Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 30, 1845, Page 2

November 30, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Vetv York, Suirlny, lVovrnil>rr .'HI, 1810. THIRD EDITION OK THE WEEKLY HERALD, SPECIAL EXPRESS TO BOWOX. We sha'l publish a third edition of tlie"ffY<>Uy IlrralJ lit Bit ten o'clock this morning', to go l>y the special ex press which loaves this city at three o'clock this after uood, with the mail* (or the steamer Britannia. It will ?'ontain ail the news received to that hour?intelligence of the latest movement* in Washington, prier to the opening of Congress?the last commercial reports, kc. The mails will close at the Post Office at half-past one o'clock. N?hi 1'rom Europe. The Cambria is now in her eleventh day, and she may, therefore, be oxpectcd on Tuesday or Wednesday next, w ith very important intelligence. We mean to run a special express from Boston on her arrival, if the wind and wave are favorable, and beat our contemporaries most handsomely. We will try to do it, at all events. Tlio President's Mesiogr?The Opening of Congress. The next session of Congress opens on Monday next. On Tuesday the President will deliver his unnual message. This will be his first message, and a most important document, as it will disclose the exact position of this republic in relation to foreign and domestic affairs. We have intimations from diflerem quarters as to what will be the con rents of the message. The most important topic in this document will be a full and comprehensive re view of our foreign relations, particularly as they regard Greet Britain and Texas. The history of Texian annexation will be given, and the present position of Mexico to this country, which at the last accounts was peaceable and friend, ly, probably leading to the resumption of amicable relations. But the most important part of the message wil' be that relating to Great Britain and the Oregon question. We have the best grounds for believing , that Mr. Polk will maintain the same position 01 this matter winch he took in his inaugural address ; he will claim the whole of that territory, its a full and component part of the American government. Yet it is probable?nay, certain?that the annuncia tion of this American claim will not bar a complete future compromise by diplomatic arrangements, leading to a peaceable termination of the controver sy. Twice during the administration of John Qaincy Adams, the American government offered to compromise, by dividing the territory at the 49th degree of north latitude. Once, as we are well in formed, the same otfer was made under Mr. Tyler's idminietration by Mr. Calhoun, although it is not yet known whether Mr. Calhoun ottered the British minister 49 or 52 degrees. When these terms, however, were rejected, h? retreated to the whole American claim down to 54 degrees 40 min. After giving the whole history of these negotiations, Mr. Polk will probably recommend to Congress the pas sage of a law constituting a territorial government in Oregon, the same which passed the House a year <igo and was defeated by the Southern Senators. Now, asr gards this question, and what course the approaching Congress will adopt with resepect to it, from certain information which we have ob. tained from several influential members of the West, we are of the opinion that this law (or the establishment of a territorial government, will undoubtedly pass, with a saving clause, how <? ?er, for the settlemant of the disputed boundary by means of further negotiations, or some friendly mode of arbitration. We are disposed to think, however, from popular opinion, from what we know of the sentiments of the government, and from de v elopments already made by members of Congress from the West, thai the British will never get, hereafter, so good an offer as that of the 49th degree. Indeed, the whole contest between the 'wo great countries is for the only great harbor which there is on the coast of Oregon. The claim <if the British government for a line passing down the centre of the Columbia River, from whence the 49th degree touches at the mouth, would give the onlv good harbor which there is, in Admiralty Inlet, at the head of which is Puget's Sound, where the harbor referred to is, and which a canal of a hun dred miles would unite with the Columbia River. The British government is not willing to settle the controversy by running the 49th degree to the sea, because it seeks to claim the whole navigation of 'his inlet. The American government can never give up this point; and Booner than do so, it would appeal to the ultimate and final arbitrament of the Fwora. Such, we believe will be the developments of the first part of the message, and the probable course of Congresson the recommendation of the President touching the Oregon territory. Other recommendation and subjects will be ad verted to in the message, also interesting, but in a less degree than our foreign relations. We have the best reasons for believing that the President will rscommend an alteration of the tarifl, diminishing the duties to the level of from 20 to 26 per cent. He will, no doubt, make some such recommendation; hut how far Congress will act upon his recommend ii'ion, is difficult to foresee. The high tariff ??rty of this country has lost much strength of late, and commercial events in Europe and this country, ttre favorable for the modification of the tarifl'to a moderate point. There will, probably, be a recom mendation to Congress to modify th^ financial sys tem of the general government, so as to dissolve all connection between it and the State banks. This will have the effect of reducing the volume of the currency, and preventing the employment of the surplus public revenue as a basis of bank expansion ?nd speculation. The State bank system is now beginning an expansion which will prove danger ous to the country, if the government does not adopt some principle of restriction of this kind. There will be other topics and recommendations in the message, less important in relation to other countries, but most interesting as to this. Thus we have given a correct view of the general leatures which will characterise the forthcoming ad dress, and the action of Congress on the message. In the U?t two or three years, this country has started in a new career?Texas is annexed?this is the resul of popular opinion, expressed in popular elections. The organization of Oregon in a Btable form of government, is now demanded by the same popu lar voice. And, although many [>oints may remain to be negotiated between the United States and Great Britain, we do not think the British will ever have ?o good an offer again, as that which was once made and rejected. The whole dissension and controversy now betweeen the two coun tries involves the question?"Shall Ihe New Or-i Wns of Oregon be given upT" No administration dare compromise hy giving up this important point in Oregon?that is, Puget's Sound. It cann*t and would not lead to great difficulty in time to come, because this Government, in its executive and legis lature, goes with certain and deliberate firm Bess, prudence and determination, in the pursuit of what it considers its indefeasible rights in that e<"intry, and will be backed and supported in its ?v>urse by twenty millions of people?by the power, :ofluence, and resources of a country which dou bles itself in twenty-five years. No statesman in H?is country, connected.with the government, dare to tmnk ofconipromiiw on (his question, in each a wny is to los<> the only harbor in the country. The United States, in their action, on the next ^ hi on of Congress, will show to the European world some things which they never draamed of in their philosophy. y- We |ierceive that the funds neoeasary for the < <1 .ihment of a lint* of packets between Balti > 11 Wilmington, N. C., hive been subscribed, nl i ue ill ilie ve?sel? will be finished and ready lo s*a?