Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 29, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 29, 1845 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERAL Vol. xf., tP?Whole No. fiill. NEW YORK, MONDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 29, 1845. PrtM Two VmM. Ttren Day^r rue AnoKmits llu' PUBLIC ?Thep M-iaon Barney, Captain Scott, arrived yeste?ora'nif tVoiu Bjsaos Ayres, wht^QC^ sh** the 2jkli of* Octob?r< Th* ports t.'1 ?3 Ayr<iJ were stilt under blocK tdeby the.A ranch ?qatdrons. All merchant vessels tnsn ft however, hid to the lit of Nov. at sunrise, tt?od Isave. Trie A'nitcorv<tt'J Barton was at Montevi deo, wheth?Bjiabrit'Se ,lttd Son? Ttiere wey_t'iwe merchant vessel* at Buenos Ayres oa Oct, of which eleven were British, nioericau, three French, and four Bra zilian. rlhs Buottos racket. Oot. 18.] The com|Uro*y ?' England, Francs aud "l'ouiig Italy," l^e ?ucco? of their exploits at Colo j;i.i, Martfaf* anJ 'jualeguaonu, whore there wui nothing atoPI,0S,?themi a,lJ undiamayed by the repulse t at Soriano, canied thou1 conquering . ariui to PaM<'Q t,i0 hopos of taking aud sacking that vrry town. But, uj was to have boon ex- ' pouted. tr*<",'on ha? terminated iu the complete defeat of noly alliance, to the no small chagrin, it is preau ?* those pugnacious " peacemakers," Mruri and Deffaudia. The particulars ol this affair ha1 7el come to baud, but of the lact there cau I)j nf? "" 'aptaia Charles Hotham, oi the Gor gon, wh tb* Uruguay, is understood to have com nunloat' lbe blookadere. The >iQ8 18 a .memoranda of the block ide of Bueno^* hy the combined Anglo-French aquadrr The parsed off by tho Curucoa on the ?th inst., sailed .ontovideo on tno 10.a. Slio w,is not trie Bpabisl Ceutiuela, as apposed. The latter is still lying iaada. llThlth inat.? Nothing now. 13.a* Anterioau sdioonor Spartan, from Tbiladel phia* *>nied off by H. U. M's ship Curacoa, and an chors tl'ut ve?sei. A port olKce Uoat (fljg ol truce) went French corvette Coqueita this after noon, Mtio Spartan sailed to-day lor Montevideo,as did also #noa corvette Coquette, one of bar uoats with n 0 ltiC3 having previously comm unicated with tho I lit*, and 17tu.?Nothing new. except that en the two" days a tlag of truce boat iron U. B. M's. | siear'rebrun(l- W,UI Captain Hope, of tuat vessel, ' canyore Wlt" despatches. py (17th iust) uomploiee the twenty fourth day ' 0f t?ekade. 0 Atrks Marrkt.?October 18th, 1814.? j f?^'?imic.\T?Djubloon* Spanish, $275 a -ilii ea<?' ' r'ot> -tlA a 2H8 do: Plata, macuquiua, IjjS'jfor one; Dallars, Spanish, 161 a 17 eacu; do. 1'a'nJ Putacones, lbj h Ig/ do; Si.* per ceiit Stock, 7#r cent} Exchongo on Knglaud, SJ; do on France, gjlenta per dollai; do on Uio Janeiro, 17] per cent p,Oi do on Montevideo, 17 do do; do ou United 8;1? p?r U S ilol Hide*, Ox, for Kugiaud aud Uer wS*a t0 per pesada; do Krance, 42 a 4d do; Uo Nortn | a 43 ito; do S|>aiu, 08 a 00 do; do talted, 4/> a 4<do Hoi so, 21 u S3 do each; Calf >kins, 44 a 48 l^cda; Hneep skins, common, a 30 par dozen; j,8'>a3i d?; Deer skins, t* J de; U -at skins, 3&a3ti ,lo, ji Skins 5 a fl <!ol pt-r lb; Chincnilli Skins 80 u 90 dol ji 'ii; Ufrse Hair, sho t 3d a 40 do per arroba; do 14j a 46 do; do long 100 a 110 do; Wool, common, ?l, 3i a 30 do; do picked 3o a -10 do; do shorn Irom .10 h 10 do; do mstUza, dirty j'i a 3,i do; Tallow, 16 a 'JO <lo; do raw 11 a 1 j do; do with grearfo 16 a j Jeiked Beol Jti a '2S pet- quintal; Horns, mixed 100 pur thousand; do Ox uOO a 60? do; Sinn Hones 70 a ; Hido Cuttings'Jj a-J4 per 100 lbs; Ostrich Koath wmlo i ; a 13 per lb; do black 8 a 9 de; Halt?d jnes ti a 7 per do/.en; Discount 1 j a J} per cent per Hk le bishest prioe of doubloons during the week, 278 art; the lowest pi ice, 'J00 dollars. he highest rata of exchange upon England during week, pence; tho lowost ditto 3J pence. Bridgeport, Dec. 27, 1S45. feet of Bridgeport Fire?OiieofNew York Swtll Mubin Isimbo?An ex-M. V. in 'lYouble. We have about recovered from the excitemen id confusion occasioned by our great fire, and latiera liiive resumed ibeir wonted course. Watei treet is to be Btraightened and widened. Most ol ne property holder* in the burnt district have alieady nade, or are about making, contract* to re-build imme Jiatoiy, and in u substantial manner. The insurance on tha propelly destroyed wan large ; th? building* of little value. T lovers! companies sro paying up promptly, no that the result ol tlie " calamity" is likely to prove'a great public benefit. An individual it) ling hiouelf Bill Walker, but who rrjoica* in a stiiog ol' aliases as long as the titles of a Bpaoirh b:dnlfo, has h??n aurroiidarait by the New Yoik police to our aathoritie*, on n requisition of Governor Hal-lwin, charged with having coiumittud the buigl&ry ol Blakeman's jewelry shop. He i* rather a well made man, about twenty-five yeais ol'cge, with the boarinr end demeanor characteristic of the m inborn ol the swell mob. He had his examination on Wednesday, and wn? committed lor trial before our Couuty Court, in Feb luary. A.U a-uuaing, interesting, and ludicrous tmtute cane off yesterday at ti e Test Office, in ptetenco ol a large, revptctabls highly diverted rudience. Whe jctors were, an i-tHcsr of the city, a gentlemanly, ovfcand man, and an ?k-Vl. C. The lacts of the flare up, a; report ed by the bystunders, ara then* It saeuM that the ex-M.C. had taken umbrage at the city odlcial, bec.iute he ceuaud to employ him, and also at some official act, in csu.ui.g a amsaoco to be removed, which bad been placed in the street by the ex-M.C.; so he vented hn spleeu by di'purnging remarks respecting the city offi cial, in pubho mooting*, during bis absence from the city, and by occasional " digs in too back," as opportunity offered. Th? city ifflcial couldn't stand this mode of warfare, his disposition being, if he bai any thing against a man to let it out to his face; *0. meeting the ex-M.C. ut the Post Office, he called him to account for his impudent and intuiting reaiaiks. No satisfactory reply being made, he publicly piociaimed the ex-M.C. " A liar ! and no gentle man ! If you will take that you will take anv thing , re cent it, or retort the same language on me, if you dare !" Tuere ha* yet been no flsjht. N?w Orlxaks, Dec. 17, 1846. Thr Market*, tfc. As 1 predicted in my laat, the price of cotton has unproved, und holders have demanded and receiv ed advanced prices of one-eighth and one-quarter cent per lb. and have resolved to sell at the old rates. This course has prevented any large sales from baing t ff* cted, as buyers resist the increase. The sales for the past two days have not been more than about 4 #00 bales the sales yi*t< rda^t cing only l,5t(t. The stock on hand is compaiatively small, being reckoned at about 117,000 balea, including that on shipboard. There have been no nrtivals ol any consequence since my Inst. The niarknt to-day is dull, and Lut little has been done this morning, although the piicoa remain firm. Floar and corn are down to about the same prices that were current before the late riso, occasioned hy tho newt by the steamer before the last. A considerable degiee of aotivity has tirevailed in tho sugar market the last two days, and large sales have been made at the old rate*. ? Thar* ia no new* of any interest (float in the city. The Pilots and the Combination. Pursuing the review ot the "constitution, rules, and regulations of ihe Board of