Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 9, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 9, 1848 Page 1
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TH NO. 5302. Additional Intelligence from California? The Gold Mine*, Ac. We have received, overland, the Califomian, published at San Francisco, ot the 14th of August. Annexed are several interesting extracts from ita olnmas. TIIK OOI.D REGION. It waa our Intention to present onr reader* with a description of the extensive gold, silver and iron mines, recently discovered in the Sierra Nevada, to?? with some other important item*, for the good of the people, but we are compelled to defer It for a future umber. Our prices current, many valuable communications, our marine journal and other important matters, have also been crowded out But to enable our dia ant readers to draw pome idea of the extent of the gold mine, we will conline our remarks to a few facts. The country, from the Ajuba to the San Joaquin riieri, a distance of about 120 miles, and from the base tf wards the summit of the mountains, as far as Snow Hill, about 7U milei, has been explored, and gold found cn every part. There are now probaMy 3000 people, Including Indians, engaged collecting gold. The amount collected by each man who works. ranges from $10 to $360 perdHy. The publisher of this oaper, while n a tour aione to the mining district, collected, with the aid of a shovel, pick and tin pan, about 2 J laches In diameter, from $44 to $128 a day?averaging $100. The gross amount collected will probably oxceed $600.COfc, of which amount our merchants have received buct $ .'." 0,100 worth tor goods sold; all within th* hort space of eight weeks. The largest piece of gold known to be found weighed four pounds. Labor has ever been high in California, hut previous to the tiiicovtry of the vlucerv gold, the ratts ranged from $1 to $3 per day. Since that epoch common labor cannot be obtained. and if to be bad for no less price than 50 cents per hour, and that the most common. (arpentt-rs and other mechanics have been offered $lf> a day. but it has been flatly refused. Many of our enterprising citizens were largely engaged in building, and others wish to commence on dwellings, warehouses aid the like, but all have had to suspend f?r the lack of that all important class of oommunity, tbe working men. K. P. Barnett and Jacob N Me tiger, who arrived ktre from Oregon on the 20th May last, in the schooner Mary Ann, to look at California, with an eye to its agricultural prospects, after remaining a few d-tys at this place, repaired to the gold region. Th^y have sitce returned, and it is their intention to go back to O-regon, for their families, in the brig Henry, which vessel will aail in a fewdays. They take back with th?m th? run nit ?nm nf ilQRnJn ,.ol^ (on .. i th> y collected in the short space of 22 days. This mutt certainly be more encouraging than hard labor at $15 per month, payable in shinplaaters and Oregon iciip. worth 60 cents to the dollar. The construction of a railroad from Suttersville, on the Sacramento, to the gold, silver and iron mines of the Sierra Neveda, would be of the utmost importance to California, and those interested In transporting provisions and other merchandl/.e to the mining district, who take in return Iron and lumber, of which there is t sufficient ef the first quality to supply all the markets oi the 1'Acific The route is a practicable one. aod but lit tie excavation will be necessary. The rat* sof transportation of merchandize now charged by wagons are $5 per ICO ponnds to the lower mines?a distance of 20 miles, and $10 per 100 to the upper mines? 40 miles. T#o liorres can draw 1.6C0 ponnds on any partof the road.? I'ntil a road of this kinl u oonntructed, the extensive pineries in the California mountains, which nre equal to any in the world, must remain in their present useless condition. We particularly invite enterprising capitalists to ?isit Alta California. The Califurnian again appears before its patrons this Biorning, us it will continue to do occasionally in these " golden times," during the temporary suspen ion of business. As soon as a re-action takes place, and butine?6 resumes its wonted channels, and our thoroughfares again wear their usual business-like and bustling appearance, we wll! issue the paper regularly, as heretofore. We understand from persona who have lately arrived herefrom the gold region, that the sickly season has set in, and the gold hunters are in consequence, leaving in great numbers. The sickness does not operate on each individual in the same manner; but Is in all cases very seven*, and sometimes fatal. It is currently reported that three of our citizens have died at the mines, but we hope it may prove untrue, 1 and therefore do not give names. But it ought not to be concealed that much slokness prevails there. Gold ! Gold ! ! Gold !! !?Messrs Dickson fe Hay , re purchasers of Sacramento Gold. A liberal prioe given BEE HIVE. Gold Scilf.i a*d Weight* i?Accurate gold scales and weights made to order by the subscriber at short notice Many persons appear not to know that gold i:!fw.!?b?ng~uoY i"s~ thcYao^WW'VMCa . ? . .hi to be extensively known, as the gold pros- l J i! <,? mi for a irreat number of years working, with I Tforce ?f thou^nd men Troy weight that thch is altogether used in weighing the precious motals and is graduated in this wise: 24 grains, 1 penny? ?o nenuvweiizh's 1 ounce; 12 ounces 1 pound. Jh-i ^lT."ot Of the same weight vthit ordlniTVuTd as aho'? 'stated, and thQte who find It neh'JnTv to bate the correct standard can be accomm> d?t?d ty the subscriber. who will take piacra goia in i i p-i irnnt. B R. BUCKKLEW. ] San Francis ro, Mat ST. 1848 TniHomitCintu-ln consequence cf the num?ton j applicant* desirous to purchase this eelebra'el *ace Lorse. with the view of rrstori ng him to the tur", the pioprietor, wi'.h re'.uotance, will oiler the animal at auction on Wednesday. Kith in?t . at 4 P . on the verandah of the < iry Hotel, at the minimnm price of 1 400 ('ellare. which Hum la now offered for the horse by ! two bidders. Terms?coin or gold dust at $10 per Ounr;e. S'an Francisco. Aug. 14 1848. Fob Sai.k ?The well known copper fastened and oppered brig Maiek Auhel. The above vessel Is in ] excellent orier for a voyage to any part of the world, | has a full inventory, and can be fent to sea al a small ?*|.enf?. Sl.e is well known as the fastest vessel in j th?sc stas, and wiil be sold low to close a concern. Terms?ci?sb. gold dust, or approved bills on the If. S. I Apply to Wm D. Phelps on board. Pan Krancirco Aug. 14. 1848. [ Correspondence of the Californian.] New Hklvbtii, June 30, 1848. | 1 tave just returned to Fort Sagramento, from the i gold region, fr;ui whence I write ; and in com- : piiance with my pr.nntfe on leaving the sea coast, I I ttod you such ittms as I hav? gai.her-'d. Our trip after lcavirg your rUy. by wav of Pueblo , San Jofe and thf San Joaquin river, we found very grtable. Passing over a lovely country, with Its val- ; lies and bill* oovered with the richeRt Terdure, inter- j twined with flowers of every hue. The country from the S'an Joaquin river to this place, is rich beyond j comparison, and will admit Of a dcn?e population W? found the fort a minature Manchester, a young , Lowell Tfce blacksmith's hammer, the tinner, the carpenter and the weaver's shuttle plying by the ingenuity of Indians, at which place there are several hundred in the employ of ('apt J A. Sutter. I was much pleased with a walk in the large and beautiful garden attached to the fort. It contains about eight or ten acres, laid out with great taste, under the supervision of a young Swiss. Among the fruit trees I noticed the , almond, fig. olive, pear, apple, and peach. The grape Tines are in the highest state of cultivation, and for I epetables I would refer you to n seedman's catalouge. | About three miles from the fort, on the east bank of ??i? KtRftimento. the town of Suttersvllle is laid out. The location is one of the beet in the country, situated in tfc? largest and most fertile district in California, and being tbe depot for tbe extensive gold, silver, platlna, quicksilver and Iron mine*. A hotel is noi? buildleft for th? accommodation of the travelling public, who nrc now obliged to Impose on tbe kind hospitalities cf Capt. Sulttr. A party cf men who have been exploring a route to cross th? Sierra Noveda mountains bare .just returned, and report that they have found a good wagon road on the declivity ridge between th* American f< rk and the McCnsHamy rivers. the distance beit g much less than by the old route. This rond will pa a through the gold district, and enter the valley near the American fork. A ferry la to be established at Suttcrsvllle, on the Sacramento, and the