Newspaper of The New York Herald, 28 Aralık 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 28 Aralık 1845 Page 1
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- Hi.. ?- ' ' -- ?????i? ' - ?THE NEW Vol. XI., Wo. 98?wtkoie No. 1310. NEW YORK, YORK HERALD. SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 28, J845. THE NE\\_Y0RK_HERALD. JAMES GOBPN BENNETT, Proprietor. Clronlatia.. .Forty Thousand. DAILY HERAU?Every day. Prica I centa per copy? $7 prranuuiii?P'able in advance. WEEKLY IlKBLD-Every Hatur lay?l'rire etat per copy?tMSH cit* per annum?payable iu advance. Al)Ve.HTJ?V..\tNT8 at the mail prices?always cash "Vr'nTING ofill kinds negated wfth beauty and das patch. AM l?Uer?>r communications, bv mul, addressed to lb* establishmentnust be pott paid, or the put 'age will b* deducted troin lh??Dscriptiou inouev remitted JA.ME8 GORDON BENNETT, Propriet r of tlia NkW You HclALS KsTABl-UHMkNT. NnBweat corner of Knlton and N<u?nu streen iHLYDAY fcXCUKsfoNtf, ja??wBwnaa TO PHILADELPHIA AND INTERMEDIATE PLACES, AT REDUCED RATES. Commencing m W?-d:i?<?ii?y, Mth December, and ending on MoiiJay, the h "f Jiuuary next, by t o'clock, A. M. and o'aJock i*. 41 .ii???,Cfoa? 'he foot of Liberty street. Toatfurd an uppo tunil at raiducad fare, to thr citixeus of New Yoik to visit -nd rxeluKCCiTilitiva with their friends iu I'bila-ielpliH and the couuy on Chri?tm<j mil iNew Year, and to atford ihe ? ountry |>eo? an opportunity of viaitinx Philadelphia and Ntw York T th? like purpose, arrst.geme"ra arc Lii 'i by which |)HM??'i will be furuiilu-d with an excursion Uriel, entitling i.b#urchaser to a passage each way, at the following l'r;m >w Y?rk to Philadelphia and retaro...$4 00 " " Burlington " ...350 " " Bordeuowa " ... sot ?' " Trentoii " ... I JO ?' " Princtna " ... S SO ?? Newark to Philadelphia " ... J JO ?' lUiMbethtown " " ... 3 U " Railway " " ... 3 00 E7^Pa?ngfrs iron the above plaeea to New York will be charted t' same rales. A i*r?> ?w Co on the Hth December and return on the 5th of Ji ,aai u?t, or at any time betwreu those dates, at tba ?i cars mi iff*. (? MM Office ">t of Liberty street. Tickets not transferable, and will note received after the Stb of Jauniry, IMS. i!2i jwmc M Ai< LINE AT UlUHT O'CLOCK., A. M. TO ALBANY, a* LANBINQat Yonkert, Dobbs' Kerry,Sing Bine, Grassy Point, Verplanka Poiut. Calif Mk.mmJm If wells, Royerhork, Cold Spring, Newborgb, and *s ir ax the ice will pemit. Bre.ikfait ou board thr bout. Tliesnlebrated icesteumboat UTICA, Captain L. W. Brai nard, liTes the pier between Couitlandt ana Liberty streets, every loruing at I A. M. For aasage or freight, apply ou board, or to P. C. Schultz, at the o'tn on tba wharf. d2J r FOR LIVKRPOOL-Tne New Line-Regular racket of 21st Jonn iry.?The vrperinr last sailmu ,packet ship QUEEN OF THE WEST, Captain 'oodbouse, IJ'jO coua barthen, will aail as above, her *f'o!reiiJit or passiye, having splendid, large and comfortable ctateoomi and cubin, apply on board, welt side Burling slip, oroo WOODHUlL fc MINTURN. ?7 Booth atreet. Prte of passage $100. Tfe packet ship Rochester, Cant. John Britten, SCO ton; burien, will sacoeed the Queen of the IV oat, and sail ?<?> list Fe In nrv. d?irc FOR LIVKI>Pi'OL?Trie ?u|n,n<-r well-known. ? fast sailiug packet ahip SOUTHERNER, T. Pklmer ?m.a:er, will l.?ve irn mediate desp-'tcli ririiaightor (.usage, b ivi'ig sai^-ri r accomatodatinus, ap p! jtu tile Capf-ui ou ooaiil, f?ot of Dover street, E. H , or to WOODHLLL k MINTURN. M rn XT Hoeti) street. ONLY REGULAR LINK OF PACKETS FoR ? NEW ORLKANS? Packet* of th? J7tn and 29th of .Oaf -Tkj splendid fast sniltiiK pecfcetshipTKN Captain Prsv, will po?itively tail ouNuarday. L)ec :: li?nml tli* splendid last sailing packet ship FRANCON1A, (ipt G&itiett. will positively sail on Mondy, December 29th? urir n en I it days. 1'hc accommodations of the above ships for for ca'.in, second ?biu and s-tcrage puteusen hip very superior. Thoie wi*li tgtostcnre liertln, ?li>uidnot fui to main- early application to VV. k J. T. TAPSCOTT, 74 Sooth street, UMre c. rner Maiden lane. BOI QUETS ANL? PARLOR PLANTS. ? THE sabscribtrs have added a great number of the flrst variety of Camellia and other choice flowering I'luiuo tlieir well known collection, which will enable tilt ", to ejtecate promptly all orders they may be favored with lor Sewering Planta aud Bouqueta during the kuo'i. Fancy, French, Utvinm and Moa* banket* and Vasea taatefully ar ranpd, with the moat delicate aud frigraut flowera, at all tim-a. Om pxtrons will confer a favor by leaving their orders for the approaching holidaya an early aa convenient. We will, a* f ,r an practicable, serve each ia rotutio.i, and iu point of atyle, eijual to any that we have luruisljtd the laat 6ve yearj. DUN LAP k CARMAN, _rtW_tlJVrr^ Seedsman and Klo.-imi. 634 Broadway. ? i KNOX of liO Fulton street, h.ui not a beinti'ul a. aortoient of Hats and Caps, of all descriptions, for thi ) ? lydays, and a line assortment ol Ladies' Fura. di9 2w*rc r* JCCONO.vlV AND K*SriION. r? jA> ROBERTSON'S jM* PifCENiX HAT AND CAP MANUFACTORY, 103 Fulton Street. PRICES: HATS. First Quality Nutria Fur .$3 00 Second do do do . S3 00 Firat do MoPskiu ,$J 00 .93 00 >econd do do A beautiful assortment of Gentlemen's Dreaa and Travelling and Children'* Fancy Caps, which sreofferedat corresponding lylnwpricea. dli lm'r LOOK AT THtd. _ IMPORTED FRENCH BOOTS of the beat quality m at the extraordinary low price of $5 00 jg Doable Sol-, the Vest article 0 40 C'-rk Sole do 6 iO French Call Boots, made to order 400 Freucli Call Shoes 2 Ileal. Hall Boot* ? 2S Dancing Pumps, the nicett kind 12t Dsaciug Gatters, with Patent Leather Tips ... 1 7a And a general assortment of Iudia Rubbers and all kinds ol Ovei Sboea, from the amallest to the largeat; also a great as sortmeat of Boys' Boots Mid Shoes; Misaea and Children'* do. Ladiea iu thia atme will find the greatest assortment of Gaiters, Buckuts, Slips.Ties, Quilted Shoes, Moccasins, Clog*, Toilet Slip*, white aud hite* Satin aud white Kid Slip*; ludia Rub bers of all the different qualitiea, aort* aud aizea, from thr amalle*tt'> the largeat, and but oue price asked, at 367 Broad way, comer of Frauklin street. ngfl lm*r M. CAHILL. JOHN DARLEY, MERCHANT TAILOR, 146 Broadway and 78 Liberty Street, BKIN deairoua of aelliug the balance of his large atock ol Kail ano Winter Good*, suitable for Gentlemena wesr, of fers them on the me*t reasonable terms, and solicits the atten tion of geutl?men about purchasing. He alio offers the balance ol his well assorted stock of READY MADE CLOTHING, oonsisting of Drees and Frock Coata, Panta and Veata, Surtont* Cloak*, 8acka and Office C ats, which will be sold from now till ihe Istol February, ?ere9' AT COST. '/rlTt A large and choice assortment of Shirts, Scarfs, Cravats. Iloeie'y and I'nder Apparel, constantly ou hand. N. B.?Oentlemeu furuiahing their own materia], can have il mad'- aed trimmed, and a fit warranted. It/* For aale, a splendid Coachman'a Coat. dli lm'mc rpOTHK BEAUTlFIERS OFTHECOMPLEXION-8ur 1 prising Efficaey!?M V EAU DIVINE DE VENUS AN/) NYMPH SOAP, composed of an eastern botanical discovery ol surprising efficacy for rendering the skin soli and fair, aa well a* imparting a delicate roseate hue to the complexion. Aa a creator and conaervator ol that moat distingnishint charm of female loveliuees, a transparent fair skin, JlJLi> tlAUKL'h Nymph Soap, orEan Divine de Venus, may be re id 10 exert an almost magical |>ower. Composed for the most part of oriental balsamie planta, to the ntter excluaiou of ail mineral ndinixture, il u distinguished medicinally for ita ex tremely blaud, parifying and soothing action oa the skin ; and by ac nig oathe pore* and minute secrttory vessels, expels all impurities from the surface, allays every tendency to inflamma tion, and, by thi* method alone, effectually dissipates all red rnt.s, tan, pimples,freckles, sunburn, and other unsightly cuta neous visitat.ons, so inimical to female loveliness, l i use will change the most oilious complexion into oue of ra diant whiteness; while oa the neck, hands and arma, it be stow* a delicacy and fairuea* which ita continued uae will kaiv pily protect, with every appearance of youthful charm to the most advanced period* of life. For sale, wholesale and retail, by JULES HAUEL, Practical Chuuust and l eifuiner, 16 South Third street, Philadelphia, and by my agents:?J. B. Jacnuemnd, INo 414 Buiadway; F, A. An-ault, Lafayette Bataar. No*. 