, with the glitter of uniforms and the rich and taste 1 til Jresses, both of the Hawaiian ladies and foreign residents, rendered the spectacle both novel and ^The^paper of Auguat 10, accordingly furnishes an account of these festivities, occupying several columns It waa the annivenmry of the restoration of the Hawaiian flag by Admiral Thomas. The festival lasted three days It waa conducted en tirely on temperance principles, no wines of any kind being uaed We may give some further ac count of the ceremonies at a future day. . We do not perceive any intelligence politically important in these papera-unlesa the following come under that cateaory Admits! Thomas has given orders that for the present ao British war ships shall enter the harbor of Papeite, which ia the reason the frigate Thalia did not come to anchor there. We .also under stand that the Thalia sails for Valparaiso in a few *??e learn that the Tahitians are encamped 2000 strong, not far from Papeite, and threaten to re commence hoatilitiea if the French pass their boundary. _ Below are sundry other extraeta. The first in dicates that there are people in Honolulu who know when they are humbugged as well aa others The benevolent propensities of our American brethren not unfrequently display themselves in a remarkable manner. We have often been amused in witnessing the opening of some huge packago, prepared by kind souls afar off, for the comfort ot their friends this way But we venture to any, a greater or more striking display of charity, was never exhibited ia our streets, than during the progreM through ihem, of the huge pinewood pulpit, recently landed from the Globe. It has made its appearance here, cevered with carved work and cushions, whose lustre has somewhat . faded through long yearn of preaching, flights ot steps and all. If an Esquimaux, clothed in skins, | and redolent with train oil, had been sudden y dropped into onr principal thoroughfare, he would not nave been more astonished at the heat, than the recipients oi this bounty were at its magnitude. The cost of getting it here, cannot be much short of #200, and iis use may be represented thus, 0.? From 11a tout ensemble we are not at all surprised that its original proprietors were pleased to get it 20 000 miles from home. Novel Punishment ? On Saturday last the Governor sent a company ot prisoners through the greets, escorted by a file of soldiers sad attended by a crier, who called the attention of the popu lace, by asking of them it the conduct of the pris oners had been right. It appears that they bad been 'Apprehended for knocking out their teeth, tattoing themselves, and indulging in other practi ces of heathenism, and the Governor took this method ot exposing their shame to their fellow countrymen?a punishment that will be quite as efficacious, we doubt not, as bodily chastisement. Fouuth or July Accidint ?An accident lucky we?and a tourth of July one?really that reads as if wo were in the land of Yankeedom.? But to the accident. A friend of ours had his sun otdly burnt by a blue light, while engaged in illu minating in honor of the day, and it gives us the greatest satisfaction to state, that there ia evety ?respect oi the arm being in a condition to burn or burnt again, long before another fourth eomes round again. Court Calendar?'TlUa Day. Cisoeir Cocar?Nos. 81. *7, 68 M. 80, 81 Common Pi.eaS ? Nos. 16, 18, 84, 88, 88, 8, 8, 4, aa New York Historical Society. The firsC meeting of this body for the new year was held on Tuesday evening, at their rooms in the Uaiversity ; the 1st Vice President, Mr Lawrence, j in the Chair, supported by the 2nd Vice President, Df. De Witt. Ths minutes having been read and approved, the Secretary read letters from Clinton Haring, of De troit, JohnV. L. Pruyn, and 3. 8; Remdake, Esqs. of Albany, acknowledging their election as corres ponding members. Professor Mason, the Treasurer, presented his annual report on the finances of the society from which it appeared that the receipts during the past year have been $2,026 12; the expenditures have amounted to 81 970 66 ?leaving a balance in the Treasury of $55 46, and about $500 now due from members ? The report further stated, that a large part of.lhe expenditures had been for book cases, fixtures, and old claims of many years standing, and that the society was now free from all debts and liabilities of every kind. Mr. Gibbs, the Librarian, announced the dona tions during the past month, and read a letter from Mr W A. Whitehead, of this city, presenting an original portrait of his grandfather, Lewis Morris, of Morrisania, the fa'her of Governeur Morris, our former minister to France, Sec. By whom it was painted is not known, but it has always been con sidered by the familv a good likeness. This por trait is a valuable addition to the historical gallery, as Mr. Morris was a prominent citizen of the Pro vince of New York, a member of the Legislature, and subsequently, until his death, Judge of Vice Admiralty for New York, Connecticut and New Jersey. Also a letter from Jos. G. Co -gswell, Esq , presenting the Biblioihrca Histories of Meu*el, which contains a better catalogue raitomni of books belonging to our history, than can be found elsewhere. The Historical Library was orignallv compiled by Struvens,?then enlarged by Buder, and finally brought out in its present form, every way im proved hy Meusel. Its plan is not merely to specify the various works referred to, under their appro priate heads, but also to give some account of their contents, and of the estimate