road aoross the lularie improved orn. which will aborten the distance from thla place to Sonoma and jour city about CO mllea. Alter leaving the fort we passed up on the south bctik of the American fork, about twelve ailM. Thla ia a beautiful river, about three fathoma deep, the watt r Icing very cold and clear; and after leaving the r?v? r we f acred through a country rolling and timbered wth '?k We toon commenced ascending the hills at the biee ol the areit Sierra Nevada, whloh are thickly ret ?it,h oak and pine timber, and anon arrived at a frr.ii'' rivulet. One of our party dipped up a ctipfull ot rand from the bed of the creek, washed It, aad found five pieces of geld. This was our first attempt at gold digging. About dark we arrivel at the saw-mill of Cant Sutter, having rode over gold, allver, platlnaand Iron mines, some twenty or thirty miles. The past three days I have spent In exploring the mountains In this district, and conversing with many men who have b*en at work here for some weeks past. Should I attempt to relate to yeu all that I have seen, and have been told, concerning the extent and productions of the mines, 1 am feaiful your readers would think me oxaggerating too much; therefore, I will keep within bounds. I could All your lolunns with tbe most astonishing tales concerning the mines here, far excelling the Arahlan Nights, and all true to the letter. As near as I can arcertaln. there are now about 2,000 persons engaged, and the roads leading to the mines are thronged with people and wagons. The implements used are shovels. picks, tin pans, wooden bowls cd Indun baskets. From one to nine ounces af pure virgin gold per day Is gathered by every man who performs the r? qnlslte labor The mountains have been explored for ab^ut forty miles, and gold has been found In great aVundance in almost every part of them. A gentleman Informed me that he hail spent some time in exploring i' < country, and had dug fifty.two hole* Ultn bulollft . KUIIP iu uuinrui. gold in rrrrjr our. fi>'veial cxicnMVf fllver mlnos li?v<* Wi? dlrcOT?r<>d but vety attention In paid to thnm now imri> nnt> b?-ds ( Iron or*. of nupcripr quality, yMidio* 8(i to 1*0 p?r cent hate bIko Iwt-n found near the American Fork A grift, mill l? to hn attaebrd to the ? * mill, for tht piirpo- < of oonvcnifurn ot famule* and other* nettling at tl? mtnu. Th?* water power of the American Kort in equal to any upon thi? continent. and in a few yean lariiH Iron toundrlr*. roiling, tpliticg and nail milli? wll b?i?rrat< d. Xhf granite ( f tt.a mountain* I* Kiipciior to tho eel* E NE TV/m"DT> J.UVXIX brated Quincy. A quarry of beautfful marble hu been discovered near the MoCos?amy river, speoimens of which jru will ire in a few yearn in the front of the Custom House, Merchants' Exchange, City Hall and other edifice* in your flourishing city. T. S?''The cry is, still tbey oome." Two men bare just arrived for provisions from the Adjuba river, who state that they have worked five days, and gathered $950 in gold, the largest piece weighing nearly one ounce. Tbey report the quantity on that river to be immense, and in mush larger pieces than that taken in other parts. Sonoma, Aug. 6,1848. The mining fever is raging here, as well as elsewhere. Not a mechanic or laboring man can be obtained in town, and most of our male citizens have --gone up" to the Sierra Nevada, and are now enjoying '-golden moments." Spades, shovels, pick axes, hoes, bottles, | vials, muff-bcxes, brass tubes, earthen jars, and even barrels, have been put in requisition, and have also abruptly left town. 1 bave heard from one of our citizens who has been at the Gold Placero a few weeks, and he had collected $1 6C0 worth of the "root of evil," and wai still averaging $100 per day. Another gent, wife, and boy collected $SOO worth in one day. Another still, who shut up his hotel here some live or six weeks sinoe, hu returned with $^.'200 in pure virgin gold, oolleoced by his own exertions, with no other aid than a spade, plok aud Indian basket. Three new and valuable lead mines have recently teen discovered iu this vicinity, and one of our citizens. V r. John Bowles, of Galena, 111?a gent, who has been reported by the Boston press as having beau icurdered by the Indians, on the Southern route to Origon. from the State* ? informed me that the ore would yield DO per cent . and that it vai his intention to erect, as soon as practicable, six large smelting furnaces. The Colonnade Theatre, at this place, ba4 closed fir the reason ; it was well attended, however, from the time the Thespians made their debut till tbey made their exit. The "Golden Farmer." the "Omnibus," and a Russian comedy called: "Keodora,'' (translated from the German of Kotzebue. by Mr. K. Linz. of Sonoma ) were their last attraction*. 1 he military company under command of Capt. J. K. Brackett, arc to day exchanging posts with Company H., under command of Captain Frisbie, both of the New York Volunteers. Company C. has been stationed with us more than a year, and muoh praise is due its members, not only for the military and soldierlike manner in which they have acquitted themselves ax a corps, but for their gentlemanly and orderly deportment individually and collectively. We regret to jart with them, and cannot let them go without expressicg a hope that when peao-t shall have been declared, their regiment dinbanded, and the'.r country no longer needs their services, they may have fallen sufficiently in leve with our healthy climate and our beautiful valley to come back and settle. MISCBLLANEOt'8 NEWS. The reception of the treaty of peace wai celebrated at San Francisco by an illumination. Among other things. Lt. Roach, of thu New York Volunteers, wm rnllprt r>v\ fn* >?<? *\?4w5a?U /v? p? *- " ?v ... ... nv/nB ^Ujr rimini* l\ f J; OI tU') " Star Spangled Banner,1' which was sunn by several gentlemen In chorus, with great warmth of feeling. Governrr Mason has had printed, hoth In the English and Spanish languages, a code of laws for the b itter government of the territory of California-the preservation cf trder, and the protection of the rights of the inhabitants, during the military occupancy of the country by the IJnit"d States forces His Excellency Governor Mason, has appointed Charles V. Gillespie to be Notary I'ubiic in and for the district of San Francisco. We are happy to announce the arrival of the Hon. Anthony TenEyck. U. S Commissioner to the Sandwich Islands, who visits us for the improvement or his 1 btalth. Ilia Excellency H. B. Mason and suite have been visiting the gold region. Capt. John E. Braekett's company (C) of New York Volunteers, has returned to Sonoma. Jlditrlisemrntl. L. EVERHART, ! FASUIONABLE TAILOR, Montgomery Street, San Francisco, \J. C. WARD & SMITH, , General Commission Merchants. ] Frank Ward, > No. 3 Montgomery St., , Wa. M Smith. J San Francitco. , C. L. ROSS, I Importer and Wholesale Dealer. i N. Y. Store," Cor. Washington and Montgomery Streets. Smh Francitco. (JOl.D IN CALIFORNIA. [From the Washington Union, Deo. 8.] the coiniiiftDdiD2 offlcir ifi Ct,lifornis. Inderttanding last evening thattb?.^i*a.t?Dth* War iiriied in this oity, and had deposited in the war 3flice the precious specimens he had brought^wlth , iie called to see them, and to free our mind of aU hesltn the cenuineness of the metal, we nan a _ ? "vf. ..".T. "" ..,rn? Of nur eschanire naoers; . ltd we readily admit that the accounts so nearly ' if preached the miraculous that we were relieved < by the evidence of our own senses on the snbj*ct. The specimens have all the appearance of the unlive gold we had teen from the min*s of North Carolina and Virginia; and we were informed that the Secn'tar would send the Fmall chest, called a caddy, | containing about $3 000 worth of gola. in lumps and scales, to the mint, to be melted into coin and bars, and mont of It to be ?ubrequectly fashioned into medals, ccnimemoratlTe of the heroism and valor of our officers. Sevtral of the other specimens he will retain for the present in the Wur Office as found in California, in the UTin of lumps, scales, and sand; the last naoted being of a (l iferent hue, from bright yellow to black without much eppcarance of gold. However skeptical any man may have been, we defy bim to doubt, tbat if the quantity of each specimens as there be as great as has been represented, tlie value of tbe gold in I alifrrnia must be greater than has been bitb< rto discovi red in tbe old or new continent; and gr?ata>> may bt the emigration to this new K1 Dorado, tbe fiugal and industrious will be amply repaid for their enterprise and toll. They need only a State or territorial governmt nt for tbeir protection. ? W e have reen it stated, in letters and in the newspapers. that what was found in California aud brought to the I nited States was mica ; but it seems to us impossible. from the appearance and density and weight of the metal which we saw last night in the War Office, tbat there can be any delusion or mistake. The sped* aiti.s have oome to Washington as they were extracted fri m the materials of the placer. The heaviest piece tbat in brought by Lieut LMHf weigh* a little more than two eunces; but the varied contents of the oa<ket (as described in Col Maron's schedule) will be lent off to-day, by tpeoial messenger, to the mint at Philadelphia tor assay, and early next week we hope to have the pleasure of laying the re'ult before our readers. Naval Intelligence. The U. S brig Dolphin w?? at Port St. Louis, Isle of France. oil the 14th September, bound en a cruise through the Fast India Islands The following in a lirt.ot her officers Wm. 8 Ogden. Lieut Commandfrg; AIodko B.Davis, 1st I.ieut ; Joseph Hopkinson, Pss?td Assistant Surgeon; D. 11. Lainbart. Acting Matter; 11. Peaice Hobinson, Muster's Mate; William (ireen and Wm. H. Kajres, Acting Master's Mttes; J as. Y. Hudson, Captain'* Clerk. Captain James Mcintosh, of the IT. S steamer MiohiI gan. on Lake krie, is about to leave the comuiaud I until next spriuK The faot, when known, brought out the annexed - ard from a gentleman, in behalf of I bis brother officers, and publisned in the Western | papers :? ' J'rctr pttd l>y more than f rditary fo'.lin;s of rcspe-st f r Capt Mclutothi.of 'lie U. P. eteanuhip Mi 'hii<?n, * ho I) shout ' t" liuve tl.r ci mti'Mii! until r.cxt Hi'tin,'. ?<> iniurji Mm that he eaiiltl ?ith l'im ?lie ti.inki of l it in> for hit iiie an 1 mllil i treatment while in oonimand of t.l e Michigan. Cupt. Molntosh is a tuilorul tho eld n.-liool, comtiiiiingall those geiitWaiarly rnialiH eati< ns so indispensable tf> a ciptaiu < I an An erieon mnn of-war, < and uia:ions to a fault of the honor of a II ig he hui so long and ! cr< ditatoly served. We should feel highly Mattered were we i?tnittcd to sene him onder any circniimtarec*, riir'.t or wrong. Assistant Si rokons in tub Navy.?The follow ing iiMistant turgeons in the navy, exannued by the medical board recently convened at the naval asylum. Philadelphia, have been found <|Ualifled for promotion, and passed. via:? Andrew A. Henderson, Passed Assistant Surgeon, tf rank next after Tailed Assistant Surgeon J. Ilop! klnsoB, , Flisha K Kabe, Passed Assistant Surgeon, to rank next after Passed Assistant Surgeon J Wilsdn.jr kdward Hudson. Passed Assistant Surgeon, to r?nk next after Passed Assistant Surgeon E K. Kane Of the candidates examined for admission into ; the service as assistant surgeons the following i have been found qualified, via:? Francis M. (iunnell, of the District of Columbia ; James Suddards. I of Tennsjlvanla; Itol.ert Carter, of Virginia, 8. Ali.u Fugles, of Pennsylvania ; Fdward Shippen. do ; Oerard Alexander, of Kentucky; Benjaniin Vr?eland, of New Y ork; Walter More, of Virginia; Carthon Archer, do ; Ilichard B. Tunstall. do.; Cbarles H. Williamson, do ; James F. ilenatia, of Louisiana; Arthur M. Lynah, of South rarolia. The candidates will Inform the department of thalr nspective places of residence. Navy Department. Dec. 7, 1848. Tm.EORAriiiNO tiik Message.?This tremendous document wns received at the otlice of the American Telegraph Company, In Baltimore, at !.'? o'clock, f on Tuesday. It was Immediately planed upon the wires for St. Louis, with drop copies, at twenty different station! Ilarrisbtirg, Pittsburg. Cincinnati, Louisville. Cleveland. Detndt, Chicago, and other places upon the ' linn rf tlie western and Iske telegraphs. The opera I 1 tors continued their work through the night, utI thi? I morning, c< mpletiog the work, to eYery letter Mad f.unrtiialion point. at about i o'clock, thus transmit I til g the entire document in twenty-four hour* Con ! i aidtred n erely as a merbaniral process. it Is Indeed ? i ' feat; anil ax It ia distributed by the proprietor* of thi i Iir>> lr< e < t rharge. It entitlea them to tbe thanks of th< Dhole Western community. . f?AD Ai.vidf.nt?We aio informed by a iHtr ( fri m Vondalia. that on Wednesday last lir. kiigen< , Warren S ourg of Bowling (Jreen Kiifetta county, III I waa killed hy being thrown from bin horse. Dr. Youni ; waa lirni N? w Y ork His death. It is remarked, will b , [ fevirely felt by a large circle of friends.- H'.. Louil He | ptblittn. A'tft '28. W ?0 fING EDITION-?SATU! I QEIIERAL TaVLOR IX SEW ORLKASS. j Ills Pniinliirltv_Vnlnnli>?r trfvlao-u? Movement*?Opinion*, Ac. [SPECIAL I'itlVATE CORRESrONDKIlOE.] Nkw Orlkani, La , Noy. 30,1848. The " old man," who hu been anxiously expeoted 1 for several day*, arrived yesterday, gladdening the ; heart* of hi* friend*, who thus, without the expense of i a journey to Baton Rouge, are afforded the opportu- | nity of testifying, personally, their unbounded adwU ration and regard. A distinguished leader of the ! Taylor party, most strangely, Lappened at the wharf ; the moment the General landed, and escorted him to his lodgings. Report says this leader had taken up bis quarters (several hour* previously, on the levee, where it wa* supposed the old ohief would land. It is something to be seen arm in-arm with a President elect. Well, a* he proceeded towcrds the St. Charles his humbler supporter* swelled the crswd, and fairly made tbe earth quake with their vociferations of welcome. After he bad retired to hi* room, even a few minutes of quiet were not allowed him, and he was drawn forth tfcat he might be seen of men. In witnesting tbe popular demonstrations that have every where greeted General Taylor since be landed ou his native soil, one year ago, no one can dt<ubt the strong and ecduring liold he has upon the hearts of bis countrymen. The writer witnessed his reception here, on the 3d of December last, when evi-ry man, woman, and child, in this great city, not confined to the bed of sickness, was abroad to welcome him. Tears, on that dav ? tears o( joy, tbat be was again among them ?of gratitude for bis great cervicts to his country, fell' from eyes unused i to weep." As he parted through tbe orowded streets, acknowledging, with evident feeling, the hind reception, that vast multitude joined in one universal uGod bless him." And from tbat moment to thH present, through an entire twelvtmonth. the love and di-votion of the people have been deepening andwidening for this good and great man We can scarcely point to an instance in our history where tbe adoiirut.ion excited by illustrious deeds, has been so blended with personal love and regard fur tbe man who aohicved theoi. Gen. Taylor, unlike many of the renowned heroes whom a vast majority of the people only read\)f. but seldom see, 1 Is, in their eye*, no abstraction. He is a man like themselves, interested in all that concerns humanity. Not superior to the performance of the homely duties demanded of tbe good neighbor and the taithful friend, 1 they view him as be wpuld be viewed?an honest oiti- ' zee. having a joint and equal interest with themselves in the glory and prosperity of the oountry. And they , are right. There is no functionary in the land, of , whatever rank, civil or military, who is more approach able than CJen Taylor. A civil request. If not who'ly > improper in its nature, ever receive* from him due ' consideration ar.d a civil reply. When at the head of i an army in the field, the humblest, with or without a crttinipBion, was freely admitted, hit) request atten- ] tively heard, and a reply, if unfavorable to the applicant's wit-he*. made satisfactory by the courte-y with ) which it was delivered. The General is now Pr??ident t elect of this great republic. I met him in the street T this evening, walking alone?strange to say?dressed In the plain uniform of the Major General, apparently uuconacions that he was a more important personam ^ than any one of the crowd through which ho was c walking. Amoog politicians there is not too much delie&oy or ( retiring modesty, and it is supposed that the _ will be blessed with abundant "advice gratis,'' as to the _ 'only courfe in bis peculiar position he can safely pursue."