- aei ,nace in tii? Ime in February ne xt. The H?w York Herald In Europe. By the late English and French journals, it appear* tf)ere is a very amusing controversy carrying on in London und Paris, in relation to the |*ositioa,weight, respectability and importance ot the New \ork Herald. We feel an interest in this discussion, und shallendeavor to throw some light on the matter, for the edification of our transatlantic contemporaries Th? Loudon Timet, in commenting on the new and extraordinary movements going on in this country, and looking to the time when Oregon, Ca lifornia and other parts ot Mexico may bccome part and psrcel of this republic, took occasion to speak not in the most flattering terms ot the doctrines of this journal, while looking upon its developments as a correct exponent ot the general sentiments of this country. A tew days atterwards, a Parisian correspondent endeavored to correct these opinions of the press in relation to the character and respec tability of the Nete York Harold, and gives vent to much low and vulgar personal abuse of Mr. Bennett, the proprietor of this journal. The writer referred to goes on to say, not only that this journal is disre putable in itself, but that the whole American press is equally disreputable, being conducted, aa he takes upon himself to assert, by ignorant and incompetent rowdies, " broken down lawyers, physicians, politi cians," and other,loafers. From the character o' this attempt to disparage the New York Herald and the American press in general, and from the low abuse and vulgar personalities with which it is stamped, every body will be able to recognise that it has emanated from an individual well*known in this community as chief clerk, or rather cook and bottle washer, to Fanny Llssler, during her career in America. His name is Henry Wikotf, and the very mention ot the name is a sufficient answer to the trash which comes from him, in either hemis phere. The disreputable connection of this notori ous creature with that famous darueute, and his miserable attem-t to establish a paper in this city, are satisfactory evidence of the character ot the man, and sufficiently show that his statements are unworthy ot notice or respect, whether in London or Paris. But this aside. In reference to the character of the Neir York Herald, as an 'exponent and correct interpreter of the sentiments of this country, on every question, we are willing to put in evidence the whole history of its course during the last ten years of its existence. Who predicted, and plainly showed beforehand, on indisputable data, that the United States Bank would fall, long before that event took place 1 The Neir York Herald. Who alone pointed out the elements of ruin at work un der the foundations of the baseless prosperity of 1835?36 ? The New York Herald. Who first pointed out the mode and showed the probability of succcss of the election of General Harrison in 18401 The New York Herald. Who predicted the results which subsequently happened, and showed, during the pendency of the last contest for the Presidency, that Polk would beat Clay 1 The New York Herald. In short, upon every great and momentous ques tion agitated within the last ten years, whether po litical, financial or social, this journal has contained the only correct exposition, the only full interpre tation of the sentiments, spirit and feeling of this metropolis and this country In proof of these things, we give the columns of our journal, during all that period of time. These are all facts, well known to the conductors of newspapers in this country, as well as in London and Paris. But, urged on by per sonal hostility and rivalry, those ol our own coun try, in the very face of all these facts, endeavor to assert all the evil they can against the Neiv York Herald; whereas, the same motives not existing among the conductors of the press in London and Paris, our influence and statements there are more fairly iudged, and more justly appreciated. Public opinion will, in the end, settle itself tight, and mis representation and rival hostility will defeat them. selves. But the London Timet in particular, has special reasons to correct the misrepresentations of our :ontemporaries and opponents here, and to under itand the position of the N. Y. Herald in this country. At this moment, that journal is going through the same progress which we did in 1837. A.t the last dates, we perceive, that the whole Lon don press has assailed the Timet with the bitterest acrimony, denouncing that journal in the severest possible terms?and whyl Because the London Times has revealed the secret elements which were at work to produce the present panic, because it has exposed the arts and nefarious schemes of dis honest speculators. They have, therefore, all been set in commotion; they are stung to the quick, and seek to obtain revenge by assaulting that pa per in the most vituperative language. The origin and commencement of the opposition raised against the New York Herald in this country, was precisely in the same way. We pre dicted asim lar revulsion, on indisputable data; we give a particular account of the deplorable events which then happened, and we prevented the crush irom being more disastrous than it would other wise have been This waA the origin of the efforts made to destroy the New York Herald, because it told too much truth. This spirit of hostility against the Herald has been continued ever since that pe riod, and has been not a little exasperated and aug mented by the additional excitement of jealousy and rivalry, provoked by its superior energy and ac tivity in running expresses, and other energetic en terprises. If our doctrines and general views of things in this country are repulsive to the politicians of Europe, because of the too deep tinge of de mocracy with which they are imbued, we cannot help it. It is our purpose?it always was and will ever continue to be?to represent faithfully and fear lessly all the great events ana movements ot the age. This purpose has been fostered, encouraged, and appreciated bv the American people in the most em phatic manner, so that our patronage and circula tion is beyond that of any other paper in this coun try ; and a journal of such a character at home, as rivals and opponents both here and abroad would wish to represent it, would not be likely ever to attain an eminence and prosperity such us this has done. The Free