in which they are held, and being written in Latin is or ought to be accep tible to every reader. Meusel, in his day, waB re garded as one of the most learned and accurate of 'he historical and statistical writers of Germany.? Mr. Coggswelljimported this work for his own use about a year since, but as it is rare here, there being no other copy ia New York, he generously presented it to the Society, regarding it as a work which will be more generally useful by placing it in a public library. Mr.JGiBBS read a letter from Robert Greenhow, Esq of Washington, in acknowledgement of the resolution passed by the Society, at their last meet ing, requesting hiin to prepare a memoir on the Discovery and Exploration of the Atlantic Coast of the United States. Mr. Greenhow stated-lhat the history of the Northern portion of the coast has been investigated with minuteness, and that with respect to that portion he should have to perform only the humble office of abridging. With regard to the coast South of the Delaware, and especially that of the Northern side of the Mexican gulf, Borne researches in which he has been engaged, have convinced him that much curious, if not im portant information lies buried in volumes rarely opened. Mr Greenhow. has already collected many valuable facts relating to the discovery and settlement of the countries last named, which he will in any event communicate to the Historical Society. ,,. , , The Librarian then read his annual report on the state of the library, giving an account of the addi tions thereto during the year, and submitting a lifct of the same. The report contained also a state ment of the progress of the catalogue of the library, now preparing, and urged upon the Society the necessity of providing a library fund. Gen. Wetmokk presented ft report from the Ex ecutive Committee on the nominations referred to them, and the following gentlemen were elect ed:? Honorary Member?Id. Joachim Lalewel, of Poland, j now sestdiog In Paris. Corrnpondinf Mtmbtri ? Edward S Cary, of Philadsl pM<} Henry Steven*, Jr., Boston; Nathaniel L. Bow ditch do. RetiittU.?Andrew Warner, Edward A Tappan, Ab tier Benedict, Willard Parker, M D.. George W. Hatch, Jamea O. Smith, M D . Walter H Peckham, M D., John S Lawrence, Thomas Bulkiey, Jr , B. Putnam, M D., Ed round M Young, Prof John * cViokar. D 0 , Richard* Kingsland, Samuel M Hicks, Edward C. Hallldsy, J J A. Ebbetta, William Wilson, John P. Cro?by, Pool epofferd, Paul N. Spcftord, George Endicott, Francis Burritt.and J. Romeyn Brodhead, Esq, * hie member without the payment of does. On Wetmobk then presented and read the annual r? nort of the Executive Committee Tbn report gave a (Uttering statement of the condition of the society, and of tho prospect oi it* continued prosperity. It number* now about SXgsctlve resident members, end a veiy targe number of honorary and corresponding members The annual income ia about $1600 and is tally adequate to all unavoidable demand* upon the treasury. It is a source of just pride and congratulation to the members, that the society is entirely (roe Irom debt The society he* exercised a targe and booeflctal influence , upon the cause of historical literature, and not only our own Biate, but the oountry generally, ta Interested In the continuance of ita metal labor*. I The Executive Committee closed their interesting and valuable rej o "t by observing that they hud no desire, nor was it their province, imp< rtunelely to nrgethe claims of the Historical coctety upon the liberality of its mem bers, or or the public ; but they Wt it to be an impart, '.ire duty to ask earnestly, in the city oi New York, . wealthy end pjwerful, and justly proud of her position, character, an" resources, whether a quiet sense of duty, and a feeling of just liberality ought net to odtte with e worthy sentiment of New York pride ia placing the Library ot the Institution upon e footing that shall render it an honor tb the munificence of her cMmns. . Dr. Thomss Ward, at the request of the Executive Committee, read a poem on the "Romance of American History," which was received with applause, and the thanks of the Society were returned to the author. The Librarian read two interesting tatters written by Major Samuel I Thurston, of the Connecticut Continen tal Line, to hi* brother-in-low, Mr. Wenstay Hobby o< Vtiddletown, CL, dated at PeefcahiO. In the year 1777. , The Society then proceeded to the election of officers for the ensuing year. Messrs Meson and Knapp were ap pointed tellers Jand the first ballot resulted as follows, the three first officer* or the Society being beliotted tor '"UtIlawbxwcs, the 1st Vice President, stated before proceeding to the election, that letters of reffignation had been received from Mr De Pay star, the Foreign Corres ponding Secretary ; Mr Folsom, the Domestic Corns ponding Secretary, and Mr. Jay, tha Recording Secre tary. Besides these, he knew ot no other resignation by any officer of the Society. ArlWiMh Hon lAlbert Gallatin *? For Viet. Pr trident. Hon. Luther Bradish S3 Wm B. Lawrence, Esq. .91 Second Vice PieiUUnt. Thomas De Witt, D. D ; ?" A discussion then arose pa to the correctness of the count, and a motion for a re-balloting was warmly de buted by Messrs. McMurray, Geo Curtis, Townsend, Harris, Mason, and Suydam, Judge Jones and other*. ?Mr. Laws sires requested that tha motion might be with, drawn, and made some very proper and touching remarks, In the course of which he exhibited strong emotion, on the relation ta which he had stool to the societyduring