Commissioners ol Pilots," established by the Chamber of Commerce and board ol Underwi iters, the.second article of the constitution deserves a passing remark. That article provides, "that this board consist of five persons, to be chosen lor one year; two by the Board ot Underwriters, two by ihe Chamber of Commerce, mid one by ihe Secretary of the Navy." On the 221 July, 1815, public notice was given, that the pilot commissioners had "lsaued licenses to a number of well experienced persons," to which appeared ihe name oi Commodore Jacob Jones.? The enquiry here presented is, whether it will be found quite consistent with the dignity of the go vernment of ihe United States, that it should be a party to this or any like constitution, or in any man ner iliua identified, unless by an express declaration of Congress, authorizing or (sanctioning the asaocia tion. A critical examination of the powers and duties of the Secretary of the Navy, a* d? fined hy law, dors nut inform us whence this authority is derived; atili we do not abandon the hope that u may yet sa tisfactorily ai)|*?ar, that the government has not been coin promised, notwithstanding its influence has been exerted to the prejudice of a resectable portion of this community, directed by the energy of irre sponsible associates. The government of ihe United States has been made a constituent part of an association organized by a constitution; the Secretary of the Navy in the oigamzation representing one interest, ihe other two bring the Chamber of Commerce and Board ol Un derwriters. It has not be?-n usual (o find n department of the governmeut InlX* d up with local institutions, how eve r legally established; much less can it he approv ed, w hen the organization is without the t-anction of law, but is at most a private enterprise, springing into existence to issue licenses to particular individuals, nt the very moment the S ate Legislature declared a license or authority to be unnecessary, and autho rized all her citizens to engage iu the pursuit; in ef fect rebuking ibe Stale, contravening her policy and usurping her prerogative. Punucouk. (0- The appointment of Hon. Levi Woodbury to be a Judge ol It e Supreme Court irnde by the President oi the Ui Itad Status during the t ? > >i Congress, was utauimously confirmed bv the nutate on Wednesday last. Thenfrlcali. r*nn Thht*i:.-"Amilii, or the Love Te*t,M at the t0"aJ*ht- T1,it opera and it* representation ?ome mne year, ago at the unfortunate National, will be well *nJ faithfully remembered. It. reproduction at the Park oiiigbt, *u?t?iued by Mr*. Seguin, Messrs. Seguiu, Kia *#r and Del ivunti, will, doubles,, draw together a larga aid appreciative audienco. Tne comedy of the "Old SoUior," ia which Bau and K.sher have capital pain, will form the concluding entertainment*. Bowlbt riitATRE.?A very strong and attractive bill Is to be presented to-night at the Bowery, ?? Putnam or the Iran Son of 7<J,? that highly popular and successful National drama, by Bannister, in which J R. Scott is to' appear in his great Indian character of Oneactah, with the original cast of characters will bo produced, together with Mis:i Medina'* characteristic drama of" fcrueat Maltraver*," ably and effectively aideJ by the powerful strength of this formidable company, form the principal entertainment* of thi* evening. We need not add our j convictions that this announcement will fill the Bowery to pletion. Tn* Boiikmun Qi?l?This opera w as performod last Saiurday for the last time, and we hope to have bid it a linal adieu. We gave our opinion on this operatic />o/ pourri, (rotten ia the literal trao*lation of pturri) when It wn petformod for the flmt timo in this city. We analyzed, on that occasion, the content, of this oil* ??? triJu, with the perseveiance of an Orfila or a Uaapail and found in it scrap* fiom every superficial comber of the day, with the exception or Mr. Balfe, the mo?t super fic.ial one This absence of Balfeism in the ?? Bohemian 1 may account, in some measure, for its ?,??? , l c" cess. Balfe >i compositions are anything but original for at every moment we meet the faces ot old familiar friends . hut, ai a composer, he i* a paragon of oriainnli. ty, through the imartne s and a4roitno?* of hi* pilfering He is not o. e oi your matter-of-fact pickpocket*, who try to get access o your purse by cutting your coat No, he is a skilful adept in all the trick* ot legerdemain Like Alexander, the magician, he takes hold of your button hole, tells yon an agreeable anecdote, and thus diverting your attention, steals your watch, your pio y-ur head before you are aware of it; and it you liac pen to find him out, vou are no pleased at hi. cl/verne.* that you ask him to keep them as a nmrenir. .j*|f? r?n say with Beranger: Je ,uis ni vUaintrit.vilain; ,?njovine us a composer the standing a grocer woull in soc'l lift*, and who, by dint of intrigues and twoir f? r, . inc. I ceedi in getting a "?ie" before his name it would however, he unjust to say that Balfe is entirely destitute rail1." '. 7 ? " s'ege of Uochalle," although a third i'1'.0" 0 ?'IB u' d some merit, hut not enongh to wait it across tne Straits of Dover. The '? Quit,.- til, ! dayman," produced at the comic opera in Par's was i very successful, and u the only one of his operas' that ? til. ecn *,vt\u ,n another theatre toanthat fJTwhich it : was compoaed. l h,s may be ascribed to the cleverness 1 of the !? r nch libretto, aud the facility with which th? ? composer imitated the sty]0 generally .? .i ? theatre. This facility of'imitluou X.titu ?* B life's 1 frZCiP ? " r0t ?;,ly m8rit H? can everything ? from an overture down to a wait/. Qive him u patt cul? 1 air. and he will write one in the same manner ? th? i worse it is, the easier he can do it. Give him a quad rule by Mnsard, or a welt* by Strauss lie "7!'l ""t-Musard Musard, and out Strauss Straus* Although tho degradation of the Italian school * f K 9' t-iniarosa, or Roasini, is principally I ?JnV?'', e 10 ?ellini ,aQ'1 Donizetti?those in yentor. of "operas made easy"-t0 whom, however, we I cannot deny a fund of melody, which would have . ade : n?l|?>I U"t??h* W wil'le"""" of monkeys- we mean Halle s--jet there was some originality in the manner with which they have brought about that degredation 1 nay, there even tvm *ome boldness in tho impudence' IT? lntr.oduc?d the rythmical monitony ol their accompaniments?tho rr.aln reason of its downfill I -just a. many will admire the boldne.s of a Jon.?ia" W Id, or a Jack Shephoid. Balfe has the impudence '! h 1*1 or!<tinal,,tT or bo,'lacS8 i he can be Ja^k ihepherd, the second, but he never could hare mustor e;I up courage enough to be Jack Shepherd, the fir*t' Im.n ?.e^ > eJ"st an?tllinS in tlus world, which vould riot have been created for some particular nur- ' pose although this purpose he n-.t obvious to our pur Wind nature. The reason of Balfe'. having been created a compo.erol operas, instead of an F.uglish Mu.-rd or ! 'ullien, may he because he was selected by A iollo to -bow to what extent tho composing of bad operas might ! t H r ^ n.0VT tr,ed ,he e*I,:,"raeot.we nil.! l.ope r Ji.t !? ' not aak "lor more," like Oliver I iii 1extimine? for initance, the Bouenmn WHC#n """ mer" in i 'h"'- 'W short- : i ?2'?WeVfti! !