Hydrant* ai*i> the Corporation.? What are the authorities doing in reference to the tree hydrants 1 Are they ignorant of the dilapidat ed condition in which scores of them are to be found 1 Are they not aware that many of our Htreets will shortly be rendered almost impassable by the accumulation of ice around these hydrants ; and the lives and limbs of our citizens consequently endangered, unless they are put in perfect repair 1? Why have they been neglected until this late peri od T When shall we have a Common Council that will perform their duty in correcting these inter minable abuses 1 It will doubtless be recollected by most of our readers, what a condition some of our thoroughfares were in during a portion of last winter, from the cause before stated. It will also be remembered how loud the j>arty at present in the ascendant power, were in their condemnation that such a state of things ahould b? allowed to e* ist. The subject, however, now appears to have been completely forgotten ; or, in other words, it is no longer deemed worthy of their profound consider ation j their particular attention at the present time beinff directed to the importance of effecting such an alteration in the City Charter as wij secure for them, if re-clected to their present seats, fat salaries and good suppers for the next three years to come .ind with a view of strengthening their own force a little, and at the same time make an opening for others not at present provided for, it is contemplated to create a new Ward, by dividing the Sixteenth, and perhaps the Twelfth, into two Mgxico.?There is nothing of particular impor tance from the city of Mexico. On the 1st instant, ?>ur squadron had all left Vera Cruz, in order to give the Mexican government an opportunity to negotiate a treaty of peace with the United States. It is rtry likely that one of the first steps that Con will take, will to authorise the President to immediately arrange our ntlairs with Mexiflo, either by negotiation or by toroe. Rklioiobs Itkllioshck?-Religion ill this noun try is making rapid progress, among particular sects of Christians?a great rivalry exists, however, be tween the Protestants and Catholics. Tlie former ; nartv is dominant in this countrjr.but th* Catholics in crease rapidly, a*d now number over 1,000,000 com municaot.,while the Proteetnnt sects number over V 000 000 Thf annual expense of supporting the reli gious institutions of these two greet sects, is some thing like S30.000.000, being a greater amount thau is requisite tor the expenses of the general govern ment This is a significant fact, showing the zeal of the contending sects in their pious efforts, and the success of the voluntary principle In religious sup port. Among a population of 20,000.000, there are more than 5,000,000 professors of religion, being a ,ar greater proportion of saints to sinners thau So- , dom and Gomorah had. 1 The Catholics are the most active, except, per- > haps, the ultra Presbyterians. They are making converts, and erecting the standard of their faith, not only in the ciues and towns of the Atlantic States, but sending missionaries to the wilds of Ore gon, and on the shores of the Pacific. Their priests are generally selfsacnftoing, determined men, and success crowns their efforts. Bishop Hughes, of the Catholic diocese of New York, is about going to Europe, for the purpose ot bringing out a number ot Sisters of Charity, to blish hospitals for the s:ck in this country. The , career of Bishop Hughes is well known latheUm ted States-he has made many mwtnken-many ( well-nigh fatal mistakes-but he probably?meant well. His great error was too much zeal, exh in the school and other important questions^ Bishop, however, has nearly recovered his po ?mo?, ?<! ?.u*<l . gte?t d?.l of "I*""". Pise Dr. Power, and other eminent Catholic di ^ w?hin .h, three vears, in their efforts to spread religious for ( vor and piety in all the different sphens of life and action. Though less successful thanBisaop Hughes in personal advancement, their acts have met wi h more general approval from all other denominations, and the country at large. The Catholic clergy are in fact, celebrated for their intelligence and moderation, and the skill and success with which they have promulgated their doctrines. Of the Protestant sects, the most active, noisy an ohentimes bigoted, are the ultra Presbytenans. The Rev. Mr. Kirk, the Rev. Dr. Cheever, and other " shining lights,'"are pouring forth denuncia tions upon theChurch of Rome. This is a sectarian and unchristian warfare, in which they must fail. The last movement of this sect is an attempt to sub vert the power of the Pope, by sending missionaries to Italy with bundle* of tracts, illustating the dogmas which they profess. Let them take care they are not caught in the dominions of his H o''ne8S' T they get into trouble. The Baptists and Methodists ? are also making considerable progress in a quiet way by pursuing the same course and adopting the same species of tactics as the Catholics in relation to missionary efforts. They are wiser than he Presbyterians?and tirbetter Christians, according lo the Bible. On the whole, Christianity, in all its branches, is , in a flourishing condition in the United States. e j have, to be sure, Infidels, Atheists, Deists, Socialists, etc., among us, but although they call meetings and make long speeches every little while, but little^pro cress is made, while Christianity increases with the rapid growth of the country. The Catholics, how ever, increase in a higher ratio than any of the other Christian sects. The National Council ot American Catholic Bishops meets in May next, in Baltimore. It wil. j be an important assemblage, and Bishop Hughes will return in time, from Europe, to attend its sittings. Diplomatic Intelligkwce.?'There is a rumor circulating in several journals, that Mr. Pakenliam, the British Minister at Washington, intends to leave this country and return to England, in consequence ot his having been unable to succeed in settling the Oregon question with the American government. We have no means of ascertaining the truth of this report, but there seems to be some probability in it, from the tact that Mr. Pakenham was understood, at the time of his arrival, to have come to the United States on a special mission, and with the mtention of re maining only six months, or a year at farthest. lvs now known that all negotiations on the Oregon question are suspended between the British Minis ter and the American government; and the proba bility is, that he will be soon recalled. Sir George Simpson, the Governor of the Hudson Bay Co., arrived in this city a few days since from Washington, where, it was supposed, he had several interviews with the British Minister, relative to t^ position about to be assumed by Mr. Polk on the 1 Ion question, in his forthcoming message. Go vernor Simpson is in this neighborhood still, and will proceed to England by the steamer from Boston. Recently, Captain EUiott, formerly British Agent in Texas, has been strolling about?but whether he is here, has not been heard. I lie diplomatic movements ol theBritisn emoaesy in this country, ns well