14* and 141 Broadway; A Wtllard, S VV. coiuer oi Cedar and William streets. Premium was awarded at the KrarUlin Institute nIS Im're ~P~J AL'VIN. SAUSAGE NiAKER. (CHAKI'I'TIEh,) f<KOM Pans, No. 41 Kranklort street, New Yoik, has the houor to announce tn fhe public, that he has co,i<tai.tiy < n hand eeery article appertaining ti> lit' trade, consisting ol Bo lo?ua, Lyons and Aries laanrugc*, Common >i.d Kroies Sauia tee *'uffed Hoarlei Tongu?t.*tuff< d a. d boued Tuikeys, nulled f 'g?' 1-ett, with trutlle*, and do a la Saiule Menrhould Pigs Head,, Italian Head tl *?ie. Hams and Smoked Feet, whijtn and biack Puddi>,g?.veal, h>m ind nam ? Pioa, Pork, Jtc Stu. He will eiecnte ail or lets left witli him at ihe ?hortest no tice, and do all in His powr.t to pleasr those person* who will hooor knn wi h ilvlr comin'inds. fljtels and ship captainn will be served on rea^oa.ible terms. Iii2? iw r EEFT OFF WARDROBE AlND FURNRE1TU WANTED. GEftfTLEMEN and Families can obtain the full vhlu? for au kiuds of auperfluooa effacta they wish to dispose of. such **_ Ladiea and Gentlemen's Wearing Apparel, Fire Arms, Furniture, Sic. Gentlemen leaving or retaining to the (itywill find it to their ad vama/je to send lor the aubscnber, who pledge* hiui?ell to give ? ftir prire lor nil hrticlea offered N B?A line through the Post Office will l>e promptly at tended to T. LKVKNSTYN, d ?> lm*re HXi Broadway, np stairs. I it.MION! rtl L WHO DfHIRe. PEAKl.V WHITE TEE'l'h?My unnvalled ROBt. TOC>lII PASTE i* arereraaily sought after for the yearly whiteness it gives to the Teeth, without the slightest u.jnry. For sale, wholesale and retail, at JULES HAUEL'S. Practical Chemist and Perfumer, 46 Hontti 'ilnrd street, Philadelphia, asd by mr afenu:?J. B. Jaciicieu i s. No 414 Brr adway; F.A Aruuit. Laiuyette Burtnr. Noa 149 and I il Broadway; A. Wnlara, C W. comer ol (ed.ratid M illiam atreets. Pr.m am* ewn-H.U ?| ilie !? rankli'i ln?l>infe ol" m BROADWAY, CORNER OE JoIlN hT. TO THOSE WHO SHAVE THEMSELVES. r|ilK cekbrityof "Ri, g'a Verb ua Cream" tlroiuhont the 1- United Mute, has m ver betn i,p| rofchtd by any other Bhavn.a (hiap. It is firmly believed, nay. indeed, it is univer .nlly iiuRiitted, that lo article lutherlo discovered |>o*i>e*n*t'? the i'eaetra.lr g, aoliemrg elf. ct on the roughest bemds.tbai the genuine V?i)>ei,a Cr> am dues. beware of imitations, auu ohstrve the written signatu re, un der Ifoedireclions lot me, of "C H. Ring " Pr>psied, and ft>r salo wliol.sale, iftail .n< for emportatiou. ;-y C. II. RKNG, Di-ufgiat, 102 Broadway, eotnt i John ? treat, _ (tkicc?BsaT of D>. Wm. D. MilnorjA Rtof's Csngh Candy and Elinr of Life, bir lair is HARTWELL'S WASHINGTON HOUSE. USM ChMtnut Street, PHILADELPHIA. BATHS just introduced?Warm, and Cold?m fin* apart ments, for both ladies and gentlemen; and the eutire org* i] nation aud fitting up of Jfffy of the Waanington Home, complete "11 lin m Highland Cottages. VIEWS, withgronnd plans, of the H gTl and Cottages at Rniborv, near Botton, designed and erectedby Wm. B. Land?for a?le at the storea of Hattou and Milci, Wiley * Put nun, M. H. Newman, Koe L*ckwooUfc Sou; ai;d oiher book ?toi>? in New York, Pnilidylphi*aud Beaton 1.8 7w r FRENCH, AMERICAN, AND ITALIAN KES TAURANT. SIUNOK I'ALMO re*rectlnlly inform* liis patron* and the (?ublic. that he luis openxd a Hestanrant, at hi, well known ?>i'l porulax old *tanil, adjniug the Opera Hnuw He will ?iti Breukfi-u Humeri aud (Supper*. id llie French A'nerir.iu aud Italian style, ?t ?il houia.and in a hihiium uu?uipa*?ed by auv ?i in liar r?iabli?lnnei.t iu tlie City. Siguor Paluto tru*t* that many of l is old friend* * ill k.-idlv remember hi* peculiar abiliiie* a? a caterer lor epicures. A dinner uf three diahe* a clioice with half a bottle ol claret, oral# porter. Sic. may be hml daily for 3')j cruU nn'y. Ilia bill of I'are will comprise all the choice duhe* of t-.e *eaanu li the lowest price*. amJ *er>ed iu the be?i maimer ? IV B ? Hot and cold Bath* aapplied m the ab ir ? tihli.li inuit uaual F. '"AL VIO, 1112 lm*r SPI.ii*/'>bru at IIOTcX DfciS DEUX FRERES Boarding ami Rooms on the European Han. WHM.'H i* more convenient, comfortable aud oaonomical than any oth> r plan for traveller*, and tntrchnnt* whoae bmiucurefill ?? them to be absent frequently. Til* qniet aud hfedhy locution of til- hotel, opposite Duaue park, retired from the uoiae. bustle and confunion of great tho rougtifare*, yet adjaceut thereto, and all the iteainEoat land iui*. preaeuta the moat desirable residence. lSi Daane at, op poaite Duaue park. n!4 Im* NEW FRENCH RES I AUKANT k COFFEE HOUSE AT NO. 737 BKOADWAV. MESSIEURS BUNEL & LE COMTt, hef to announce to the public iu general, and to distmished families in particular, th <t they hare oi<ened au elegant French Restaurant and Coffee House, ar No. 7 7 Broadway, where Breakfaata. Diuuers and Sappers may be had at any convenient hour; and in a style t^at cannot fail to aatisfy the moat delicate palate Tliere will always be found a rich supply of fine pastry and confectionery,jellies, ice creams, Charlottus-rusaes, he. hi qutsite Liquors and the moat ch 'ice Wines Orders received Iroin Kainil ?? for Breakfaati, Dinners and Happen, or separate dishes. * Parses (applied with every kind of faatry, Jellies, Confectioneries and lee Creams. o) lin'rc TURTLE SOUP FUR EXPORTATION. GOSLING, of the American and French Dining Saloon, No*. 64 aud t? Nassau >lre*t, has always ready GreenTu: tie Soup for Captaius aud families, pat an in tin botes. Upwards of 160 different dishes served up daily for dinner, from UM.tilll P.M.; the brst of the markets; all Irndii n gain*-, be. for prices which suit everybody. He h?s htely erected a machine whereon dinuer for 200 persons can be in two inmates prepared. Haa famous buckwheat cakes. Every arrangement i* made for the comfort of the y.sitert. His Sa loon is open from 6 A. M. till 9 P. M., (except the first day in the week till 3 P. M.) My sou, Henry Gosling, has erected at a great expense, b similar establishment m Boston, Mass.. No. 16 Devonshire it. Very thankful for the enconragement bestowed on uie for tlie last five year*, and iu the hope of a continuance, I have the honor to call myself your most obedient restaaratenr, n27 lm'rc L. GOSLING. RICH SILKS, CASHMERES, SHAWLS, &c ARE NOW offered I or sale at a great sacrifice, many styles from twenty-five to thirty per cent leas than the regular wholesale price*. The subscribers have secured a large lot of Rich French Silk Goodt, tfc. Al/io, several consignments?all of which will be soldi! it should be below cost. The season being soinr what advanced, they have conclnd-il tn embrace the present opportunity to dispose of the balance of tlxMr stock. A large portion of it has been purchaaed recently, at the Ureat Peremptory Auction Sales; therefore, will make a very lar$e reduction from present prices, and do venture to say that their Silk, Shawl and < u*. mere Stocks, willjiresent tin greatest inducements to purchasers in the way of Dry Goods, that hiu ever been off red iu this city. J. N. St T.H.S k Co. do assure tneir friends and customers, that they may pat fnll coufidence in all and every statement made in this advertisement, aa they are prepared and will sub stantiate every vjy>rd of it. Oar stock consists of the richest and moat costly goods that have bem imported this seanou. Wr would respectfully invite all t? call and examine for themselves; asking none to buy ei cept they are perfectly satisfied. [l .