^. Cabinets will be prepared for him without cumber. The appointment of this man, and there- t, moral of that, are already opeDly spoken of, and he trill be annoyed with petitions for ''spoils," long before t, they come into his bands. * How exceedingly uncomforfortable, at times, must bo u Ihe condition of a distinguished public man! Kvery motion watched-every word reported - every step fol- ? owed ?General Taylor, henceforth, to his dying day. mutt suffer these trials. Wherever he movus he must ? t>e an object of great interest to the people he has p crved so well, and who have bestowed upon him tlu-lr iighest reward. From his known charaeter and tastes. t is nst doubted that often in the next four years, he _ rould gladly lay down his honors for a while, to be iappy in the obscurity of hit coachman or gardener, ?i who call not the multitude "master." ,. I New Orleans, Nct. 30, IMS. Gea. Taylor, President elect of thi* great republic ar ived here on Monday evening, and has his head-quarers at the 6t. Charles Hotel, where I am mow abiding; *' ;hat"a "begTnnldg of "El*"IrouVtissjj| hat the greetings and salutations which he now meets ,ith .are any thing but satisfactory to him. He cannot ? nove but) what men and boys are at his heels; and al.hough on a visit to the city on private business, he e ias not an opportunity of giving it the attention he 1 iesires. ( I learn te has, within a day or two, purchased j mother large sugar estate. He has sent on to Wash- j * 'ngton the resignation of his military oommand, . and has ordered, from our most fashionable tailor, i two lulls of French black, and will not, after this * visit, chow in bis dress any of the pomp and gl?ry , ' which he has so well earned in Mexico. The Gene- . ' ral tries to be all things to all men; but there la I evidently to be seen that he begins to look upon him- 1 self with the dignity and height of fortune, that he | I has a world at command, ana that he intends to do ; 1 pretty much as he d-d pleases ; and as he has now * no aids with or about kirn, he looks and acts as if be 1 intended to do his own business, independent of the F many suggestions as to what he should do; and 1 cur- ' tainly am of opinion that the whigs of New Orleans ' are degrading themselves in the estimation of Pre.'i- r dent Taylor, by commencing thus eatly in presenting f themselves for office ; and to judge from his remarks i lo day, which were made at table, you need not unti- ' cipate such a turning out and putting in offlne as the ? whigs expect. The General is of opiuion that faith- 1 fulness, competency and responsibility are very important requisites in men. and he thinks the a<imi- ( nis'iinlion of this government should be so oonducted that political feeling should be laid aside; and that ' men of worth can be found in both partieu who will : 1 unite with him in doiag what is right aad proper. I 1 wns viry much pleased to have bis opinion ot Judge . ' Wcodbury. the late Silas Wright and Judge Wilkius 1 Silos Wrikht he entertaius a high rtgard for, and i thinks bis d<nth has created a void YVilkiin hui I j Woodbury are aen whose opinion he would much up- | < pr?clale, and the lamented Judge rorter, ol this State, ' wculd. no doubt, share largely in his confidence, were | i he alire. i Judge Gale, of Alabama, I learn, has been invited to eat his Cbrihimim dinner at Buton Rouge, in company with Alderman Peters, of tills city, and (Jot. Jones, of j Tent<fSee. The eloquent and learned Southern orator, the Hon S. S Prentiss, formerly of Mississippi, but new o) this oily, is <juit< a favorite. and were he to tearch the county, a better Attorney General cauld notbeiound, although a Mr. Benjamin here rays he mutt have it; and probably he may hive just claim i to the appointment, from the fuct that he is the great man of the Synagogue down South, and wasot; the State Electoral Ticket. You may be assured of one thirg?that the Secretary of War will come from the army, and if "Old Whitehead " of Georgia, (General Twiggs.)thouid not be requested to aot.then d" not take tte for a prophet. The id<a that Abbott Lawrence will recelTe an uppolnlmect is nil 1? atlier and pro- 1 ntlia," nor do I believe a man north of New Jersey will be ic the Cabinet. Gen Tuylor'ij hobby will be to , bate a pocd Flfcai .Agent, and I thii?k Mr ?*'?? of your city, were he faither south would fLare largely in his cochiderat'cns. Teopleand politicians may talk snd ray what tbev phase, but any man who Isnsclopely ' identified wirfc Southern Intel est as Old Xaek Taylor, and who loves it as wt 11 as he does, will no more rob the South of her dues than he would cheat himself I do think our Northern friends are done for, and that Millard Fillmore will be aslittle cot:salted by the Treat dent as W. C. llivts. of Virgiula. Butinefg here is at a stand-still, to fir as groceries, dry gocds. and hardware are concerned, and if the oouutry dealers do not.o-n pre.cut themselves, there 1 cannot be anything else than failures and protests.? ' The oottcn factors hers are the enly happy men you 1 see, and I learn are in a better position than at any : former p'riod. The number of what are called 1 a this ' country English gentlemen, are very ntimtrous here. 1 fttd to judge from what I hear, many of them are [uite familiar wi'.h the quarteroon belles and their furnished , : apartments. Just let me know if this meets your approval, and if | agreeable 1 will do up for yon occasionally, and may be In a happier vein than now. Naw 0*Lr?*s, Nov. "29,184S " Bang ! bang !" pealed forth two cannon abont ~ _ ? I bIiwaIU ? .nil t h noon yeaieru?j, uub i.uu. ?1 , other from tha I'laoe d'AtaM. 'Bang' bang!" a? If tbo town wa? invaded, and the good and "loyal cilijnn had Mown to arm? and were peppering the en.-my* jacket*, an well a* hastily mustered troop* could do.:' An excitement wa* Immediately manifested, and eveiy one wax en<|ulring the cause, whloh wan so.-?n satisfactorily ascertained. " Old Z?ck." " llou^h and Heady," " the thundnrer of Buena VUt?," had arrived from Baton Ronge, on duty, and the admirer* of tli? " old man" had determined to give him a warm rejeptlon. I raw him a* he came up the ctej* of the 8t, ( harle* Hotel, *rou after hl< arrival, followed by a little cluster of fuend* or admirer* A stalwart, plainlorklng man. rather ordinarily Urii/ed. encountered 1 Lini on the top step seined him by both baud*, then by ' hi* *rm*. end in fact, almoxt hugged him pomiog forth i I ?Ml.. t>h nuhiimnce that, he wan " il (| elail to *i'e he wm loi klcR "?i fine a* a oot on h?t.:l nr.d rnii fldrntlnlly 1nf< rintnp: him that lie h 11 ' <itwity? ?*id he'd plre <'?r? h II" Other* prenrrd about the 8 (ierieial, ?ho bore the lnflictl'-n t ry ?oed humoredly, ' *nd he ? ? huirled into the hotel. Whenetrr Ln ?p* petit d thfre wa? a genetal ru-h to ?? him aud every " i tie njp'imd determined to flmhe him by the htn.l no/rn? fltni. Ilv) b? te?o iuffrrlog from paUy for tt? RK I RDAY, DECEMBER 9, UiiUn Kl. ?J - - .... ? - j- u.. u?uu uuuiu not nin M?n IUKdD oftener. He dined at the publlo table, surrounded by a party of friends who olalmed him m their guest, and Insisted upon reiterating his fanous order of " A little irore grape. Captain Brspg " My private opinion Is, that If the General was not one of the most abstemious and temperate men in the world, and had even drank a thimble full of wine with every one who solicited the pleasure of a glass with him, h? would have disappeared under the table before the first court-e was oyer. As if the President elect of thisgreat country could not eat a meal, save it were aocompanled by the clamor of the field; ?ome enthusiastic individuals procured a small cannon and placed it in the yard of the St. Charles Hotel, or in a lot adjoining it, and kept cracking away for an hour, while he was satisfying the keen demands of appetite. During his stay in town, the General is to ba/V/'iI, and lionized, and serenaded, much as he will stand; but if I am not much mUtaken. he is in about the same predicament

as the frogs were while under a Are from the mischievous boys The laces commenced yesterday over the F.cllpse Ccuree, Carrolton, and very pretty sport was afforded. The attendance was very fair, and the eourse in pretty good order. Tbete was one lady present whose name will be familiar to many of your readers. You are aware that our rasesfeaw are always attended by some of the most lovely aud fashionable of our city ladles The race wan a nwi epstake, free for all ages? $&00 subscription. and $250 forfeit: Three mile beats There were four entries, viz . liuena Vista, by imp. Gleucoe, dum by Levialban, three years old ; Topaz, by ioip Glencce, dam K nut raid; Charmer, by imp. Glencoe, dam Betsey Malone, three years old; and Verifier, by imp lletabazzur. Jain Britannia. All of these nags h ive been beard of in this region, for which overhaul your record of la?f winter's sport, ' and when found make a note of " Hut two of the entries came to the lera!ch, viz.. Tcpan ncd Verifier, and the lattur won the race, rasy, in two straight heats The odds from the (tart were two to one in favor of Verifier. The time was fair First heat. l:4!i; second beat, 1:48}?. To day there i" to be a two mile race for the associa tion purse of $'2C0. The models have come to town ajjaln. and- on dil, In a very questionable sh?p?. They were presunted to the public, for th? Ilr^t time, last ni.;bt, and it is whispered the) CBnre nut strong. Vou may judge of the character of the model ait.i.