as in Texas and Mexico, have not succeeded in the last two or three years.? Every one recollects the laughable blundering and bustling exhibited by Captain Elliott in regard to Texas and Mexico, relative to the annexation of the former. We are much afraid that Mr. Pakenham and Sir George Simpson have made many mistakes in their attempts to negotiate, arising, probably, from their not paying sufficient attention to the great inflaence which popular movements and popu lar opinion have on the American government. About a ysar ago, Mr. Pakenham refused to enter tain the proposition of negotiating on the 49th pa rallel of latitude, for the settlement of the Oregon question. He was told by a Western member that the British government never would have that offer again, and that it was the last chance the y would ever have for that purpose. All the other foreign ministers, we believe, at Washington, are severally keeping up the dignity of their embassies, for there is very little business to do, except in a social way. The Russian aad French ministers seem to occupy the most promi nent position ia society, as well as in public esteem They furnish great addition to the social mave ments at Washington, and keep up the dignity of their respective governments with the greatest good temper and decorum. Affairs in Canada.?Our latest intelligence from Montreal is to the 26th inst., inclusive. The Gov. General, Lord Metcalfe, left that city that day, en route for England. The government is lo be admi nistered by the Earl of Cathcart, till a successor to Lord Metcalfe arrives out. The late Gov. General leaves Hoston in the Bri tannia, on Monday, and his labors in a public capa city have probably ceased forever. It is not expect ed that he can recover from the disease which now afflicts him. This is the third or fourth Governor who has lately been obliged to give up by deatfi and disease The province of Canada lias been very unfortunate?Lord Sydenham, und Sir Charles Bagot, having both died while in office, since 1*39, ' and it is very likely the third has resigned but a few months before his death And if wr recollect right ly, Lord Durham lived but a short nmr after his re turn to England. It is yet unknown who is to be dent out as the successor to Lord Metcalfe, ft will be necessnry to r?end an active and energetic man -one capable r?f contending with powerful oppopiticn 'ind difficulties ; In the progress the United States are making in the acquisition of new territory, the strong impulsive teelmg of the American people against the occupa tion of any purt of the Northern Continent by the subjects of a monarchical government, will render it necessary for Great Uritain to have a man fit the head of affairs in Canada who |m>sm s.^es a ]K>weilul inind and indomitable energy. It is a fact not to be too strongly denied, that republicanism is still spreading in that Proving* ; the temporary susjien Kion of hostilities in 1KW, did not suppress the de mocratic impuU" ol ih" Canadians; for tli* Souther ly breezes prevail too often lor thai ThwtrlMli. Par* Thk aTRk.?The box?s of "Old Drury" las evening, ware grac?d by a highly fashionable uul Intel' lig?Qt audience. The delightful comedy of "I ondon Assurance" was played, with ? few exception!, most charmingly The performance of Mr riacide and Mil Bl ind, was all that the moat orlticol could deiire, and loud and rapturous applauso followed the sallies of wit and humor with with the comedy abounds. Mr. De Wal deD. howor?ir, would render the character of Meddlei much mora effective, if lio could curb hU exuberant ac tion and leave out a few of the " gag*."' Shakspeare's advice, is, after all, the surest and safest rule to follow It is 'H"t for the uotur to " speak no raore than is set down for him." The coraody was well put upon tho stage, and tho audience seemed highly gratified with the representation. To-morrow evening, Miss Delcy, who has recovered from her late severe indisposition, will appear, together with Mr. Gardner and Mr. Brough, in Weber's giand opera of " Der Freiscbtitz," which will be brought out with great splendor and magnificence.? Mr. G. Barrett makes his first appearance at this theatre for scvaral years, as O'Caliaghan, in the petit comedy of "His L|st Legs." We hope to seo a crowded house. Bowkrv Theatre.?Tho performance last evening was for the benefit of the popular Y.n kee comedian, G. H. Hill. The house was a perfect am. The performance commenced with the Historical Urania of Napoleon, in which Mr. Scott, and Messrs. Cc. ey and Blancbard, and the dogs appeared. After this he lat and 2nd acts of the " Knight of the Oolden Fleece ' in which Mr. Hill, as Sy Saco, waa rich as usual, a <1 drew down rapturous applause After this, the com. <ly of "New Notions" whs performed, and the evening dosed with the laughable farce of " Wife lor a Day." The bill for to-morrow evening it decidedly one of the most attractive ever put forth at this popular establishment. It ia composed of the fine play of " Love's Sacrifice," ia which that favorite actro.'s, Mrs. Shaw, will perform the heroine ; after which the farce of " No Song, No Supper." Ethiopian Serenaders.?These favorites had another excellent house last night, and at the end of evory song received hearty applause. In consequence of the extra ordinary patronage they have received during the last week, and in compliance with the wishes of the pub^ lie, they have been induced to change their intention o. leaving New York to-morrow, and will give their con certs next week at the same place. Those who have not yet seen them will bear this in mind. Promenade Concerts? A La Mcsaro.?The New York Musical Association gave their first Promenade Concert on the above plan, last evening, at Niblo's 8a joon. The room was thronged with a brilliant and ani mated audience; among whom we recognized several of our principal city belles, and all seemed pleased with the entertainment presented. The orchestra was full and effective, consisting of thirty-three performers, who played several beautiful waltzes, overtures, etc., in a very superior manner. We hare no doubt these con certs, if well managed, may become as attractsve and popular in this country as they have in Europe. German Opera.?The German Operatic Company will have another orchestral rehearsal, at the Opera House' on next Tuesday. There will be two more rehearsals, making four in all, before they will appear in public. Alhamra.?Next week, Palmo's unrivalled company of Ethiopean burlesque singers, appear at this fashiona ble place of amusement. Theatricals in this country are as successful as ever. The Keansare playing to crowded house* in Boston They have heen eminently successful there, and will return here in a few days; where, aftor playing a short engagement, they will proceed on their winter tour to the South.