^Kor furtherpaxticulars, please read the following:?O ONLY ONE PRICE! SILKS-SILKS. A large lot of rich Dark Silks, reduced 25 per cent. Splendid Silks for stieet dresses, former prices ts, 9s, 10s pei yard, now only 7s and 8s. % wide aud heavy 12* ailkx at Si. % do Paris Silks, for evening dresses: havebeeasold by tin importer this season at $2 per yard, now will be sold at Si pei yard; a great sacrifice. One yard wide splendid Camelion Striped Silks, reduced 60 cents per y?rd. Ombre Striped Changeable Silks, 4s 6d pery&rd. Kich Horizontal Strined Silks, all reduced. Splendid Brocade Silk*, very cheap. Magnificent B ocade Silks, as rich as any that has ever beei in thi, city?reduced SI per yard. Wide fatiu Stripi-d Clark .lilks, hare been sold this se&soi at 12 and 14* per yard?reduced to 9s. Several case* of wide Gro de Hhinea, reduced from 23 to3i per cnot. High Lastre Gro de Rhinea, 27>? inches wide only Si per yard. , ii wide BlarkHilks, Horixontal Striped Is6d. SHAWLS-SHAWLS. A large stock of Shawls, and are to be sold a? soon as possi ble, consequently they will be offered &t the following rates:? Real genuine Lyons Broche Shawls only $10. Superior Cashmere Shawls all wool, that we have beeu sel ling at $80 now S14 and $15. Kitra flue Doable Centers all wool, that hare been selling at $35 now $28 Kqtra Que Paris Square Shawls reduced from $58 to $35. Lyons Broche Loug Shawls, white and drab ground only $14. Paris Long Shawls, extra size, reduced from $30 to $30. Splendid Paris Long Shawls, reduced $30 per shawl. It isjust [he season for shawls, and the entire stock will be io Id at great barg ins. CA.SllMfcRES, MUSLIN DE LAINE8, kc. Between r< and six thousaud yards of Mouseline de Lanes, Repps, and ashmeres, just bought at a great reduction fruit, first ciut. i < will be retailed at 2s per yaid. 20c mm . Cashmere E. Cosse and Mousselin de Laine, re duced!) < iccut. Mou ?? ii de Laines; Fartrnle, Lupink Co. Manufacturers all wo >' !t per yard. . Mousselin di Laines of the same make, bright colors, all wool omy 3s6d per yard. Mousselin de Lanes superior fabric, reduced Js per yard. Cashmere E. Cosse all wool coat ' 5 ceuts to import, only 3* 6d. Cashmere E. Cosse, superior quality, price $1 reduced to 3s. We have many styles of the above goods not enumerated,nutl would call particular attention to this opportunity, us wc fee! well assured that the expectation of all will be realized. FRENCH CLOAKS, MANTILLAS Icc. A large lot of Paris made Cloaks, just imported and will be ?old at gre.it bargains Splendid Damask Silk Cloaks. Very rich 1'iaid Clotks and Coat Dresses, the !*test styles imported, and will b> sold for less than they can be tnaUc for in this market Velvet and Silk Mantillas, equally cheap. CLOAKINGS, PLAIDS, kc. Splendid lot rich Plaids. reduced 25 per cent. Extra Fiue Tans Cloakiugs, very cheap. All Woel l'tris Cloaking. The ruiporter's prico was $1,30 per yard, now will be sacrificed at 6 shillings per yard. Daik shaded Stripes, and Extra Wide Merinoes, ke. LINENS, LINENS, kc. 4-4 Irish Linens, all prices. Every width of Barnesly, Irish and Scotch Sheetings. Dsmask Napkins, Damask and Double Damask Table Cloths all sizes and widths, at great bargains. liuckabuck, Birds Eye. Scotch and Irish Towelling. A large assortment of Flannels. Bleached Long Cloths, with a full and general assortment of Family Goods. We have not specified the particular styles and prices of the above goods, but intend to reduce them to such prices as will secure immediate sale. EMBROIDERED AND MUSLIN DRES8ES, kc. A splendid lot of Evening Dresses will be sold at half the usual prices, having been purchased at a great sacrifice. 150 Embroidered Chimisetts, which will be sold very cheap. 100 Dozen Linen Cambric lldkfs. at Is, 9s and 10s per doz. 40 Dozen of Gent's Kreuch Linen Cambric Hdkfs, and will be sold exactly 26 per cent less thauthey coat to in*port, which is about 60 per cent less than the regular price. Ve vet Scarfs only 2s. 20 Styles of Ladies' Neck Scarfs?; II will be soldvery low. With a great variety of other Fancy Goods. r7~II there are any meicliants from other towns and cities in New York, they will do well to call. Terms cash or ap proved paper. J. N. k T. H. SELBV k CO., No. 343 Broadway, New York. P. 8.?A Urge lot of Splendid Cashneie K. Cosse of Patrule, Lupin, Seydonx, Setber kCn.. manufacture, just opened,being the richest we h.iveever exhibited in our store, and will be re tailed fiom SO to 35 ceuts per yard leas than they have been sold for by the case in >his market. We invite all to call and see them. nl9 lm*m FIFTKKN HUNDilblJ DOLLARS KfcWAKU 1'HE above Reward of FilP-en Huurired Dollars will be pud lor the recovry of the sum of Seven Thousand Nme Hundred Dollars, stolen from Myron Van Deusen, ot the city if Hudson, N. Y., on the night ol the 4th October last, while on Ins passage from Hod-on to the city of New York, in the str.iinboat Booth America ; or a proportionate sum fbr such part of said money as may be recovered and restored to the subscribers, on application to either of them. The money wm contained in a small carpet bag, which was taken from tne berth of said Van lieusen, and found the next day iu|the wheel honse of the boat, cut and rifled of its con tents. It consisted of hills of various denominstinns and of se veral ba. ks, as near as cou be remembered, salollows $1200 in 5's and 10's of the Oneida Bank $1000 in 3's and It's principally of**he Pine Plains and Kinder hook Bank. $1000 in bills of various denominations, of the Farmen' Bank of Hudson. $1000, or about that snin, of tl? bills of the Phenil Bank nl Hertford, and ?ther Eastern Money. $?C0 iu bills of the Hudson River Bank, nearly all in 30 dollar bills. The balance of the money was in bills of Western banks of this State. New York, Nov. 2ist, 1845. AUG.*.. MASTERS, 191 Pearl at. GEORGE H. KLLERY, ? William st. THEOPHS. P. HART, 44 Cedar st, Committee for Assignees of Myron Van Deusen. n23 lm*r aTOKAUfc FuK. IX'KN. IrKAJN ANi/ FLOUR, j STORAGE for fifty thou?ai a bushels Corn or Grain, and ? twenty thousand barrel* Flour, can be had in the (trick ! Stores five minutes' wslk Irom Sooth Ferry, Brooklyn, on very i mtwUrate terms There ia a good pier adjoining these premiat a, ami sufficient depth of water for the largest cIhss ships. Appl> to CHADBORN k CO., on the premises nil lw?