-ts, from the following extract of one of tho bills of the play, which are exbibittd in the hotels and barrooms No advertisement is to be fi und in any of the nanerF. and the Itj vt-ry much cut of tie way:? nr.'a i.ecti'Ri. In tlic course of hiiirsn ovintn it. bee no u?c<??ry to explain the principle* upon which we aot. I intend delivering a ooutN of lecture! upon mvtiiolioov AMI the lll'MAW IICt'RE. Illustrated by diagrams und |ri< turen. Aud also have on(?auod he services of several of tho mout perfect lady ligjrcs from the icl.uols nt London and ratis. On Tuesday evening, N?v. 2H, I Khali deliver a lecture which iill coBMKt of a serious diiunnree upon matters and t-iinKSinp) tr?),witha difcuislv range ucon the arts, Sic., &o. fiaoti 1:11beet ilmstraud by the appropriate tlgiim >u the costume (?) of l.o anoient gcdsand loducpBot. Title's $1. Lecture room at the corner of Exchange Place aud Custom loutc ttrcet. Entrai.ce in the book Blort. If thut i8 not talking pret'y plain I'm no conjurer, think it half likely thut thii ii got up on the ''Canal treet plan." and if so, little Muyor Grossman will be talking into the afTe jtionn o;' the goda and goddesses >1 mile This theatres are doing a pretty good business. lanverF, Miss Brionti, and Brough. m.i'le their b>ws n Monday night in " LaSonnambula," at the Am rian theatre, to a very good houre, and made a bit. )wiDg to the haste in which the opera wan got up, i?Dy of the prettiest choruses were omitted. They epeated the opera last evening to a fair house, but not 0 f ood as on the previous evening ; I see the same bill dvertliedfor to night. Yandenboff. jr., has played wo nights at the St. Charles?Beverly, and Benedict, d only tolerably lair houses. lie gives the people a ouch of misery to-night, in that execrable play of the Stranger"?these who wish to be m?<i? mii??hL ?in ndeubtedly provide themselven wlth "an ext'raTunniy i?? 2 h?ndk?*?hiefs. ?nd attend. Mr V in a verv ave no "doubt DdThU1 Pf0Ve * &re#t ,avorlt? here I nVfl > 5. i, Pe 7ery Pietty comic opera of W ' y Halevv. is t? be produoed to morrow ?* thrCJ? I?*?11 #eatJ!*> "d " ^ 1? the first thing the way of novelty the management have v?t ivored the public with, I think it will draw There characters In the piece, and no chorusZlt thn n^Vr 7 ! 1 *,M rBPregented for the first Ime at the Opera Comlque in Paris, in 1636, but of lata Ter many g^i bBt Mld?m U conUlnB> ho*" Tbeatrleai ?nd Mualcal. Pab* THEATBE.?The return of the celebrated balle, reepeof tfce Monplaisirs is a good oard for this plaoe ej""*v. ? nr tu. ipcMnere. what we have often said, that never before a the United States has been seen a ballet troupe f such Importance?dancers of such talent and ability, 'be entertainment oflugt night was one of the moat nchiiDting we eversaw. M.andMme Monplaisir and heir able associates seemed to be animated with great pirit and entmblr; and the ballet of " Le Diablo a |uatre" war performed la the most faultless style Mrae. rfnnplaiflr Hew rather than danced; her steps were so 1 ljutic. her jttif.t battui and rondi Jr jainbet so fascl- I liitlbg. that she was received throughout with un- i >ouiided applause. As for M. Monplaisir. bin dancing s always (tamped with giace. agility, and elegance.? diss Anna Bulan. a very pi<juante brunette, and a very educing danseuce, who. under the able tuition of Mmt. rtonplaisir, h u made considerable steps forward in her irolecpim. deserved great credit. Messrs Corby, Coritt, and (irosel displayed tin ir talent, each one in his peculiar style. We heard it rumored, some time ago. bet a grand bal!et. entitled "/.a Clochetu," (the small tell.) was to be produced during the present month. iVe hope to see it scon; it is waoted, to increase the uccess ot the Monplalsirs In tbe meantime, it is said bat on Monday next the new dlvertUement of " The r ur 1'arta of tbe World" will be produced, Tbe farce f tbe "Optra House" was performed last night, with ; ;;eut ability and histrionic talent; and the extrava- I tEEi of l' Kortunio-' concluded tbe toiiie. and gave ! le fair Mary Taylcr, Mrs. Knight, and .Messrs Walcot i iii(l < hapioan an excellent opportunity to display ins ivthrr of their acting Bcwmv Thkatrk ?The amusing fare# of'NIx, the 'abman, or Ups and Down*," commenced the per oriii&nce*, last evening. It la a funny little farce, and iVir.ana's representation of the phiiisophic cabman ;ave life te great mirth After thu farce, the very pojjti'ar drama of "Mungo Park" wag played. In our pruioua notices of piece, we have not mentioned Mlea Hubert, wlicse performance of the part of the wild Arab chief'a daughter, la very excellent Mies lleibtrt it (juice an addition to the excellent Bowery s<ir>pt>ny. Mr N B Clarke, UufT, YVinana. Jordan, end Dunn alfo play their parta well. Mr. Clarke, etprrially hp the heroic Mungo. plays with much dignity. AVinans, aa the amateur naturalist. the representative in Africa of the museum aasodatlon of viudcumMu?hy. la very comical. The pieoo ia well arranged, and the incident* leading to the introduction of the wild aniniula, ipeat naturally given. Of 11 err Drieabaeh and hi* extraordinary performances with hia anlendll collection of animala, we have already apeken frequently. They are well worth aeelng. The admirable danaicg of Stgnora Ciooca and Neri, and the drama of ' Mary, the Maid of the Ian,1' concluded the performancea In thia laat piece Mlaa Wemyai playa molt beautifully. She ia a moat talented young actrea*. Bi.oii.wiy Theatric.?The comedy of " Old Head* ar d Voung Ik arts," by the author of " London Assurance," was ptrfoiaied Lere lact evening by an excelled raet, who acquitted themselves with much clever. r,efa 'i he part of Jeste Kura'. an aged Mr. Blake, was eustained with much ability; and tha' cf I.ady Alice Hawthorn, by Miss F Wallaek, waa also a pood t'trionatlou. The Countesa of lVmplon. by Mra. Blake, waa an effective and dignified rcprosenta ? -? v. tk.. -.-ii tion anil Her niiuiion uiepi?yru uiucu known author of the pitce, Dion llourclcault. has injund much ol hi" Mfulinr dramatic powers iuto thi-t popular pre ductlo^^uid the snperb manner in which it baa been got out, all together, reflect much credit upon the able management at this splendid theatre. T< "i Thumb * (rain appeared a* Hop o' my Thumb, last evening As the engagement of the little General, vtio ha* been justly pronounced the -prodigy of tlio sge." approaches to its close, the deaire to witneM hit tlieatrit h 1 < flortt increase* Ills many admirer*, patrons and frierrds will b?glad to learn that his benefit is fixed for this evening on which oceudnu he will appiafintno dramatic characters General liomhmtej find ll'p o'my Thumb. We would bespeak for him a ' full bumper," a*. Independent of hh many claim*, hi- appearance as au actor upon the publio buarJas U new era in the hhtory of the stage. National Tiieatrk.? During the past week, Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Thorce have been playing a mo*t suectrtiul engagement at thin house r^d as Don C. aer de I Kazan. and John de I'roclda, Mr. T. has been much applauded; whilst Mrs. Thome has likewise delighted the andlences by her fine acting as Marltaua Jack Sbepp.ard. and other characters Seven yeari havs relied by since these p< rformers last played at this borne where they were very suacesslul; time his n I liSFtned their popularity In this ci'y. as their present reception fhow^ The drama of the "Myst?rl?.s and : Miierles'' was liktvlse played with its usual suecere. This piece, it feenus, will ne>er cease to a'trant Theraclmrs of the acting, iceident*. kc , isruch ai | never will satiate the audiences who rightly crowd tc : wliners them The drama of ''.Jack Sbeppard'' was Ikft evening, p'ajed as the second piece. Mrs Thorn* ' playing the part of the young houeebresk r most sau , cily. Dnr ng the coming week, a numlx-r of noveitlei I will be produced. Though this season of the 1 gerirally accounted i|Ulte a dull ore fir th?Mrlo*l? I the National keeps full every evening With s?ieh i continued lift of novelty and variety, this is not sur : t.ti.ii,2 Din rot'I Theatric ? Thlf r<rj attractive place c amusement m well attended ia?t evening. to witnea three Yery interesting piecea. The " Printer's A| prentice" waa the tlr?t piece performed, and a ver good production It la. Mr Burton, as General Morii of the French army, waa all that eiuld bnexpeote and MIm Chapman, as Joteph, the printer'* apprentio ' wm a very choice piece of aottng. demonstrating I IE R A 1848. * tbe audience th?t i>hti Is almost at much at home la ! pantaloons as she Is in pettico?t:*. "The Tragedy Queen" was well performed, Ming Chapman anl Mr. Johnaon doing up their respective parts to prrfeotlon Tbe evening's (muAements concluded witli the ever - - .1 m?