Leopold I)o Meyer is in Boston, but has postponed his intended concerts for the present, on account of a dislo cation of the shoulder, caused by being thrown from a horse. The injury, we are happy to sny, is not serious, and the Bostonians will ere long have the pleasure of listening to the lion pianist of the age. Mr. Templeton gave one concert here on Monday eve ning last, at the Tabernacle. The house was crowded by the beauty and fashion of the city. He has now gone to Albany. He has been very successful, and is making money very fast. Ole Bull gave his farewell concert at the Taber nacle en Wednesday evening last. The house was crowded to excess. At the conclusion, Mr. Bull was greeted with rapturous applause, and several bouquets were thrown towards him. Apparently over whelmed and literally bowed down by the weight of public applause, he came forward to respond to the loud calls of four thousand admirers of his skill. Taking up a nosegay which had been thrown to him, in his hand, and bowing low to the audienco, he thus laconically, yet in the most feeling manner, bid farewell to New York : "Ladies and Gentlemen These flowers will fade, but tho spirit which gives them will never fade away from my grateful heart." Tremendous cheering followed this little speech, an.l the immense crowd, satisfied and pleased, departed. Ole Bull leaves for Havre in a few days, and will pro bably carry with him between sixty and eighty thousand dollars?the proceeds of his tour through this country. Madame Augusta is in Philadelphia. She appeared on Wednesday evening last in the character of Zoloe, in "La Bayadere ."before a large and enthusiastic audience, who showered down the most rapturous plaudits. Madame Augusta ia very popular in Philadelphia, and after playing there a short time longer, will proceed to the South. The Delcy troupe have been playing a short engage ment at the Park Theatre, in this city. For a weok past Miss Delcy has been unwell, and has not been playing. The troupe will leave for Boston in a few days, where they intend giving concerts. The Seguin tioupe are at the Holliday street Theatre, Baltimore, playing a very successful engagement. Mr. Joseph Burke, the pupil of De Berriot, is in Alba ny, where, after giving a concert, he will give one here on irway nexi. The Swiaa Bell Ringers were at Louisville mfew days since, en route for Mexico. Mad. Pico and the Italian troupe were at New Orleans at the last accounts. Christian Huber, the celebrated violoncellist from the conservatoire of Paris, gave a concert at the Apollo Saloon in this city, on Friday evening last. He had a large and fashionable audience, and he will, without doubt, be very successful in this country. Levi North is at Welsh k Delavan's Circus, Philadel phia. The French operatic troupe are in New Orleans. Mr. Crisp and our American actress, Mrs Mowatt, mndo a mest successful debut at Richmond, Va. a few days since. The Bostonians are disputing whether their city shall be supplied with water from Long Pond or Spot Pond. Tlie Mail has the following jeu d'etprit on the subject. It is said that Mrs. Kean has come out in favor ol the Long I'ond project. At any rate she went so far to say, the other night, " Out, damned spot." Mr. Dempster is giving concerts in Rochester. Miss Julia Tarnbull is at Norfolk, Virginia. Movements of Travellers. The following were nearly the full number registered at tho principal hotels yesterday: ? American.?A. C. Church, West Point; W. W. Whit ton, N. V.j W. Doris, Phila ;M. Williams, do; Major Rip ley , Springfield: N. C. Wedder, Newburgh; J. Mott, L. I.) W. Bang, do; P. R BreckenhofT, Now Rochelle Aitor.?K. Gordon, Lancaster; Sam'l Hanson, Port land ; Capt. Gorhnm, steamer Troy; Mr. Reed. Phila; L. O. Cammon, Troy; George lledfield, do; W. Wyman, Boston; H. Gilbert, Staunton: Shephard &. Jewett, Bos ton; Boswell, Steele k Weed, do; M. James, do; Geo. Ashman. Springfield; Hon. John Davis, Worcester; E. W. Clarke, Phila; Joseph Cropfall, J. H. Tuka, England; L J. Webster, N. O.', A. Dodge, Georgetown, R. B. Fish er, Boston. Citt.?Major McLenn, B. A.; S. M. Berniss, N. Y.; W. Walker, St. Johns, N. B ; W Myers, U. 8. N ; Mr. Ly man, Albany; II. K. Johnson, Phila; Mr. Whiting, Chica go; Professor Edwards, Providence; Manuel Silas, rasas; SI. I'omeroy, N. Y.j E. E. Gey, Phila; W. Bird, H. R. Campbell, do; Frank i.ur.?John Mills, Westchester; H. Lapham, Peekskill; Geo. Dornin, Rawdon, Canada, E. E Fortes, Albany; M. Beek, Boston: E. Crott, St. Louis; Hon. Ju lius Kockwell, II. Hoflela, Jos. Corvin, Ithaca; J. N. Ire well. New Kent; Thomas Griffith, Phila; S. Wells, Kees vllie. Globk.?J. Cadwallader, Trenton; Chevalier Hulsem, Austrian Minister, Waehington; A. B. Horn, West Paris. Howard.?J. P. Benjamin, steamboat Troy; A. Barstow, A. W Sweet, do; R. Adams, St. Louis; 8 Dunlap, Phila; J. P. Stanniels, Boston, Massj J. Dorlin.Troy; R Givens, Schenectady; G. B. Strout, Troy; W. D. White, Albany; E Williams, Norwich; Thos. Douglas, Manchester, Vt ; H. Storm, Chenango county; J. C. Anthony, Canojoharie; W I) White, Albany; C. H. Abbott, Phila; Fred. Collins, do; Geo Palmer, Massachusetts; F. H Davis, Glouces ter; Mrs. Moses, 'J Misses Openhem, 8. C. Common I'lraa. Before a Full Beneh. Not. ??.?The Jury in the ease of Elizabeth Chrittit vt flulon and Jonn,M proviousl* reported, returned a seal ed verdict of $0S damages ana six cents costs, In favor of the plnintiff. After which, and it being "argument day," the follow ing decisioM were given: - Daniel B. Daniiadi. Auguitui S SwU.-This was a motion urged to set aside a report snhmltted by ? lefe ree, upon the ground that one oI the witnesses was de clared a party interested. The Court insisted that, inas much as this witness had obtained his release previous te the trial, the objections were not good, and they con firmed the opinion rendered by verdict, with attending I'OStS. Jothua Culoerts. Wm //. Cuirer, impleaded with Noah Riplry. ?Judgment for defendant on the demurrer. Ilertry Ck??s?r?r ?i. Frederick Hammer.?An aetion for slander, unsustained by the plaintiff in a previous trial. The question for the Jury In this caae was para mount, and entitled to favor. The motion was therefore tet aside, and the verdict previously submitted, was de clared good,with full nmount ol costs. Henry fVilktt vt Merchant!1 Exchange Rank.?Motion for a new trial In thia case was unconditionally denied John A. Taiater adt. Riwud Prnnett and Jonathan W. Martin. The dofendunts demurred to the declaration of the plaintiff for a rejoinder. The Court decided in favor of tho demurrer, and granted privilege to amend en pay ment of costs. IVilliam Sneaiker vt Tho mat Pierian.?Motion denied, as by pievious decision at Chambers, a:id the appeal dis missed without oosts Tho mat Darlington n Jamn $ lAtf/f -Verdict a on firmed with costs. ( hitrlet Otharne vt It i" \ new trlsl or tiered,on payment ofcMt'ti* ?ke nla ntifi. This Court wlUw'fnn? >'>lan dar on Monday, 10 'frock City Intelligence. Cool Wutmi*.