the last eight yew* He noke with pride or his connection with their distinguished President, who, he said, had intended to resign his office, but who had consented to remain at his earnest solicit* tion?and clised with remarking that the gentlemen whom the society had selected to succeed himself was one who would do baser to the station. The society having refused, before the speech of Mr. Lawrence to go into a new rleotion, Mr. McMurray moved a reconsidera tien of the vote, which was again warmly debated, and Dr. DelWitt, the 9d Vice PrvsiMnt, rioted that it had long been hie sinoere desire to resign his office, and hoped the society would sltow him to do so now. The society at length consented to go lute a new election,-the same gentlemen were appointed tellers, and tha reeult was as follows? _ ' For Prutmeni, Hon. Albert Gallatin For Fint Vict Preeident Hon Luther Biudisb, ... ?1 Wm. B Lawrence, Laq.97 Frederick De Peyater ? Gultan C. Verplanci... 1 For Second Vice Pre tide nl Thomas De WKt, D. D ... .M Wul Lawrence. > Luther Brediah fi Archibald Russell 1 John Jay 1 Whereupon the Chair announced that? Hon. Alssst Gallatin was elected 'jr^ent. Hon. Luthbb Bbadish ' H tat VMe President. T After" he"ballot for the remaining officers, the t ellers

reported, and the Chair announced thaw Jours R Bastlett, Esq was elected Foreign Cor. Bee ry. John Jlv, Esq. " " Doumstic Cor. ( John Bioklow, Esq. " Cvans Mason, D D. " Treasurer. Oaosfis; Giaes, Esq. " " Ljbremn. Hen Mr Camvbei.l offered the following reeolntion rbet the thanks of this society be tendered to the Execn live Committee for the able end impsrtiri discharge of ?heir arduous duties during the year which haa Just closed. .... , The 1st Vice 'resident declared the Society adjourned, but Hon B F Butler was Immediately called to the Chair, end the following resolution, offered by Mr. Campbell, unanimously adopted:? . Resolved, That this society tasider their thenka to William B Lawrence, Esq , for the laMbfol manner In svhich he haa discharged the duties of Iri VtCO President, luring the meny years which he haa occupied that office M LAwaaisos expressed his thanks in a WW wards, end tha society adjourned. I Amongthevalusbta dosaUous to the Osdtasy the last month, in addition to the portrait of Lewia Morria already mentioned, are an excellent portrait of Petro Van Schaac, from Frederick De Peyster. Esq, and a framed eng. aving of John Eodicott, the first Governor of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, from hi? deacendant, William Endicott, of thia city. American Institute. There was a meeting of thia body on Monday, at their rooms in the Park. General Tallmadge, the President, took the chair precisely at 12 o'clock ; the duties ol Secretary were performed by Mr. Mtig?, who opened the business, if we may Use that term, by reading one or two communications from correspondents of tbe Society, relative to the rais ing of mushrooms, and something else. Exhibitions being next in order, Mr. Msios sub mitted for the inspection of that learned body, four potatoes of tolerable siae, and not exactly small, observing, that they were deserving of keen examination, enjoying the classic name of perpert, and possessing many good qualities, which, if they were,cooked would be quite discernible to any one with a tolerable appetite. (Assent from all parts of the house.) The President?I am clearly of opinion, that these potatoes are of French descent, and of a most healthy race. (General movement of curiosity, and free interchange of- opinion, in a low voice, about the potatoes ) Gentlemen?If you will take your seats and come to order, we will proceed to a further exhibition. (All Beated?solemn silence ) I wish to state that my friend,Mr Bell,of the packet ship company has been industriously engaged in obtaining for the benefit of bis country and all posterity, a remarkable Kind of pear, ol which 1 will ask him to produce a specimen, and explain it as he goes along. (Mr. Bell here exhi bited a couple of pears, apparently good fruit, to which all eyes was directed ) Gentlemen, con tinued the President, the pear which now lies on the table weighs just 18 ozs , 17 pennyweights, as I weighed them this morning in Mr. Geddmgr gold balance. (Sensation). ? Mr Bell being preBsingly invited, gave aaketch, genealogical, historical, and horticultural, of the above mentioned Iruit. He had with much pains procured twoyoung trees from France, which were now growing in his garden in Staten Island The breed was first introduced into France by Napo leon, who demanded the great pear from the uraad Turk, when in his eipedition to Egypt; and the stock was a native of Angora, the ancient Ancyra, part of the dominions of Turkey in Europe. A Member?Have tha trees borne fruit yet, Mr. Bell 1 Mr. Bell?They are only two years old. Another Member asked whether Mr. Bell had . tasted the fruit, or was enabled to pronounce the ] pear a good one. M . Mr. Bell?Yes, sir; it is excellent. Mr. Cumming?Allow me to say that some ob jections have been made to the effect that it is identical with our pound pear, and one very dis tinguished horticulturist and practical farmer, Mr. Reid, gave that aa his impression. ? The President was disposed to believe that the decendsnts of the Angora pear were already in this country, and were none other than those known as the pound pear. , , , Mr. Waightman?Will the pound pear keep a long time !l .... . . T l. Mr. i tjmming?I don't know, sir; but I have heard Mr ?? rcfose a large price for his pears. President^-As Mr. Bell