* m"y 8,1 pPe!a of two hours long, ! , ?? ^,C?i ?! must be an 0|>era of four, upon the I ;> inciplo. that two pigs, who go squealing through a i <ate, msdo gieater noise than one. The librttlo is n msera >le couo'erfoit ol the Oip?y, which (the libretto) ? hH? riri ' 'ia,rent M.r Bunn. and what resemble* i'i taste I hat of au old crose-bun at Christinas. The mu*ic does i not present anything but drear y wastes of barren Hot- i che(|rjered like the dress ol a harlequin lor nfflhli i profiling character is triviality in- i lii r li r'" ar'' ,"aka'1 ?" were Adam and Kre. bo lo etho fall ; for. Ba'le u too bad a theoretician, too ie nor jit ol barinony and instrumentation, to give throuah I nr. orchestration, if not a real character, at le?*t u 1 ^hami character, used by modern composers, as a veil'to hide the weakness ol their conception*. What melodt I .lere is-alas to call it raelody-i* either in the st\ le of the most maudlin sickly languishing F.nglish ballad,orol I the sijuarest, vulgar.*/, six-eiKht?it French quadrilles ! -r ,i?Tef .re r 8tr,n?ut'' cotillion tunes-tunes : er the feet, not lor the head ; it is noi.y, but not serom 'of ir0Min f progression to a chord of the minor second of the lu e, wmca produces an ?ff'ert of filths '1''?''"'??"*- T1,e " Oip.ey Chorua" contain* a very prettj melody; that mean*, it is not Balfe'f, but Uerold'i , .b<e,lfou::'' n?te f<?r note in tne couplet, of the : , , 1C' ?' the Priaux Clem." The *ung ?'A Sol ' I'ill "bA mi'.i b r? but unloitunately it : . . ,? mistaken for the finale from tho '? Barbiere di evrglia." .' Could I hush a father's Si?h,'' is pitting < J no ugh; we do not knuw whore he go. ,t. " The Fair v Land ol Poland," " Hemember me," and " 1 Dream- " are ,f l.-nJrir..?rKe'i!,U,tlik?Wi,iel.not be,ter'than t'1*' majority Jf hnglish ballad*. On the whole, If wo weie asked why this Opera has diawn io well in London aud Ame i .f?U ,0,}ly uuswer- that it is on account ol se coral pretty melodies-original or stolon-and tho hoi .ow and eai.v character of the music which render* it intelligible to the very limited mu*ical underitandirg | the rrlul ,h i PUbl'C' ?"'Ollglt Which We COUal the critic of the Expreu, the champion of " tho girl ? *ho only knows the difference between llan.lel and omzetti through the sudden inclination he'eols to go sttiona'' moment he h,"a" ?"? 01 'he funnel', compo The Keans are at the Chesnut street theatre, PhilaJel- I ,>hiu. Mini Clifton, the tragic actress, played Claude Mel" I notte, in Bulwer's " Lady of Lyons, in Cincinnati, ou he evening ol the 28d. P.M. Conner, the tragedian, Chippendale, and Mr. ond Mrs. Skerrett, Bra at me St. CharleB Taeatre, New Or- i leans. Miss Trttrie is at the American, New Orleans. M jn? Korponay is forming classes in New Orleans, for teaching llie polka, See. Miss Julia Turnbttll, the daniruif, is in Charleston, i *. C. Mr. Burke, the violiniat, made hia first appearance in Boston, on Saturday evening, at tlie concert of the Phil- j harmonic Society. Mary Ann Lee it at the Howard AthennMim, Boston. Mns. Mowitt.-The (Charleston papers are speaking j in term* of unqualified praise of the acting of this gifted lady ii. the '? Bride of Lunmermoor." One of them ; says " Her highly intellectual countenance is well calculated to exhibit the paxsioiH, and her easy trans- i mission from the joyous expression of requittml love to the utter despair occasioned by a forced ol to 1 the arbitrary will ol a heartless (Bient, show th.t ; sne feels the character. Her style is easy, graceful, and | natural, mid furnishes a pleasing contiai-t to tlie extra vNgant exhibitions which a vitiated taste has too long encouraged; and it in a matter of congratulation with the play going pub ic, when a lady of cultivated mind, and refined manners, becomes a candidate for dramatic fame, it ha# a tcndoncy to place the stage in that eleva ted position which it occupied in the day 4 of a Siddons, and an O'Neill, and it is to be regretted that instances like the present, have of late yearn been so rare." i Mrs. Valentine Mott, the interesting cantatrice, who lias created so much interest in the musical circles of this city, is to give a concert iu Philadelphia soon. Movement* of Travellers. The following are the arrival* of yesterday ' Amp.mcaw?M P Canton, Philadelphia; M. K. Dalick, i do : M. Willett, N. V.; A. 11. Auling, Norwich; Thomas Williams, N. London. As 10*?F. Mc.Vlanus, Memphis; .H Owen, Mobile; J.C. ('astleton, Boston: II. Choteau, Hudson Bridge; K. f. Mills, Hi. Louis; VV. K. Murdoch, Baltimore; I. Lathrop, Alexandria; Justice Jonos, Boston; McKay and Oarrison, St. Louis; W. H. Sc.warJ, Auburn: T. Bresley, Baltimore; Clark nod Port 1, Hartford; Navis and Foster, New Or loans; 8. Bucklin, Louisville; Judge Mitchell, Boston; 11. Stanley, Vermont; L. \V. Tappan, Isaac Pugh, E. O. Austin, Boston. City ?I. S. Skinner, Baltimore; Ooo. Morris, Buenos Ajres, H. A.; Vr.Henshnw, Boston: U?o. Lovis, Hartford; j Jer Kussell, Charles Borass, Lake Supeiior. C. Brooks, Detroit; R. Highham, Canandaigua; Messrs. Butler and Colt, Patterson. Fssnkli* -Edw Bunlev, I". S. N.; Russell Hincklev; ! Bellville; E. L. Klinsworth, Cleveland; H. H. Woodruffs, Waiartowm J. B. Bownell, Miss ; C Ward, N. Jersey; i Oeorge O. Ross, Thos. Kinney, Newark; 8. Tomlinson, Bridgeport. Oi.nac? Mr. Tiffany, New York ; Mr. I. Vunner, Trieste. llnwiKD?Thomas O OouM, Boston; L. M. Lowrey, Maine; J. Curminghsm, New Votk; 1> Brighsm, Boston; K. II Merrill, Baltimore; W. Valk. Flushing, 11. McCul lnm, D. Simmons, N. York. Iowa.?The Territorial Legislature assembled at Iowa city on the lnt instant. Mr. McCleary wkm elected Speaker of the House. Gov. Clark, the new in < unbent, was quite ill at his residence in Burlington. ftn?I uiirtMft lo attend flit rv\<*Mag*v wn? ?xp+Cltd by Mill li City Iiitrtli^ciico. Th? SmKKTK.?The peculiarljinasty mix-tine ol mud, ice, iimw ami water, which U m-innfacture I at this timH of the yaur, is found very plentiful in the street* Just now. Broadway on ? What a different scone thut busy mart aud promona lo presents on Sunday, from the other days o( the week! The th usaud tumbling. da*h ins{ dmmbutes, that lilt up trie street from Monday till Saturday, are uow removed, uud the lew vehicles which arj there, are proceeding at a slow pace, ui they me conveying their occtipa ts to church. Standing at the Bowling tjreen, one can sue both si lei of Broadway, and clear through to Tenth street, wh-re (irase Church prevents any further observation. The real bounty ot the strent cau only be sonu at such a tiTie. when the omnibuses. and other vehicles, which block it up all tho weuk, me removed. Lome Out, UnsiNHoiNii.?VVe wouM ndvise all our country cumins, who come to New V'ork to *p*: d the holiday*, to be particularly oarelul and not to get shaved. The mock auction shop* ai.? now iu full blast, selling " watches lor presents''?the dropper* and sight* showers are ou the alert, and all soitJ ot ways will be resorted to to gammon the verdant invidunls who come here to tee the New Year como in. Keep a sharp look out. Irish Kmioraxt But.? The I>"ish Kniigraut Associa tion Ball taken pl.ica this evening, at Ntulo's Saloon. All thou- who wish to ipeiii.1 a pleasant evening, and would like to contribute to the association, and the it * tivities of tho evening, we woulJ recommend to pro cure their tickets from tome cf the committe,;. for whose uames aud residence tn y will please see the advertise ment iu another column. The Burnkh District.?Six months have not y?t elapsed since this district, which was one of the nche t and best business locations in the city, covering an urua of not less thau thirty hire to forty acre*, was burned down, and not less tlO.OOOOOD worth of pruporlj des troyed, but iu less than one ? tort week and while the tu ins were smoking, gangs of laborer* could be keen clear ing away the rubbish, and preparing tortho erection ?