-After the lingering of summer io long into nuiutnn, the hat at last concluded to make her exit for the benefit of old winter, who U now herd upon u?. The thermometer yesterday at 11 o'clock atood, at 1 Morris's, at 31 degree*. The air ii keen and aharp. and the nose* of the pedestrians are at red a* cherries. Great j coat*, glove* and comforter*, which have laid ailde for month*, are now called into requisition. Persons should be careful of themselves In tbeie sudden chances of weather. " Psice or Coal.?Cold weather is fast approaching, and persons are reminded of the necessity of laying hi a ??pplr iuel for the winter. The price of coal I* for Lehigh, *6 par ton ; for Peach Orchard, $9,40 ; and for Liverpool, $11. These prices are 16 per cent higher than they were last j-oar at this time.' Why this advance in price is. we cannot ?eo. It ought to be lower, as the iacihtie* lor the transportation of coal have been daily ! growing greater. Several new mines have beon lately brought into notice, and if the established companies : continue to be so exorbitant in their prices, the new ones will enter into such successful competition with them as to bring them down to a proper standard. (;*?T0'? Watk*.?The receipts for Croton water from <\Vn ifl ^N?vember Iat' ofth* present year, have been *140'.#55 70, being an increase over the corresponding months in 1844 of $35.56* 61. The expenditures do,.!n| his year have been $31,056 37, being a decrease from last year of $30,801 27. *ft?? R?TO?-WTioi?.-The Poles of this city celebrated ? '^anniversary of the revolution of 1830, last even ing, at the Stuy vesant Institute. TheTHon. Wm. T. Me j^oun acted as President, and Hon. Judge Oakley as Vice President The Hon. John Jay propofed a serLofre pr*"* ? of th# ,ense ?' th? American peo K.U. tyranny perpetrated by Russia towards the Poles, which were aeconded by Theodore Sedgwick Hon' A letter was read from slv.r?i J? ,.exc,uinff hlms?lf frotn attending.? Krlnrt . i L* ? J?'6?1 wer? delivered in Polish, r rench and hnglish, which were loudly applauded Tho 1 we? Wrt1^Citly *nd th! Italian In uniform. I wither ' ?ce"i0Q' Th0 wh0,e r?"ed off j Agio Iwdioikt Fkmalks.?We have received the 32H female,1*'we ill? !oci#tf.forthe relief of nged indigent lemaie*. We learn from the report, that this nraisewar ' andnWn" f?rmPd iBl8l4b'' little baudSffem?U. an as vhim wh " ?U1 ,837"9' they built 1 DurinJ th. ^ "?ty of tt,eM a**d females - high. Of the present inmates, there are l# whosV .j!^ ! awSSg ? Tfi f addition to the regular inmates of th? establishment, the society has 80 pension" delei.d n^ opon it, who receive aid in their own humble dwelling? In looking at the report of the treasurer, we see that t1ie inill f ?ooi*ty*re exhausted, and 'thai in adUition I is dol.larl' for which the society : l,..,y1Iiad?bt?d for th? erection of the addition, it will ' t0 CVTy out th* objects of the society for I the coming year. We need hardly say that this society | J?a* the ?trongest claims for support, and that all the iU? ?" 'j!" are needed pay off the claims that are i t?he suJin'ort ,lnd what may b? necessary for ! ni.hf PPn Ci '"mates, ought to be promptly fur tJ?on$Qa* W,M b,? thankfully received by any XLlh:jU^?P" ladies who compose the Board of Management?their names being : Mrs. Mowatt 1st Di ToVir'J^r^-' M,?- H- aS arDir^c^s1; Fourth.? xf i, Mi" _,Marla Boyd, Treasurer, 291 Fourth st; Miss Maynard, Secretary, 222 Vesey st. : !*T.CH?L0"'* BVS?A-mistake occurred in our Li&? yesterday, in relation to the worthy " Juniora ?? I We..#r# h8p,? I? rentify- We ?aid the " Junior ! ?r,? fhnnW K ?1! Thursday evening last at the ~P?.?: ?hould have been the " Vouug Bachelors." The Juniors give their ball in January, arv 'There was quite a sanguin *|7 conflict-resulting in broken noses, blood shot eyes ?nd begrimed visages, at an early hour yestenlav' to'have'ht? ?f ex,libition, i? understood '?.hav? be"n the ''Brilliant," 330 Broadway, a place some ^ l J - u during the fall election, for its having l?. Li^ n* characters, the endorsement of "Morris Franklin,, Register," and which occasioned something of a considerable number of political squibs, levelled at the character of this gentleman?he being a canJidate for some important position in this fall's canvass The I pa*le' concerned in this multitudinous meter, wore in part composed of a rebellious portion from the Custom "Dd Wh0 ,eomed somewhat overcome ?? .?m fiT ? f?'n> ?r some such ardent peculiarity It is said they got tho worst of it, and that they found tho : reckoning too great for the little room." AnoTHKR SreiMnOiT RoBHenr.?A irentlemnn vh? i went on Board the South America at Kingston onThuis 1*1 ?T? ?g* ,h8d^ wallot, coDtamingu^o WHon the i ^B'ton Batik and $113 in oth, , bill., taken from hi* pantaloons pocket while h was asleep in his berth sSSsssS ' asm i which they leave?New 'toi It! aftern?0" ?f the "ay on PoL!cr Omens.?Having occasion, a few days siure to pass through the purlieus of tho Five Points wo were' thePpo!fevaoVp?* M}onishillK increase in that quarter of the policy offices. In some of the worst parta of Oranen " ar.8 offices in cellars and little nooks, diapiayiutr The ?f,ihan?? ?fflC?u' from th*ir windows ine exchange' which they wish to make is that of the that f P?clteU ?f the miserable inhabitants of that portion of the city into their own. Ae for ex' changing money, there is probably not one of them who cou J calculate tho di.coSnt on ^doi i 'Vw to ,Lrl?l-,ngJ}ul #s tl,ey Jo alluring hope, of gain to their miserable customers, they eflectually succeed ?n flowing them of all that is left by the "Jm se^'er ?nn f6 a.re.,n n,any cases the receptacles of stolen goods, and yet in the face of all our laws no notice i? taken of these sink, of iniquity. Occa^ionUly on. i their keepers happens to get 'hit" for more than he feels disposed to pay, and from complaint he is arrested pHetor/onfhe?'' ? dir,ctod to f?rret out the pro to hi.tir." if establishments, and have them brought n. i ,'r ?k ara 0 ^ave law,>let them be enloried !!., are not to be enforced, let us repeal them' tT.e *ov?rnmen|r.raer?J and'mbeciltt mode of conducting altofether ^ ^.V f5 l! ? ou^ c,,y. needs '? r<forming aiiogetner. Let us have a strong, and at the suine time.jmt city government. e 'ij'1 ?rriCE'-The Coroner was called yester day to hold an inquest on tho body of James Ounvan "h? wa' f0?nd d?ad in ? .table it No M7 ffison street. \ erdict, came to hi* death by want and sure, in oonsequenco of intemperance. Brooklyn City Intelligence. Romotal ok thi Dead.?The Supervisors of the county of King* have before them a proportion, the remit of which may be fraught with the most momen toui cjnaeqnencea to hundreda of perionf residing in Broeklyn, who have friends and relative* entombod in the extensive public grave yards adjoining the Marine Barrack*. It it almost certain that*the march of improve ment which has been so rapidly pregressir'g in this city, will, eie long, require the grounds cow occupied in the above mentioned qaartitr, aa the resting place of the dead, and it therefore becomes neoasaary to select a lo cation which, lor centuries to come, may be looked upon ' as a safe and secure depository for the remain* of those who go to " that bourne from whence no traveller re turns?' William M. 1'dall, Esq , oneofthe supervisors, has suggested the policy and expediency of par chasing rground* in the vicinity or the Greenwood Cemetery, to be regulated, graded and ornamented at the public expense, which shall be open to all classes and denominations of persons for the interment of their friends, at a mere nominal charge, and where the bodies of those who die among the poor and