has taken the trouble to procure these pears, I thought it important to an nounce it to the Institute. Mr Meios?Has Mr. Cumming ever seen the pound pearl Mr. Cummtno?No, I have not. The President?The great object we all have in view, is to stimulate the public and all interested, to make effort in improvements ot all kinds. Ann we therefore feel a great obligation to Mr. Bell, lot his exertions, and happv that this country was now in possession of the Angora pear. (A considerable pHM?) The President again arose and said, that they should now proceed to anothersubject. (A pause.) If there was nothing elae before the house, he woulc submit to them a few remarks. Gen. Tallmadge here addressed the meeting in a filteen mmutes speech, and presented a catalogue or txpotUion of the great fair held every four years, by royal autho rity at Paris, for the encouragement of commerce and the arts. It had been procured through hie friend Mr. Jay, and was full of valuable suggeit'ons. in its enumeration of the various productions of the skill and science of the French people The speaker in the course of his address, instituted a very unfavorable comparison for the American go vernment, between it, and that presided over by the tyrant Louis Philippe.who, to do him justice,un derstood and promoted the solid interests of bis sub jects; and concluded by exhibiting a porcelain ink stand of curious construction, obtained at the French capitol by Mr J?v. and for which a patent was there taken out in 1830. . . A Member?1 believe we have that kind of ink stand in this city now. A Voica?Yes, plenty of them. Another Voice?I have seen it in England also, but not in that style. President?It is the style that strnck me. We will now go to another subject i a friend of mine at Neuvitas, on the Sonth side of the Island of Cuba, has sent me a book containing the particulars of an agricultural association there, which I submit for the perusal of any gentleman who can read donnish. (A pause, during which it lay on the "mr? Meigs?(Taking up the book)?This book, airt I find pays a small compliment to the Amen can Institute. (Marks of approbation.) President?Read it, Mr Meigs. _ Mr. Meigs proceeded to read from the Spanish pamphlet a few liuea bearing friendly testimony to the utility of the American Institute, and expressive of the conviction that they had nothing in Cuba to surpass its herculean labors in the cause of agri The President, before introducing the principal subject for the discussion of the day. (the estab lishment of an agricultural college and model farm in the vicinity of New York,) drew the attention of the meeting to the Report of the Secretary of the Treasury, for the purpose of correcting certain fallacies which prevailed in the public mind, and which were not likely to be corrected by that document. Gen. Tallmadge spoke half an hour on matters of political economy, the export of bul lion, the tariff, high protective duties, commerce, manufactures, and protection, d la Asglau, as a a bask tor national prosperity; all which seemed io convince the audience that there wai some thing rotten in Denmark " The agricultural college was then taken up. Mr. Meigs made a sensible speech on the subject, and was followed by Dr. Underbill, Professor Mapes, Mr. Wakeman, and the President; but as there was no resolution proposed, and an extraordinary number of truths propounded and proved as clear as five and lour make ten, it is unnecessary to say more than that they all were unanimous tu ending the debate, at three o'clock, just where they began. Affairs in Hudson.?Extract of a letter dated, Hudson, Jan. 5,1845 ?" The expedition that start rd from this place on Friday evening at 7 o clock, P.M., consisting of 32 men of the A. B.C. and 24 of the Albany Rep. Artillery, under the order ot Captains King and Cook, have not, up to this time, been heard from. They went to arrest a person by the name of Hutchings, residing in the neighbor hood of Copake, who has acted aa prophet to the self-styled Indians. He is considered as one of the most dangerous men among the Anti-rents in his resistance to the sheriff, and is strongly implicated in the recent murder. The military were to pro ceed te Hutchings' residence, and if he was not to be found, were to quarter at hia house till he should return. Thia te one kind of a aeige, end may be successful, but I doubt it. Hutchings will not be very likely to throw himself voluntarily into the hands of the law, charged with such enmee The troops from Albany mutter here quite strong. The ABC. have abont 40 muskets; the A.R. A. have about 50; the V. R. G. about 45; the Wash ington Rifle Corps about 30; the Emmet Guards have this morning 62, together with officers, muai cianij &c v to the number of 76. This speaks well for the Emmets. Moetof the companies have mem bers upon furlough, which makes it difficult to state the exact numberpresent." t . P. S. 1 o'clock, P. M.? Authentic information haa just arnved, that Friday night's expedition ar rifed st their place of destination about halt an hour too late; the bird had flown. This is owing to the Indians having watches upon the road, to give the alarm whenever a posse is seen approaching. Navigation.?The Monongahela River is entire ly clear of ice, and the steamboats between Brownsville anil Pittsburgh continue to make tkeir trips W The'rtver^sonUnneC open at Pittsburgh, and had si* and a hail fast of water in theohaau.l on Raiurdav. The Cincinnati Oaaette of th- at says, that from Pittsburgh o tha Misaiaalppi, the Obie