Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 28, 1847, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 28, 1847 Page 3
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City Intelligent** T?i Wcathke?Tb? weather yeotarday ?u dear mn<t ot!4. Th? morning showed signs of an approechlng aiorm, which soon dispersed. The evening ?u oold and freetlog Betwesn 11 and li o'clock It oommenoed sn< wlof. and win still falling at S, with every appearance of a continuance. ticHtnoK Ol-aroi ?This corps, numbering about sevunty. commanded by Capt I'riUenhoffer, from Newark. passed through our oity yesterday, ou a target ex- ' ouision to Williamsburg They are a tine looking set of Mh>w*, and reflect credit upon their little city. The Hidewalii.?In almost every incorporated town in tbo Uuited States, there ii a l.iw requiring all the enow to l>? removed from the sidewalks, within twentyfour hour* afier it nokaes to fail; hut in the great city of N'-iw York no such law is known, or if known, is aot heeded. At the present time it 1* almost impossible to ft alone, in coosequenoe of the snow havlog been trod d?o down and fro?>-n,until it is perfeotly smooth,and the aldewnlks Inclining towards the streets it is dangerous to life and limb to venture upon them We yest rd*y raw sever 1 Indies fall by slipping on the uncleaned sidewalks, one of whom was very serlou>ly Injured If there is a le.w tn co?np>.l individuals to clear the eidewalks In Irout of their premised, that law should be carried Into affect D:r?mn ToFi*e Comtanv, (PnoTXCToa.) No. 23.?A tno: t sumatuous dinner was served at Klorence'a last right, for this company. The meatd, game, fco . were dr.evl In a style whim reflected great credit upon Sou liette, '(the cook.) Everything was In first rate style, and the Protector'* boys went In with whole hi-arta for ' home coosuinption.'' The table wss spread wlthetery delicacy of the season, and choice wlnee were abundant Tfea dinner was given by A W. Metcalf, K?q whose foundry, in Centre at, was saved through the exertion*of fiis compary, some two months since. Mr M haadonn ?9bly ? lin bus only returned a feeling of gratitude, which should pervade the breast of every one whose property is preserved through the aid of the firemen, the most useful part of the community. Everything went off finely and ourselves with the rtlt, in common, enjoyed the entertainment exoeedlngly. This company deserves Kic?b ior meir perseverance ana promptness ia tloie of danger, being always first to throw the quenching stream upon the flame. Judos DniKatR add the Mjjdil Artists ?The Model Artisti, who were arrested on Sunday night for ?n infringement upon the Sabbath, while exhibiting themselves at Finteux's. in Broadway, were taken be fjre Justine Drinker, yesterday mornint. The testimony against them wa? positive, two of them still having nn their costumes They were severally called up before tbe pious Judge, who spoke at length upon the evils of Sabtath breaking, at the same time assuring tbein that if they wer? again brought up they would fare bally. He thought they had behaved very Improperly, and, therefore, held them to ball for their future good behaviour. Cain. Co*.?There are frequently great errors among ( the upper classes of society, In const queuce of false wives | and unfaithful hushauds A few d?yn einoe, a gentle- j lnan residing in the upper part of the city, left home uuexpeotelly to go to a neighboring city, on business of Impor'anoe. wbioh would, lu all probability, protract his Rtvsnoe to ten days. Arriving at his place of destination, lie discovered the business had been properly adjusted, hi;.', immediately sturted homoward. lie was only absent ooe <jay and a half, and going to his residence, found the childreu at brme, bu'. the wife out fie took a walk tow.tr is his place of business, during which he discovered the paitusr of his bos 'm. in a hack with a young man who had formerly been a clerk in his employ. His rusnicions becoming exulted, he tnllowe'l with hII possible lipeed; but soon lost eight of tbe vehicle He then went houi-, determined to say nothing until another opportunity should off-r, when he might again have obance of eyeing them together. The next day offered that opportunity He discovered them in Broadway, walktug ar Invert, always walk, seeing none other than themselves They were followed by th* injured husband, who wis uuwilling to believe her false, though he had every rea*on to ninr mr\ until I --,-1 ?---? through which they passed to Steroer street. The hu? bmd i hen called her bv name, and. though b? should have spurned her as a poisonous reptile, took her to his h?m? a^aiu Another oaie similar, except the husband vac the treacherous one, occurred seve?al weeks since A nan who w??. or hud been a policeman, was In tha habit of staying out late at night, and for no apoarent reason, wai caught iu the same way by his wife, Just as h? was fciooitirg a pretty Miss In Broadway. The wife sung out, ,l An ! old tellow, I've caught you " The poor fellow was so taken hy surprise, that he cried out. " Don't inske a tool of yoursetf in the street! you've knooked in* c ut of an hundred dollars " He tried to make her believe h? was In search of stolen property, for the recoTery of which be would motive that amount: but it was Bo gi; sbe took bin by the arm and led him home. Since thai time, we learn be has besn perfectly submissive to the oommands of hU wife, and always finds himself at home at a proper hour. She is a firm-rate wife, and Just suits such a man. Too much Physic ? Coroner Walters was called yesterday to Acid an inquest upon the body of John B Wlthere.ll, a sergeant of marines, who died suddenly on Sunday l<wt From the evidence adduoed before the 'coroner, it appeared that the deceased was at the battle of Mouterey. unrj was severely wounded o*that occasion; th'it he nturned to the city in August lsst.and after his recovery, nV>ut six weeks ago.be was stationed at No 111 Rooi?velt street, as a recruiting officer.during which period be drunk somewhat freely. On Friday he was tikeu nick, and sent for an emetic, which he took; as it failed to have ths desired effeot, he sent for another, which nlm failed to cause him to vomit; a third one was taken with the same result; a fourth dose waa then sent lot and taken on Satnrdsy evening; shortly after whioh tha deceased commenced vomiting, and continu d to do a for some time, which prpduced suoh an exhaustion of his av'tem, that he expired on Sunday from the effects thereof Verdict?d?ath by taking orerdoses of tartar ftmetio, administered hy himself. Common Council. BoaSD or Aihistant Ai.ui?hki, Deo. 27?Litrra W 6t*vkm?. President, in the chair. The minutes of the lust meeting having been rea l nod approved, the following paper* were taken upr ? Ttl'i'iph. Pe<.tB?\ communication vm reeelfed from sundry merchants. asklug the Common Council to pe?rnt the erection of telegraph posts In William street referred Jm'V Ci'y Frrry.?A communica'ieu was received I from th'> New Jersey Railroad and Transportation Compauy, a'Kin? fur a renewal of the lease for the f*rry land- ! lug, at the f>ot of Cour'landt street Referred Ship Fn> r and its V.clims?A oouiiuu ioation, uu- | Eisrously rgned by residents on Staten Island, and dolngl busii.?si in this oity, wns received. together with ?"n?rles of resolutions adopted by them at a myelin/ b-Id on board the steamboat Staten Islander. expressive of their sentiments of disapprobation of the practice of conveying from this city to the Marine llospiul at the quarantine ground, patients suffering with the ship fever and other diae*s"s. on board the raine bo?t in which tho remonstrants are oompvlled too >m t laiiii return from the city and thereby xpose thoirlive.*; and requesting theComiaou Couuoilto remedy the evil complained of Referred. AVui Engi'ir Ctm/janiri.?Report aud resolution naopt d in the Board of Aldermen, in favor of organic Id, two new engine coropai.lrs; one to be located in CUth meet, and the o"h?r in 39th tlreet. Concurred In Parhuitiif Ei-May-r Mickle - Resolution frem the Board <f Aldermen, in favor of appropriating $40 to procure u suitable frame for the portrait of A. 11. Mlokie. Concurred in DuantStrt't Slip.? Report in favor of causing tlie slip r.t the foot of Duene street to be excavated, to that the wat- r shall be twelve feet deep. Adopted. V<?r</ Sir.el ft-r ?Report and resolution In favor of extending the pi?r at the foot of Vestry street ? Adopted Mnitral Bnnnl.?Report in favor of the appointment cf T)r Whittlesey an assistant physician in the nursery I hospital in accordance with the recommendation of the \ wedioal board. Adopted. Ainih blrtrt ? Resolution adopted of the Hoard of AMermen. in favor of causing 9th street to be properly re-numbered- Concurred in. H aid of t- duration?Report in favor of depositing em-la moneys to the oredit of the Hoard of Kducatton Adopted. fliort Ou?,- Resolution In favor of directing the N?w Vnrk tlsi < otnpany to havo mains laid in Kssei street, between Oivl-ion end (iraod streets, and cause ; the same to be lighted with gas Adopted. Ent E fhirrnth fstrt't. ? Resolution in favor of cans- . Ing Ksst K'shteenth street to be properly numbered, I fottMwith Adopted. Enl rg rmmt n/ the City Hall.?The Committee on ; rub in (Jfflnes nr? ! rtV t*ii? n 1 .? i-J - I ... r - piMOUWII H | report in ftvor of hii'Ming two wing* to tb? City Hall, at an fxp?n*e rf 190 000. i.ud applying to the Legislature ( for authority to raise the s.mmnt by lo#n The report s?t for h that, an enlargement of the Hall of Kecords had i b""n a?ked for and that thu propound addition to that i bulMin^ woiiltl oust the city the turn of $30 000; that | $l/i 000 were h,I?o ??'