( j PRINTERS' INK. TO PKlNThRH THROUGHOUT THE I UNITED 8TATE8. PRINTERS' INK, of a superior q'l.l.ty, always on handat L>r. G. Benjamin Birntli'a Office, 17'J Greeuv ich st , large I.rick block New York, v.z:?Nsws Ink. 30c ; Book do,'40c., yic , 80c., 70c. and $1 per pound, warranted equal to any in tiiia conniry. Dr. a now supplies meie than two hundred pap rt. VIlW,OF NEW LANARK. SCOTLAND. Mr. Owen's Kxpt-rlment nt Ntiw Lanark. The experiment which Mr. Owen instituted at New Lanark, in Scotland, proved the most success ful (or the human race that has yet heen made. It appears that he became desirous of applying the principles of social reform upon a more extended scale thau had hitherto been adopted, nnd under another and different combination of circumstances. This he effected by the purchase, with partners who had capital, of the town and mil's of New Lanark, in Scotland, situated near the celebrated falls of the Clyde, about half way between Edinburgh and Glasgow, and one mile from ihe old town n Lanark This was an establishment for the spinning of cotton, and making machinery; nnd at this period, 1799, one of the most considerable in Europe. Mr. Owen and hi* partners made the purchase from the well known David Dale, of Glasgow, and gave Imn above three hundred thouBand dollars for it. But Mr. Owen, who had the entire control and ma nagement of the establishment, immediately begun to re-organize and extend it; and in these improve ments he expended, from time to time, not leaa than sevn hundred thousand dollar.*?and, thereby, increused its products more thnn six fold. One of the most important of these additions, was the institutions for the formation of character of ihe children nnd youncr persons born in thfl establish ment; and which buildings were erected and fur nished at an expend.ture of between forty and tifty thousand dollars. He built these institutions in conformity with the views which he had acquired by an extended exa mination of the past history of the human race. He had discovered the great influence which external circumstances had had over all individuals, and how generally men were made by them to become the mere creatures of latitude and longitude ; he, therefore, endeavored to acquire a knowledge 0| the science of the influence of external circum stances over the uatural organization ol individuals, however varied, at birth, the constitution of each might be ; and his success in the discovery and application of this science, proved th<- pro gress which he. had made 111 the study of this new, yet most important subject. It] was the study of thin science which enabled him to invent mid induced tiini to establish the new scientific infant schools, for lavinij a solid and suj>e rior foundation for the formation of the new charac ter which he intended to create for these people, and in which he succeeded far beyond the most san guine expectations of all parties who ever came to visit the establishment. The population, originally, of the Tillage of New Lanark was very interior in habits and morals, with few exceptions, and it was upon such a population that he desired to try the application of these new principles. The establishment was essentially a manufacture of cotton thread and machine making, with about on'* hundred and fifty acres of land, and, ultimately, a population of two thousand five hun dred men, women and children. The character of these people was gradually changed and reformed from being most inferior aud low, in condition and morals, until, as was acknowledged by the thousands of strangers from all parts of the world tiy whom it was* visited annually lor many vears before Mr. Owen left it, they h*d become the best, most moral, and happiest working population to be found in Europe, or auy other part of the world. Tai : change h id been qui 'tlv. silently and gradu ally effected, by changing ill / inferior circumstances by which they were surrounded, for others superior, and by governing them, without deviation, ou the principles of charity and kindness, applied to prac tice under the knowledge tint they did not lorm their own charactcra, but that these were really formed by nature, or th>* Great Creating Power of the universe, at birth, and by the inferioi or Mperior circumstances which had been prepared or allowed by societv to act upon their individual organization from birtn through life. By applying tins knowledge i to practice, in governing this population, Mr. Owen, | for thirty years, never applied to a lawyer or macistrate, or had one legal punishment inflicted : upon any one during that period. The most pow- | erf:l of the circumstances influencing these people to a superior conduct, was tne institu tion for the formation of a new character for their children ; ihis consisted of ?n infant and second school, and of evening schools for adults, in which all were taught to put into daily practice the principle of endeavoring to mak? each other happy, an I to have charity for each other's religious and other opinions, however widely pievious circum stances had educated them to dilTer, not only in con scientious opinions, but in habits and manners. Aluanv, Dec. 25, JH-4^5. The Preparationt for Winter?Oregon Opinion.' hire?Funny Newtpaper Arrangement!?IVIui u to bt Speatur ??The State Printing?Christ mat, tfc. " Retrenchment nnd reform" id the cry of the people, aa the State Legislature goes into session. Men who have not hitherto been initiated into the arena of politic legislation of a monopoly breeding, are opening their eye* ; their obtuse intellects havo been iharpened. and a peep behind the folding (loom at the political gladiator* and temporizers, ha* enlightened their understandings, and imbued a spirit ol action into their soulless hcaits, dirogatory to the fair famo of stockjobbing politicians, nnd disastious to their fond vision* of emolument. Will the people forget those rich morceaux and " last crust*" of Benjamin K Butler, on "stated preaching.or those " hethug books" ui the At. toiney General? Has not the prop', terou < predicament, too, brought the dynasty ef the elder Van Bureu to it s terminus? Every Dooy say* flyo, aud cveiy body ttll* the truth, of course. Politicians must go struight, or walk the plank. I.ook out lor some remai kable logiala tion this winter ; look out lor any quantity ol' patiiucisrn and bathos, and a peculiar regan! lor the interests of the people. Landlords have distrained tor rent for the last time. If they wish to recover rent money, they must bring an action in assumpsit, ns the lawyers say, to wit:?That the defendant undeitook and promised to pay a certain sum ol money lor the use and occupation of a certain messuage or tenement; they can t levy on bu goods and chattels any lo per, after thi-i session. This i* one of the levelling features in the po licy of the next legislatme. Capital punishment will probably bo abolished?this is the general belief. A ri gid ocouomy will be adopted in the expenditures ot the public money*, and sinocure* will be removed A great many things will be done, and 1 shall anticipate them all.