river is In ftna navigable Strides of the West-?Within the last wick or two we have received several papers published at the extreme end of the far West According to these the wild prairies are becoming richly cul tivated lands, and new towns are rapidly springing into existence. Indeed the inhabitants of the wild West are beginning to build large sized steamboats, and are seriously thinking of connecting the Mis sissippi with the Lake by a water communication through the Fox and Wisconsin Rivers, to be na vigated by steam vessels. We make an extract ol two indications of the prevailing spirit in the back woods. [F om Green Bay (Wisconsin) Republican, Dec. 17 1 Fond du Lac and Winnebago couutiea are rapidly Ml ing up with a beitor claaa of settler* tha* any other jjor tiun ot Wisconsin can boast. The beantifully undulatiiig prairies, the gently murmuring streams, andthemgJeatK; r#r. st glena.waich are so charmingly intermtncfed i? the b> niticence of a wise Creator, added to a salubrious c. i mate, and a freedom from all miasmaa, or dsrgero is te ?ew, invests these and other counties .adjoiningjhem with an arrry of attractions rutticient to induce the moi_ skeptical New Englander-those who have rer'ly left the grove of their native village?to immigrme, thither ward. We commend to immigrants the beautiful section of country bordering upon L.ke Winnebago. Favor J with a personal visit prior to making it your^twudencs, if you have any doubt# ot its excellency, and we 11 wager that you wilt not go away disappointed. I The Bachelors' Club of Green Bay desire us to say, that if any member or member* of the Ladies Sewing Society wish to ascertain thb morality and respectability of any of the membera of said Club, they can be gratified by ad dressing boxes No. 1,34 or 51, Green Bay pott offlce. The timber and materials for the new * earner tobe built at this port, have been got out, and will be at the ?hip-yard in the course of the ensuing week It is in tended that the boat shall be completed and ready to com mence her tripa on or about the first of June next. The builders are among our most enterprising citizens, and I will undoubtedly aucceed in their pioject. li the belles and beaux of our beautiiul village would always observe the following rule, (keeping to the right | in the streets) they would not come in contact quite so often? although a pair of flashing eyea and coral lips do possess a magnetic influonce. The report that the Small Pox had broken out In Racine proves to be incorrect. The Advocate say a that a person in that village was attacked by the Varioloid in a modifi ed form, that he waa removed to Caledonia,ten miles from Racine, and that the village is not and haa not been visit i ed by the small Pox * e are glad to hear it. Next to Green Bay, Racine occupies the first place in our estima I tton, it being the next prettiest village in Wisconsin A daily paper in Milwaukie! Where, but ten years ago, a few huta, a multitude ?.f Indian wigwams covered its present site. Then few even of the most sanguine who visited it? locale, ever dreamed that in the short space ot ten years it would be a handsome city, with a population of 8 000 inhabitants : with a degree of public spirit sur passed by few if any one cemmunity in the western world ; with as great a share ol enterprise as usually rills to the lot of western towns ; wiih a goodly quantity of natural as well as created advantages ; with the trade ol three-fourths of this vast and flourishing domain known aa Wisconsin; with commercial facilities equal to any town on Lake Michigan ; with the mesas for internal im provements to a vaat amount; and with a native energy and a commendable pride, that prompts its citizens to en 1 courage and sustain every project which tends to add to the prosperity and wealth of their city ; with all these, together with many other advantage* which might be named, Milwaukie bids iarr to outstrip the mo*t prosper ous towns of the west. Cue off Bishop Benjamin T. Ontlerdonk, D.D Mt. Editor,? . . , . ? . Having seen several articles in the daily press, commenting! on the decision of the Ecclesiastical Court, which has receatly given a verdict adverse to the Bishop of New York, and which seem to inculcate that said decision must, as a matter of course, direct and decide public opinion on the subject, will you permit one who has yet to lorm an intelligent opinion in relation to these proceed ings to suggest that the public, and especially the members of the Episcopal Church, owe it to them selves, as well as to all the parties concerned, to withheld a decision as to tne correctness ot the finding and sentence of the Court until the publi cation of all the proceedings ot said tribunal; The tact that the Court was not unanimous, either in ihe verdict or sentence, ia sufficient cause for such S'ispf eioutof opinion. If it be true, as is asserted* without denial, that six of the Bishops constituting the Court, voted for acquittal, I tor one am desirous of a-certatning with which party I am to vote, whether with tha majority or the minority. So far as public opinion is conctrned, every persoo being about to be put in full poaseesion of all that waa before the Court in relation to the charge against Bisnop Onderdonk, must make up an opi nion on the merits of the case. We know tha' juries have often given verdicts which have been reversed, on an appeal to a higher tribunal; ano this, when the veidict has been, sb the trial by iurv requires, unanimous If unanimity in a de cision is not in all caaea a