<ed for to make o-.-rtain til'.era'loos ( lfitfi ?old Alto? House building, with a tI"?* of accom- ! modnttng the nuprnm*) Court with suitable room* ; | *h>r?iii, w?th twin the amount, the proposed addition { , to the oity n luld be made, by which better aceommodat ?r.s for tlie various departments of the oity govern- ] loent i nd Courts could be obtained. M nhnftuti Gut Covifiantj - Report of the Committee | r>'i Linifi ai.d Oar in feror of concurring with the i JJ^sr 1 ( f Ald^rmno in contracting with tlie Manhattan i 1 (jut C(<?paoy to l,.;ht all ti>e streets in the upper p^rt j | of the oity with g.n Aftur considerable disiii'don on < the ri'ojMl j r.ii I impropriety of ent?r<ng upon the pro- ' i pos-d ctritraet, so*nrdii)ir to the terms olf.red, the t 1) >?rtJ a(Jj airiit-d wi'hout disponing of the question. ? ????? I Akfai's in "ova SoariA.?Tiie Lpffisiatur# o , Nnv.1 seoti.t .! summoned to meet for " despatch 1 of bnstees'' on tile jjil Inst int, and the 1 >ng bop-d for ' n*iati|(e n the n'lmini'tratlon of public efftlrs is looked | 1 ,'orwnrd to wi'h a lively satisfaction Between two and ' Ibree' nodr'd uof.irtunaU eml^rajt* are crowded to- ' ff?thar'.ii ?S.. ?>-?!? ?? 1? ' ' ' ? - .. .... ... ?. cnij *n I hunger In ?h? nacie of henren,do aouiettlng J forihrm Bt.jnktU If'Wt. ' I lb ulhifax il'mhM a letter, dated Chatham, No*. ' JOtb, which - Mr J.,?eph Canard, of Mlramlehl, I atopprd p?ym-nt. on Saturday U*t, and aMlirned all hli J eatat* ?r.d twig to trustee* for thn brnrfit ef kUeredl- J tcr*. ar d bla enublinhment i* eloaed The amount of e h'n lUMliM'a I* f-artmly great. but the total not yet ' a'Oertamed Ilia property li Immense. and at a fair J \a would r?----5 re 'JO*. in the ponud ; but to be wound ' un bv for prompt payment, in the"* hard tlm?H may not. r??l>r.? ft* hi the pound Thn reault of J I In failure will be f.<>?rful It will l>e ecjiial In ltd oon*e ?iu ic?i? to Miramlobl, to thegreal Are rf 189* !" ? Man- J trial Pil'l, D*e_2l 1 T*ot;uuk amonu Immigrants in Tksai.-? t The G-'iukhi .-i ttlors in I'ttyrttp county li; v*> < Utcly divided into two opposing faction*, hn?e armed I tli-m?elvw. and at (be laat acnoiint* were pre|iarlnK lor I o A difficulty ocrurr'd between two rartir^of I tbeae ft'Ti n i.? we. k* elnac, and two or lhr- ? per- 1 ?oo? w?'M killed, or d-?Off?roualy wounded In a broil r tbn occurred -enpeo;lr>(f th? pn**er*lnii of * farm In 'h<- I r?ttlf r.ieot. If the alieiilT of the county and the other rivll t lHner* will perform th?lr duty, further "ulrvys May Iwi readily ptvcnUl Theao emigrant# h id heea ] ni?Mi?<0(no(J to I--spent i?w* befir# th#y rainomd from 1 Ktrope and ti??> ?b:>ui I bt made to uailcrttitnd | c .nal lt*a <:?o tin m vfteetually anforned hare u In their ? oaUre lam i iNt ii) THtfrefK, PH. <J J < Polle* InWUftHM. I A Robbtry and Mytery ? Much liu been Mid about the ifflcltooy and lntfflclency of the pref?nt police system ot the city. One ot the morning prints, ot do circulation, tukes groat umbrage at the article* which appear in our paper, and ihreatena to "make Home howl" if there It any more of It. Now we would asaert tbat the preaent police system la the greatest humbug with wblch our city ia burdened. The totally unnecessary office of Chief of Polloe, la an expense, aud for no apparent purpoae, which the people ahould be rid of. In that office la kept a private book of robberlea and burglaries, the commission of which are only known to those immediately connected with that office, as ia alio a private reoord kept In every station houae, that the villany and crime which ia daily practlaed, may not be made nublio.but theolty present an appearance of order and quiet Not four weeks aince, a jeweller's shop, in one of our atreuts, was broken open, robbed and aet on ; Ore, aud the fact wm unkuowu to the police, and if known, was kept from the public eye, that It might not bring discredit upon the valuable and efficient police, j Could all the robberies aud burglaries which are perpei traced la the city become public, the efficiency of the present police system would be tested. To say nothing of the expense or the unless atta.hrj. who are fatted for nought, there uny many brunches wbich could be materially changed to the beuetlt ot the city. The ayntem ia defective, and ail tho ?tfortH to sustain it will not avail? the people will be gulled no longer Home Hubbtd ? Stool Polici.? i n? management or our olty police U verging, step by tep, into the old corrupt system, iuoh m was carried on Rome twelve or tifteen years ago, by certain few, then police officers. who have made fortunes out of the stool pigeon and oompromise system, only not on so extensive a scale at present; but If allowed to go on with impuni ty, It will, without doubt, for supersede the old polloe in corruption; although we must oonfess that there are many good and trusty men attaohed to the department, and we should be sorry indeed If such were not the oase. Then, again, there are many who go In for all they can make, irrespective of their duty aa officer?, and honesty as moral oltizens For instance ?It was but a short time sinoe that a man waa arrested for breaking open several trunks, and stealing therefrom property valued at many hundred dollars The dwelling of the aooused waa searched, and the m^Jor part of the property recovered therein, and identified. This property, together with the prisoner, were all conveyed to oue of the polioe stations, and there the kccused was detained in custody over two days. The next thing, a pliant lawyer was prooured to operate; and ax the relatives aud frieni's of the prisoner were wealthy, and the accused himself belonging to one or two public institution, and a member of a ohurch besides, consequently thin oase came olearly under the new pyntem of compromise, apparently adopted by the present police. Under these oircumstancea, the prisoner was allowed to run, br Interested parties, they knowiug full well that a clear case of grand larceny was made out; aud in order to humbug the magistrate, a letter was written by the complalnant, and conveyed with the prisoner before the J ustioe, without a particle of the stolen property, all of which was kept back at the station house. In this letter, dlreeted to the magistrate, waa set forth that the oomplalnant felt satisfied the prisoner waa innooent; although but two days before he had sworn positively to a search warrant setting forth thai the property waa stolen and carried awayfrom his premises and the prisener being strongly suspeoted.the wsrrant was directed to his residence, where nearly all the stolen property waa found wun tne marks of the <> wucr on a t:umber of the articles, rnaktog the case as cl.