The old Capitol ha? been burnished up, and looks to lerably genteel?Justice stands on the cupola yet, hold ing the icala* in her hand, but a preponderance of injus tice or some other mysterious matter, seems to have got into i be balances, fur there is no equalization about them?one side i* up, and the other, as ol course, is down, ami justice is not impartially administered. This is omi nous, and the scales will not bo permitted toiemainin this position,?somebody will be sent up the steeple to rectify the balances, and mend the head-gear of the god dem of justice, which is out of order, ami which renders her vulnerable to the attacks of the political elements. I beam the 8tate Printer say, yesterday, that if Eng. land did not accept the 4Sth degree, tender, d to her by ihe Convention ot 1H27, and again at subsequent periods, that war could not be avoided ; assuming of course, that Piesident Polk, will repeat the oiler uiado no repeatedly, and just as repeatedly reluaed. This is the exact leeling among all common-sen<e men j that Mr. Polk will bo very gracious and condescending, if he repeats this ol fer, and that if he does, and Sir Hubert Peel will uot ac cept, we mast fight; y?s, and we will light. I have had opportunities ol hearing s gr*M numbei of opinions on this matter, and they ate all similar lo this. You will racolloot an on i > soma month* since, that E. Cioswell contemplated g"ing to Washington to take charge ol the Union, in conjunct ion with Ritchie. The slrgui flatly contradiated this tumor, and declared (hat no such arrangement* were pending bttween the high contracting parties. Now, however, thare is uot a palli da of doubt that Edwin Crotwell will go to Weaning ton within four week*, for the puipose of entering into these arrangement*, fie will be junior editor ot thu t'mnn. He abdicate* in faver of Sherman Croswell ? ? French, ol the Albany Jilt?, will be Postmaster, ard Casiidy, the junior editor of the Miai, will go into part nership with Sherman lor the State p:iuting. The .'tltat, it i* believed will be discontinued, though this is not certain. Col Crain, of Herkimer, arrivod hereon the day be fore yesterday, and alter remaining ft lew hour*, imme diately returned homo. 1 don't understand this move ment; probably a little capital for the Speaketship, in advance. Several distinguished democrats havo had a cabinet meoting with Sua* Wright, within a vorv few day* past, lor the purpose of umicaldy arranging this business of State priming, and alter some violent and lather peisoi. al remaiks, ol a derogatory character, tue plan was set tled, as I havo telaUu above. To-day is Christmas, and 1 will be brief. Senators and membeis of the lowtr House, have all gone to church shops are closed- street* are deserted -and some hearts are desolate?man are building labrics in tneir mind'* ?ye, evaneacent a* the wind, f jr th* attainment of whnt we cannot lind on eaith?genuine felicity; each maiden i* ileigh-nding with her beau-sitting cuzily by hi* side ? ertiap* fanning his check with the exnalatiou ol Iter delicious breath, or looking volume* ol love into his laca ? old bach' lor* are isola en, and the gout and rheuma tism take* away the dturtur trorn that gU*? of enain pagne on tho sidtboaid cAucu<? /< |a< i* Ut tkotti da tail yut It taw Atr. Chamoks?The Cote properly on Woodward Avenue, having, upon the Ut-tiilit f the lus-t nu mber of the family, passed into the possession ol the coipora tion of St. Anne'* ( hutch, the old residence, (one Ol tl.o few remaining htailUi- gs crcted immediately after the destruction ol Detroit by fits in 1806.) ha* been torn down, preparatory, we h**r, to the construction ol a block oi brick store*. In this way the plain tenements of the old "trading pout" are last giving way to the im posing atructuia* ot the "City of tiie straits." In a *hort time not one land inaik of olden Unioa will be left. ? !>? tr*U ?We*iM?i . / Hartford, Dec. 26,1&15. Chritlma* Caru/t a iui Carousal??Hartford and JVtic Haven Railrvvl?Acrident?Magiutii Telegraph ? IVeathtr. Yesterday was observed by some as a" merry Christmas," and by some us a " happy Christmas." All our banks, (excepting the " Old Hartford,") for the first time, closed their doors, upon this occasion. It was observed in various ways. The churchmen had their churchcs trimmed with evorgreens, and tried to forget .Mammon and this world, in hearing preaching, and afterwards in taunting. The Catholics kept it ac cording to their custom?not exactly from the founda tion of the world, hut from & time-immemorial custom. Their priest, however, would not allow them to trim church edifice within The riesbyterian* celobm ted it, as usual, in buy ing and selling merchandise, lie. Thn Baptists, after li iriug dono their worldly labor*, celebrated it by the marriage, (in one of their churches) of the handsome Mr. L.J. .S-??, to the beautiful and accomplished Miss B -.daughter of K, B , Esq. The devotee.* of Terpsichore tripped it to theif hearts', and heels', ami toes' content, at I nion Hall. The disciples ol Bacchus j>erformed their parts promptly?insomuch so, thn' some of them surveyed Main street on both sides, cAancftant homewards. The little boys and girls spent the day in imining from store to store, crying out, " Wish you a merry Christmas, lor a roll of candy"? "Wish you a merry Christmas for a picture book"? " Wish vou ii merry Christmas for a sugar kiss"?and many of the fair little ones made the clerk* desire to wish them a merry Christmas for a kiss also ?but a ki s from their rosy, pouting lips. Satiln Clans had a pre at many hundred stockings to fill, ifwn were to judge from the wny in which the " variety stores'' and candy shops have been emptied. The lour cents a mile extortioners (Hartford and New Haven Railroad Co ,) met the utlier day with an accideDt The engine ran otr the track, causing the detention of tho passenger train an hour, and of tiie freight passen ger train half a day. No otherdamage, eicept the riling ut a pond. By the way, why does not this " soulless cor poration" ruu two passenger trains, instead of uniting one passenger train with the freight train ? I would ad vise all to shun the freight train, for if they are travel ling between this city und New Haven, they will be from 3j to 4 hours goiug tho 3C> mile? -almost equal to the old stago line speed?and you will have to nay $1 AO for the privilege of being thus detained. And bet veen this city and Springfield, vl6 nules, you can " go it" in two and a half to three hours. Strange as it may appear, it is even dangerous from the wonderful velocity with which theso lreiglit-pa?senger-trains move?about ten miles an hour - tor recently tho passenger car was twice set on fire, probably by the great swiftness with which they moved. Tho President s?y* they cannot afford to run two passenger trains. The stock lor the magnetic telegraph is taken, with out the aid of the $4,00u.(KlO corporations, who tried hard to hug it to death. On Tuesday, the pole i were all up for the writes, between this city and Boston and Buffalo, and to-day they ure set below Meriden, onwards to tho Jltruld office sanc'uin. in the Empire city of the Kmpire Slate, ami in the Kmpire nation ol the world. But, as chaiacteristic of the President of the H. and N. H Kaiiroud i o., he sent his supeilntendent on to the tele graphic commissioners on Tuesday last, forbidding them to dig any more holes for their posts on their land. And he had bet'ire agreed to let them go on the same terms as should the Western road '. But the telegraphic commissioner, nothing daunted, have kept to work, not withstanding tne storm from the Pond, and if he molests their worits, under their contract witn him, they will give . him a 'shuck" with their batteries, lightning-like, even 1'tHoro they get their wires strung. The weather for the two pn t days, has been cool, anil the a nmsphere has been constantly filled with falling miow. It is iiuw Irom eight to twelve inches deep, and Mill increasing The livery st.ible men look smiling and happy at their anticipated piofits, for whilst the snow greases their sleigh runners, it also is tho meaus of tilling their pocket*. Fire in St. Louis.?About half past three o'clock yesterday morning a lire broke out in the second ?lory i f the ht.i ding occupied by Doan, King Ik Co., ou . Main street, liter the bank. So rapid was the progress of the Humes that lloyt and Bigolow.who had their lodg ing rooms in tho upper story, had barely tiiro to escape through the scuttle without their clothes They passed to tho root of the adjoining building in theb'ock. The bml iing, five stoiies l.igh, is hurnt out entiiely from the roof to the hascment. Purlieus of the walls have fallen, and the building may be considered a total loss It was owned by Mr. fames Ole-gow, and -vas insured for $4000 The entile s'ock of Dean, King ikCo., wholesale dealers in dry Hoods, wus destroyed. It was valued at otto, and *<??