*M k(uiui" piece caiteu " rom and .Jerry in America"?James Hall Trollope, Plakeni Fuller ' Green, taken bj Mr. Burton In his manner. The ' reader can readely Imagine the fun and laughter created. The audience are fairly convulsed with merriment. All the other performers are very elVeotive, which gives the pieoe an excellent rut, and receives ftcm the audience a well merited appUune. To night the Breach of Promise," the " Tragedy Uucen," and | " Tom and Jeriy In America." These thr.'e en ellcnt . pieces ought to draw an excellent house. Gi nh'i.'* Coftrr.rt.?This magnificent band of per formers.Junder their great leader J. Gung'l, gave their eighth concert last night, at the new Musical Hall, 6UD \ Broadway. The attendance was fully as large as any previous assemblage, which the fame and extraordinary talents of this troupe have attracted to hear them. Having ?o frequently expressed ourselves In the highest terms of encomium with regard to them, we shall only say at present that no language, however exaggerated, could adequately describe their great merit*. VVh<ttaer in combination or individually, tbey were equally astonishing and delightful. Siede, on the (lute, was tie wonder and admiration of all who heard him. and the frequent applause which his performance elicited j tentitied the universal gratification which was felt at bis admirable execution Boehm, on tha clarionet was also greatly applauded Mr. Gung'l himself elicit- | ed Immerse admiration by the expression he gave on the violin, to a sweet melody entitled "Sounds from Home." In short, it has seldom been our 1?& to bear such a band of accomplished performers; and the delightful mixture of popular and scientific pieces whiih made up their programme, gave evldeuoe of a judg 1 n:ent seldom exhibited in such performances On Monday evening next, another concert will be given In the same place, when Mr. Oung'l will introduce a new piece, entitled " The Triumphant March of < >n Taj lor '? We need scarcely add that this piece of itself apart from the other great attractions, will draw uu immense house Christy's Minsthkh.?These singers are m wile awake as ever to the wants of the public a* to Kthloplan minstrelsey. and nightly supply th?in with a splendid aiaortBMSt from Mechanics' Hall To-day they will give them a double dose, as they give two I concerts, viz : one at three, and the other at eight P.M. 1 Bhoaowav Circus ?This oircus is nightly well filled with the many admirers of the fine entertainments that are given here, in which the extraordinary din- < pmj Biu equestrian and athletic tale uts. by the com- i pany are greeted with vehement applauite, from d?liglited crowds. who fill the home. .Mr. Sergeant, in | : his changes on horseback, and beautiful style of riding, j is a host in himrolf, and Mr. <llRtll til -? continues to | gratify the many admirers of his extraordinary feats; CJossin, the clown. is. as usual, rich racy, and oouilo in his broad jokes. The Circus goes ahead. ( Zo?looi('*l IIai.l.?The I lull is now completed, and \ the bird* and beasts are snugly located In their winter c quarters The printed catalogue and reference to the different cages. ?hich are numbered, giving the na<nes ol the birds and beasts, and the different c( untries in ^ which they were captured is an improvement which j enables the visiters to see for themselves, without troubling the keepers or proprietors. as before, for a < dercription Thu collection is altogether a rar? anil a 1 beautiful one. j Campiif.i.i.'h Minstiiki ?.?Those enterprising darkies r nre perfect rperimer s of the for liter in rr. an they go at 11 their work nightly with a will and determination not * to be excelled. The audiences who nightly oongre- j, gate to hear them, are much delighted with their sing- i, ing To day they give their tmual Saturday afternoon v concert, at ibree P.M.. in addition to the regular even- T ing one at eight o'clock. j! Mklodko* ?The performances at thi* house are al- v ways firit ra'e We commend them nightly to our d readers, especially those residing iu the easturii part of " the citv. White's Serenades give most excellent con- (l cette tnere. j, Nkw 6hi.f.a:?* Sr.iuixadeni.? Little less than two weeks since, a company of Kthioplan singers colonized ' lt? Stujvtsant Institute, called the New Orleans Sere , nadirs. These arcuine a lofty standard, comprising a , superior banjo and violin, and several finished t 1st*. whore reputation does not depend at all on paint. I Thry drop all the vulgar tricks and much of tho slung 1 dialect of their Ktbiopian brothers, and trust for suoress to their musical and farcical accomplishments in ? burlesque, opera and tong They are equally dl*tin- vguisbed for refined manners and superior musical at ' tiinments. They givo two concurts to-day, vi* : 11 three and eight I'.M. A Irovnr who'yave visited our shores, we venture to ?/ I , that they will add another laurel to-night to the oh^let whieh bj universal consent taasbteu awar led t ^ them wherever they have made their appearanoe since , they arrived aruocg us. i ? 1. .x?t?atkp-This favorite jxhiWUon wju , 0 ft or <hii ???nrlv it will mnnwn in Baltimore. During; it* stay hern it ha.? been visited by thcurnndR and all have been pleaded with it. Tho | proceeds of this evening'? exhibition will be for th? bent lit of Mr. W. II. Wyatt. It will be exhibited twice to day, vis at two aad eight P.M. The Diorama of tiik Bowhari>mk>t of Mexico, with all its uccessorWs of mechanical figures. sfeamers, j ships, real cannon, ito will be exhibited to-day for the ' laft tine. It is a sight well worth seeing?one of th-i most curious and ingenious exhibition* of the day It will be exhibited twioe to-day, viz: at three aud ' half-past seven P M. Tahsr-vaci.*.?Doctor* Celton and TJoynton will g'vealoe ] tuto and [ ition of the EIoutTO-Macuetia Telegraph, on Mon- | day tvenlng nnt, nttle Broadway Tab.:r acK A teierr'phio line, representing New Yorktind Washington. with galvanicbnttery. wires, and ngiiters, is created in the hall, which will trans- | n>it miwtfefi luck and turth on the wires. Co t's Rub-marine Battel ice will a'no he exhibited and explained, and the whole willoon- | chide with the exhibition of th-i Icsntiful painting called the " Cotut ot Death," which is valued at $26,010, Taikik Bu t..?Tl,l? celebrnted delineator of Yankoc charae ' tot a At ill give one of his American Evenings, In Brooklyn, on ! ! Monday eveniug Lcxt. Tiik nuiiMtrickh.?Thcce itiKinptiiishcd artl=ts, of whom we ; i have before tpoken, one a tiui?hid violinist, and the other an eminent pianist, have jutit in the ship Dutchland, from Uam- i burgh, and wi.l soon give theirtirst concert in this city. Strakomh. previous to his departure for tho Suutli, will giv? a farewell eonetrt, at the Musical Ilall, ooy Broadway, on S-itar 1 Cay o tninp, ltth Doctml?r. Court of Oyer and Terminer, Before Judjie Edmoi ds anil Aldermen Smith and Dodge. Dec. 8.? Trial far Munltr.?The triaj of Dennis (iilhooly was . xesnnitd this miming. J. w. called, and his examination resumed. Saw Bl.eriian after his death; identified him a* the same p?re>n taken to the station house ; ciamitcd the woHnrt ; it was a tri- ! ?r f ulr.r wour.d, suih as might have been made by the instrument now produced. I'ron-fxnminfrt ?Does not know whether murder or wateh i was cried ; when my attention w as Unit, attracted, the noise was like that of r* ism* limiting anil lighting . when I went to the IimilT, I uuij ??vi *."Kln?ii m\ till uui r , m'l iiui ikji iiiui I anythirg ahont not entering the house ; raw a number of per mm* in ti e 1 ack room, scuftUug niiR ptillu g one another about; i raw Oilhooly atrike M arirg through ti e broken pancel of the door: ttvtr law Oilhooly .before; he was standing sideways when he made the Mow ; waring wan a jood deal oiei'ed at the tinic ; lie struck the blow over the hind or Waring; he atnuk ?fMjal times through tlie pnmel of the door ; Monki wa? on the ' adewn'k at the time ; did not I'eiu; one elae ontfids exocpt I the cfficcrs; iif'er Warirgvas itnhbed. l.ogl.1an oa:-i? urmd attemp-.ed to push Waring away : Wiving ihoved him '11. and dts na to leave Mm alone; Moi ks carno np'and said Waring was htabbid, and desired him to go it and take tie fellow; ; llonks lnTctd ojn'n the door; enly tw > or three minutes elapiwil | from the time of aeeiig the man lying on the sidewalk ; witI rciawcnt away, andreturnid agi>in to tlinoi' house, and saw an old man have hold of Cilhooly by the arm; did not n"tice | what they were doing; they were at ths counter ; tlie affray still contirued In the back room; nti'lur Oilhooly or the old man ?aa knocked down ; tl.ey hail no hat* on a* th-time; when thi old ! nan let go his luld of Oilhooly, officer Downs to k hold of him. and did not let hint go nntilhe brought him to thj station hoin- ; mwnoor.c strike at Waring butOI'hooly; saw no other weapon Were at the time ; thought iome one that came ont of the aiddoor ht andished a bludgeon of ?ome sort; took Cnghlan into en* I tody f< r ii.ttrferirg with tie) officers; there were two other eom plaints sgaimt him at the time; did not see Hlier dan nntil he was brought to the station house: about 4 oVlock ?.