<ar as noonday. All these Tacts, it appears, were kept from the magistrate, and such statements made as authorised the discharge of the prisoner, and thu* tha whole matter was quietly hushed up The motives of such police transactions are apparent and perfectly undrrnjood But what system of pslioe can be sustained (let the system be ever so good) while matters of so gross a nature are permitted to exist ? Mea who dabble in suoh outrages of public justice are well aware that it is the duty of the officer making the arrest to bring the accused party, together with tba property stolen, at onoe before the magistrate situated in the district to which they belong This, however, is rarely done, although it 1? their duty thus to do so, until thu poor devil in pumped and skinned of ail his l'unds by the police lawyer, who allows this department a fair per centage for suoh recommendation. All this Is wrong ?very wrong ; and we are sorry to say the evils are creeping In daily, and will, until some method Is adopted by which the members attached to the department will be made to work together, Instead of endeavoring to cut e.ich others throats for a few dollars and cents. We Intend to say more on this subject in a few days. Meantime, the communications onpdioe, received from various sources, shall be duly attended to. CAargt of Jlrttn.? Officer McManus, of the 6th ward, arrested yesterday a man by the name of Patrick Clancey.ou suspicion of setting flre to the premises No 111 Orange street He was detained for a further hearing by Justice Drinker. Charge of Grand Larrtny ? Officers Foeay and Riley, Of the rith muni BTruuf-H . ? - ? - ? vti chael I.eary, on a charge of stealing ulno sovereigns li om David Lawler, while in a orib located on the Kits l'?inta; $37 of the stolen money was recovered by the officer*, and Justice Drinker 1 eked him up for trial Arrett on Su$puion ? Oiiieer Fecny, of the 6th ward, arrested, yesterday, on snspicion, a boy by the name or Thomns Kelly, alias * Hubb," of beinif concerned, with several other*, in stealing a lot of gold and steel pen*, yxlued at and over, belonging to Johnson <k Hell. Ths accused was detalLcd for a further hearing. Messrs. Webster and Van Hitre.n at the Supreme Court?Mr Webstkr's Court Dress. ? In tha Suprt mfl Conrt Mr. Webster detained a crowded audienoe for three hours in a great argument upon the emigration or passenger act of New York. In his exordium he complimented Mr. J Van iiuren upon tha talented and legal knowledge displayed in his argument yesterday?but soon after took ocoasion to allude with expression of disapprobation to the extraordinary remark addressed by Mr. Van Duren yesterday to tha high and bonoiat.le court?who had the extreme bad ta-te to congratulate the court upon its yielding "to th? popular impulses of the day" "This," said Mr. Webster, " may be a compliment; but it Is a compliment whioh I would not address to this court, nor to any court for which I entertained a feeling of respect " In fact, he set John Van liuren up nnd tben knocked hlin down. Mr. Webster looked well. He was full dress?d. No nmu knows bet er than he to pay proper respect to the assembly he appears before. He compared advantageouxly in this respect with the appearance of his young oppooeut, who, b-'tn yesterday and to <l?y, prewuuted himself in an undress frock-coat. If the Judges take the trouble to put on their gowns, 1 see not why thosa who appear in their presence should not exhibit a corresponding care in their dress. Mr. Webster bad put on his most becoming dress He wore a blue coat, a balT vest with brass buttons. Th^ss " w -i lud uiu r u*,uoior in r.DKiitna over nny yeare ttlure. ' Tbx fo'lewera of Charles Jnui'i Fox wore them, to dieUuiiuUh themselves fron the 1'iUltes. Mr. Webster has given this dreM an almost equal re- , putatlon In thlacountry He wore it, 1 have understood, on the ever-memorable day of the reply to ilayna. He ' also wore it when, in 183S, he repulsed, in the Senate, the premeditated attack of Calhoun; and again, "in . atiiiry paile," hi smote Ingersoll and his coadjutor , Diokinton. ft wid have a biatorical importance like the dress that Cirsar wore on his aaa iaslnation by the Henatorial conspirators, of which Antony says, an reported by William 1 bhakspeare " I remember The first time ever Cn?ar put It on; 'Twua on a summer's evening, in hia tent; That day he overcame the Nervil: " I don't known that Mr Webater ever adopted the dree* nut of compliment to the great F.nglish orator; i prrhably he weara it from ita beoomlncneita-but it la a ratber singular coincidence that in bis appearance he aomewhat resembles Fox?certainly more than any of the Kngljsh statesraar s great c< ntemporarie* For though .Mr..Fox was short and corpulent, which Mr. WVbi'T Is not?atlll in other reapecta he resembled him ?hia cheat ??i capacious, his ahouldera broad, hia hair dark and thick, hlaeyebrowa black and buahy and hia complexion swarthy. There la certainly more reaemblanoe in the personal sppeaear.ca ol these two eminent men than there waa In ! kluellin's comparison between Macedon and Wales.? Tiliune Corr'ipond'.nt. Birth*, Makriaoks and Deaths in Mawaciht ktts.?The whole number ot birth*, marringp? snd deaths reported In th ' H*v<?rnl towna of the S'ata. from which returns were received during the year, waa is follows ?Btrtha 16 917; marriages, 4,ISO; deaths, 1 ln.Ofifl, The population of Massachusetts, according to theoenauaof 1840, waa 641 PJ7. Of the blrtba. 1.406 >qsurred In Jauuary ; 1 III In February; I 807 In Marnli ; 1.47,1 la April; 1.106 In May; 1 'ill in June ; 1,418 in July; 1.4H>i In August; 1 43H in September; I .*?3 In October; 1.331 In November; 1-JP0 In December. The numi>er of plurality casea reported la '.158 The number of marrlairea which occurred between bacbeora and maids. waa 3 nso; between barb*lor* and widowa, iti 1; between widowira and maida. 464; batwien widowiraand widowa, 181; whilst the rendition of 46J couple a not stated. The tablea showing the agasof the partlea narrl-d exhiblta aome queer nombluationa For inntance, ?ne widower, un'er 10 yeara of age, married a widow tetWH*n 43 and M years of age; one bachelor between 3A . vol 40. married a wid >w between 00 and 70; one widows r etwe>-n 76 and HO married a maid between OA and 70, kfl The tabl' a showing ih? nsueea ot death aro Inereetiog aa showing the relative prevalenso and fatally of different diseases Consumption may be oonI'derrd aa the disease Incident to our climate, like Fellow f?.ver in the tropica Of the deaths reported ui iit-?riy <) ? 'juirmr wtira oiuaad >y eouaumptlon wht'at tha wh?l? number of death* com iJ|jca*cs of th'i raaplratory or,(*na wa* 3041. Ty- : >hu? fiTar ?Und? naxt on tha liat for fatality. Tne 1 'umb'T of d??'U? froin typbua favar wa* 772; from acar ?tln*. AM; old *ira, fl04; it>fant!l* diaraae*, 4j0; no i itlmr dlm-amj carried off over 410 victim* The number I if d'atb* from caaualtie* waa 410, rf which 27 war a from | >urm xnd acald*; 130 from caaualtle* not apaoflad; 4 > rein drinking o"id water; 17H drow ad; 4 trom frae- I lira*; I froxoo; 2 horol-jlda; 30 intemperance; 1 light- 1 lioir; 4 poisoned. 3 aulfonation; 3fl auMda Tha table* 1 lln*tratlng tha influence of ocoupatlon and domaatic ] nndltioa on longevity, might b? inada <linniy in- | raating and valuable, oould accurate return* be r?- I ie|ved and comper. d for a aeriea of year*. It npp>-ara | hat tha average a*? of thoaa who died during the year ' ndlng April-In, 1817. w?a ,11.89. Tha avar?ge of proeraiunai men waa ftl Ift; merchant", 11) 'JO; eKrirultural- I rta. ' t 14; publlo officer*, 44; mechanic*, 411 4A; laho- i . r?. 4# 73; ?aam?n. 48 01; pnuper* A7 12; female*, 47 9V | I'lie ai wa a^e of tha unmarried male*, waa 36 2ft; narrt"d male* IS4 Si; widower*, 73 06; unmarried fe- } Dale*. 46 78; marrtad female, 44 73; widow*, 74 0.j. Thcraara aaid to ba in tha I. tiitail State* 1,100.700 Ho- I rrj'in I athollca, with tbr?? ( athotir. arrhbiihop*, M ! iih'pv ?>oprl*?i* fiul P0d ekurobw Twenty prUit* j Had U*t jear, and lu tha lain* p?rio ? af time ?o prUiti i rare add 1 *?i i ? a-lditU-.al ?hcr? n,? ?r?ct?4 i r | a?*d. I Law Intelligent*. ' Commo<( Plui, Deo. 27? Before Juilgo I'lahoeffer? William Snydtr and Eliza hit wifi vi John Julinmn ' 'I nit ?This ?m an notion for aaaault and battery and falee Imprisonment The defendant* keep a tailoring establishment In Broadway It appeared that Mri Kord, the sister of Mra Snyder, worked for the defendant*; that on the morning of the third of May laat.aa the latter wa* coming down town, her outer handed her i 'he book, whicti she kept with the defendant*, and ra. quested her to call at the store and oolleot the balance tnat wm due her for work Mra Snyder took the book and rame down in ona of the stages, but loat the book in the stage Mhe called, however, at the store, mentioned the circumstance of her losing the book, and aaked if the; hud any objection to h?ud her the balance coming to Mra. For J, her slater The book-keeper aald they had not; took down hia book, settled the amount due, which ' was W and paid it to her. Captain Hall, one ot the defeudenta, was either in the ntora at the time* Mra ' Snyder came in. or wm there a few minute* before her. . pi icing and fitting on a coat, and wm atanding within a tew feet where she stood Alter rome time, he oame | down to the book-keeper, and told bim he liked the coat, and thought he would have it He returned back , ! to where he a a* trying it on. put it baok on the oounter. ' put ou hi* own ooat, and soon after returned andorled out to the book-keeper, that his purse was gone The bouk-keeper asked lilm where he bad left it. Ha anawered ou the oounter, within two f<-et of where Mr* SoyJer was atanding, and again repeated the remark, that hi* money wm goue. The book-keeper said to blua, "Captain Hall, you auat har* lost your money somewhere else" Mr Lanphler, one of the di.f-ndajits, then came up and aaked < apt Hall who he suspected bad taken