destitute may have a burial, with becoming religiou* rites and j ceremonies, at the cost of the city, without the posthu mous odium ot being sent to a Totter'* Field, or consign ed to a pauper'* grave. The proposed plan is one tnat will do honor alike to the heads and hearts of the projec tors, and a reasonable doubt cannot well be entertained that it will meet with the concurrence and approbation ol every rght-minded individual in the community. Rklioious Matters.? At the Cfiurch of the Pilgrim*, corner of Henry and Remsen street, the Rev. George B. Chcever will preach a sermon this morning, and the Rev II. Cheever, recently from the Sandwich Islands,will de liver a discourse in the afternoon. At the Firr,t Univer salis Church, corner of Fulton and Tine Apple street*, i the morning cervices will be conducted by 1 o Rev. T. P. Abell, of Middletown, Ct, and in the everting by the Rev. T. B. Thayer, whose selected subject f'ir a lecture will be " The superior moral influence of Univorsalisin." The Millerites have announced services to I o held in their tabernacle in Adams street, under the < special pas torship ol Elder J. G. Bennett, late a member of the Me thodist Episcopal Church, from New Hampsliiie. A Laboe Hoo.?A pig ooly ten month* old was slaughtered in Brooklyn a few days ago, which weighed, alter being disemboweled and prepared for market, three hundred and thirty eight pounds. Miiamo.?A lad, about fourteen years ot age, son of Mr. Charles Doherty, of Furman street, mysteriously, disappeared from his father's residence a few days ago, and has not since been heard of. As he was a steaily I good, and affectionate boy, it is feared that some fatal accident has befallen him, and hi* relatives are, conte quently, in the greatest trouble and most pruaful sua pen** concerning lnm. The New Fulton Marxet.?The standa and atall* of thi* market have all been disponed of at good rents (and premiums for choice) and during the ensnii,g week the several butcher*, fishmonger*, dealers in ve getables, and other purveyor* for the *u*tenance ai d comfort of the inward man, will undoubtedly be in the "full tide of iiicceisful experiment." The situation is a good one. and many persons in this city who have been in the habit of making their purchases of meat, kc., in New Vork, will now, in all probability, confine their patronage to Brooklyn. Patbiotism.?The Common Council of Brooklyn, not having made any provision to pay the expenaea of a na tional aalute on the morning of the 38th ln*t., fonr or Ave ?pirited and patriotic gentlemen, headed by Andrew Oakea, Ksq , the worthy, coroner of the city, entered into a mbicriptioii for the purchaae of powder and other ammunition; and a braaa cannon having been procured from th * New Vork Araenal yard, the welkin wa* made to ring with twenty-iic salute* from FortOreen.in honor of the occaiion, and two additional boom* lor the glorifi cation of " the whole of Oregon." A Dutbessiwo Scan* ?La?t evening, ?' 'he room* attached to the Fulton ferry, we observed a man in a moit beastly and helpless *tate of iatoxicatlon. ac companied by hi* wife, a young, neatly ?Hired and ex ceedmgly handaouie woman, who appeared to be in t?'e greatest affliction at the degraded and ? nfortunate situa tion of her liege lord She besought ns to aid her iri get ting the mm on board the boat, and, notwithstanding hit wretched and deplorable condition, she clung to liirn with a tunacity and affection which would have been more oommendably devoted to a more worthy com panion. We were teld the man'* name, his residenee and occupation, bnt as we learn that he Isatkilful me ohanic, and generally very Industrious, we ahall only mention the affair in lta present shape, In the hope that I,? will hereafter avoid excesses which must inevitably lead to humiliation and disgrace, and eventually to a premature grave. t C9<'*Tv CtvaTl ? The Kings ownty eourts assemble | to morrow morning. The Circuit Court and Oyer aad Terminer, over whioh Judge Edmonds will preifde, as 1 slated by Judge Vanderbilt and the county judges, will take cognizance of a large amount of business, both cIvU and criminal, in consequence of manv eosas hating been postponed from the last circuit. Tho nini prim calendar embraces about twenty-seven cases. BiSHor Hi'ohcs. -This learned and distinguished pre late passed through Brooklyn on Friday last, via the Lon? Island railroad, on his way to Boston, whither he proceeds for the purpose of taking passago in the stea mer which starts for England to-morrow. THANKSuiriKo Day.?The Hon. Thomas O Tallinadge, Mayor of this city, lias issued an eloquently written proclamation, rerponsiva to that of ttie Oovernor of tho state, which enjoins all good citizen# to give prayer and prairie to tha Author of all Uoed, on Thursduy next, for the many blessings be has bestowed upon us us a people during the past year. Odd Fellows.?At a session held lust week by tho Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows of the State of New York, permission was granted to Eagle Lodge. No 94, and Magnolia Lodge, No. 100, of Brooklyn, to dedicate their new Hall by a public oration and other exeroises. Tho latter will tako place in the course of the present week. Frecmkh's Hall.?The corner-stone of this structure will be laid to-morrow with many imposing ceremonies, at which bis honor the Mayor und the members of the Council are expeotod to beipresent. The institution ia ch!H.<ere<l b)~ an HCt ?' legislature of this State, and will be u wned by a great number of persons, who have ! purchased aL'areg at t#n dollars each. It is intended to I nave a museum raadiug room attached to the build | ing, and there wilt be a vary UrK* "loon for public i meetings, balls, lecturo.*' kc' " 0*k or tiir Bovs."?A .mo?' <**?picable joke was played off upon tho lady of Mr. ?-or"'*81" Oakes, a few ! evenings since. A " brack" youth. ,#bout sixteen y?ar? of age, went into the house of the Coro..,''^,. 8uJ 11 most lugubrious expression seated upon hu voauag ; bovchuTc. insisted that he was a foundling, wit* to shelter him, and " nothin" to eat: that be had ! from Paterson, N. J., and signified his wish to be " I in and done for," like any other foundling. It is needleSw ; to say that Mrs. O., finding she was likrly to be the vic tim of the joke of some idle fellow, who bad sent tho " loft child" to her, refused to be caught, and directed him to some place more appropriate to his years. Polick Items.?The police magistrates of this oity have had but little business to engage their attention for several days past, their proceedings having been chiefly confined to the disposal of unimportant complaints for assault ond battery. A woman named Margarot ; Boyle was arrested for improper behavior in the public streets, on a charge preferred against her by Mr. Carman, ' butcher. On promising to deport herself more ooirectly in future, Judge Garrison discharged her from custody. A young man named David Stewart , was taken to the cells by officer Pelletran, lor disorderly conduct in front of Mr. Keeler's premises in Main street. He was exam ; ined by Justice Downing, and, having no other excuse than intoxication to offer for hii misconduct, was sent to the county jail for thirty days. Correction.?In our paper a day or two since, under the head of Brooklyn Intelligence, it was stated that several men attached to the navy yard im Brooklyn,were discharged by order of some dignitary connected with the establishment. Wo are authorized to aay that tho discharge was on account of tho time for which they were engaged expiring, and on no other account; and that another discharge of men will shortly take place, in conseqnence of orders received from WMhingten. Police Intelligence. SinJUi?'rr C"u, r?