* fully Insured In Hartford Conn , and New Vurk. The books of the firm, which wero in the I sale, have been recovered uninjured. The book* belong ing to the old firrfl ol Weihnrton St King, were in jmed. 'I he basement on Commercial sheet was occrv- ' p eil by Kdwaid .1 O^y,whose stock of goods was saved, with the exception ol a lot of tobacco. His property was fully luMiind in ibis city. The second story, where the fire originated, was occupied by the Etna Protection In surance Company, most o whose papers and books were saved. The stock of H Crittenden, peper dealer, in tho adjoining store, was much d imaged by water. It waa insured in Hartford and in this city for 000 I ol which was eireoted on Monday last.? St I*?ii H*p. i Vto. 19. 1 Fact* uih! Fancy The Detroit Daily Aiivrtuer atateath&t k project is on loot to establish a colony or community of the colored people, oo the State or govuinineiit land* north ot the lira ml Kiver, in Michigan. An agent from Xenia, Ohio, hai Ueen oat to look at the country, and m>tke a report to hi* brethren in that state The purpose is to buy a large tract, equal to one of the organized coun ties, and settle it exclusively with the colored race ? They trunk in this way the legislature will be lorced to give them political and municipal right* and privi leges. The river at Pituburqh, on the 17th inst , was risicg rapidly,and bom w-re arriving and departing for distant place*. At r n.cmnati and Louisville, the packets h ive re-commenced runrirg A Medmer, Ituviot; on hoard til) recruits, left New port barrack*, Kjr , for LiHle Hock, on tho 18th iu?t Lieut. Gore has command. '' i|>' Ihvid F. (JnatK* has lortuahed us with the tcllo ving, showing u correct account of vessel* wh;ch ha vr le u '.'Hi to va s the Light Ho it, itationad near T ck r; uck Shoal for the year eiitiint; on the .Bth in*t. \ ln.hor and class ol vctsels k*en from tb* light vessel, f'O'i I). r 16 16-11. to Dec lb ls4'i : -Sh.| :, <3'l; brig", 1631 : schooners, p7 ,7 . : loop?, :i 193.?Xuntucktt fin. V""r Cut* <::5nternjilit'*d bridge over the Niagara River, ' tlnu the K ill?, has received a quietus. The mattei having bent lefei ltd to tho British Hoard of Ordnance, that body ha* repotted agairM it, a* bei:.g d?rgorons i i a military point of vio'i The Kngliih are fearful ol an increased desertion from their forces in < unedu? This happy country ptatenu a stionf temptation to de sert A f-livc belongm*' to i. Nohle, ol the (Mrii-li of Jackson Lh . was e*? -tiled a lew days siiro for attempt ing the live* of Mr. and Mr* John BaitUtt, lomo time since. tie L indotj correnpondent <>t the liu*to>i Aliai saystnat the distinguished Hast Indian the Uaboo Dwaik aiiRUth Tagore, who has been resident for *ome year* past in Kngland, proposes making a visit to this country. Hi* wealth is so enormous that it Is considered scarcely an exaggeration to say he is the richest man in the world. Marvellous stories are told in Calcutta, of hi* munifi cence. He wa* in Kngland about three year* ago, and is cow travelling for the benefit of his health, accom panied by hi* youngest son and n nephew. He brought as presents to the Queen and nobility shawls to the value of many thousand pounds. Ho is a Irequeut guest nt the table of her Majesty, who presented to him a (plendidiy mounted portrait of benelf. In Calcutta. Dwaikanauih is principal cf the chief banks -ho has the largest number id'shares in the Oriental Steam Navigation < on pany, and travel* in bi* own steamships. He is n Uni tarian in creed, as was Rainniohun Iloy, whom h<* pi troui/ed liberally. 1 he Governor General of India is Owarkananth's guest, at one of hi* country seats, evety j ear; and some idea of tho oriental magnificence ol this holiday resort of the Governor, may bo formed from the fact that one wiug of it will atford accommodation to 160 guests, with their servants, which, in India, in always a considerable number. He is living iu London at the St. George's Hot^l, Albemarle street, at the rate of ?10,not) (or $ AO,000) a year. (In tlx*- 18th lust, a young lad, son oi VVm. Moore, living in the e.ige of Washington county, Penn , strolled into a coal pit, trom motives ol curiosity, when the slate roof, (horse hack) of the pit gave way over iiis head untl buried him ,c rustling the right leg and thigh in u shocking manner, lie was got out promptly, and surgical aid was speedily procuri d On Sunday last, howevor, it was lound necessary to amputate the limb. It is eaitl it sham light occurred at Trenton, New 1 Jersey, on Christmas day, between two military compa I iiics. Towards nigli 11 si l' two of the members of the rival I companies, getting somewhat excited, commenced quur ; rolling, when onn of tin) soldiers run his bayonet througn the neck of the otnsr, wounding him so severely that he is not expected to recover The sugar houae and about one hundred hogsheads of sugar, on the plantation of .Mb >srs. Hugnr and Ogden, Cote Blanche Island, in the parish of St. Alary. Louisiana, wero destroyod by fire ou the night ot the :23d "It. Part ly inr.urcd A collision occurred on the Reading Railroad r,n Thursday evening last, between a coal and Ireight train, by which n man named Patrick (lagan was crushed ?o badly as to leave no doubt of his death. The steamer Caspian, trom New Orleans for St Louis, with some five hundred German deck passengers, recently struck a snag, near the wreck of the Henry Bry, and sunk in deep water. No lives were lost, but the passengers generally were left deititute ot every thin?. Tim boat, it rhm*. will be a total loss. She wr<s partially insured. A man named Jesse Reed was killed at Hazle Green, Wisconsin, by another named Cmton Danewood, | lust week The case n a sample of many others that j have occurred. A dispute occurred in a grocery; tbr? r.? ( ouing language ensued; lleed laised a tumbler to strik" Boston, who soon stab; him witti a knife, and Reed die , altor lingering several days, lla has left a wife and l,i inily. At the la t accounts Danewood was in custody. Whether the nlea of justification on the ground of sea defence,or of insanity, is to be set up, to excuse the deed, v, o are not informed. I Afkaiks of thk Cherokee ?!?In the Cherokee Advocati, ot the 4th inn, we find the tallowing in formation in regard to the internal affairs of the Cherokee Nation : ? " The company of U. S. Dragoon* under command of Capt. Boone, is still stationed in the vicinity of Evans vilie. A considerable number of our citizens have gone across tho line ; some with their families, an 1 some with out them. This is attributable to different cauies. Some ot them have left, wo doubt nut, on account of too great intimacy with the banditti, others through fear occasion ed by the thousand fabricated lies thrown into circulation; and yet others en account of the extraordinary course taken by Gen. Arbuckle in encouraging them to forsake their home-, by promising them subsistence and indemni ty for any ol ttieir property left behind that might be de predated upon, no msttwr by whom. This last cause has induced, and will continue to induce, more people to be come "alarmed" tlmn all others, will servo to keep up tho excitement, and in the eud subject the tre isury ol' the United States, or