proof ol its justice, a de cision made by a majority, with six such names as De Lancey, Ives, Doane, Kemper, Gadsden, and Whittiogham, in the minority, should be received with caution. It ia true, it appears, it the state ments made be correct, that these six Bishops voted alter wards for the sentence of suspension, which haa been pronounced against the Bishop ot New York; but this act, done probably to save him from a greater injustice in their opinion, de mands from the public, on thetr account, a suspen sion ot opinion until the whole of the proceedings are before the world.Who that readsin the pages of ecclesiastical history, the action of similar tribu nals in relation to Bishops, even deposed, and af terwards restored Bibhops whose names and vir- j tues have come down to our day as examples ot I purity and integrity, while the names of their con demners have sunk into oblivion, or are remem bered with abhorrence, does not think it possible 1 hat the recent trial may go down to posterity with a similar result 1 Such a possibility should make us pause Let us give to Bishop Onderdonk that which the law awards to common felons?a can did hearing. In their case there is, after a verdict, an opportunity for appeal to a superior tribunal, bui judicially there is none in his? The tribunal ol public opinion is the only appellate court now open to Bisnep Onderdonk. Let us then fairly review the testimony and decide accordingly. Believing uo more in the infallibity of a dozen Bishops than in that of the Bishop of Rome, I mean for my part to exercise in this matter the right of private judgment in its fullest extent, as a good Protest art. Court of Ojror and Terminer. Jan. 8 ?7Yi?J for Jlrron in th? firtt degree.?The jury rendered a verdict of " not guilty,"In the cese of Cicero Winter bottom, whose trial waa reported in yerterday a Herald?n verdict such a* had been anticipated, from the general ohaiacter of the testimony had on tha trial, which was purely circumstantial. The jury were out hut a short time, having retired at about three o'clock, aftar Hi* Honor Judge K m? delivered hi* charge Circuit Court B<f >re Judge Ksnt Ja*. 8 ? Silo Brown ? Co. vi. Ztbulon S Ely ?This waa an action ef assumpsit to recovei a sum ol gs oos 3? alleged to be due for a quantity of shop goods sold to the defendant. It appeared that some time in 1*48, a brother of the defendant called on the plaintiffs, who had a large establishment in this city, and gave them a note drawn by defendant and a party named Hawra, for p3 866 S6, the above amount, which they received on condition that when the note was paid it should be credited to the de fendant aa liquidation in fUll for all their demands against him. The note, it appeared, having matured, was not paid, and the plaintiffs bring suit on the original tale ol the goods, placing the note out of the question at issue in relation to the payment of the demand. The defence pnt in waa?that the brother of the defendant, who nego elated the matter, waa entrusted with a power of attor nay tonegociate the note* without recourse and that this note was endorsed over to the plaintiff* without re course. To this the plaintiff# rejoin that they knew nothing of this special power of attoiney, and teat they received the defendant's brother aa ?*? general agent, and when they received the note they still held the de fendant liable on the original purchase. Also, that if de lendant's brother waa mi rely entrusted with a special power of attorney, he did not exhibit it to them, and consequently they were not aware of Its exigence: and that the notifloation of the contract by defendant, alter 11 bad been made, even thongh hi* brother had exceeded ihe power entrusted to him Hill rendered him liable, and cuts offhia right to pleed the special power of attorney in defence of suit. Adjourned ever. ' Court foe the Correction of Errors,'Al bany, Jail. 6, 1846 -Present, Lieut. Governor pre siding. Justice Bronsen and OT Senators. J. McCsny and u vs. J.V L Overbagh and al.?Appeal disooniieu. d with coats. S. Rnssell *? the City of N Y.?Motion te> an order staying remitiiter, in ordir to move for a re-.rr1 - ment?denii d. J. Barber and al. vs. M Ketchum-Me tion for reargument denied. J Sibley vs. D Cope Mi. H. R Selden was heerd for the plaintiff in error; Mr. I Darwin Smith tor the defendant in error, and Mr H H. Held en in reply: decision postponed tili 1st Tuesday in F< b. No* Si, 5t and 54?J F. Dgfepfeine and al. vs. M. T lor goo. Three causes alfirmed with double cists. Causei from 45 to 59 inclusive, were called and passed Senator Lott laid on the table the following resoln "?Reaolved, That the following standing rule of tvl> court be amended, so at to read as follow* ' Tneconr will not call more than eight cause* on the calendar including the cause, if any, under argument, in any on .1 ty , and whenever any ranee shall be regularly call., and passed, ihe same shall thereafter be placed upon ih. .