his money. Hall replied he did not know.but that be had it when he came Into the store, and that it waa gon*;jthe bookkeeper again ashed him where he had beeu In the morning; he replied that he bad br.en in tw* place*, but tbat h? was sure he brought the money into the store; the bookkeeper requested bim to go to the** | 11 tees and ion if be could not And it. ~H?, Hall, then want out, and Mr*. Snyder said sh? would remain until be came back; shortly after abe aaid she waa afraid that tba person who inlght bappen to find tbe para book, would go to tbe other atorea for which her aiater worked, and would oolleot the money due at those plaoea, but that abe would ccme baok again. In about fifteen minutes *ttrr abe left, Captain liall earn* baok and aakad tbe bookkeeper where ahe waa; tbe latter told him her name and where ahe had gone. Hall th?n replied be would go and hunt her up." He then went away, and waa soon after followed by the bookkeeper, who overtook htm at Ht Paul's t.hurch In Broadway: they then went into KuH- n street. where they met Mm Snyder; abe apoke to tt _j and aakad < apt Hall if he had found his money. Hall replied he bad not, and that he had Just been lookiug for her; that It was very strange about the money, and asked her if she would <tep back to the store. She went btck with them Lanpbier, Hacey, Thompson, the boukkeper, Mrs SoyUer. and another person were than in tbe store. Hall said be brought tbe money there when he came In; that there waa no oua there but themselves, and it was very string* Lanphler then came up and said, "Mr. llall, that la a bold assertion; who do you suspeot having taken your money?" Hall replied lie did not know ; but still insisted that he had it when he cam* futo the store. LlDphler said. " wo do'nt like to have anything of this kind attaching to ua I muat l>e r?<rched, and I suppose every one else will have the same thing done 11 Thompson said he would be searched ; Mrs Snyder said abe would be searched. Hall then aald ha would go to another place, where he had been In th* morning, although he was confident he braught the money Into th?. store ; be then went out. and shortly after returned wlih a policeman. After they came In he told the policeman that he had lost bis money, and to do bis duty. Mrs Snyder at?pped up, and aaid she was willing to be searohed by either o; tbelr wives It waa finally agreed that she should go with Mr Hacey to bla house in Oak-street, and that sh? wnnlil aurf?r Mm Ilaoey to search her. She accordingly went with Hacey, followed by the polioeman, and ??i searched by Mrs llacey, but nothing found. While they were away Thompson, the book-keeper, observed something stloking out ?f the pockets of one of the coats ou the counter He took it from wher? it wan, and it turned out to bo Captain Hall's purse and money. Mr. Hall mine lb at the moment the money was given to him. He was requested to go on to Oak-street and apologise to Mrs. Snyder, which he did. This was the subject of the plaintiff's esse as detailed by Thompson the detendint's book keeper. The dtf-nce was, that it was an inevitable mistake; that no force or violence was used; that Mrs Snyder submitted of her own accord to be searched, and that when the inistaae was discovered an ample npolngy was made; that she went aw*y seemingly satisfied; that at all events Johnson, Lanphiere aud Hacey had no concern or interest In it except that it happened at their store. Healed verdict to-morrow (this morning). Kor plaintiffs, Mefsrs Gerard and I'latt; for defendants, Mr Joseph L. White. Before Judge Daly?SnmuW McBurnty t>i. Thoi. F. P'tri ?This was an action of trover, to recover the value In money of ten quarter carki of brandy The plaintiff's case, as stated by counsel, Is aa follows:?A. II. Powell, of the flrcm of A II Powell 1c Co., on the 4th Deaember, 1846, sold to the plaintiff the ten quarter casks of brandy In dispute. The plaintiff delivered the same to a Mr. Naylor, on storage, the same evening. The next morning Mr McCarty, the partner of Towell, went to Mr Naylor's store, tola his olerk that he was one of the owners of the brandy, and wished to have it The olerk, supposing that all wan right, let him have It Mr N?ylor shortly nfter came In. and believing that It was surreptitiously taken, went immediately t? the store of Mr Hasklns, where the brandy was, aud took It back to l)is own store Subsequently Hasklns commenced a suit against Powell &. McCarty. MoCarty alouegave a cognovit for himself aud his partner, and a oonsent to issue execution forthwith Upon tbls execution the da fondant, *s deputy rlierlff. If vUd on tbe brandy, and took it away from Naylor's store. The defence Ik, that the brandy was purchased originally from Huskies, by Powell h VloCarty for $192, for which they gate their note; that the d?y before the note became due. Mol arty came to Haskins and told blm tbey would not be able to lake it up, but that the brandy wus in the name condition then that it was wbnu th?y received it, and if he gave up the note the brandy would be returned; liaskins agreed to McCarty'i proposal, and tbe brandy was | Mat to blm next day, aud in a day or two after Naylor came with some others, aud forcibly took It away, and ' lastly that the sale to plaintiff was made with a view to i protect the brandy from the creditors of Powell Sealed verdict to morrow (thin rooming ) Kor plaintiff, Messrs Allen and Hudion. Kor defendant, Mr N. B. Blunt. Hltrkhk Court, Chambers. Deo. '27-Before Mr ' Justin* Jones? In Re Mml^m Re?tell~H was stated in > the Herald in tb? early part of last week, that two ap' plications were made in this matter?one to admit Mtd*in Re*tell to ball In the cause in which she was convicted iu the Court of Sessions, of a misdemeanor; tbe other to remove the indictment lately found against her t>y the Sessions Orand Jury, Into the Court of Oyer and 'terminer His liouor gave bis dealaion this morning denying the application to admit her to bail, but gran tl >g the other. Hi made an crder at tbe same time,to bold her to bnil on the indictment, in a sum of $3OU0. The bail, it reumt, will be given in theoouree of the week. Court Calendar, Dec 38. ? Common Phut? let part ? 52. Vandervoort vs. the Mayor, lis ; l>9 John oarr vs the Dry Dock Methodist Episcopal Church; 61, Alterbury vs Littell; 67, Kly et al vs Cocley. et al; 7ft, Hutchinson vs Lane et al ; 79. Dusenbury vs. Myers; 42, Wood ho use et al vs Jones: 81,Se?lyvs Dickinson; 3ft, Douglass vs. 11 or ton etal ; 87, MoCWartry vs Bevans 2d part-44, Bruce vs Westervelt; 74, Baldson vs Utter; 78, Uurk vs Utter; 80, Beeman, et al. vs Hauxben; 84, Mailer v* Bi?hn; 88, Martin et al. vs. MoCormlck et al; 90, Sherwood vs. Haunenforch et al, 92. Piatt et al. Bag icy; v-i, ivioeeiey ?*. junoleaa; Dtt, Urant et al. T8. i lul.leu Circuit Court?The same calendar an yeaterday. Trial in the Chrrtk't Nation?A trial of cotuldarable Interest wan to take plaoe on the :27th Nor is (Canadian Diitriat It wm that of a Cherokee man named Kah-lan-to ll ta. who bad been arretted on a charge of having oold an sla?e?, certain free negroes, who liarn been taken off South and again (old Our laws on this subject are ?ery plain, and should the accused be convioted, be will doubtless have to abide the const queuces of their infringement. ? Chemktr Jltlvmotr, Dtc 'Id. Krtach of Pro mitt.?In the Common Pleaa Court, at fly mouth. Ma** . last week, before Judge Werd, Betsey Bradford obtained a verdict for $7ft0 auainst John B Hathaway, for breech of promise of marriage. Singe Prapnrtori Uriponnlilr J?r their Drivm ? Mr*. Henrietta Oletin has rtcorwred damages, to the amount of tiOOO, of Walker Urahain, the proprietor of a stage line, in the United States Clrouit Court for Western Pennsylvania for Injuries the sustained by being upset In one of Graham's ?t aires New Boohs. Kartell OlAMMAK : DT C0UMT Dr.LiPOIITC.?Tbla is, Indeed a Tory valuable book, which la written on an excullent system, and will, uodo\?itedlr, he coon appro- | ciati d In our oity, as it in already in Boatoo M I)e Laporte, well known to our readera, ha* spent rainy yeara In composing thl? n?w rant hod, which hsa bsen 1 perfected by him after many yeara of practice and ex- I perience In Boaton. The French grammar ia plainly developed In li. l)e L 'a book; the IfHIH, the regular I and irregular verba. ar? explained to the pupil In the I simplest manner. Thin la the second edition of Count 1 Mh i, 's work, and m may say it la nearly a new book, in shape and In film, for It has been entirely revised by , Its author. The best proof of the exoelleoca of thia grsmmarls, that through Ita reputation Count De I.a- , porte has been named Professor of tho French language at the Harvard I'Diversity atCambrldge.where he Is supp >rt?d by the most *rnio?ot iitejary men of the College 1 We advise all who are fi nd of the French language, to look at M DaL.'a French Grammar 8n.p Ttii'Nisii Hrahcr. rila Tirr Htiidv or the ! Fmimch Ltsnvtoi, ?r Court deltroh rr.?This Is also a good work founded on the principle ot mnemonics, and containing the rjjost accurate pronunciation of th? French language, with en e*Calient combl- | nation of words, form-'d with similar syllables. The lenons In reading are admirably explained. Srrtainn Rttscnrt roa the Illusts*tio(v ami tiii ' rinr.r.a or riir mryt:n L?m,ij*ok B^Couht Ut La- i roa i ic?Amoug the difficulties of the French liDguaKe, ; Ih? g-ea'est In undoubtedly. Itl Idiom; and we are fully Hatlsfled that a pupil of M DcLaporU will aoon anijulre an excellent knowledge of thnt arduous part of thu language. The three work* *f have thus aier,Honed. deserve. indeed, the attention of the *cl*atiflo world. They are for sale at M M. William, D. Tlokr.or hCo , Boitcn. and in New Vork at the principal book stores. Central A merica ?A friend had called our attention to ihe PrcMident's recommendation in I