>f uew buildings. Yesterday we to ox a stroll through il, aud wore agreeably surprised to fi id that tun whole area was nearly coveted iu by auhstautial and elegant stoies. built ol the very best materials, in the b?st style ol finish, and the greater part ol them having cut *ton? iron's Had such a calamity fallen ou any of the cities of the old world, it would in all probahili y have re maioed for yeai* a plague spot on the city, tu a mar. ol 'he apathy and want of euterpr so of its citizen* ; but not to with the citizens of New York, thanks to their in domitable energy and enterprise In less thin six months probably over thren hundred building* have been erected, which will doubtless be fully completed, uud tr for t'ie reception of merchandise again *t the com mencement of the spring business. Mcctikg bf iHr. l>R*rLiTK?.?Th? Israelites ol this city had a meeting last evening at tlieir three churchas, Anschi llalioned. Sciiarr Hascnomuim, an I liodef Scho iem, and by an unanimous vote, fleeted Dr. Lilienthul their Cliiet Rabbi. It will be recollected that this learn ed Dr. recently arrived hare from Russia. A Luc it Kicapk ? Counsellor Haskell was passing the earner of Chamber* street and Broadway yeiterday iCtornoon, when ho heard something tall by tie side ol nis feet,and upon looking down ob-ermd n heavy leaden (wo uo'.icd weight, which had fallen from one of tho end* of a banner, labaiied a ''Model of New liaven.*'stiuig across the street. This, possibly, is a litila Yankee "no lion" of >xlliti{c tho attention of the New Yorker's to their exhibition. However, the Chief of Police thought '.his iiioclw of distributing the cards ot this establishment rather "above" the o diuary practice: consequently, ho iutends to have tins baon.n drawn ia at an oaily hour this morning. Coro>kk'? Officii, Dec. 28 ?A Porter, by tho no mo of John Hemming, was discovered floating in the dock it the foot of Murray street, about 'J o'clock yesterday atteruoon. It appears th t the man has been missing since last Sunday --his wife, in the meantime, h is been sent to :he I'eniteitiary lor vagrancy. Ho has loft a family of live children. Hi* eldest daughter i'Untitled the body at ?eitig bar father. The Coroner will hold an inquest to day. Licluiti on thr In flu Mice of Fictitious W Icraiure, l>y Dr. Hasoiii We attended list evening, to hear the above named jentlemdn read a discourse upon iictitious history, or novel reading. At the imminent risk of life and itnb, through streetB of Cimmerian darkness, plung ng at every crowing in deep quagmires of thick Abater and ice, we found at last, at a distant part of thecity, the advertised locality. The discourse, it wan stated, wan addressed parti cularly to the young, from the text 1 John 14 v : 4,1 lave written unto you young men." The Doctor, after n lew introductory remarks, proceeded to the subject, stating, that to form impro per and corrupt associations it is uot necessary to mix with bad company; this niiy be ("lone iy novel reading. I*he evils and bad effects ?I this kind of readiniz were then pointed out in i general manner. We collected in the general leclamationor thesis, most of his tangiMo propositions, is tollowa :?In novil raiding, the curiosity alone ia ?iXCited, but the mind is not exercised?the imagination is not cultivated?it adds nothing to our store of tact* ? 'Ten historical novels do not le id to lii-iiirical research - novel readi ig is a bad school of the liaart?it produ ces selfishness aud renders its devotees misanthropic it endera the heart callous, and ia a raontal and moral em pirioltm?thsy who weep at the uietAre or over a ro nance, have no sy mt athy for real sorrow?it makes man t moral episure it has iuiued thousands ?the flint one is yet to be lound wb .so mind has been inspired by it <viih noble eft'irts - it ia a stimuli!* like that produced by 'iitoxication, St",. The subject was then concluded by a warning ugaiust the evil mentioned, addressed particu larly to the > oung. All these various propositions were enunciated witb mt any intelligible nriangnment or order, and without ?nuch distincinesa and perspicuity, such as ml^ht have been looked tor in a studied and written composition; they were even sometimes so deeply buried in epithets, veibiage. and flowers if rhetoric, that it was difficult to catch any intelligible proposition at all. Nor was (here the least attempt at demonstration, or oven illus 'ration. It seemed to be supposed that all of them were gospel, and were to be taken lor granted Indeed, tho gen tleman who followed tile lent fied doctor, actually made an illusion to the disconre,calling this collection of disjoint ed and common-place assertions, a "gospel sermon.'' He must surely have spoken either ironically oi jocosely, for in the whole discourse, there was not the remotest allusion?not the slighest releronce either to law or goa pel. More of the law, that universal guide implanted ? laturHlly in every breast which points out right or wrong with iutalIibtc certainty, ami even more ot the Gospel might be found in the mortis of th:- heathen Seneca, oi the chaiacteristics of the 1 cenlious Shaftsbuiy. The duties and commands etilorced by the one?the hopes and blessings conveyed by the other, were nut for an in stant advei tail to in any manner, and, indeed, it wus a merit for which he Doctor deserves credit, that that freat name which it would be profanity to mention light iy, did not once occur in tho whole declamation.? Wo think it was extromely well that this name was not mixed up with the long catalogue of ^uch namos as Etigen Aram, Walter Scott, Nicholas Nickloty, Bulwet, Paul Clifford, Sec., Ike., with which the Doctor seemed extremely familiar, and some what more conversant than with the a. t of reasoning consecutively or arguing logically. The discourse was strictly what it profaned to be, nil oration upon novel reading,addressed to the young, and it ii to be presumed that had it been intended fur others than childron, there would have been mora lucid arrangement, less flowery verboseness, aud more solid argument. RtllKlons Services. Pr.tB i. Stkket CisuacH ?We attended the "Tenth Anniversary of the Scholars' Missionary Assochtion connected with this Chutah" la? t eveidng. Attei the an nual report by oni> of the Executive ot the Committee, in which it was reprnxented that this associ ation way In a very flourishing conlition and timt t e treasury had been u *11 su-tmnel throsvjiiout the past year, end that sincn tho llsv B. W. Chid law had been identified h? a veiy active missionary i the West, during which period n?ai Iy filiy Sabbath Schools had been e? tahlished, and three or four Churches had been erected through his ministerial influence, this gentleman came forward and addressed the eongregntion at much length, reviewing the results of his exeitions as .nissionary in different portion* ? f Ohio and Indiana for the period of nine years last past, and in whic^i lie introduced miny agreeable and happy illustrations as evidence of his flat tering sucess tinny an t>ye was dimmed by the force (if his eloquence, and a fresh impulse to renewed