^fry.-\ Mr. Sidney 8mlth. (who wa? before his death,* one of the firm of Clark Ji Co., No. 128 Pearl street?it appear* from the facts in r?"6' t.h8t YF" Smit.h w*? ? raan of ?ome considerable wealth and had an only litter, mRrried, by the name of Harris, living with her husband in New South Burling Chenango county in this State-whereupon his death! lam,1y of hi" own-*he neat little nam of $80,000 to his sister and her children; however it was bequeathed in such way that Mrs. Harris could only obtain $700 per year for her benefit from the execu tois, the balanoe of the interest to accumulate with the principal to be divided amongst the children when of age. This arrangement, however, Mrs. Harris thought rather arbitrary ;fconsequei;.Uy, ? draft, purporting to be drawn by Sidney Smith upon Plark 1c Co , for the small turn of $30,000, and dated October 19th, 1844, (of course, prior to the death of Mr. Smith,) a?;d made payable to the order of Mrs. Harris. This draft t?^a sent to Mrs. Harris, through the Post Office, directed tO her at New South Burling. How to get this draft cashed Wkl* the next consideration?therefore, Levi Harris, the husband, em Ployed the services of a very respectable man to do v'his business, by the name oi Alvab Babcock, residing in tW do?V?hi*i6 r? P?n "Ji* BrraDR?me?t. Mrs. Harris en dorsed tho draft, when Harris and Babcock started for New?ork?Babcock coming direct to this city-and Hsr na arrived shortly afterwards, by the way of New Lon don; hownrer, they finally met in New York. Mr Har ris tbeveuted that he mutt leave the city the next day. but, befpir .oaymg, gave Mr. Babcock a power of attor' nev to ac: in his absence. Harris left the city, and Mr. Babcock proceeded to the store of Messrs. Clark It Co., (Mr. Clark being one of the executors,) and presented this draft for $30,000; whereupon, Mr Clark at once pronounced it a forgery; feeliag alarmed, he immedi ately went to the Police OtHce and made an affidavit a* to tho facts before Justice Osborn, who at once granted a warrant for the arrest of Mr Babcock, and handea the same to that efficient and gentlemanly officer. Alexnuder Stewart, who very politely requested Mr Babcock to step up before Justice Osborn. He did so, and upon a full investigation of the whole matter, Mr. Bab cock was honorably discharged by the magistrate? however, Mr. Clark not feeling ?atMQed to let the mat ter rest here, obtained h warrant against Levi Harris, and despatched officer Stewart to New South Burling, to arrest Mr Harris, and bring him down to New York for trial. Officer Stewart returned' last night from New Burling; consequently, we have ascertained, that upon v ,rr*?,j"K Mr Hirris, and abcut starting for r*ew York, * linhoti corpu* wns served ft^on Stewart, commanding him to bring the prisoner forthV'th before ' Supreme Court Coinaii<>^ntr - r \ j exa?lnl,t'on (he heing charged with a felony,) admit ted Harm to bail in tho sum of $iW. chants in M.~nn"e,d lnt0 ,b' -,everBl 'expectable mef' Th!!?? 5 Burling. and was lihei ated from custody. Lubt ^v'm?^|C*rMn ? iiT,,ry rem#rk8hle- ?nd w? y . c1' lf Mr ' omnmsioner Soutworth oat* "how in any o! our statute books, or in foot any nuthori ty whatever, for such (ai we think) a violation of law. .,i '?ll>t, %'vil *** c"' ? 'n our report of a younir girl being taken out of a house kept by "Honey" Milled 30 Reade street, id la.it Sunday's paper, we were minlii street, when he was hailed by a snug little craft hv t/.? name of Caroline Morrea, alia, 'ho? corn Biddy ^ I aiX hove too and"5 "d ? "ffi S'along rht'Jt /?{? nd drol,l"d anchor ?n the corner of era*t he found ITeVr thin*.'hen 1 upon examining this induced hZ teX ,U n rtt? Z'U "hlch oh? .aitl'M SKUSS; 5TZSrS5.'S tfsssst ?o f."b."K "teFX" made a complaint at the police office respecting ^ioss* charging Biddy with robbing him tut before th?'' dy'told h0eUr1ih?7hthh*r?rrBnt' the caPta,n f??nd Bid! h'-hi"? v? Mble ar^cle0srfrOmHb<,e,n pilferinK Bt various tfraea, hadj J1 0? ?o?picion* when'upou "searchlng^ls petlt laiceny rThis6 ?I4bt?rncouW .onjT 'ommit him for' Ck'Ktec^^ clerk Mr. Ji Funny Af;?te*e.-At the watch returns vesterdav EfiV.JV lauK.h#b|o case came up before the mag. buck nerro o6f VhT h hi"' Toe prisoner, a b!g i u 0 o' the babboon species, givinr his name na ^mQMo0.?.P,|r' W".,ChJil*'dL by the other Iwo negro" ? lii u B"d his wife, with beating and bangintr ^ a? a 10 * 'hocking manner, in o"onb^ at 62 Anthony street. Mm.- Well, Cooper, what hire you to say respecting this charge 7 Coorloa -Vol, your iionor, dat nigger dare insulted me werry bad : he - he - Mmt son of'.'h h ~fc' "nd d,n 1 mad, and I called flrTt Xr l k an<1 den h* "rike mo l)at's ^ km> 4h' B.nd. \1 1 ,trik" h,n? hack again. J1' >? that correct, Sam 7 i ii head cut, and one eye shut ui* shop not^rue W'i! y?Ur honor- h? tells what js , i?' He fheJ' beckoned to his wife to step up an<f ri^.7 '""??y l?ce; and sure enough it was an inte 5k??n *n*nceDllr#' Tour honor, just see Satly'a face She having removed the handkerchief, exhibiting a phiz resembling a smashed huckleberry pudding?o?e eve bunged up, and the other only a peeper, with a pur ple ring around each ; a nose battered out some three inches beyond its original form ; the mouth, oh ! oh .' such a mouth ? it looked exactly like two large sausages tied at each end, and cut in the middle to let the gravv out ] Mao - Well. Sally, did the black rascal beat yon in this shameful manner 7 Sallv.? Yes, sir, he did. I'll tell you bow it was:?Dis Jack Cooper and my msn Sam, got a fighting ; den I went to part them, when they both fell ober me, and knocked out the candle den Jack got on top ob me, and kept smashing away at mv face, until a policeman pulled him off all de time think, ing he was licking my man Sam J ten.?Yes dat'.a fact; I didnt want to hurt the woman, but it was so dark I guessed it was Sam. M*?.-Y.., Jack. th^moSe of guessing will not answer, therefore, you i^ust .uffar some Consequent y the complaints of Ssm and hla wife ^'^.,0^J,ck*"iook-' up * TK' f.ate$l A'atAiimaAAe Mti'tmmt. On Tups !n? U<< 2i?i?rT? ** Pref*ried before one of the Police Ms fleer ,t the h use, with the billet don* of the Ma, being moleKted In this way he und.r.?? 7i l,,?0,,*h,, of sure enough, there wi re hi. v?... rad' ',n', charms but acting on the nhiIenfh.IT i ?*hlh"1"* 'heir who when thev bf.l irtaf ,{>VP,C ?r l"? ?"cier.ts, toan indivi lual who ma? a.l.n,! I" comm,"?l?>ai# ing. so our i.,def,tig.hi/ w",k* their aniiHemeut hn n.ii. i. . L H victims In t^Vhtd'^ht^ m,"-{1'd*"^'?5'the,TombsP',X?e

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