the Cherokee*, to unjust exact niouts, or place a high military ofiicer in uo vary enviable , situation. " Tne excitement is very much abatod. A number of Cherokee* are assembled at or neai Samuel Downing'*, | in Flint District, for their own security against any at tempt ut revenge on the part of the banditti. We have I heard of nothing requiring special notice." A large portion oi the Advocate is occupied with an i ofticiul cortesponlence between Gen. Arbucale, U. 8. A., and Geo. Lowry, acting principal chief of the Nation, and reports of committees appointed to investigate the ! Ucti in relation to the recent disti-rbances. These do cuments were lain before the National Council, and are the subject of a long report, by a special committee, ' which was alterwards made the act of the Council itself, by approval and adoption The first part of the report is I a history of tho national affairs for th i last t<v:> years, 1 aud the last part refers to the interference of General j Arbuckle ou the present occasion. It is spicy enough, j and in tho inero matter of writing, the Indians prove , thomselves quite a match for the General. Another Mi rder !?We are piined lo record another murder, which was committed on Sunday evening, in this vicinity. A quarrel occurred between IVm. Hall, anil n m.tn by the uume of Thomas Wood?in the pork house of Mr. Stillwator?out, near the Brigh ton House?and flail proposed to Wood to settle the ? matter, by a drink. Tuey repaired to a bar-room near by, when Wood, who had his butcher-knife with hint, i sprang forward and stab bed Hill directly through the ; heart, killing him instantly ! He left his knife upon the I counter, and walked off, no attempt on the part ot the by ' slanders being made to interrupt or detain him.?Cinciu | ruxti Gazrtu, Dec. 23. Superior Court. ; Chief Justice Jones and Judge VanderpoeP presiding. ? Dec. 27.? A Stw and Norrl Poiilion? In the Superior i Court to-r>ay, a ne v and previously tigheard of, ground | was taken, in regard to the execution of a writ ol reple ; vin, involving a large amount of property. It seems , that this writ was presented to the Sheriff, and by some means, unintelligible to the Court, get'into the hAnds ol a deputy, through whose influence and official interfe rence, it was set ved, the goods seized*- upon, and taken. It it contended that the HherifThimself was only en I titled to serve this writ, and that its being done by his deputy, it assumes a new and distinctive cnaracter; that he exceeded the limits ot his authority, and that, there lore, the whole matter falls to the ground. This is a new question, mooted at this late day. The legal ac quirements of the most eminent members of the profes sion regard this as an entire new feature, and'one teem i ing wun doubt and uncert inly. The Court withheld its decision in the premises tur a future day. This Court was engaged in hearing motions for new trials, aud, of course, we are unprepared to give any matters of interest connected with this department in our civil courts. Before Judge Oakley. Harrison vs. Spenctr.?This suit, so long pending, was given to the jury, alter having been ably addressed by A. L.Jordan, K?q , on the purt of the complainant, anu, alter the distinct, learned charge of the Court, retired, and brought in a verdict of twenty-five dollars damages, and six cents costs. The Court then adjourned to the January term. Norn t All notes of issuos m tst be filed on or before 1 Wednesday, the 31st instant, for the ensuing January torm ol this Court. Circuit Court. Die. 27.?In consequence (as asserted by Judge Ed mond<) of the occupation of the Court in the case of Virgil Knapp, arraigned for the murder of 8arah Decker, tne civil calendar, (except lor inquests) will be necessa rily suspended until Wednesday of the present week. The highest regular and stated number lor that day will not exceed 29. United Status Comtnlaaloner'a Ofllce> Before Comnns-i iner Gardiner. Dsc. 27 ?The e..i?e ot Jos. pli M Muw?l|, mate of the br g Susan, reported in the li*raId ol yesterday, Was 111 i vestigated by Commissioner l>?rdiner and the complaint dismissed, there being no lonndntion for it Murine Court. This Court having no jury trial presented, and being j engaged in no iinpoitant investigations, we have nothing of interest to report as emanating from this particular ' branch of our city Courts Court Ctlsndai?Monday. COMMON Pleas?Tart 1st -lift, IS), IS3, 13?, 117, 130, 60, 0, lft, 21, 70, 1, IP Part M-90, 42, M, 04, 98, 102, 82, j Sit, U, 22, 14, 18, 236, M, ?4, 4. Court of Oyer ?inU Terminer. Betuio Ju !ge Ldmondu, Aldermen Mcferole ?n.| Brady. DcC. 'XI ?Trial 1/ Viitil h'niyp f.>r th?: Murder of Scah Dtcktr.?Hrcono Dav ? la inrsaonce of th* Judge's order on Friday evening. a third panel of jurors was in attendance this morning. Aft* the mem ban of the Court bad sealed themselves on the bench. Judge Kdmond* called upon such of the juror* *9 bad legal excuse*, to come forward and make them. Several ex cute* were tendered and received; after which Mr. PtTiHioi stated that he wished to call th* atten tion of the Court to what appealed to him t>? he a most extraordinary rircuin?tan e. He meant the lact that the prisoner was allowed to din* yesterdoy at tae same Ubl* with the juror* Cot rt I'll aik the ortlcer about it. Officer, wat ttl* prisoner allowed to dine yesterday with th'.' jury 7 OrncK*?Y**, sir. Mr Graham requeued me to al iuw it. the prisoner having no accommodation provided tor him Graham - It is tin; taot, he did dir.n with the Jury ; but r?t a proper dl.tanee from them. There was ao accom modation fur him, and 1 merely asked tnc officer to per mit him to have leavo to set at the table. I do not think thnie sas any harm ib it. Cotur- [ atn not surprised thut the oflljer relaxed ? littl is1 liu dui>. ti >m ii fuel that has eems to m> know ledge'iuc.e the trial of Harper. I aavw hjen informed thu*. the unfortunate man was kept without food for I twenty four hours, no accommodation having been pr - vi lcd lor him at t> e city prison. I aui not, theroloie, surpiised that ilia officer relaxed, but I shall tnke care to givn th" ? ffl -err. direction* how thsy aid to airaog* i these iiiutUr* in future, and I now apprize thom that they are to take directions Irani the Court, and from no one ?'he, and thut no luteraorirse shall ho nllo ved between tl e jui y and the pt isoner. Dn mcr A i ion?i r 1 take this opportunity of sta ting tiiat this eircuni?tnnce cnlls for a stronger expres sion of the opinion of thu court, than merely safin? the officers should in future have directions to make better I arrangemen's. It seems to me to be one of the most ex traordinary circumstance* that ever occurred in connec tion with criminal jurisprudence, that a pii?onnr, in dicted for a capital offence, should be allowed to set down at the *ame table with thejurors who were to try him; and at all events, it is such a ca<e as never before came under my observation. Corst? I make considerable allowance for the officers in consequence of the case of Harper. ? Mr. Graham?It wti quite unnecessary for the Dis trict Attornoy to make a speech on the occasion. District Attornkv?I felt it my duty, aw public pro secutor, to bring the matter before the court, because I then, and still consider it all outrage on our laws, and an 1 attempt to pervert the jus.ice of tlie country. The mutter then dropped, and the dark proceeded to call over the names of the jury. Wm Di-mout, juror, sworn. (.