hi* masMge of the appointment of a < barge d'Affalrei ! to Uuatemala. and we concur with him In thinking Mich an appointment important, the treaty we had with that country having expired, by which while It wan In force, cur produce and iciftiufaetjret were admitted a' one.half the da'lea paid by other for' Ign countries, and which al^o stipulated that ellliena of ibe Lrited Hint's on entering Central America might beoome otllawns of that country, and enjoy all the privileges of natives That treaty was negotiated by %"r. I lay in 1H3.1. under the administration of Mr. Adams, and the advantages obtained by it for th? United Slates should not be lout sight of At prrxent we understand, there Is an opportunity to obtain much u'elul information on this sub- ' Ject froiu Don Ignaclo Uome;. Knvoy of the Ktate? of Outrtt Atnerlsa to Ilrme, bslug *t tbli laoment lo our olty, t h#r? ha hM li^en Introduced to aoma of our moat 1 eminent cltlr?ns a* wall as maraber* of tk? fortfe* la 1 ratfeaa. fiftlhrtii InfillftiMfr, 1>H. Tth. ) Mr. Seidell's Speeelu Me. Edito* 1 ha?e do doubt yon aim at accuracy in your steteii'uU; yet it is with regret I notion the following in tha Uriah! of Haturday, under th? bn<l of " Keports end Reporters for it cannot feii to shake tha laith of your reader* as to tha truth of your historical faota : " ?VUile talking of Mr 8elden, we may aa wall itata, that the attempt mada in tha Courier 4- Xnquirrr, the other day. by some correspondent ot that paper, to Impute inaccuracy to Mr. Mden'n hiitorioal reference! about the Karl of Chatham, ia entirely gratuitous By referring to the history of tnat period, wo And that Mr 8* I leo wai peifeotly correct In hU hiatorlcal allusions, throughout " The remarks In tha "Courier" were made with the lew of correcting et rors, without tha least desire to oeTil at Mr. Selden's speeoh; you will, therefore, 1 truat, ee tba propriety of disabusing tha publio mind on a subject of some importance to the literary oharaoter of our community, and allow me to reiterate my remarks in your journal, and add my proof*. Mr Helden say* : ? "Of Albert Gallatin, it haa been seld ha ia of a past ag-?. Yes. my oountrymen, be is of a past age ?of the eg* of thnse statesmen who laid tha foundation of our government aod established the principles of American liberty Yes, ha was of those statesmen of whom the Karl of Chatham said, that lie had read Thucydides? ha had studied tha master spirits of tba world?but in strength of reasoning, in force of the u jtit.end In the wisdom of their oonoiuslons, no body of men oould be pleoetl in front of the Congress of Philadelphia These wore the statesmen of past ages, among whom Albsrt(JnUuHn * ? The flji-r ntt, K.?rl of Chatham, suffering from a J?preMing sickness, oil carried from bis house to th? House of Lord*, to apeak ou the American war and when h<- exclaimed that if he were an American, a* be ww? an (Englishman, while the enemy had a foot of toll on hia country, he would never lay down his arm*, ao help blin Ood?never. never, never [Repeated oh?er? ] And who throughout the British Empire, dared to reproach him with being a traitor to the Britllh Crown?? He aald It, not lu the hour of victory, when to withdraw the troops would have been an act of magnanimity, bat when defeat bad tarniahed tbeir arms. [Repeated cheers ] Ha said it because be believed it, and it conferred upou him more real honor than the mo?t brilliant viotories In the field [Cheer* ) It waa bis last effort, and a few months after he wu followed, by the King whom he had opposed and by the Parliament which he bad resisted, to the grave-" It was on a "motion to reoall the troops from America." on the 20th of January, 1776, that the elder Pitt eulogiied the American Congress of 1774; and it was on the UOth November, 1777, thac he uttered the memorable word*, "were I au American," 8co It is well known that Lord Chatham changed bis "praotlee.'' If not hia "opinion,'' in regard to the American question, soob after our treaty of alliance with France. On a motion in favor of peace and an acknowledgment af American Independence, in the House of Lords, Karl i'hatham ntstAil tint "11- ? **-- At? nation ho felt at an Idea which he understood was going forth to yleild up th? sovereignty of Ainerioa," and alter exhausting every argument against the concession, he closed, aa 1 stated In the OlWltfi with these words, "If we must full, let us fall like men," &a The consequence was, a postponement of the blessings of peace for a tline This was the 1 >st effort of that great orator,(not that which Mr. Selden stated.) and his exertions on this occasion so greatly accelerated the progress of his disease, that ha survived it but a month. , The change of feeling in New York was so great that a splendid morble statue, raised in honor of Mr. Pitt while he was the ablest advocate of the American cause (iu Wall street, at the juncture of William street), was pulled down by the inhabitants when he deserted our cause, and may be seen in a mutilated state in front Of Kllry's Kiflh Ward Hotel. I thiuli Mr. Selden bad over estimated the principles of that great orator. In 17tiT, while in the hey d^y of his oureer, the unknown but immortal" Junius" said of him:" 1 canuot bear to see so muoh Incense offered to an idol who s? little deserves it." And the celebrated Wilked, in a letter to the Duke of tirafton, da ed 28th May of that year, says?"Lord Chatham has received i obligations of the llrst magnitude from Lord Temple, I one of the greatest character* our country could ever , boast Yet, what trace of gratitude or of friendship was 1 ever found In any part of his conduct?" John Qulncy Adams, in bis eulogy oh James Monroe, 1 says: ?" Chatham himself, the most eloquent orator ef Kugiand, whose language It is tko boast of honest pride to speak?Chatham, a peer of the Britlnh realm, in the sanctuary of her legislation, declared his approbation of the American cause, his disclaimer of all right In Parliament to tax the colonies, and his jojkthat the people of the colonies had resisted the pretension. Yet that same Chatham, not only after the declaration, but after the conclusion of solemn treaties of alliance between the United States and France, sacriQoed the remnant of his days, and wasted his expiring breath, in feeble and fruitless protestations against the irrevocable sentence to which his country was doomed?the aoknowledgment of Aa Mr Gallatin did not 1mt? hla native land antil 1?H0, he oould not have been of the Cougreia of 1774. At the oloelng period of the *ar. he was an inatructor of the French language at Harvard College, in Maaaaohuartta; therefore be had no hand In' eatabliahiiig American liberty " It wiia not until aftrr our new coaatiiution waa iu operation, we believe, that he figured in cur national counolla. He waa a deolded anti-federaliat, or opponent ofihe new oonatltutlon. and paralyzed, In no email degree, the efforts of Wunhington and hla coadjutors in eatabllahlng that great and gi-jrioua work, the covcrnmect under which we live and proaper. W. iniaccUamoua. Martin Shay, confined iu the priaon of Schnvlklll Co , I'a., under eentenoe of death, reoelved the Executive pardon on 34th Deo. A party of gentlemen at Kltnira.and another at Ithaca, recently played a game of cheaa by telegraph. 