-.slender, aa if the rejoinder in error or answer to the pe tltion of appeal waa filed on the day on which such rause waa *0 oailed and passed." Adjourned until to morrow at 13 o'clock Superior Court. Before chtel Justice Jones. j?n. 8 ? George W. Clark vt Francis F Gouraud-Mnt moteehny- Uh,l ?This was en actum to recover damages tor en alleged DM upon the plaintiff, oho, it appeared, la ? teacher end keeper of a grammar school for the educa tion of voting men previous to thel entrance to the col li gee The defendant i? well known as a protestor of the muilein science or art of Mnrmo'eihny which has created some sensation, and hat gained the piofeseer many pupils, Irom his delivery of ions tble lectures on the snhjeot at Clinton Ha 1. The plaintiff was a member of one of hto cIiibvi, And with the codh nt of the defendant, si alleged, advertised to teach the science himself; when, cn the 16th ol February last, the Professor called a meeting at Clin ton Hall, and,in the course oi his*- marks on the occasion, denounced the plaintiff, as was slleged? stating that " he hoped that among those who were present, there were none who would serve him as some others had ;" that one of hit pupils, without his consent, published a circular, with the Professor's name in flaming capitals at the head, advertisirg that he was going to teach tba Professor'a system, contrary to a pledge. This peiaon, be wont'Dued, was the " on y blockhead in n>y class who did not un derstand my system, and who failed in answering aiy questions at the Tabernacle," where a public meeting was held lor the examination of the doctor's pupils. The plaintiff. i> appeared, was present, and rising in his place made some reply, when the professor rejoined. '? I am glad you are there, Mr. Clark, to hear what I said." An alter cation ensued, when the professor, it was alleged, called the plaintiff ' a liar," and said " he was the only person that disgraoed the clasa at the Tabernacle " The alleged libel, as set forth, consisted in the above 'words, which were proved. Before Judge Vanderpoel. J a*. 8 ? Peter Barthelemy VS Ike Ntv> York PorUreUt Co.?Action brought on a bond to recover the sum of |3000 alleged to be oueunder the following eircumstan oea It appeared that plaintiff waa originally a P"?uer in said Company, and upon leaving it he obtained a bond for the above amount Irom D K Minor, the representa tive of the Company, payable by Inatalments Soon altar, the defendants applied to the Senate lor a Charter, and af ter some difficulty it was granted, it being expressly men tioned in the last section that the company were liable for the payment of said bond. It waa contended lor the defence that the original agreement for which the bond tvas given had been broken i>y the plaintiff. Thnt they had formerly engaged plaintiff as chemist for the Com pany: and upon leaving, on condition of communicating the process ot making poudrette to Mr Minor, and alao that he should not make known the recipe, nor carry on any establishment for its manufacture in this or the sur rounding citiea, he was to receive the bond. Instead of complying with this, pl.intiff immediately entered into copartnership with another individual and is now carry ing on the same business In this city, under the name of Urate Company. and also that he did not make known the recipe to Mr. Minor. - Verdict thia forenoon. Mr. Western for plaintiff. Mr. Jordan for defendant. Common Pless. Before Judge Daly. Jaw. 8.-John Olendenning, et al., vo. Augustus V. C. Sehermerhorn, et al. -In thio case, formerly reported, the jury found f r defendant. Stephen Vail, et at, re. Pete, Hogg,et al -In thia case, iormerly reported, the jury rendeied a verdict for plain tiff of $ 160 damages and 6 cents costs. John Catey vs. Thomas Carter.-Tbil was an action Of trespass fur en assault and battery alleged to have been committed ou the person of plsintiff by defendant. It ap peared in evidence that plaintiff was iormerly a waiter In the Pearl Street House, in which defendant was a boardar; that some time in September last, during dinner, plaintiff, whose duty it is to wait upon the ladies' exclusively, was requested by a lady to fetch her some pie that was on tne table immediately opposite to where defendant waa than sitting : in the execution of thia duty, and while attempt ing to fulfil the request of the lady, defendant seised hold of him by the throat and inflicted several severe blows upon plaintiff. It was put in for defence, that, soma time previous to this transaction, plaintift had been rather im pertinent in consequence of not receiving the necessary amount ot fees he thought himselt entitled to ; and on the occasion reienrd to, when plaintiff waa told he could not have the pie, he snached it off the tsble. upon wbicMe_ fendant, alter a struggle, got it back again, when plaintiff again seised hold ofit, and thrust his hand into the pie, thereby deatroy ing it; upon which d? fondant struck him slightly in the lace, and got his hand severely cut in re. ?urn, by a plate thrown at him by the defendant Verdict for plaintiff $15 damages. 8 cents costs. Mr. Raymond ior plaintiff; Mr. Joachim, sun for defendant. Before Chief Justice Jones. Henry and Dai-id Cotheal vs. Daniel J* Baldron.?Tbli was an action brought upon a bond for $4000. It appear ? d that the bond was given at Chicago, Illinois, on the Sd of November, 1840 as a security ior three tmndsand mortgages on lUinois fends, foV the amount of $3000, to he paid within one year from the first of October previ ous to the date of the bond, with interest at 8 per cant For defence it was conteuded that satisfact on had been -hown for the bond which not being supported by the ?r-timony, the jury ionnd a vcdict for the plaintiff ot ?