-nt to Hinen' house ltd found the weapi n now produced in a barrel under the counter; it had fresh blood upon it withiu two Inches of tha 1 hsrdlc. i IHrtd examination rcttimtd.?Ahr? found two liateheti and an it on bar in the tariel. Doctor Burnrj iririi/irt/.?Is a physician : res'dca in the noi<l>: berhord of where tl-e sffray was; was called ont of bed on tin) mornlnp rf the 27th August to iittoni a wounded man ; found him much debilitated; he had two wound", one on the leftside I and another in the tl iok p;irt of the left thigh ; they appeared to be made with a penctrati-.g instrument; they wen not ruts ; thu i wcur.d in the sttfu had strcck the rllx; when I examined thl* woke'IH was not blooding; the wound 00 the thigh wat several ! Indies deep, from which i judged the wmnd on the siJewas i diepettlian t at tint nitpec'i'd: tlie Impre ?ija on my mind wai, | tha' the wonnd? ?erc inn'eted with such ai. irsttunMDt M a bayonet, the intUuiiient produced would intiiot snoh wotir.ds. t i mi c rnmihcd ? I dressed tlie wounds so as to prevent his l.leodirg nny men nnlll he was removed. I placed him in a proI per potltion, aril directed the officer to have him immodiatMy I reiru'Vtd to on hrspital, whore he rataht get pronor nrji aI I treatment; did not tl nk, at the time, that tlthct of the wouuda *(r? ir.itt'l: neeeriiw him artirwrid* J W. PAI.TER recalled.?The IT.Ill n'tend.d hy the proriom witMFs. at tli? itatlon houte, ami the !*'' "> Whoat U>?' 1 Bcllivno Hospital, ?as the name pewon. | Do<-!n It. Hastmis svorn oxamim d.?Waa phyaician at i I the BelleTue Hospital; examined the body i.f Sheridan; found a | vontd in tie sido, b?t?c<n the UtS and lt?th rib# it entered tit cavity of the abdomen ; it ??? on tha left aide) it puvJ ' thr< if h tl.o ipleen on 1 otli ?ldt? of the a'domen, and parsed I through tlx chest; the wound* were i. II cfced ?ith a three edged 1 imtiui/cnt; it was from four to five toihea deep ; i'ioh wound* o.:(tlit l e il tinted with an instrument like the oie pr idnced; sn?b a wonnd wotilfl cause death by producing inflammation.? 1 a'm found :t wound on the beck par: of the tl igh ; c?on"t ?.y 1 1 that, of Itself, woull produce death. The p >?t mortem > ! examination t?as made on the Yuetda) fullowin* too occurrence, , the :#th August. i ' ft rat ritiritit fd. ? TnlHtnmation would alumat neeoaaaniy ' ?rmefiommob wound. . .... Deettr Horii??T? n sworn and examir ? ' ? l?"tie of phya\ clai i ef Belveue llosp'.tal; rvouilect" 8. i dan being brought ' I there, lot doea not rmembet whether it was in July or August; '> he ?as l r<upht in in lather a delicate omdltloe; I uxaminod bun * And found two wbunda?oue on the left aida, hetneen th? Jt!? . ! and !0th rilm, and ?i other on the left t.dgli; the woun I on the i lelt fide mnst kaxe !<>en made by a l*ne, sharp w.apon ;th1*** ttni'ghtte a dajrciir. pushed heme; the wound was if i not explored; the symptome were ?ueh ? not to Justify explor* _ tion ; * ini rrod irooi iiiffni mn iw ??? ?7 . '7; . 18 c}o?txamtntd.- When I n,wJ? the ii|K>rncimJelimination I >- d A not think fcc would din ; I ?u prceent at the pwt mortem exntnlnitln*; th? *ound cn the ?id?1 would rr dn<?do?>h. J To the < owl ?Thlnke the woond Bi*ht b? l ittioted by th? "i'ATr'imn""". eiwnlned.-Weat to Illn*'houw! on <1 the of the .7th; iaw CeghUa ?t tlw door o< ktnc thrtj.1^1 *. the kiokeu putel into th# boW?; aw Ollhooljr in U* J?i u?. 1b W 10 L f TWO CENTS. 4 barroom; he looked through the broken ranel, then ran back ' the end of the counter ana got a weapon, ran up to the dooranl etahtxd H'?ripg in the head, aaw him afterwarda nutg two a'^tha thmugh the panel; we then commence! breakin? the d >or in after that I fuund Sheridan aittlng on tfio atoop ?f a hiumi in the Fitat avenue; went to him, examined hint, and f undhu waaatahbed; got him up and led film ? abort distance; Mouka came op, and we aaeeriained that he waa atabbed; we then took hiin to '.h ^.it*tioa bona*; I afterward* ?aw him at tfi?> atitlon hoiixu Gilhooly w ua brought inta hie prearnoe: I allied Mm if that wan the nun that nubtxd him; he mil he th light ho ?a?; he tn!d me how he name to te atabbed; u* him after hie death, at UelleTue; oxamin ed tl i' itiaoner'a clothes alter he vai *>roui,ht id; hi* ihtttwatall coven ii with blond. I rosa-em mtntti. ? Cannot anywhere the blood name frem; thought Wnnng w?? I'ffeotlv a^ber that n'ght; whoa Waring wept to the door and lUmanded admittance, t.'o^hlan raqueatea liiin not tn interfere; Wnring told him to goawiy, and he persisted in ren aming at the do> r llfTtuan hauled Coghhiu away; while he *?h a?o\ Waring ?ai stabbed. IIimit UawM'it sw orn and examined.?la apolioeman of the 17th wurd. On the r.ight iu quca ion, went to nines'ihonse; when 1 aot tfrr" askrd what I lie row waa about; heard the chain ai ii Utiles breaking in the back room ; there were eome ol tlM ctUcira in the n otu atthe time; riw what I aupponed to he aoartrirg knifo in tiilhonly'i hand; e tiled int. " boys, lock out?mnt ofjou Mill lie >-ut"; a n.:iittl,i sue, ee led, and witneas waapushed aguinst tl.e dour; law C.ilhooly apuin with the weapon in hii bill d, leaning Againstthe bar; a man jumped ?ver 'hebar.and took the knife nut of hit, ha* ,1, 1 tlien caught hold of h m, naying, * this ia the man * ho had the knife"; brought h?ni outaide, ao-l saw Waring hleediug ; t nicked Wanog to go undent bin wolndt dre.'sed, a$0 took tiilho >ly to ti e ttation hou.o ( rc-h" th mined ?Did not *en any one ulae with a carving knifo; did not |i>c Captain Baiter atuke Ullh 'ly or thi other man; iu liilhoi ly Mugger, n? if ho got all?w:d>ea not know w!.o it w ia that a;rook him; he had the knife in hi* hand at >:m time ha waa nliiu'k; Captain Salterdid not tell witness to take a ho dot (IIIhrohr. H'm. A. BaxTa-H, '.worn and etan Innd ?11 a paiicaman; waaat, Ihe nation house on thetnortiing of the 27th *oru? la-it,-rbeti Uilhc oly mis bioimht ii bv Unwinj n?.i . ? - _r -t uiinwitj uftJ lloid njn n tie front cf hie i.lilrt; af-crvrard went 'o II Q"?' In use. sii.iI in u barrel under the i juMer fund 111* irn'rument produced, togolliir With an ir >n bar and a e mp!e of ennll hatch t Witnr.'H, i n I in ot?n? tx?mluMinr, t? tc in-1 Iliac, tliu d nol identities Ciiliooly h tho man that stabbed liiai. Mi ijiaib eximlned.?l iven hetwee avenues A and B, y 11 - i\ lib the dercs(ed iin th?- nlijlit uf ilie 2iith A uxust. hp mir..ln< of ti e 27 th; heard a didurbinci a< ti.ov w^rj preceding alonn liihuroet; naiv tho poliue v > In 'In dirc:ti<n "f limes li use; taw men attettiptir.g lo fur lli.n a' doer; tn < am - out *il iille I lli- wall In mid it uas a curimis tiling Tor a mm to nail the watuh when tiny were all amiut him; wit. i it and iherilrt t'ion want towards aveeite A, when wltmu wai knocked'low > by someone; did nut know by whom linn I Hhrrldsii < udcavorlug to pick him n|>, Iut iii nrable to do M>; I told lilui 1 would # t up inyejf; thiee n;en aft-.rwardscatno np anil a'Ved whit wis t mi mitter; I tuld them I was stabbed; I - y laughed, and did un: bilinvelt; ?I mors l^fRid oft l.i'm to tuko him home; th?y did I wai a ib. lied on the left aide, and wan laid up with tho munit 'ir nine wrekl; did not see any one near Sheridan when I wtuknocked ( dim n; ho had only luen in the ottyaometen 01 twel ve da} a; he I ad In:im iu the marine ner% ice; liad not boou at Hinea' bouse that night; he wan a tempeiate man; be nerur drank any (pirituouc Iniuoi a. < V<j?? examined.?Was not aware of being st.blod ontll I got home; told the three men that came upthai Sheridan wan (tabbed; knew Qilhonly previously; was always on good terms with him. Direct returned.? I afterward* reoov. red from being ki o kod dow n and then 1 heard Sheridan nay bo wasstibbed; ttilie i.i id.' n.i' tell tl e men that came up that Sheridan waa atahbed; Sheridan w as net in tho hoiis. the uight ho waj (tabbed; after the lour was forcrd o[?n he wan stabbed; wheu he began to assiHtui'i to get on my leet, he then fmind ho was stab'ied. To the Court ?Wlterai ami deceased were not at any tlino ltster t' e broken panel of tho door than lifteen feet. Johnston. sworn and examined.?la a policeman of he 17th district; recollects tho priso' er beinx brought into the iiefence cf the deceased; one of tho oilicera aa'iod tho deceased ii uld he identify the man that stabbed him; de cn.'d said be bought ho could; (JilhoiJy was then brought in to him: he looked it him, and said that he was the man who (talib vt him, to the ?ft, ol his reeullcetion; t;i ho ly answered that it wn no'; Short Ian taid to wither* teat he felt very bad, and did not think that ic would live. John Muni.", examine''.?!h a boiler maker, liaj aw.fe and hilurtn; was at' house that Ektkt, witnein was ia Itith licet that night; heaid a wommi crying out that a tnan was murItmdor, thee TLi r; witnesa and companions turned up to lii.i s l.nuec, ai d i he lir. t man ho nil* was W jrlnR, the policeu'-il-j ? - ........r ,u uu v i*dcbs to assist mm; oil going to the oor, h<! a3*ed what wa? tho mat'cr, an he understood there was ome man killfd. saw blue.I n H'sring'* face, nfler he li id turn-xl mind; lewaa a good deal eseite I, aUi itrore to go- In tithe "U> e; taw e<nie man strike him thrown1! tic door; the orowd allooed ont to *'ove in the doer, ar.d to knock down the m in iih a (tone who mhk strkii g through the pint I. [To tho Court? > es uot know who the worn v.i wa- that url.