1.1 intra challenged, Ithoca beat in twunty-flvo woven Time, twelve daya. Col lUmaay haa arrived at I'ittaburgh, I'a. Six companieti of hla regiment, ttie 11th Infantry, were ralaed in I'ennaylvania. Kainry liull, aiaaquerade, Tableaux, and PKIVATK '1 HKATltll'ALH?Coanimea f.r mle or hire a'. ill Prince ureet. Joint (i 'I aylor ii now emiiloyrd making up nn entire new tei < f (pleudid dreiaea for Ladiea. Oeutlrmeu. and < hildren. Mr. William Diblee, 26) Uroadway, it preparing Wixi, Whitkrra, Mouitachea, and HumIrii io match the drritrs. Young Gentlemen wiabmr to join a re>|>ectable Amateur ><ocittr, can learn luiticulari by a|>iliClltlim At ,? I'r,.,.? . Unparalleled Attraction for the Holiday*. Hi Ituuid Nfw Year's prtHuii at (he Lafayette Unrmr, 149 .mil IV flioadwny. The proprietor, K \. AR'l'AULT. Iiiu ju?t imported S Mi ( 00 wo'tlmf hanev I) ">d? tu replenish lui I, e fore miguilii ent iwrav ; and lie jtutifird in any it g that no i eatabli>hu.eut of ill* Kind can claim any eompiriaon with ' hii e ih-r in regard tu rirrnt of hi? pr> in<eee. the c nrttsy | ai.d intelligence of h'a cNrka, or (he varieiy, bsnuty, excellence atel chenpneaa of h*s warei The Bazaar has become the reaort for the ni i?t fi-hi>nali!e people of the city, aud it i ahall be [he proprietor'* cm-a'ant atudv (o please all who honor : hun Willi (heir jwtionage. For Holiday Present*?Diamond Pointed Oold Pen*?Thuac who would inake accei table preaenta ou the c.uiing holi ava. cannot flua a more useful article than the Oold Prii, provided it be one (hat la dnrable and warranted John W. Ore., ton U Co.. No 71 Ceder street, hare the hrge?r nnd beat assortment to be found iu (he city, which they are selling much lower t.ian any other houae in the trade, iu (Juld or Silver caars. Mold I*eus repomted and repaired. Unld PciiN far New Year's preaenta.?Peraona deairotM of nuking an acceptable Mew Vear's present, are requested to examine (lie extensive astuitment of Unld paua, Oild and ulver pen and peucil cases, lie., for sale by 11 E. Watso* It Co , 4S William, one door helow Wall at., opposite the Merchant's H xclisge, and by J. Y. Savage, 92 Kultnu atreet. 'I lie " llichelien" Oold pes, in (he new atyle of (li<ld ciaea, jfst inirodurrd by them, rennet he urpiaaed, either in beauty or utility, aid ia with'nt inception, the m ill deniable gift of the season L'diea Onld |iena in tJold and silver cates, of the most elegant description, which, (o- ! ge'her wi,h an ir.finiie variety of Oold pens and pencils, they are selling at a great reduction frota the uinal prices. Gold pens iep.it red oi exchanged. Gold mid Sliver Watebes for Sew Years ? Atbenu'ifnl and extensive aaaortirent of Ludiea'and Onitle- , ineu'a Oold and Silver Wntchrs, nine of which are of new and original patterns, fiuiahed etpreaaly for the holidays. Fur j aaleonilie ,>ost reasonable terms bv J. V. Savage, 92 Fulton street, Oold Watches from 120 npwsrd. Watclm repaired or | ttenanted. Baby .lumper ?The patentee, "George w. Tuitle " 111 Brnadway, of this uaeful and amuunf invention hva, with much cue. finished up a beautiful ajaortmen(, to which he would call the attention of those wishing something new for the Holidaya. Happy Sew Year, IMN _!**<llea who wlah j handsome shoes fo'(hs New V ear. can find at J. B. Miller's. 122 ' anal a rert, lit h- 'id black gaicr noma, alio white and I hack tarui, Krench morocco, <nd ki ' tlip ert, fjr built, par- , nr?, weddiiid . fce. Vi'tte' ami children'* black and colored \ gaiter boo't and ?h f?< fall k ndt aad pricea. Together with h rmniilex " oitmnit >'f ladiet'. motet, t nd eliildren'a India rubber orerth >et |(Ooodvei r't latent) the very but kind maoafictured. I,?dt'? will i>le ue c?!| ana ei mine for themieli-et, at I. B. MILLER'iti Canal Hteet near Wea:,0roadway. ? Bcotl'r Ave |>?>r rant. Htort, 04 Naiuu lt? opposite our office/? Oentlemeu withing to a^ip'ar to good "advantage" (win r making their call on New Yeat'a Divj are invited to call on our tuend over the wav andeiarnue liittnperb .utortnimt of -hirtt. l)u?<rn. Co'lart, hto<*kt, Ulovet, CraV"lt,?mi I'r.?l*r (inrmeiin, all of which he otlert at 20 |>er rot. below ISroadw ly priret. llrmember. (M Naatau street. Hew Vear'a Hal* nnd Children"* Purls Kmiry Hata ? KNOX, with hit acemtotned brevity, would call the aitenti n of hit friendi and the pa hi I . who are about purellMNIUW hMlot IRNMlm or frienda, are retpectfmlv | luvitedto call and egaraine hit unrtvallei nttoftment, which Cannot be excelled for beauty and elegince. Tti? lint pincr for gentlemen to get tlielr h ota, alioea, (titers and ponpt.it at our friend Yniing'a, ??ppolite our iiffiee. He will kiveyonihc brat Krench caif honu f ,r it JO, tnch a? ate toldun ether atnrea for S3 aud (7?a 7;ood pair ol boi'ta lie can tell you for from (3M)ta$l Don't 1 oraet, that amall proltt la the mono of Mr Young, Iirinerly of No. I Ann tireel. Wr would reeomraend all our (riendt to net thetr boott at the taid filtce. If you want good liuott and a nice fit, try him aud yoa will be )ilr.ued?ilie Doctor. - a* cmapeit aim ktit place In ill* cltv to Bo?t? and Slion imt 'onea', 4 Ann ?treet * lien the Amineaa .Mmfnni. He ?ell? hit beat Preueh Calf Drew Boot* at (4 JO, and a li it rate Bout he will tell at >4. V'?n ran ! <> get , a tary nice pair for SI 10, ami a* to hit waterproof and eorfc *ole Boota, i?ey eauuot he beat in inre or quality, ?n<l furtlierrnure, ail k" 'In told by nor (Yiend lone*, of No. 4, Ann reel, are warr.iuttd to *i?e entire *aiuf?c'.ion to the purchaser . The Plmnhet Mailonm l)af(iiriT?aii (iallrry. on the upper rorner of Broadway ant Murray utrert, U the j bett place iu tin* country to obtain k< od picture*. !V??v York l.nmji l>?|?.|_S[)!nr liamp* In proat ?anetjr, hr.anxe. Kilt, < r ilvere'l iinodolri rhm.delie.-i, iic. Iinlwr and ,:*n'lririrn will not fori*', the fheipe<t Lamp ?t<ire i New Vora ; now n tho time to grt ateautiful rrw l.amp fur the New l'ftr J () h A V, IM *ud 3S Kulton *trr?t. fuii "mlilniKt. kerpia tplendid amortmiat at ihe irianufar turer't Inwett pri -e > ?h"l?a 'le and retail. Alio, aafral laoipi altered to ui|?r nt tliort nonce. Alto, ramphme Innipa and r-irk? of all Inch. Dr. Il<wtvfi< k'? Mew MrillviU Hook, with liikti III yctlng men. liluitrateil wi li ; l it??, itut l>uhU?hfd bf Hirinier k Co., Sit Broadway. It u tli? mutt itluai |? hook mf ut>' bind. ?<er yd bin tied, auJ *to\ilil h? iu l'if I h**4? .if ?>?(i lather vi4 ? ia<4Um >! rouiii. - ANNUAL PICTORIAL HERALD. THE ILLUSTRATED HISTORY OF THK MEZZOAN WAS.. The Annual Pictorial lltrald, which ?? have been preparing for several wnkn past, Is now ready for dellvery. It can be obtained at the office, in wrappers ready for mailing. It contains nothing but Illustration* of Mexioo, not an Important one of whioh will b? omitted, from th* tirst encampment. of Msjar General (then Brevet Brigadier General) Taylor, and hla small army of 3.600 men. at Carpus Christl, to the reduction of the city of Mexico and the planting of the Amerioan standard on the llalis of the Montezuma*. The following Is a list of the engravings, which are copied from sketches taken on the spot, by oompetent artists, and may bs relied ou for aocuraoy. That of the storming of Chspultepeo by the New York, South Carolina and lVnnsylvanla Volunteers, and the battalion of Marines, is a very spirited affair. Thc Liit or ll.LL?T?ATIO."II. 1. Portrait of Msjor General Taylor. 'J. Kirst Dnoampmenl of the American Army at Corpus Christl. under lieu Taylor. 4. View of .Matauinr.ui, <ic the Kto Grande. 6. Fort Brown, opposite Matamora*. fl. View of the Marknt Pima, MaUmoraa. 7. View of Camargo, looking North. S Grand Plata at Camargo. V. View of Marin, New Mexico. 10 View of Monterey. New Mexloo. 11. View of Old Rough and Keady't Camp Kltohcn, near Monterey. I?. View of Viotoria: and the Tula Tail. 13. View of Haltllio, looking North-We?t. 14. The Battle Kleldof Buena Vleta. lft. View of Tamploo, and the Panuoo River. 16. View of the Capture of Tenuoo. 17. View of the Castle of Sen Juan d'Ulua. 18 The Captureof Vera Cruz and Han Juan d'l'lua 18. View or the National Bridge, on the road to the City of Mexico. 30. View of the Weit side of Jalapa. with the Mountain Perote 21. View of Puebla, from the Sou'.li-Eaat. W. View of the City of l'uebla. J3. View of Molluo Del lley and Chapultepeo. 'J4. The Htormin? of Cliapultepec. 34. View of S?n Kranclfeo, California. ad. View of Monterey, California. J7. The Preeidia of H?n Francisco?The Encampment of the New Vork Volunteers. JS View of Stota Barbura, (California. 20. The Califoruians Lassoing Cattle. 30. A Mexican Preparing for the Guerilla Warfare. 31. Stnta Fe, looking West 3'J. View of Campeachy. Vuoatan 33. The (irand Plaia In the City of Mexico. 34. View of the City llall. New York, splendidly llluml nated, in honor of the achievement* of the American Array io Mexico 34 View of the City of Mexico. 