and increase i ehort seemed to bo imparted ai the effect of his glowing representations. Toe Rev Mr. Hs r.n then presented an apology lor the non-appearance of the Rev. Dr. Tyng, * ho, lor stated reasans, had frequently exp essed a mo't lively interest in the success ol this paiticular association, stating thai for tho last four day* he had been called upon to deliver six public discourses, and that he left him this evening in suc.h a state of hoarseuesH and feveiish fatigue os to lorbid his officiating upoifthis occasion, as ho had in tended to do Auei'Homs remarks in solicitation foi aid to carry out the work so well begun, a collection "-as taken up, the doxology sung, and the congiegation dis missed with tho usual benediction. St. TiTra's C'hl'?ch.?There was a large audience in this Church last evening, assembled to hear a lecture by the Rev Dr. Pise. The lecture was Introductory to a cotuse to be given at some future time, on the subject of the True Church, whether it exist* at present, and if it do, what nro the maiks and characteristic* that distin guish it, so that its identity can be asc ertained. We have taken full note* of the lecture, which we may publish to-morrow. Mur.APiC'Hoi.r Suicide ? We learn from Acworth, that Krastus Hemphill, E?q , a vary estimable and re spected cituen of that town, committed suicide bv cut ting hi* throat with a razor. Mr Hemphill, we learn, has been in feeble health for ?ome time, w hicli with a naturally nervous temperament, undoubtedly caused him to commit the rath act of sell-destruction. - Xticport, N. H, Jirgui. The (ieorgia papers are rejoicing over the passage in the Heuse. (flt to it) of the bill creating a Court for the Correction of Krrors, to consist of three Judges. The flrit session ol this newly orgauisoil Court will h? held In Savannah tho drat week in January next Trinity Church Corporation?.1'bc I^ung pending Suit? Million* of Property In volved, Tii* litigations which have been so long |>ending in relation to the immense property held by the Ves try of Trinity Church, are, from present appear aaces, likely to bu disposed of ere loot;, in some way or oilier; at* a fln?l hearing in the cae is now in progress before the AwttU Vice Chancellor. As Uje subject is one of deep interest to the citi zens of New V'ork : ami more especially to those who feside within ihe lnn:tt> ot the property in dis pute ; we lmve been induced to cive the public som- idea of the position ot tin* parties concrned, atid lti< nature of the;r res|fttive claims. Tfeer-.- luvebeen several actions instituted by differ ent branches of the tamily ot Annete Jans, whose desendan's are very numerous, (probably numb ring upwards ot one hundred |>ersons,) the principal por tion ol whom are re&idiug in different parts ot this State. One branch of tin* heirs commenced an action ot ejectment against the Corporation ot Trinity Church tor u portion oi ilie probity in dispute, with a view ot testing u right to the wholu, in 1730. This suit was tried beiore a jury in 17(i<), when a verdict w.t? taken, subject to the opmiou ot the court In 1762 a decision mid judgment was given in tavor ot Triiiity Church. Previous to that time, the heirs of Annete J*ns had made repeat* d claims to parts ol the property, b'ii the English interests predominated ; tne heirs being Dutch, und claiming under Dutch patents, it appear* were detested iu seeking their alleged rights up 10 1786 It also aj>i?ear* from publications madeafcout that time, tliHt u number of the htirs r.f Annete Jans took possession ot a part of the property in 1785. und on which decaf ii.n several violent personal contlicts ensued betweenihein and |>ersons alleged to have been instigated by the Church pariy It is, however, Stated iu rather an antiquated publication, that prior to these difficulties some of the ancestors of the pre sent claimants, for two or thr*e years enjoyed a quiet possession of the property in dispute In the year 1786? another (>ortion ot trie heirs of Annete Jans, commenced an action of ejectment agdinst the corooratton of Trinity Church ; but, as it is supposed, that in consequence of want ol means on their part, the suit was abandoned. In 2801, ttill another suit was commenced, and that suit continued pending in the Supreme Court, in this city, until 1326. The present suit wan commenced in 1830, the bill being tiled in the month ol December of (bat year, and in March, 1831, a demurrer was filed to the whole bill, except a certain part, und to tliut part an answer was put in. Oil hearing of this demurrer before the Chancel lor, lie overruled and required defendants to plead or answer. At the expiration of three months, the time allowed, th?y tiled their present plea The coniplamams questioning the sufficiency ol the plea, in the usual course of Chancery proceed ings, the Chancellor, oil hearing ol counsel, ruled that the plea waa sufficient. Whereupon ilie appeal was taken to the Court tor the Correction of Errors, where the question ot sufficiency of this plea was further anmed, and the Court for the Correction ol i Errors affirmed the decision o. the Chancellor, which ordered the complainants to reply, or file a replication, which whs done, the case being thus ?t issue upon this plea, and the answer to sup port it. Evidence has been taken on the part ot the church I jti? well aa that of the complin aits: the defendants I tieiug bound by the terms of the plea to prove their plea true, and the hearing before th" Assistant Vice ( Chancellor now is to decide on the sufficiency of | their evidence to prove it true. j The whole ot .Saturday was occupied by the coun sel for the church, iu producing leases to their nu merous tenants coveringthe.extensive property they j now hold. In accordance with the terms of the de fendant's pica, they are required to prove that they ' 'iave hud the actual possession of all the property I iytng west of Chaiiel street, between Christopher ?treei and a line between Warren and Chambers : -;t!cets, troni the year 1705 to the time of tiling the plea. On the part of the complainants or heirs of Annete lans, it is necessary to show that some of their | ancestors occupied a portipnof the disputed territory ' inder claim of the whole within the before named j period, as peaceably as the church corporation has occupied the otliei portion. The evidence to tie adduced in this case will pro i bably be exhausted dnring the course of the day, | when the subject will be argued by the able counsel oil both sides; and whatever interesting tacts may then be elicited in relation to this Jong ending anil important rait, will be duly noted and given in the columns of the Htrttld. The case will, doubtless, be more readily under 1 -tood by the following abstract of the bill filed in Chancery:? "By the complainant's hill, he claims, as one of the de ?Cendan * if Annete Jan* or Bogardus, formerly wilt >lth? Dominie Kveratdiu Bogardus, ono unJivided fi'th part of one-sixth of aixty-two acres of lam), in the city of New York, once known by the name of the Dominie's llowery, confirmed to the children unci heirs of Annete Jam, by Governor Nicboil, in 1667. The bill alleged that the on* undivided sixth part ot the piemise* be ong I <)d to Cornelius kBogardus, the ancoitor of ttie complain int. at the time of hi<i death in 1707, and was hi Id by him >1.4 tenant in common \mh the coiporation of Trinity Church That upon his death, that sixth descended tu hi* eldest son, tho grandfather of the complainant, *vho died in 1760 intestute That ou hi* dentil it descend i ad to tiio father of the complainant, Who died intestate in ; 1794, leaving tho complainant und his four brothers and | sisters heiiR at law, by which the complainant became untitled to one fifth ol that undivided sixth, as tenant in common with his brothers and sisters and the corpora tion. The bill further stated, that in 1705, the cor^ors lion went into possession of the preni<<es, claiming the samoundora conveyance, called a deed ol transport, Iroin a part of tho children anil heirs ol Annete Jans to Col Kninrirf Lovelace, executed in March, 1671, which only conveyed to him an undivided portion of the pre mise*, and under the mense conveyance ot a grant from Hie crown of Great Britain, made in 1706, whereby the corporation became a tenant in common with, anil rus tee lor Cornelius Bogardus the elder, and subsequently for his h?irs-a!