-200ii and interest, damages, and 6 cents costs. Slot son and Schell, for Plaintiff.?r. Barnard, tor De fendant. ? V. S. Commissioner's Office. Before Commissioner Bapelje. Jaw 8?John Salteis and Richard Lusher, seamen, were arrested on the charge oi attempt to preate a revolt ? ?n board tha American ahtp ' Hercules," during her last oysge from OJeaaa to New York. The parties will be examined this forenoon. General Sessions. Before Recorder iuiiiuadge, and Aldermen Devoe and Miller. M C. Patkssow, E*q District Attorney. jAjf# 9?Tiial for Grand Latceny ?Daniel McCirty, impleaded with 9tcphrn Foley, indicted f?r a grand lar ceny in stealing an ox worth $40, on the 4'h nit .the pro perty of Daniel Tcppy, of Dutchess county . taken Irom he premises of Wifeon-B. Sheldon, near the Upper Bull's Head, was put on his trial. Foley had been previously tried aDd acquitted. . The evideuce on the jiart of the prosecution was the -?ante as given on the trial of Foley, and we therefore de "Forlhe defence, Jssirs Mcuar waa called, who stated that McCarty was at home in witness's house at the time 'he ox was stolen; and that two colored men came ana mformed him thai they bad an ox: and about 4 o clock next morning they eg .In called, s ndiaidtheywished pri ?oner to buy it and ptoceed to slaughtei it. Witness saw ,omi money piss between the colored men and prisoner, hut did not know how much. Prisoner sent a colored man (hired) to slaughter the animal The wife of the last Witness corroborated tha statrmr nt ?if the husband in respect to the colored men coming at night, aiid pram in the moi ning to ?ee the prisoner: rod d?o that he was at home at the time the ox was alleged 0 have been stolen by him. Two other persons,named tlulry, relations of the first witness, were called, andleore roborated Jsmes' statement; and witnesses were called to prove good character previoua to this transaotion. The prosecution then called a colored man named Tur ner, who staled that the accused offered him $10 to festity in his favor. Prisoner and the two colored men maae s bargain about getting the ox and divided the money The character of this wi'ness, ior truth **d veracity, was impugned by officers Settler, Bowyer, John Davis, and counsellor Voorbees, who stste^heywouidnotta lieve him under oath, if n t corroborated *>T circum tances. Justice Merritt was also called, and testified to he same f fleet, but he believed his testimony, give*to .fey, to be the truth. .. .. ? a-nrrvsr" Jeremiah Fowler, for whom the witness Turner worked, gsve him a good character for hooeaty; know nothing ot his character for truth and veracity. The evidence was then exhausted, and James McKay, Esq., stimmed up the case for the defence. He was toi I,wed by Jonas 4 Phillips, Eiq tor the pro ecutiom The Recorder then briefly charged the juty, and it waa sub "^^yTotild not agree upon a verdict in the case: and the Court db misted them Irom the further considers mn of the subject Ten stood for conviction and two tor *CJVfef/or Grand Lsrrcny?George Johnson aliae Logan, was thou tried lor a grand larceny, in having the 37th of July last, 34 groce of agate shirt bmtons snd 13 dozen fine tooth hair combs, in all worth M*.'{?? ?he store ot Messrs. Dickenson snd Whitney , '?f.p?r!/rtr'* Mr Hzaav W. WHtreav wascalled to <? ??'?*? ? attained by the firm, and on being aeked tba valne oi he property stated it to be about $36 He could not posi tively say that the prisoner stole It This valuation would make the offence a grand larceny. The priaoner waa arrested by private watchman Peter X. Cole, assisted by officer Joseph; he was found con ceslod behind a door in Duana street and combs and shirt buttors found in his ; otseiaion by the officer and which ware claimed by Mr. Whiiney, at the police office The jury found the prisoner guilty. and the Court sen tenced bim to be confined in the State Prison tor 3 years. Trial for Burglary ?Joseph Detsues. a Mexican lad, aged 18 ) ears, was then tried for a hurglarv in the first Ipgree, in brsaking into the house of Mr. John M King, No. 838 Pearl street, on the night of the 3th of December, >ind stealing a gold watch ring The entry into the pre mises vii msde from the rear,by breaking s window snd removing s bolt of the door ,u . Th- re wss no positive proof of sny forcible entry into ?he premises, end the led In expleneUon of hls being in ihe promisee at the time of his arrest, stated before the magistrate that ha went into the honae to sleep, hiving no place ot reeidence. and further, as no owner appeared to laitn the ring, a larceny wee not proved, and the jury found a verdic of not guilty. The Grand Jury came into Court and presented, amongst other hills, one oi indictment against Andrew Ktorn, for the wilful mnrdet of Mrs Hsnlan.and firing her dwelling. He wit handed over to the Coort ol Oyer and Terminer for trial. . , .... Adjourned to ?o-morrow at II oVlock, A. M. BROOKLYN PROW STAN T AND LIBRARY A8SO D i lATlON?Will hold a Special Meeting <? rha-etUy. I he 9th in.WKt The Annual Anniveiasry will be celebrated on the 16.h instant. fctfgjpWALTERS. Preside... WILLIAM GLASSY. Secretary. ja? H*ac C?OR SALE?A FILTERKtl. wi h Hydrostatic Poww at P tached, and o?h'r imi-r nenaenU, ? perfect machrae M im nenar i ower, .ay 500(1 gtflon-par d-y. h .been m J* ??? ? few week, and will he arid at half the o.ismd co.^ II 8W Water stress. Tivir*' PATENT BOXt-.P pHF. PROPRIETOR* OF TIMS" PATENT CAR 1 BOXES, would retpee'fallv call the attention of Rail toad Con paaiaa, nd all oihera intereaWd <^h tto boikUM oT tail Road ( ara. that they h'V? appointed CORVILItJB HANOI HE. of jeraevCiy. their agsot for ths meeofee-artaj if said boiea. Alio, a. -ul (or Itanaar tinz all buaiot aa conseeted vith aaid patant-right. All c-immunicatioiia directed to htm at lersay City lr..a Fonadry. Y, Piueslstsu. 4 Jassay City, January 7th, 1846. *

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