36. View of the Hfrald Biiluino*, brilliantly illuminated for the Viotorle* in Mexloo. ! li alao con talon a list of all the battle*, from that of Palo Alto to that of Atlixoo, with the names of the commanders, the day on whicu they oocurred. the lore* engaged on each side, and the number of killed and wounded, so far as can be ascertained In the absence of full official account*. It is published at the extremely low prloe of four dollars per hundred, to agents and others, who buy to sell again, and at six and a quarter cents singly, at the desk of this oflloe. Ilolliluy Prewenta __Tlie >u(nii11> er ? re*pe?lfully cull the nt'ention ol thine wi.o are about aelertiuK artirlei lor tile holidays, to their aaaonineiit of ( B'ltry, which liaa lung been celebrated for brum the moil etteunire anil varied in the eit?, embracing 1'eu, I'ocket, and M|>oiimeu'i Kmrea.over ail kuiidred dnerent kuida, aoinc <>f ?Inch itre of the mint uniijue aud beautiful inuterua. Portable Ureaiiug 1.:? -L -?- ?? !> < KMii/iur mau ) nuffliiPKCIOTfr lllOlf I 111 poited being manufactured uuder theaub>crib*r'aan[?rvi?ion, containing mtirlea (he most mcful and of I lie b?l qual ty. Tlie Metallic Tablet?The virtue* ?f thuKaz.ur Strop hare been ao long known to the publie aa to need no comment; auffice fo?ay that iomeara made with highly pohahed Pearl aud Ivory M nd'ei, Casea of the moat coatly Turkey morocco, nctilv silt, forming moat metal auH bevitilnl prraent (i. HAT, N L) ?,KH tc SON,Toilet Store, No 177 Broadway. MONKY AlAllKKi'. MoniUy, Dec. !47_G P. Of. The new* from F.urope has had no prrtlcular effeot upon the stock market. Prloes were beaty at the opening this morulnp, but they became more bouyant before the eloie of the first board. Treasury Notes, Indiana 6'a, Heading Railroad, and Norwloh, closed at pricea current on Friday laat. Pennsylvania <'>'a went up Farmer's l oan fell off .'4' per oent ; Morris Canal,Harlem 1; anton >?, and Long Inland X. The transaction* weru to some extent. At the seoond board, Harlem fell off % per cent: Reading Jai with limited aales. There baa been considerable inquiry for sterling bills to day, and we quote prime bills on London, at 10 a 10>i per oent premium. The New Hope and Delaware Bridge Company Bank, of Lambert ville, N. fj., baa failed. Bill hcldera should not sacrlfloe .them, but keep them until something Is known about the oonoern. The brokers who have been instrumental in putting them In circulation, will shave the bill helders as much m possible. A large amount of theae bills must be In the hands of poor laborer*, who oinnot afford to hold; who must sell tLem at onoe,for the most they can get. Look out for New Jeraey bank bills after this. Th? tuuil f Inn r\t I It II hanlra In /?nn r? 4 t??r la !??? **n means an enviable one. They are surrounded on all Idea with difficulties, and wh do cut believe there ia In thedlraotion of any bank In the country, a financier of aufllcient pktll and experience to sleer thein clear of the ahoala wSeh beset theiu on all aidea A demand for specia ia tlie moat fearful demand tie bank" oan experience ; and when th?jre la no known limit, wb?n tba drain may ba of aucb a nature aa to draw every dollar from them, their aafjty, or their aalvation, compela a suspension. Banks never fail, they suspend , and tbeir promises to pay p<iaa current when under suapenaion We annex returna, showing the amount of speole in the vaults of all th? banka In the country , the amount of circulation, deposits, and diacounta at several periods : ? Man ka of Tim Uritbu Statu. Loam. Specie. Ciriulalion. VijiotiH 1814. .606 Bka... .321 I:!) <99 ? 9l.t3B.670 76.bM. 9W 18J7..788 "... .626,116,702 37,9 6,340 149,181 8* 12', 107,116 1839. .HO " ... 492.27J.0I6 46,13* 671 136,170,995 90,240,146 1841. .711 " ... 38G,487.?6'2 3 .*13 9-.B 117,290,214 64.MJ..SI IHt 1. .1,9 ' " ... JJ4.J44.9i7 33 J 16,106 58.6?( fiOS 66,168.623 1116..707 ' ... 288 617,131 44.V4 1.2*2 ? ? 608.711 (8 020 646 1816. .707 " ...312.114,401 42 012 006 106,562,417 96 913,070 In 1*30 the banking capital of tha country amounted to $141 102,68ft ; in 1837, to $'290,772,091 J 1820, to $327,132.ftl3 ; 1841, to *313,608,969 ; in 1843, to $228.881 048; In 1846,to $20(1,043,900 ; 1840, to $199,891 309. A r#ry sood idea of the enormous fluctuations in the b inking movement of the country can be derived from these return*. The banking capital of the Union In 1M4A, wan but about fifty uiillton* of dollars more than it wan in IH30, sixteen y<**ri before, while the line of di* counts In M4rt, wan more than one hundred million* of dollar* more than In I*10. The aggregate banking movement of these two period* compare a* follow* : ? llfKiii. MnvrMltNT I* TNI UfHTltD HriTH Loam < Pii'cli. Spirit. Circulation Vtpi'till1830 2.)0 141,211 72,114,917 61,121.898 IV 419,978 1846 112,114 ,401 42012,19) tO > V, 2 127 9li9ISU7? loereaM ... .Ill MI.1M 9 397 173 44.228 429 41,343,142 The banking movement of the country at large now 1* not *o extended in proportion to our commercial tranaetioui.Mln IH.'lO. Within the pa*t iliteen year*, the product* of the country have nearly doubled, and the Increased population ha*given lire and activity to branche* of Industry hardly thought of fifteen or *ixteen year* ago Th* currency of the country ha* Increoaed a greater per cent than credit* ; or in other word*, bank credit* have increased more rapidly thin Individual credit*, and the banking Institution*, la arery section of the Union, hare bem expanding (mt-r than their m??ns would *afely permit. While individual credit* havo barn lowly Increasing, the re?ource* of the ma**e* hav* increased very rapidly: the bulk of the recent Importation* of specie h?* gone Into the hand* of the people,ani every e vldence of property and prosperity ha* multl| lied at lea?t three fold. 'J'he increase In the amouut of bullicn and specie In the country, according to rfllalil return* of import* and exports. *lnca Inao, ha* been J1SI A.14 *!)fl This I* entirely lndep?ndant of the amount brought into the country, la a hundred otner different way* llian through the euitom bouse, eicluelre of the amount produced by our own mioM. Estimating the amount ooniumed for manufacturing purpo*e* r ,ual to tha product* of our own mine* and the amount brought luto the country by Immigrant* and In other wiyi, within the pant twenty-lire year*. at Ally million* of dollar* we have an Increase In our flupply of bullion nltbln that time, of nearly one hundred and thirty million* of doll?r*. Within that time the increaae of rpecle in the ult* of th? bank* haa hem only twenty-three million* of dollar* If** than on? elxth of the aggreiiiit* Inrreaa* In the country at latge Within the part twenty-Are year? the lncri?*M in the circulation of the batiks h?e t>e-*n t >o ?-'? I '7, and the lncrra*e In the amount of epeole in tho hand* of the public In the naruetlmr !K>I, making an aggregate Innreaee in the volume of the eurrem-y offll'tJU 'i* about one half of which wa* eftu*ed by the eipaniloa of Individual credit*, completely Independent r.( t-ank? Hlnce Hiu, the hank* hart withdrawn (wenty three million* of ipecle from circulation, and Ucaej la .? |?k*? If H?? of t he ntfi Wtion and exportation of specie. of the United ?t*tea, la eaoh of the put twenty ssven m UMitdtlHroiTATion or Bullion and Bricic into Eirosr*TIO* rnOM THI UniTCD STAT!*. Ytar. Impailtd Kipirrtrd Ytar. Importfd. Ejrprrttd. S2I ?S 1*4 190 ?!0.478 u,9 JIJJ Hill 4i7 * 477 77* 1872 1 369.1 8 HlllO.Uj 1836 II 400 ill 4 1M.1M II <1 Si'9' ?V* *371987 1137 IOS'6 414 i.nt.ut | 1124 I 3 ,"9 8 IS 7.014 ' SI I8'8 17 747 .1 if 1 SO* 04* I82S *. ISO 745 ( 470,S14 1839 S.'9'(.I7# 776 7 41 I87IS 6 88i\9* 4 704 236 1*141 8 182 III 1.417 114 1127 8 ISM JO 8 <1118*4 1*11 4 97S 113 10,0)4 IIS | 18 8 7 489 741 8 241 476 1812 4 0M0i< 4,113 S3* 1829 7 401.611 4 9M 02.1 18.3-9 m 21 120 33S I.SM.141 I 1830 8,IS1" 964 2 178 7'! 1844 S 810 439 S.4SI.1I4 I'll 7 30S9IS 9 014 931 !B45 4 070,141 8.446 4tS ! 1811 5 9D7.S04 SSC6 340 184* 3 777 731 J MS.1M 1 18)1 7.07,i,3b8 2 611,701 1847 11.111 18* I 84S,'1? ! 1134 IT,?11,?? 2,0'6,7j8 MtS 80S 891 ?l64.roH? ' Kir??s of Importation* over exportation*, since 1830, $H(.b34894, 'i be amount of epeele In th* hand* of thi publio cannot b? drawn from them without a* rqnlvalent In exrhanxe of equal value, while the bask* ouit part with thi*lr tpecia in exchange for their promisee to pay. The drain for specie for shipment cornea directly upon the banks, and a demand for exportation falls vary heavily upon the banking Institutions of the prlaolpal cities Thcie banks hare to bear the brunt of th* drain, and theu replenish their supply In every possible way a* oommand So long a* they oan draw from other and from other sourer*, to meat the demand uponthra, all will go well ; but th* moment their receipt* fell off, without a corresponding dlmunltlon In the damand, their inevitable fata Is suspension?a suspension mot* fatal to them than that of 1837?a* t&e ma*e?