-d out murdor.] Tho o. r was then ahtiod in, and a rush was male out thr nigh the rent d or; witnte* did uot g>. l?:.idi; doi t not know whether they ci e armed or not; cannot tell whe'ber it wa? before or after the oor waa ahoved in tint Sheridin v.?s stabbed; 1 pickcd him up, bout twoor throe ynrd* Iroin llmea' house; I took him a pirt of lie way In n.y ann?, but he ca'led bit to I t tiim down; we got au Id door, placed him ii|-on it, atil brought him to the station nuse, 4 ''??< examined.?Wu not there t.eforo that night; knn-rj ,'orrles; waa often at hie houKo; was there that nijht; drunk there uth Oglilan ; did not kuow there was a |art. at limes' that light; never was in hie house before canuot nay who iliotcd the dooi; i fohargod me on the p.lice; four of them ook hold ot me: Anrirair Waiiug told them to let me no, ai ho id atked me for assistance; f am sure it was uot I rhit asked iVanng if it was he that wanted assirtance Pull IP fcmd,laborer, examined.? Vu in Oinei' home on fie iglit of the ?7th August; vu attached to tho police at tUo nam, cnt about one o'clock to limeV house, siw a man there with a capon in his hand; thonghc he intended ta stah a polloo man; loved him towards tho door, a d got the weapon out < f li s hand; ere ? as unoihi r inau a'so engaged witn one of the o!H ar>. Oaki s:\ Fahhintov, i xaimmd ? Was at ihe bonne before tte ' "?? ' aaw tilT' Ofli ti e |*l.fl. th# re uu a grams- ? asasrsvS id. at tfe tin e a n an got hold of Waring by the s'.oller ind .aid he " ovhi rot go in; Monka "ked M* an> uH^iit ncc: during tV*i? tlaie t t cr \\ Ji tn VO er three other ?r- ??"?. bn* were dilatory >t g k n; Monks a?Vcd them to nive Mm a cl'.h. anI t:h<is he . . nlH ? li witness went froo; the house; oame t?ok, anal oxo hi oni^ tlic p?n'"'law Grin oly inside, with the .capon n,w proueed in his baud, another man with a short swoid or oatvm kafeinli" hand, I don't know which; Waring w is a", the l<or a> d stei i?d bsek, and one of the men strno* " 'him with 1 id in r pou, ?nd hit him in the head; i think i t was 'iUhoo y ,.?? I ncokn ied lis rest, aid pantaloonf; the vestn^wWie ud the ianta'oons datk; tl.e d< or was rowed tlMN *u i i>h m?oeout; camot a>v camft out, but 1 saw (Jilhooly .vtiMr: I < -A?S swincini Tiit arm, but I canimtiny wlie'tier there ?-1s nbjtl.ii r in Uisbanoihe went towards Tenth itret; stlku ime u niUi came towards me and struck at me; 1 w irled ofl the low with my lift land ina stiuck him with my right; and he te't>o.i-? r(iiiiined.?t'anr ot siy how f?r Oilhooly went toward^ Tentlittnet; cannot s?y?htr? Wannn ?aa v.hLn the rosh wss maile- a niii ute or twe before 1 w?* struck at. Wuainx|?a?at tlia dMir* I don t know wheth', any o.v, cr went in Woru the rua?: [itur Ihe mm I lilt weni down. I saw nrn *ir ri^ht <m hi* heel*, lie turned around nalclt anl knooktd ilie mm down, end Hi"ti r n again; don't know tho man that Rennet I nicked d< mi; don't k?ow nbother Oeif ct had a weapon oriot; tlmfc it probable; I raw the man th^t folhurcd Ben net; lie was <nntideiably t?l'cr than (jiibualj; he wan in hia a'lirt rletvea; while 1 was atsndirg epp<ki'o lliu hon.*, 1 tlnuk n? ona |jiim d n e goit g to Elcve: ill s trout hut Bonnet and t' o mm that ill need biro; I could not identify him; ?<vw (lilh"oly through the i nrel that rinht; aaw him niter he caine out go about two l<ep* t<>? arda Tenth ?trei t; the ir?n will theahirt aword atood behind (.ilhooly and ?aa tlnnri.-liii *1 U weapoi; knew M .nka hor re that for twoorthr e year*, but never a??o.iated with him, D ct Man that ntffl't at the lirce nt Corrie'aj ? e lelt th?r-! aa the slock atrnek I.', tLvre Here tivo of u>, exciutire of Monk* and hi* c< mpani< n? lhc. erne for the proseott'iun tore ratted, an ! tho Court adloomed till Monday, Court of Cicnernl Henalonn, Before the Recorder and Aideinun Adunn and K- liler. Dx i MHk.n H.?Sriitfnrt ?Ann Simmon* convicted 01 grand lrmny in stealing $IM '! from L bar lea tl. Uoughton of *>'l Wall eircel, on \ke .'{it of May 1?M, win nailed up and aoatunuad to im llirmimect in the State priaon for two yeara ( /inT(jr nf lllrijal I otintj . ? Itonnia (/Conner waa put upon hia trial, cbuntd with TOtiiig twice in tha Second W.I'd oa t.ia 7th of No\enili i laat. Tho Indictment proved defeJtivo. tnn.nucti aa tl e il)?fr?l voto ??< allcced to have lie*n caat In the di?tnot in ? hu h i' Conner rea'ly had a right to vote. ThaJury under charge ef the Rcc<rder, returned a verdict of not guilty- The AaaWtant District Attorney tent the affidavit* to the Grand Jury for tho porpote of hating a new indictment found. Ketcgnixance forfeitr<f.?Jonnett Cunningham Inlletud for grand iar< eny, ir having picked tha pocket of Mr*. Wat-ton. nf 11.1 Liberty atreet. of a [itrse containing $'<!> fc7!ii in tnouov, being called upon did not appear, and her lecognitancaa ware theraforu declared forfeited. Arrnigi men! for Murder?Dnvld Sherry was arrximel on a eharje of nurdering Edward Mo'Juire, on th* IHti of November la?t. The care wan rent to tl e Court of Oyei and Terminer, wbara Sherry wi>? ordered to plead. The Recorder, having a sntprna to appear before tha fraid Jury of the Court of 0)er and Terminer, was obliged toadjiuin Ma ow n court at an early hour. Spcrlal NrKiloiil, DrcrMHrn 8.?Thtte wtre only live conviction* in this court to-day, and tl e*e were of two trivial a nature to be w orthy of a rtv port. Court Calendar for Thl* l>ny. Common Pi.ear?Part l?t?No* 8, SI. 5.1, 59,tfi, t>6, 6", 89, 71 ? i ... a ?Mn vi vi <i t- kk no. <Ij.9-1. tie. I.nw Intelligence. Si r? ?Mr. Coi kt ok Tin Unitkd SxaTra, Tnanav, I)ic, A. 1H48?rr?WBl?Hon. John Mcl.eto, Jotin I'ttr'.n. John Mckinley Peter V. Daniel, Sanmnl Nelson, Ltfl YVocdbury, J M. Wayne, Robert C. (Jrler, K>?oeia'e Ju*tie*?.? No. la ? T L. Mace, plaintiff in error, ??. I Well#. Tills cause was argued by Mr. ColUmer for the p'aintiff in error. WtunuDir, Deo. ij. 1818.?Present a* yesterday. No 11. Icshua Kennedy s i-kccutors, pUintii?? in error, tk. Jonathan Hunt rt al The argument uf (bis cause ?a? comiLenced by Mr. J >hn O Sargent for i?.' plaintiff* in error. Si r i i ?t- ( ov?T or Tut I'nith. SrATr<, Tliur.oUj, Uec. 7. lfJ8?An* Tatar Ku|, 11 .New I,irk. Slept cm D l>*w and J?;ia M llarbonr, Km|., ot i:.o Oi:-iiet vf vvluinixa, St-plua ti'i.ot Texan and lie. ry n ell-* .Hroitti, I?j., ?r M.???ehu?etti, ? !? admitted aiturDey aaJ : oitia^llura nl tni* co?r*. (*o. ll. J<-I aa Keantdy'd exi'onl- *s c> at. plaintiff* In err r vs JiaatUn i Hi nt el at. Tlie ai*> m'?' ?' tlilioaase wasovBtlnaed by ttcmra. ! Vtida?ccd ?B'i fm-c M tor :l.e o?.teD<liu.t? In error. .vlj timet I till to to-morrow, II o'cl fk. I Jg Cor.. Bus* M.vKRrr.oT?This id the great <ines? 1 tion ol the day The following, from the I'oint ] ( or pee (I.a ) fir ho, of the 2jth ult , i^ulnts towards ibe affirmative C'rsM niai. Bi If a - C<>1 R!l?n w?i united in th* bonds I of uiatriinony to MI'S Betty Taylor, daughter of the Tr? fldent elect, on Thursday last, at Ba'ou It iuge The New Orleans papt ra of several d*ys IVer date, hrwever, fay nothin; of the matter, and as if" father | of the bride was in that city, the event would probably j have been announced th. re. CiKNKrai, Tayj.or.?We learn from pooj authority (nays the Uinrinnitt Allan) Ufn^ral '1 ?)lor dot* not ?-ip?ct t? leav* home tor vV*<ltioi{t?n till the !ate?t hour po*Mbi?. He moit h? in WaHhiogton a thrrt tlm* pr?*l<iu? to the 4th of March It la f r< M mtd he will leitr Btf'm Kou^e ulnu'. tlimi wot"** pr< viouR to th? tlmw anil that he will t>? lo Cincinnati cn? night. He dfdirfs to avoid dltplay an I will Kir* no opportunity, If it r?u b? avoiivl, for tipejohmaking. Tiik Pm-mian Tk'.i ? The London ()' the c f the ?T*aiB({ of Not. IVih. (the latent date) * ?y< tii?t the Archduke John i f Germany Urepurtel to h.?v? written aletterto the Kinjt ofPru>?'a approving of hki ecur*e and that th<- general opinion was that the Re actionlfti wouid prevail, * 1 ..