-law and their heir*. And that the corporation hod received part of he rents and profits of tho premise*, in trust for him and them from the time of such entry, in one thousand seven hundred and five, down to the filing of the bill in this cuuae.? Che complainant, in hi* bill, further alleged tha' in 17M the corporation, by a committee duly authorized for that purpose, made its claim in writing to the pre mises under the deed of transport to Colonel Lovelace, and through tho meme conveyance of the grant from tho crown. The complainant further stated that the cor poration had sold certain parts of the premises, and re ceived large sums on *uch sales, and had leased other portions thereof, reserving the rent; which rent it had received a* tenant in common with Cornelius Bogardus and hit heirs; and the complainant prayed a discovery of all the property of the corporation, and of the rent* and income ol the premises in question in thi? cause, and of the sales thereof; and for nn account and p lyrnent of the one-fifth ol one-sixth of the rent" and profits ol the pre ! mises. and ol the proceeds of *uch sales which had been received sinco he entry ol the corporation in 170.\ or 1 which might be dne thereafter. The defendant*, a* to all the relief prayed for in the , bill und as to all the discovery asked for by the complain i iint, except so much a* related to the supposed entry of t ie corporation upon the premises called the Dominie's Bowery, under or by virtue of the deed of transport to Col. I.ovelaoe; and so much a* related to the corpora tion being seized, or possessed, or holding the premises, or any | art thereof, under the deed of transport, as tenants in common with the complainant or his ances tors, under the deed of transport or the deed of confirma tion from Governor Nicholls; and ?o much a* elated to ' tho alleged receipt of the rents and profit*, avail* or pro ce d* of the premises in trost for, or to tho uioofthe compUinaDt or hit ancestor*; and so loach a* related to j the seizin of the complainant or his ancestor* of auy estate, or interest, or share of the preatise? in common with the corporation, or to the taking of esplns or profit* ' thercot, by the father of thn complainant; and lomuch as related to the written claim or communication stated in the bill to have been made by the committee of the corporation in 17fl\ and the certified copy of tho deed o transport enclosed therein, arid to the authority ol their | committee ; and so much a* idat d to the intent ol that written communication, pleaded in that on tho 13d of November, I70it, Queen Aline, boing in the po*M**ion and occupation ot the premiae* called the Dominie's Uowery, and other land* in the citv of NewYoik. and being in the leceipt of I' e ren's and profit* thereof to her sole and separate u*e and benefit, granted the same by letter) patent under the great seal of the Province of New York unto the corporation ol Trinity Church, by its then coiporute name, forever, in fee *imple ; that the corporation, under and by virtue of tho*e letter* patent, and not otherwise entered upon the premise* so patent- | I'd, including the premise* in question in this cause called I Dominie's Dowery, on the day of the dateof*uch patent, , nod became seized thereof in it* demense of a? fee, claim- I ing by lorce and virtue of that patent, and nototherwuc, [ to he right, *ole and exclusive owner* ol the *arae, aud every part thereol in fee simple ; and that the corpors- , tion Iroin that time continnal y to the time of putting la j I *uch plea, continued in the so:o and exclusive poisMaion and seizin of the premises, claiming to have and to hold t 1 the same nn tho *ole and exclusive owner* thereof, in i fee simi le : and had during all that time bean in tho eoto 1 and exclusive receipt and enjoy merit ol the rent*, iMue?, I profit*, avail* and proceed* thereof, to the sepaiateuse 1 of the coiporation claiming the light so to receive ai.j} enjoy the Mime, and without having paid ovtr or ac | counted lor tu the complainant, or those under whom he , claimed title, or any part of such rent*, iisties, piofii* j and avail*, or proceed* ; and without having held or 1 possessed the premise*, or any pait thereof, or any I estate therein, or any rent*, issue*, profit*, or avail*, or ptoceed*, of or arising out of the aame in com- , mon or undivided with, or a* trustees of tho com plainant, or thoao under whom he elaimo-l to have derived little; or without ever having aoliuowrledg ed or admitted, that thecorporation ?m bouad, either at Uw or in equity, t? pay over or account tor any part thereof to the complan uit, or thoie under whom lie cldim ed. ami without having acknowledged t>v the agent* of thu kuid corporation or o'hrrvtiie. that the complain ant, or 'hose uiniei wtiuin he I'laimed, to hare derived ti tle had any estate, chare, or intermit in common and un divided, or any other estate in the premise*, v>r in or to the rent*. i>sue*. profits, avail* or proceeds of, or ari ) King out of the tame Tfci* plea was alto supported by the aniwer of the defend in's. us to all the discovery not covered by the plea, and excepted io the commencement thereof containing a general and particular denial, that the corporation ever enter. <1 or claimed, under the deed of transport, or tinder any of the children or n&ir* of An nete Jans, or that the corporation was, or that by iuelf, or It* Hgent', it ever adtiiued itself to be a tenant in com mon with the compl linant or those under *vhom hi i claimed ; or thatit had received the rente, protlis, avail*, j proceed*, of the premi?es, or any part thereof, as tenant 1 in common, in trust, or for the u?e of the complainant, or those under whom he claimed ; or hud admitted that ho I or they hai any right or int>'re*t in the premise*, or the , runt* or proceeds thereof ; or that the father of the com ! plainant ever took uny espiu* or profit* thereof, In com 1 mon with the corporation ; or that either thu compluio ] ant or his ancestor*, or any descendant of Anneto Jan', | ever entered upon, and became *ei*ed of any e*tat?i or interest in the premises, in common with the corporation or that the committee ol the corporation were authorised to admit, or evvr intended to admit, or to claim that the corporation held or possessed the premises, or any part thereof, under the deed of transport " Br?