* of th* oouDtry are mora Independent of the hanks now ihw they were then, and less sympathy exist* for them la the minds of the commercial clashes. They would be abandoned In their dlffloultUf, and they would experience many of the etlls they have heretofore Inflicted upon tboie depending upon them In times of doubt and dlatrmt. The bank* have heretofore had little mere? fbr the oommerotal classes?they have expanded and eontended at pleasure, to any extent deemed proper for their own interest*, without apparently the (lightest regard for those Indebted to them, compelling them to submit to enormous sacrltlees to mset their engagements At other times they have almost foroed loans upon tbsir customers, lor the purpose of bringing about an expansion. This game they have played for years ; bat thslr power for good or for (Til, for a time, at leaat, has daparted. They are In a tight place, and ws see no power on earth strong enough to save them. The banks of New York, iloston. Albany, Philadslphia and Baltimore, do not, at this moment, bold more than thirteen millions of dollars In speole. A drain of ten millions from these banks would compel them to snspend. The government wants more than that sun w.tbin the nsxt six months for shipment to Mexico, and the amount of the shipments to Europe within that period, Is entirely out of the range of all prophesy. It is thu Impression in the financial circle* of London, that irom uueen 10 iweuiy million* or dollar* Id ap?oi? will yet be reoeired In that uiarkit from the United 8Utaa. The capitalist* of London can draw any amount of *paele from ua they please, or they can drain ua of the laat dollar If they wlah, if it 1* necewary for tbam to anbmlt to the neoeuary aaoriQoea to do ao; and our banka are more in the power of the apecuiato.-a of Oreat Britain, than any banking institution in Kogland Weahallaoon aee what courae they intend puraulog in tb* premise*. Stock KjduiiKr. SCOOO Trea* Notei, G'? I* ?* Morn* Caaal, 9)4 7100 do 'i ii. VII hi oi Co, *40 29 lSOUO Pean i'l, 73*5 21 do 29)? MOO do itw 7IM n> do 29 MOO Ohio 6'*, bfiOopa 97>? )<K> do 20V looo do optt 97 lo? Nor k Wore, J7 2000 Indiana Bill. 31 21 do blO 37K 1 CO IteadlUK bill, 69)? 75 to J7m 1(10)0 do 69.<4 2) do bUI 37)2 20 ?h? Pheuil Bk, 111 10 do 37)2 lio Head in* KK, btw Si')4 10'0 Long Iilaad, 27 225 do C0U 100 do ?e0 27 loo do nw (iOS 771 Harlem RR, 40V 710 do #oi; id do 131 4<s 24 do ?#% 300 do ?0d 41 10 do 1)30 bl? 21 > do 40>< 110 Kaimeri'Trait, bio 27* 210 do bOO 41 200 do 26)2 200 do b?0 41)4 SO do 3ftd i?H M do blO 4??t 200 do blO ir,\ 10 do btw 40 % l'.O do 2?* 10 Erie RR icrip opt 70 10 Morri* Canal 'J\ Second Board. I $31000 Peon I1*, *4mo* 74 410 ih* Heilem RR, S9)4 1000 He Mt Bdi, tl 100 do *J ?9* 3000 Kentucky ft'*. *71 101 110 do KM 100 ihi Heading UK, t.0^ ISO do ^ 39j$ ni ?* o"^4 hfu pnrmrri l-oao, Div ??Jk 150 do (13 61 5? Loog Island, biiw 17? 50 do s J? Cfl'4 SO do blO fK "0 do ?uw ttO'u 2im Nor k Worn, S7M loo Harlem KB, M?i 50 Canton Co, 150 do 39.% New Slurk Rulxngt, 50 tin lUrlem KH, >7 l'> ?li? Cm.tun Co, (10 2tV I'O do ?tw 40 75 do si 21V ICO do in 41% 25 do *7 2*jJ 150 do ?3 40W 2) do (7 29 1C0 do ?3 40S 50 do btw UK CO do It* 4(i'4 >o ll'tdiuf lilt. Mjf 50 do 40 >4 50 Nor fc IV urc KH, (S 17 50 do c 41 >4 25 do >1 J7K 5? Ho tin 40*4 50 Long Island KR, t# ITfc ; 100 do b3 40.'* 50 d* st? 17 CITY Tit ADR ItRPUHT, Nr.w Yohk, Mmmi Arrmiiooi, Dm J7. Th? Hlb?rul?'? new* had theelfeot of unsettling the market for breadstuff*. ai. J sales of all kinds war* vary limited The few sale* of flour made war* effected at a flight decline. for common to fair brands Genesee, Oiwego, and Michigan Hales of Ilicbmond City Mill* Mid of fancy brands Ohio warn made at abont previous rates. In wheat no sales were reported, ana buyers were offering less, while bolder* stood out for previous price*. Sal*-* of corn were made on term* which showed a downward ti*ndeu"y In prioe* Meal, rye, and oaU were unsettled, and no sales of moment reported. Tha order* received were raid to be limited to a lower range of prioe* for flour, corn and meal, than those generally demanded. Provision* were dull, and prioe* nominally the saiue Groceries appeared to be itationary, with very little doing Anns were in good demand, with small mIm of poU at $6 6(1, snd of pearls at $7 Bskiidtvr?* ? t'luui ? (ieuesee flour was offered freely at $6 lb. hale* of 3 to 4n0 bbl* of common quality were made to the trade at to 1'J.H. 200 bbl* straight brand* (Atlas Mills) Michigan, were made at $0 46, J to 300 do Kaucy Ohio ware sold at 7i. and 400 do Riehmoud City Mill* were sold at >7 60 The market cloeed in an unsettled state. /f'Aeuf?No sales Cern?The market was unsettled and prices inolined to droop We have only to notice sales of 1.0(0 bushels of New Orleans sound mixed at 76 at* , eud about 760 bag* New Orleaaa white aud mixed, part uot considered lu good oider, at b? ct* Ihjt was nominally the same Oati also. (jorrrc ? ivo calm w?r? reported Lottos ? The tranaaotloua wore too a mall to-lay to exhibit the effect of the Hibernla'a newa on the market. We heard of two mini only, which vera at rultr prlcea. Km? ? The arrival of mackerel noticed laat ink baa alnce none Into (tore There wars no Malta of momaat In ether kind* reported. Hkmp.? Nothing doing. Lkao.?Nominal. Moumi waa innctlve. N *?* i. ttToaci ware unaettled by the newa. and no aalea | trauapired On.a -Llnaeed?Salaa of 10 0 gallona oity prtaMl j were made at A8c, ami 600 do , at tiOc, caah ; 800 do. Kngllah were aold at Wo, caah < radle aperm, at New Bedford, waa aald to ba hrld at firmer prloea Selected whale waa In good d'maud In thla market at 36e,whloh waa offered by buyara Halea of 000 bblf chipping whale were reported at ai V I'rothio.ii-The market for pork wa? dull, and prloea nominally the aarue Lard- Salea of 1(H) bbla. prime new Baltimore were made at He. There waa nothing Of moment doing in cheeae Butter of good <inality waa aalaable at old pricea ; inferior remained dull In London, on the Urith ult.the lollowlng aalea of American provlalona were made by auction : - Ex. Mtdiator Jr m Nrw Yittk- 608 boxea cneeae. at 4'J? a 43a per cat, (L. K Ik Co ); 700 do do, at 3Ma, (C. < W ) , MO do,at 40a, (do) ; jHi dodo, 41< a 43a (d<>) , '13^ do dc, at 41a a 4#a, (C. I) k Co); 4 li do do. 4Ja a 43a, (9.); 496 do do, at 43a, (W H 0.) P*t' ikipi Sforlhumhrt land, M'dflor. and Indtprndrntt, Jrnm N'w Y?'k, (omitting prlTHie marka) Bo I Mea bacon, at 40a a 41a per cwt ; 7'i hhd". baron inlddlea 37a, 19a a 30a ; 7 boxea middle* bacon, at 3*1 a Wa; 111 tlerre* middlea bacon, at ?0e ft 34i; AO bbla atoopa |>ork, at 'J >a a .'fla, and .'<0 do, at 31a. Itirr ?The new- uuacttled I he market, and noaalaa ! were reported The arrivala continued to a fair axtent from ("harlmton but the etock wm not ooaild?r*4 largo mr the aeaaoo Hit,ii No phIf* of ron*e<juenc* were reported. Tttun waa quiet Tom 10- Saiea i->? bales uha were made on prtfata termii Wmjuioh North *nt wm held at J-n> , and South Sen nt 30c ; the laat aaltl of the latter were mad* .at | JO'*' o WMirnr.? ? Nothing new, and qnotatloni remained about the name a* thoee current la?t week FfticinHT* ? 81 no* the receipt of the new* we hava heard of no engagement* of conae'iuence, while ?hlpownera demanded lb* tame rate* aa ihoae current lait ! week. - ? MarrMi On Saint John *. th? Manpeliat'* Day, Monday, D? ember J7ih. IMf at Ht liariholomew't ( harrh. by the Key l.ewm I' W Halob, f.DMoiti Sm?rMiao Coc?*a, of j I'hlladelpbla, to Ciiakloitk Many ^iinroir Biiik, daughter of the lat* John Harm*. of New York. At Troy, N. V , on Monday evening, Deo 30(h, by th* Hev Allen Siwle Mr. John H. Hot *wa*r, to MM C* | l HAftinr Ritc m. Weekly Ucport of DeaUU 1 In the I ity and Comity of New York, Irom the lith day of De -ember to (he t.iih dav ul December, IM7. IT"** M*a (li Wiiau 71; Hoya*>; Oula 4fl Total ?M Abactaa, 1; Aarnrnni. i; a|mpleiy, i; Aathma, 1. Bleed* i ini. 1. Burned or Scalded, j; bioucilnii 4;' ancer. iiCum'nei, 1: < holer* u.faoturii. 1 ; Colic, i; Cuuataipuog, 19, i i oernUloiie. It: c r mr. 4; t'ocgr *'.n n, li f'ongrltiop of Innga, |; Debility, 7: Delinnm tremen*. ?, di?rrbo*i, ii; Dtopey. i; Dropey in trie head, i; Dropay iu the rheit, i. Drownnl, ti d>>eni?ry, 7; Knaipilaa, j; Kerer, ii: do billi ui. i; do puerierel, 1, d> reu.il'ent, 4 ; d'i icvler. 7; *n tf "id . do ', | lull :i, li- ii', ilia' ie ol, j. Hip dneaie, I, Ir fl ,n in <iii,ii I tin,in J, Inflerrmilioi'of bowela, 7; Ii Hummiu *1 >.f Innta, lit Iuflaramaii"ii of tomich, 1; I. n mmiii.a of throat, I; Inflimmalma of liver, I; I'te?pere?eet I; > a|lr?ima'tioi, 1; Mar.uinua, II, Hid ?>', Frei??ture birth, I I'ieur.ii, i, Km all p'a. I. *ria?l di?ea?e, I.Htnctere, 1; 1 lakaova.l * ?e?I uder nil year, II. I to 1 yeara, iJ, J to J, K; 5 to II, e i. * r m if, .i'ii tt to w,M; M toW, lit j i ' j :j iiik .?? n I. \ .v WHiTK.City Iuap*#tof, .I,<muii OA**. Pee M. IH7 ^ . a.- e ? imcI -leii lui reek* wport lr?m Prtm* |i. .