>raham ?Have you read or heard ofthis case, and if so, have you formed any opinion upon itT i Juror?1 have both, sir. Coijr r?Stand aside. M. Scott, juror, sworu. I Graham?Have you read, or formed any opinion on this case' Juror?I have both. Graham?Did it make any impreasion on your mind 7 I Juror?It did. Disthict Attors?t?Does that impreasion still !*? | main? Juror?It does. Court?Stand aaide. Robert Slocum, juror, sworn. "Graham?Have you heard or read, and formed any opinion on this ca*e7 Juror?I have. Court?Krom what have you formed you.* opinion? Juror?From reading an account of th* case in th? newspapers. Court?Did you believe the statements in the papers to be ti ue 7 Juror? I d d. Couht?What was the statement you read' Juror?That ho administered some drug to her t* cause abortion. [ Court?And did you, from reading a newspaper re | port, make up your mind on the guilt of a fellow-citizen? Aro you aware, sir, that you have by that course dis qualified >our?elf lrom performing one of the most im portent dutiea ef n good citir.es 1 If every citizen doea as you huve done, how ia jury duty to be performed 1 how are deliequeiits and the disturbers of public Iran* quility to bo Brought to justice, and punished 1 Stand aside, air. H: Bower, juror, was next sworn, and challenged pa? reniptorily by the prisoner's counsel, and aataaide. H. IUumokd. juror, sworn. Graham?Have you tead, or formed any opinion 40 this c1 Juror 1 have read the caae In the newanapora. Graham ? Did you form an opinion whether thereport was true or false 7 : ?*"'? 5 * Juror?I did. ? ' Coukt?Did you believ* the report T Juror ?Yes, until it is contradicted District Attornsy?Would you find a person guilty on a newspaper report? Juror? 1 would not. District Attorhht?1 think Mr. Redmond ia a good juror. Court?H* comes within the rule, aud we muat take it a" it is laid down by trie supreme Court. There weie somi twenty other peisona sworn, and si* milar questions as those abovo put to them, to which at milar answers were givun, and (hey were aet aside. Three other jar >rs were sworn, who did not read or hear of the <????*, bill were peremptorily challenged by the prisoner's counscl and put a^ide. The following named gentlemen finally qualified, and were sworn on t!io jury : Francis W. Meriam, loreman; Edgar Broadhead, Wni. 4. Conely, O. C. Mann, Appletoa Brigg, EJmond Gritfln Charles D. Byrdsio, Wm Hamil* ton. John Partington. Henry Queripel, Philander C. VVil marth, and Gilbert Oakley.' After the jury were sworn. Judge Edmonds aaid ha was too tuwell to proceed further with the case to-day, and would postpone it until Monday morning. District Attorwky?I have only fouror five witness es to examine in this case, and my other duues compel mi> to hsk \ our Honor to proceed with the case. , Judge EnMowus? Mr. Paterson, I repeat, from my ill ness it ia impossiblo for me to proceed to-day; 1 find itab solutely neceksaiy that 1 should take some lest, and I'll adjourn the Court un il Monday. Twelve officers weie then sworn, to take charge of the jury, aud ordered not to allow thetn to read newepapers. or, at leafct, such part of thorn as related to this trial, and that they should not be allowed intoxicating drinks, but in every other respect their comlorts were to be at tended to. The Court then adjourned to Monday morning at half past 10 o'clock. Common Plena. Full Bench. Dku.27.? Harriot/ r? Sand)or d?Thia was an action on the case to recover the value of certain chattel pro perty, consisting of household furniture, which was mortgaged by one T. C. Browerto Wm. B. Lawrence.? Tne ileiendunt obtained a judgment against Brower, and seized aud sold the property, and the action was brought by plaintitf as tbe^trustee or bailiff of Mr. Lawrence. A verdict was rendered for defendant,and the plaintiff seeks to set it aside on the giounJ that the testimony of an in terested witness was received. Verdict confirmed with costs. Wilcox it al vi. Ilalliduy ?The plaintiffs' broker in this easo sold to defendant, on loth Dec, 1843, $6000 worth of 6 per ct stock of Ohio, deliverable it the open ing of the transfer hooks. The sale was made at tho pub lic board of brokers, of which the brokers of both par ties were membe a, and was recorded on the books of tho Doard by the secretary, in the usual way. On the open ing of the books on the 11th January, 1844, the defend ant was informed thereof, and promised to call and take the stot k. but did not, anil the stock was again sold ut a loss of $34J 39, and for the recovery of this balance the action was brought?upon the trial of which a verdict was taken, by consent, for the plaintifF-i, subject to tho opinion of the court on ft case, with liberty to turn tho same into a bill of exceptions The case was accordingly ' made out, and came on to be argued on the 30th inst. Court? Upon the whole, it seems clear to us that on the question arising under the statute of frauds, the do lendant did not become bound by the entry made by the Secretary of the Board of Brokers. The defendant coulA have bound himsel' by his "denature, or the entry of the broker might have bound him ; but the latter made no memorandum, and the defendant did not sign the regu lations or rules of the Ass ciation of Brokers which bound them as members to submit to the entry made by their Secretary j but we do not think that their obliga tions to each other, as members, extend so far as to vali date tbe entries as legally equivalent to a broker's memo randum. As to the other question uuder the stock Job bing act, it appears more clear t > ns that Little k Co. were the only persona who could contract to sell tho stocks, and that as long as the stock did not stand ou tho plaintiffs'books in plain iffs' tmmea, or at all events, until they had redeemed the stock, they could not bo considered a* tho owners and proprietors of it, or legal ly entitled to tha certificate, and we are, therefore, of opinion that the plaictift' ought to be non-suited. jSinilie va. Fmh.?This was a motion to set aside tho re port of a re fete e. The action was brought for tho reco very of commissions, tho plaintiff having at request of defendant, procured a ;oan of money for liim ou moit gayo, and alleged thai it wan the defendant's fault that the matter was not oonauaamated. The defendant do med that lie ever emptafftt the plaintiff. The 6aee waa ' referred, and tbe referee reported against the plaintiff, who now movos to set the report aside. Court.?The grounds assumed by the referee meet our assent, and ins decision is not contrary to tho ovl) dence, nor does it violate any rule of law. Tho repor must therefore stand. Rogers vs. This waa on appeal from en order made at Chambers, allowing a feigned issue to try whe ther a client was settled with in fraud of the attorney'a lien, or cl?im forcotts. Older appealed from modiaed with co?te. Tytot vs. Hail'y, et al.?Thi* was a motion to sat aside a non-suit. The case waa tried in November, 1844, and I non-nit waa gi.anted. on tbe grounda, 1st, that the do. lendanta were not personally liar>i?; and 'id, that tho *C tion should be brought in another lorm Court ?Wh doubt tli.it in any view of tha ease de fendants ere lubie, but at all events they are not io this fulin ol action Hvktv* ff'ay - Ju Igment for plaintiff on demurrer, with liberty lor defendant to amend on payment ot costs. Tht Pm/'iir vs Miti htU rI al -Judgment for deffiideuta on dfinuiier, with liberty for puintiff* to amend or reply on payment of cost* i'ae Com t wilt set on Kri ley end Saturday next, io tha Chamber of tt>.? loerd of \s?Ktant i, to hear law argu ments ; the Couit room j ro.icr, baiijg in such a state at present at tw*er? to unfit ?h ? tMo?*ction of buueest.