>h!y? Intelllge,,e*? ?I MV Mi'toin ok Bl h-vb ? It ii eapectad that th*ra?m hfc-rd ol the Common Council, at their meeting, tt i iauachh.,., '\v,::"pXci. tho dpi tun or person* who 10 eiuelly wiirtwOW" *a Siirna, on night la.t;, w. havej.c*d authority lor .tating, that the "PerT,,SFVtd?/V next wfli who are to as?omb e at the jail, on Friday next, whi alm^.t re.olve, to give five luri for the apprehen?lon of the cowardly who porpcti atld tui? V'? "rT he' D?.c a e th? constable. and officer. of the plac ar^ using all poa.ible vigilanc* tielieva tha' criminal., and there >? every *** thn iruiltv will toun brought to juttice Hliiet of Th" community appa-r to entertair a deep and setioii. intere.t in tbi. matter Mi lt" ^ ihcii own naletv and protection > eteafter, than for ttit crudit, fame and leputation of a town h mirnfiiloiidlv fprung into exi.'ence? >0 lara. reRaro ?. weaUb M.ent, and populatio.-a. taking the seventh rank and position among the great cities ot the I mted 38md?y8ch.ou KiH.ainoN.-The nineteenth annual colouration of the Sun ay School exhibition at . _ .liwrnniv and caiofu ly educated. Many ol t?e pup" ? *ave token of .choh.tic acq?.remenu which would nave redounded to the honor of .eminanc. ot hie pretention"; and might have ma,1. even* col? legiate aaxembUgei that wo wot of, hide their dimi Q''rHK ' Amociation."?The eighth annual ball ol t hi. meritoriou* aiiociation is announced to take place i Vk' R,??ki?n (iarden. on the 7th The room ? elected lor the occaiion ii the largeit in King. county. and U con.tructed on the mo.t approved t-rincipU ,1 modern mechanical acience. I hp ?P" 5 J?r hun. ? ample .pace and verge enough for at lea.ttwo hun dred couple. to dance ato e time:; and it U espectcd U?? more than double th a number will be pre.-nt toceie titute male orphan* ot the city. la^mLo*fire,lwa!i ^^en^tSwMionl^by'th'wcWeuul ssia ^reasa?^iK^3i?SSr .he, lower nart being in the occupancy of Mr. Chatiee 4 would .lmo.t nece?anly. have boon brotber-in law of Mr Pellet^aa^r^otinT. Van Macker Ji.and.everal other gen-lemen, - en -S^VeL ago ^-the house ol S-S2T'of Ju ne* Downing, who made out a w a rra n I [for the l r co mm it in t^e ?u:UuX: the guardia'? snip aud care ol Mr KIU? relletrau. Brooklv* ?We are glad to atate that ,, 'e t " notice it. this paper ol the ho.tile demon.tra T,on, which were made a lew da . ago by the omri.bu. driiera ot Brooklyn, agau.- t'.he peace ami good oidet ot ihe fiMe citixeni thereof, hi. Honor, the Mayor, (whose uterference we e.peciall, invoked) ba.cnu.ed airange - ent. to t<e made, which will, we hope, eltectuall) pre ,,'ude a repetition of the di.orderly aud di.jraceiul enes that were houtly enacted near the FultonFerry up to the period when it became our duty to let lall the curtain." I Fotlce liitelllf4?"W' . Ore ??? Kxtmiivr Rot,b.,y-Mr. William H. VVebb, >,ip builder at the loot ol bth street, F.a?t river, d*i'0,1J im ,le?k on la?t Saturday alternoon, the .um ot ^ Cin S'bill, of the denomination of l?.,onthe I B*ok. in order to "fficealew mo' I Webb having occa.i n to leave tho ?mce f psSiss^sss bs^Sslsss hv Ju "ice Taylor for examination. ?rv slil ?irHf '.'r,r r.:s of the cravat, worth $1 7ft; ibe immediately *u,l>ecte^ i hi ne?ou to he tho thief! when la.t evening .he .aw S^S5.SSSfiiHB3S by Juntice Koomefoi triaL j, ,f ) wbo keep, a Cre/c. oa-n^t. handliSg a s^a'Hss held to bail to an.wer. arretted la.t I discharged ^Joa^Drinker.^ la>t nlght on the mmm ^duiSrbedVnd n"d without flni.hmg their job. No ' y'?Another'" krack " ta'a'J Henry Clark. c^?'Yb^eV^e key and robbed of u by the boy. ? Disastrous Freshkt in atmo'--,?" last wt ek extenaive ilamagf wm don'6. t thP TaZi by away of.;K i ? ???; water Irom a Ur*e pond In uponi the vmog ^ bJ. building, called Hoyt'. f"ct,"fJ'torT wag entirely demo li.hed. The water paa.eo ? buildinc to a con tearing up the ^?ndirurnj ^ thollland dollar, ?iderable emtent. ' i n lo?t. Seveial dwelling worth of leather or hi le dgmaee done to their rontent*. rnr lower hww ..reived by any one. No peraonal ?rJ?JT, "a.o.A* but we have o^: one or two^ ?" B?,y aild different dam. on the The ,oud wa. ?o badly another con.itwrabiy j . , lp rhe entire dtt Th* Philndel-hia Tenth Presbyterian Church, ^asssssgasa button,^1000 wa. .ub.cribea by one indivu ua Literature, <&c. K Columbian Magazine, for January lS-lti?This monthly still sustains us established reputation. Th? number for January contains two fine mezzotints, one of "Mary, Queen of Scots," the other a "Scene from Western Life"?together with the usual amount of good reading Poet, the publisher, ie a sort of a Black wood,with plu.?li breeches and choice wine. Love and Mesmerism.?This is No. 07 of Har pers' Library of Novels, and consists of ten inter esting tales by Horace Smith, author of " Adam Brown," &c ?For sale by Burgees & Stringer, who get shaved at Jem Gram's. The Foster Brother ?A taJe by Leigh Hunt, published by Har|>er, and for sale by Burgess & Stringer, who jjet shaved at Jem Oram's. The Charity Sister ?This is a tale by the Hon. >lrs. Norton, and wi I be read with interest. Pub lished by E. Ferrett 6c Co., No 237 Bro-idw.ty, who get shaved at some unknown place in Broadway. The Symbol and Odd Fellow's Maoazine ? This is a monthly, devoted, as its nam** indicate!, lo ihe interests ol the Odd Fellows?Published in Boston. The brorhurt is odd?the publisher is odd? the su! jfct is odd?and the devil is a very odd old fellow. Harpers' Pictorial Bible ?This has reached its 44'h number, and continues in style fully equal to tae\firai. Published by Hurper Brothers, who generally shave themselves and the public with the same razor. The Youth's Cabinet ?An old work, in the new form of an octavo monthly, intended lor the inter est und instruction ot children Edited by Kev F. G. Wood worth, and published by D. A. Wood worth, Clinton Hall, at one dollar per year?and j dear enough at that. , Naw Game of The Monkeys?An interesting amusement, lor sale by Saxton & Miles. Excellent reading for fashionable society. t'au of Mr?. Unv. T..oina*, fir Divorce. [From the Richmond Whig. Dee 84 J Cihci.ii Si ptnioK Cot-af. Judge Nicholas presiding. ? vlrs. 8 C. P. TIiooijs vt. Fiancit Thomas ?Proceeding for a divorce. This causa was conc'udod yesterday. Mr* Carring ton, Mr?. J. .A. Cock, Mr. Uruj ?on, Dr. Tj ler and Mr Robert Taylor were called and s*orn. Mr*. Cariington deponed that she >a? Mrs. Thomat in Baliimore, a law ?lays after she had left the residence of Gov. Thomas in Annapolis ; that she wan extreme)? emaciated, and ???emed to be laboring unJor interne mental snfteiing ; that her usual bjoyant and elastic apiric was depressed, and that the believed that if she had bef n longer subject ed to the course of treatment that mutt have necessarily I roduced the state of mind ami body under which she was then laboring, her speedy death would have been the inevitable consequence ; that she had known Mrs. T Horn a" trom tiur mtuncy. and always thought her, and still thought her, one ol the purest of ladies ; that aha i.ever heard aught spoken against her, until this rspor*, circulated b. her husband. Mrs Cock deposed that Mr*. Thomas visited her soma eighteen months before her mariiag , and (pent soma hve or six week* wjth her?that her health waa good? f ad that a ceitain cettilicate, produced in court, which related to Mrs. Thomas, while paving the visit spoken of, waa wholly false aud anfounded?and that from her knowledge of the character and conduct of Mrs. T-. (for s ie had known her from bar infancy.) no suoh Accusa tion could be, in tiuih, grounded against her? that hai conduct had always been marked with the strictest pro 1 riety , so much so, that the most fastidious could not object--and that she always believed, and still belisvsd her to be as pure a womau us ever lived. Mr. Oraysou deposed that ha accompanied Governor Thomas to Virginia when he was married ?that Got. Thomas acted very singularly upon the occasion; ha re ? iurked several time? that he expected some loul play was going on; that ho haJ understood that Gov. McDow. 111 intended that all preparation should be made for tha wedding, and that when the time came for the minister t > f eriorm the ceremony, that some other man waa to be Married to Miss McDowell, and uot himself, and that ha would prepare himself for the occasion, and go armed? i.o further deposed, that tha matters contained in tha i amphl-t published by Thomas, in r ferenoe to himsalf. ><eru wholly unfounded, and without tha shadow of truth; that Mrs. Thomas' conduct, so far a* it came Ba ilor his observation, was auch that no possible oxeop* ion could be taken To it; that it was such as character* '-ed a lady; he read a letter from (Jov. Thoma* to him t If. chaining nim with infidelity to him, lie. Dr. 1'yier Je|Hised, that he became acquainted with .Irs Thomas by the introduction of her husband; that | i,D had seen her teveral times duri g her atajr in Frede* , k, but that lie had not seen her since bar departure ?roin Frederick, until a tew evenings since he saw her I -t her father's residence in this city; that Mrs. Thomas' ' aeportment won the esteem of all who knew hart that j 1 er memory was cherished with kind remembrances in ick; and that the ouly criticism be did, or could I ass upon her, was that she was too reserved for one of ??r n|ge; that he looked upon her as a pure, virtuous aad ignined lady; and that as far as tho pamphlet published y Tliomus related to him. under the solemnity of the ?th he had taken, he pronounced it basely false and ua ..rounded. Mr. Taylor deposed that he was induced by Gov. Thomas, to go to Frederick, and >orm a connexion with him in tne practice of the law?he did to. Tba tirst intimation of any thing unpleasant existing be j i ween Mrs. Thomas and hei u?band, was by tne r?> .-option of a note signed by Mrs. Thomas, though svi? ently dictated by her husband-that he had a conversa ! lion w ith Thomas about the purpett of the note he bad received Thomas roplied. " ha had obtained hia inlor lation from hit wile, ai d that was enough fir him " 1'he deponent stated, tint he pronounced t e accusation Mite, but as Thorn*s insisted lie had derived his infoi ? nation trom his wife, though lie knew it was impossible, he did not like to the lady, for he knew it ? ould not be so-tlat he did not leave Fr-denck be* ' aute of any threat made by Gov. Thomas, but in con lormity to a previous determination, because of the act. that the c nnexion bet ? een Thomas and himself 'iad become offensive to him?and that he had concluded to leave Fiederick whenever a better opening presented tielf?and so far as the. pamphlet, printed by Thomaa, ' unreined him, it waa utterly false? that he was tne 'outin f Mrs. T.; that her character was pure and tie arllied. Whereupon, the jury, withotit leaving thier teats, ound the siatemenis tiled by Mri. Thomas, against -Tancis Thomas, to be true, and vindicated her from the out aspersions alleged against her. The reporter of this briet sketch, in justice to the riarties. would la. it wa* utterly impossible to give the . testimony in detail: that he has only attempted to give I :he substance ? and ihat no lady could have vindicated ! lerself so cleurly from the heart-reuding charges pre I l. rred against her, as Mrs. Thomas has dona upon this I occan ion. Knit niul Fancy. A vellow woman, named Eliza Gross, was found dead in Richmond, Vs., near the dock, on the 2Mb. The steam ship Galveston, from Galveston, ar' rived in New Grleans on the 16tb intt, in the unpreoa* dented short passage of thirty-four hours, from eity to 1 city. Abijah Fink, one ot the oldest and most respecta ble merchants ot New Orleans, died recently. The Masonic Grand Lodge of Alabama, recently in communication at Tuscaloosa, adjourned on the 4th inst, after a session of sis days M. W. William Hen drix. Grand Master; R. W. Arnaud P. Fflster, Grand Se cretary , R. W. Kdward Harndon, Grand Treasurer. Thomas Watson, while walking between decks on board >he new packet ship Wyoming, at Philadelpb.a, on the 37th. accidentally fell into the hold, and was so ciously injured A Germ in named Berg, was found frozen to deatii on the ice on tlie 2tltb inst , m Jones' Fells, Baltimore. The nineteenth i^me of the chess match, now in progress between Messrs Rousseau and Stanley, in New Orleans, was played on the iflth inst, and was won by Mi. Rousseau. The score thus far s ands as follows : ? Stanley 10, Rousseau 9? drawn S The games bave ge nerally been beautilully contested, anit have unques tionably exhibited some of the finest specimens ot flay ever witnessed in America. Joachim Antonio, a Portuguese, was arrested on the l-Jth inst , on the river, twelve miles below Point la Hacbe, Louisiana, for the murder of a man named Ovilla Paul. Antonio is supposed to be the same man who killed another, opposite Lafayette, last year, aad es caped. ____________ Cot'ST FOR THE CORRECTION OF ERRORS.?ALBA* NY, D<?c. 36, 184o ?Present?Li Gov. Gardiner Chan. Walworth. Chief Juttioe Bronton and 3S Senators No. 4. Peter BartheUmy vs. The People-Senatora Lotti Jones, Beem and Ba'tow. gave written opinions for re versal?Judgment affirmed, 10 to 0. No 6. Eiuha Ruck man vo A O Birdsali -than. Walworth, Senators Bot kee, Barlow, Beers, Lester and Johnson gave written opinions lor reversal. Senator* Porter, and Fol>om gave written opinions, and Senator Clark and Lt. Gov, (Jerdiner gBve oral opinion* lor affii mance - Judgment ? oversell, 13 to 11 No. 7 L H Saulord vs J. C. Halsey ? Decision postponed until Monday next. No. 9- Samuel Nesd antl al. vs. David H. Gale The Chancellor gave a written opinion and Senator Hard an oral opinion Tor ra versal Senators Porter, Lester, Lott and Smith gave written opinions, and Senator Beers an oral opinion for affirmance ? Judgment affirmed, 13 to 6. No. 10. J Boyd vs. S. WeeA?Chan. Walworth, Seuatora Lott and Por ter gave written opinions for affirmance? Jud^tiient af firmed, 20 to 0. No. 11. Wm. L. .Stone vs. J. Henimore Cooper ?t hancellor Walworth, Senators Bockee, Por ter, Lott, Beers, Hard and Lt Governor, gave writ tan opinions lor reversal Senator Barlow gave a writ ten opinion for affirmance.?Judgment reversed; I* to i. No. 1J Andrew Warner vs. The People ex. rel. Jas. Connor Chan Walworth, Senators Johnson, Lester. Folsoni gave written opinions, and Senator Lott an or*l opinion lor affirmance-Senator Porter gave a written opinion, and Ser ator Clark an ortl opinion for reversal ludgmentafflrmtd, SO to 1. No 13 A Lawrence and al vs. the City of New Vork Chan. Walworth and S natoi Johnton gave written opinions, and Senators Lott a: d Lester oral opinion* of sffirmance?Senator liar I g?v? an oral onirion for reversal?Judgment affirmed, 18 lo 4. No. 14. J. Munsell vs. A Lewis-Senators Lot auo Por , ter gave written opinions for afBrmenee -Li eu- i > '. (lardiner gave a written opinion, and Senaio' Jo ntoi an oral opinion for reversal lodgment reverse**

Other pages from this issue: