Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 21, 1849, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 21, 1849 Page 1
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$ TH NO. 564C. Movement* of the Hon. Henrjr Clay? Interesting Int?nl< w nlih Father mathaw? Visit to the Custom House, the Iran Worki( and the Historical Society's Lecture. The Hon gentleman ro*e quite retreshed yesterday morning, after hi* journey and enjoyed a hearty break(a&t. He appeared to be In excellent health and spirits. About 10 o'clock the Mayor waited on him. at Mr Benson's, and invited him to an entertainment from the city, in the name of himself and the Corporation. The Hon. gentleman thanked the Mayor, but respectfully declined any public honor during his stay in New York, which was entirely of a private nature. While be did so, he could not but teel the full force of the compliment, for of all the cities he had visited in the United States, none had been more attentive to him? none more cordial iu its hospitalities? than the Empire City. In the forenoon. < aptain Williams, of the Third Ward Folic*, at the request of Mr. Clay, waited on Father Mathew. to ask liim what time it would be eonvenient for the reverend gentleman to reoeive a visit. Father Mathew having sent word that he was ready to receive Mr. C lay immediately, or at whatever time it suited bit own arrangement).', the Hon gentleman proceeded, at 12 o'clock, to the Irving House aacompanied by Mr. | Bcnccn who introduced him to Father Mathew. in his bedroom where he Is still c<Afined. Mr. Clay express ?d the honor and gratification he telt at seeing the great Apostle cf Temperance. Father Mathew replied that it was he who was honored, in being visited by the I greater! man of the age Mr. Clay made a profound bow In acknowledgment of the flattering compliment, but humbly deprecated the idea of such prominent greatness. Bitb gentlemen appeared to be deeply affected, and to conceive a ttrong attachment for each other. Mr. Clay congratulated Father Mathew on bis safe arriva in this country, and tbauked bim, In the name of the people, for the good be ??< effecting Father Mathew Then dilated upou the greatness ef the country and of the people He bml rei4 an4 heard much or both. but ] ltbit he bad leen with hi* own ejes bad tar transcend- I <>d any description he had read or heart), or any ; thing be could Imagine There is no parallel, continued father Mutbew. between the youth of this country and ol any of the great countries of which we , read in hi-tory. They were the re.iult of slow progress 1 but you have grewn up suddenly from iufanoy into the full maturity of marhood without panning through the 1 intermediate stages And as fir your scenery, it has a wonder! ul grandeur, peculiar to iteelf. Mr. Cl*i said he hop?d father Mathew would not ! ?onfire Ms visit to this part of the luion, which is i zb> rely the portico. Father Msthkw?V magnificent one ! Mr. Cuv? But yon must cross the AUegbaniet before you enter the building itself Then indeed you , will be delighted The II >u gentleman then earnestly urged upon I he apostle of temperance the necessity of busbaodinir his strength and advised biin not to ov?rwork himself in bin present delicate state of health In conclusion, be hop,<d that father Matbe* would wair<i the reuinony (f returning his visit. and hu hipeil hi I w< uld soon see him with recruited heititb aud strength j in the fruitful valley of the Mississippi. The gr--at I Harry of the West then took an alfecttonate leave of ! the iuustrlou* stranger from the Old World. We should mention that Mr. Howard having received intimation of the slsit of V.r Clay to the Irving House, had 'be flag hoisted to do bi n honor, aud kept It atloat , for the rest of the day Mr Howard invited him to look at tbe house Mr. t'iay replied that he had hear J much of it. and would have great pleasure In seeing It Mr. Howard then t>iok Mr Clay through the rooms when he expressed his admiration at the extent and xuagniCtencu of the eatabllshment, aud observe! upon the construction of the great dining hail*, that they vereeo arranged, (by insane of folding-doors) that the geitlemtn ought to be well aatiafled f< r th?y were in close proiLnlty to tbe ladle*. and had tUeui within their view. Mr. Clay then visited the custom house, where he bad an li.terview with Mr. Maxwell, the Collector. On being recognised as he passed in and out, he was loudly cheered lie also visited the Exchange. Messrs tirinstll Minturn fc t o . the Novelty Works, and the iron establishment of Sec.or k Co , with the ship-yard adjoining. He expre'ted himself much gratiHed with all he saw It wa* his intention, we understand, to bava visited the Navy Yard, Brooklyn, and the Croton Water Works, but he was too fatigued In th? evening, he attended the lecture given before the Historical Society, In th? I'niveraity chapel, Wash- . ingtrn Square The Hon. gentleman will remain In town tlU Saturday. New York Historical Society. Testorday evening. the forty filth annlveraary of this Iterary and distinguished society. was celebrated at I ha rooBi ot the tooirt/, aud by the delivery of the | Usual annual oration 'I ha Hon. Lather BradUh, Astlrg rreeldent of tb? society tine* tha decease of the Hon Albert liallatin. was tha orator of tha svenlng. At about 6 o'clock, tin roou>? of tba society and the chapel were crowded with a large assemblage of highly respectable person*, with a largo proportion of ladies I \\ bil? the company ?* waiting In tha roomt to pro. eed with the orator of tha evening ti tb? chape), where tba oration *? to h? delivered. a pud Ian bm and whUpartog waa ral-ed among tba crowd, and It was genu ally raid that tba Hon. tu well known waa In loan would faror tha company with his pre-ence an ng them thl? evening While tba croad ?? in this state of expectation, a alda door opened and Mr. Clay entered Ha *ai led by a friend, a ho accompanied biui to tha President's cl air. when Dr. I'ewltt who occupied It for the time being. i u ??iing the \\ statesman appr .aoh, addreesed Mm as tallow* ? 8 ? ? Tha lliitorloal Society wi Irnmsa In Its raldlt with real and unfeigned *atl?fectl< n one whose u*m? and fane Is to honorably and so intimately connected during a long court* of jeer* with tha hl-tory of our country, Dedicated as the labors of the society are to elueldata and unfold the complicated labyrinth of pant times It is a ray of light upon tba present, which ii m ?t grateful to us all to ha honored with your presence sir. among us tbl* evening Mr t Instantly replied-I am. Indeed sir, truly gTatetnl to you anil to tba *??lety and to all the respectable persons whom i see around ma. for this una*, pected honor, and the klnJnees with wbleh yau hare receiwd me I came Inply b> re to fa1*" my seat < among you. with other* and taally am nat prepared to e?pre?? myself, a* p? rbap* I ought to do. In reply to your flattering wo?d? and kind salalatHa I am sir. aomewbat acquainted with the New ork Historical Society and. particularly. I had the hoa-^r of beiag intimately acquainted with Its let.- l'r?? lent His |o?s to Ji u f? great Indeed and I can deeply sympathise wltn yru la that mournful event llewn a man. sir. man wu"ni i mi?j rmj i u?*r ?vi i"w ?>' i aHVWH ? b?tt*r Sir. I thank you tor tb* kindn*a? hown to in* rn tbli occaal' b and I will *?atar* toaipraaa th* hop* that your In ui which I pr f*?? to hav* drriT*d a portion both of p;*a?ur* and in>lr<is*.|on inaj continue. a* mr, to br directed to tb? b*a*flt of u>?a bifid at larg* ai. i tha' win,* y..i ?u-in rt'tlnf Vigbt npon th? pa?t. ynu may. at th? >am* time, *a%bl? ?? to und*m*td and to p-rforni better oar duties for U>? future. Vr Clay waa *T>d*atly lakan by aurprla*, on entering at a aida door, to and hloiaelf middeoly In front of a large and 4en?* crowd of people ill* app*aran< a rraatrd deep latereat. aad lila preaaare *a< ballad tllb ard*nt admiration w* mUbt *ay r*n?rat|on II* appeared out of breath and fatigued. and apoke la quite a low ton* ot rota*. Th* company tb*n proceeded to tb* tTal?er?lty chapel I)r .\1lll*d<>l*r d*llt*r*d a pray*r in which ba rafairad with much feeling to tb* honorable gueat who w*p pr??*at. Tb* Hon. LtTHra Bb*ki>h. Acting rreatdent of tba Society tb*n aro?* and d*il??r?d th* annual addr-ai.? Thialu tha 4.">th aai i>?r-*ry <1 thi? ?o.-i?ty It may b* wall to paua* an l I' >k bark upon th* pa?t Numbra who belong*d t" thl? a-?l*ty. wnlch w*? n oty*ct ?( th<lr afT*cti. ! *. h*>< pa- ?<! a*ay I'haoVentaof aorletlta Ilk* tbla la u?*lulnea* To gather up th* recor<a of tba pa*t la a duty Inrumbeat on ua A kncwUHt;* of hietory l? n >t only pl*? i but It giro th* ben*fit of other* eip*rl*nc*. H* la a in*ra chrotilolar of tb* time* who do*a not draw tn?trncti n froai ct*b?* Sep* ai* hi t"ry <? but a partf'f n great wbele ?the mighty drama which la carried out by <ba conn?*l of th* Almighty Viewed In tbla llgbt, tb* aatlona of paopla low th*lr laolated <r hararter. Man I* not th* fortuitous bring of an boar; Ma deftlny la linked to th*throne ol tha ttarlour of th* world. Hietory g>?*a m*r* dtacrepaoclea to an iaolatad ?lew, but th* tingle facta d*p*nd upon an aggr*gata whol* In viewing that whole. It la gra'lfylng tobeboldthe prngr*** which ha< been mad* In th* am*lloratloa of aiaaklad I'lfti age la wbiah w* lit* la wall called < n* of < * . n*nt Phy-n-aily. inf-li*r tual y. and morally con Idered our progrvea ta tb* la?t ? na hundred yaara la m -t etriking la e?*ry d*partm*nt r.f Knowledge th* profreae baa b**a mo.t gratify. tn? Natural ph' . |>ny t'Oi. gj im nimj Ml) dlttloaad nr? waadvr* rnyalolfnj h?? ntaia gr?*l adrane*# In ai?ntal pt>iln<< phy Hut tha purunit* rf lndn?trj axhlblt th? I'ltine*) r ho a?t nlury If not Nl; dt?tin<nl?h? I for an tn?r?a?a of . h?o?lrd|f? but ?l" f"' l'? difT'Mi'ti I; It not n >? mIM to tha rluliti ariil lh? achoola, but It hM tprmd among tha |>i>op|? Tha rhw|in*?t?r i? broad " Tha ("I'tnl t*lnd In now cultlratad; thii It nrwa rubjart of p '. io a > r?-t I -t u? h >pa tha tm> U nor far distant. ?h?a a??h ohild la oar country will rbata all tha b. urfl'^ ?f a.iu.-atloo rna trnlan Ira of tlia ?d? ar? f>r>rttril and 'itllHa*l?n Thin I? kftti la practical llfa and lh? par*onal baaaflt? wa *b'am from s. > ? not only p I i ? gnl It al?n tnIti?at-? aril, atl?<M tha Impr <tcman'( la madirii.a anil ?i.r> rj t; < ,i rr n >' Int ?l(i?t landed to thing* ornamattal: wltn?-? tha Una arta ?_T?rj?hinn Indira'*' a hig'iffT tntall.ctnal utat* of tha woild Mony adranr*tii?tit ba? *i<o hrm mad#; wit M NT kni>m?iit litttlttttiiiai [M?ra O ir RrtHth want Into plcaalag da'atia.J A hlghar m ra.lty r?g>tlata* th? conduct 111 Indt'ldn4l< atil of uailom It baa iritlm'a.l ib?-<< .. ?r WVh?ti al-mtV prcgrraa la raltplon [>lara \lr It want Into particular' j W> bar- ? t b-> m ?tl?(l<'d alth lrop'"?ln< ear*?lT??. wa ba?a at-- a* dad oar atari* to tba dark place* of tba >artl> ai.4 ra*Uuu>ti bart>ar>a? and Pa<?n natlia* ir. ai their il>^ra<?a(t< a fh? l'a?an aiard?rar< I I E NE MO! of Cooke have, within fifty yearn become a Christian people. These wonderful transformations are not ooufined to them. Kven upon benighted Africa a brighter day has dawned I lvilind colonies are formed by the descendants of those who were torn from their homes by the Mulooh of cupidity. The present dawns with hope. even for Alrlca The laud of Sesostris and the Tbaraohf has awakened to new Ufa. and made rapid advance* iu civilization This has been done by one man? a master spirit. (Mehemet Pasha). [Here Mr. B. weut into the history of the risa and progress of Mehe, met All. and how he yot rid of the Mamelukes by assassination. which Mr. Bradish called "summary justioe." and seemed to us to exouse ? perhaps to justify ] Mr. B. then referred to his reoolleotions of a oouversatinn he bad once with Mehemet Ali. when he found him better informed, iu general, than other monarch* or rulers. The example of Kgypt has spread over Moslem or Mo. bammodon countries, and has loosened prejudices [Mr. B. thvn briefly apologised for dwelling si lou up >n Kgypt and Mehemet All I Taking leave of the Valley ol the Nile, Mr. B. passed to the land of Zoroaster, an J obsurved that India also had made great advances in civilization, under the power of England The idolatry of Budha has been shaken, and the valleys of the (ianges. Burramponter. and Indus; the plains 1 of Thibet and Cashmere are vocal with the praises of the true (Jod. The most wonderful change of the century has taken place in the Celestial Kmpire. C hina. the oldest people In the world. The spirit of the age has UBbarred her pates, and opened the country to our civilization. Tbls shows, more than anything. the progressive improvement of the world Mr. Biadish then went to the discussion of political revolutions, beginning with the American Revolution, In 1776 That was the assertion of a new and vital principle of government. The declaration of the 4th of July, is the voice of the new world, which has shaken the thrones f the old world This is the primary cause of a'.l subsequent popular movement. It will go ahead, and crumble down old corruptions. It Is a tUme whieh like the Vestal fire, will ever burn. The - powers that be" . must bow to the spirit of the age, or it will sweep them away I do not hereby countenance violenoe, that is a bad means of reform Keform must come from an Improved state of the public mind 1 am a sanguine believer in human progress Let this end be pursed, not by violence, but by peaceful means. Liberty u uregtilated by law is no liberty. The movement of the world Is onward; it cannot be l>lf|l< The military hordes of the Autocrat ranaot stop it. He Is a dark cloud on the horizon of liberty. Mr. Bradisb then proceeded to expiate upon tbe probable consequences and results, of the action and conduct if It nsria in the present situation of tbe world, and its effects upon the progress of mankind an 1 the advancement or civilization, lie (Mr. ii ) deprecated and deplored the ctfects to be apprehended from the gratification ot tbe ambition cf the Autocrat, in the Juture acquisition of Turkey; and expressed the opinion, that he thought it behooved every civilize d government to prevent such results Mr. llradlsh then gave a biief and interesting view of the aim. objects and purpose* of the New Vork Historical Society and sbowe.l its intimate and close connection. by Its researches in'? the pa?t, nlth all that was great and important in tbe future lie then sat down and v.a< greeted With loud applause from the immense assemblage. When the oration was concluded, tha company separated. Mr. Ciay. escorted by the ('resident and members of tfce society, was then introduced into one ot the rooms ot the society, where, having partaken of . * ..U,. .,10 ... mc ueilipaUJI 1HCstut, the ctremonie* of the evening weraclMeJ Tilt A sSASglN ttio* OF the (JOVKRIOR OK M*CiO? Teinhor de A in ami. the Governor of Mncao. wa< a*FaKt-iuiitcd "B tb? ?'-d of last August. Thu following in the testimony of t!ie American Couimi*?iouer and offl- ; cer?, Id relation to the affair ? Mr. R. P. D? bilv? h, V. 8. Consul at Macto, stat** : ?In con'iany witli Lieut. J. b, Diriimillr. ln(o!i, 1 ?u riding tow ;rd* Ibc Harrier on tin afternoon of ti,? 22d instant. In pawing d"?B the hill, ?? net Mr. Davis, th? t". S. CommUpIoner, ne'd having ridden aome two hundred jards, ? iw a riaerUi* hone running toward* the J>?* house; reoogaiaed it a* tbeGevOTMor'*, and immediately exclaimed, "tha Governor ha* been thrown!" I'utour homes into a gallop, and hating n>ad? the turn of th* road mint I1*) yards on, iret Mr. Ltitc, the Governor's Aid, running toward* u?, frintbally crying in French, " The governor's dead!" Put our hoiaei J into a tun. and at *nme .Halyards distance, or about half-way ! between the turn and the Barrier ia'e, on the right or aea tide of the road, on the raised embankment, saw a body It- 1 iug. Mr. l*gol* reached it tint, and exclaimed, "My <Jod, be has got ao head !" Told Mr. Iagol*. as hie horse w as last, to : ride Isainedlately to town with the droadful intelligence. j Lieut. Davis and m>*elf remained by the b-dy ahjut twenty niniitis, when two soldiers caire running up. followed by Mr. I'<reira'f rarriage, aod a nniuher of g"iitl?me* on horie- ' back, peavlou* to which I liadiouud. as I th< ,<!it, the Gov- i erner cap < !) road, (since ascertained to be Mr. Lcite'*) I and hie itirri |> leather. The body was at once put into the carriage, aril w* hastened to town, tfn etir arrh ing at the prt where the Governor waiassassinated, we fmndall niiet, and saw so (luiwi M o"here running from the spet. r'nm the time we diet Mr. Davit, who bad spokes to the Govern* r | at th? Harrier, tip to the time we reached the body, fly* minute* could n< t have passed. 1 corroborate the above statement. J i.r.r. dwis, c. s v. Hi* Eicn-t? *ct, J. W. Davi*, tbe I'nited Sta'es Commissioner, statu?That on hi* way home from a drive, h* net tl OoveiT'ir and hia Aid-de-cakp ri ling t< ward* th* B*rti*r. At the tree where the two roads diverge, Mr. Darn noticed a Chinaman (landing with a long bamboo, snch a- It u?ed for carrying burden* ; at one end of it wa* fastened what appeared to f>? grass, which elicited a remark on the .iim'l - , Be>* of the |t>aa, and that there wa* nothing at the oth?r en I A lady who was in th* carriage with kiln, in her turn ub- i served that theroada appeared deserted, a* a .l?>dv was to te s?ea at a time ? hea they were tisnal'y mis' fre ,u--nt? l. As they drove up th* aweat, they met and ?r ok* to Mr. Do Silver, Mr. Ingole and Lieut. Davis They drove to town, and shortly afterwards heard of th* dreadful tra.edr, which they mi.hth*\e be'n h< rrited at w r.newitig had tb% ahanM I to look back, a* they atceaded the Kami,a. t ommiimio% o-< I Lai mi aaatnaT Mi sit-o?Movoav. Nov. 16 1M0 ?The Biarl tl <omml?*i"Oori m-t MM >rdinjt to adjournment. I resent Hob lie?rge h van*. Mob Caleb B Smith and Col Robert T. rain*. The following memorials ware examined and ordered to be received 60 Of John W. Slmontin aud John A Heath. raseof i crooner Dremi M. Of Desha Bunton ca>* of Julius t n .-ar. 61. Of Jnaeph S Brtvkway and other* administrator* cf (Jenrfce Prockway. case of achoont r Julius ( iraar hi. Of Margaret P llallet.. administratis of John Hallat. confiscation 54. Of P. Barry Hayes and < bftrlea C. laudon administrator* of Thotna* liajea. daceaaad. 66 Of charle* R Cottrell cage of sahoonar Ks*e* 61 Of Charles Danforth. part ii?r 01 in)' i*i? iirin ni iioouwin. ibtk \ 1,0 , romr??i for machinery. ft7. Of Nnhnmlih M'iw? ami otb<-ri, c??h pi schooner IIjinn fil. Of Kugene Maihlett Co cuII11 administrator of Simon Cucullu ca?e of schooner Kellx. bV Of Joseph W. Wilson caw of a contract 00 Of Henry Wright. administrator of Win Hunc? contract 61 Of James ( nobran* case of itumir Bel1' iia f i. O* James W. /aebarie. attorney In fact Of Joachim Koz expulsion from Matamoras lin tbe app'.lcatlia i.f hii-bard Smith and Walter 8 Cod. In th? ease of C U. l?ryJ>-n asking t'me to pro cure certain document*, and dated Ootober ? l?4i Ordered. That time be Riven the applicants lor tba parpose allied until the i?t f ftMHj n?xt On the application of John M??on. a.-ent of Wodwla. Clark k ( o . dated November 16, |tw, aod asking that the Secretary of Mate be requested to address la the MtMWM ?f Wxlco a re (iiinlti n lor a certain paper therein described: Ordered. That aucb a r?'|ue?t b? addressed to tha Secretary. 1 be board then adjourned until 11 A. M., tomorrow. Tm* K.stimstks The f'ni?n baring recently been la" bT sundry Intimation* which It has seen Id tha c ire-; ondeace from this city." publish'd In <-*rtaln p?pers of the North to Indulge in some speculations wit* regard to tbe condition of iba Trea?ary. and the estlir ates which will be laid bafore i fiugrees at tha opening of the approaching session wa bare tlnugbt we fh^u'd be consulting the pnblia lnt>r-sts by makln? knn?n the fact obtained from an onielal source that, la tba amount of revenue which will be reauMte to m>*et tba expenditures of tba government for tha fl?cal years erdlntr the 80th of June. lHft'l and the .10th lane. 1M1, there will be a di'flelt of between fifteen and twenty millions of dollars This deficit will not bar* been oc* caslened by any Insufficiency of the current revenue to meet the ordinary expenditures of tbe governm- nt but by tha extraordinary expenditures growing out of tba Mexican war. and tba lata treaty of paace with that country,?National Inirlhgrnrrr. Nat m. Political Intslllgsnrr Hon John M Botts. of Virginia, has publWhel a laitar in which he b< ?rs heavily up >n the whig* of his own dlftrlct and express' hi* determinati n to overthrow t ham. ar dertroy bis own political hop# in tha attempt Speaking of tbe administration of <?en Tarlor. be says ? ' With regard to owr domestic affs'rs. in what have tha almo<t superhuman efforts of the whig party for the last twenty yaars resulted, at last' simply In lb* riiepe asatloa of patronage to tbe hung-y a?pirsnts for office; and was it only this we hare straggled for' for this only hare wa obtained.*' lion. H II Sibley. delegate to Coagteaa from Minnesota says that he is a democrat, but will act In his official capacity at Washington, without dlstlfictl >n of party, as he was < lected without regard to party coasideiatlrns Tbe Legislature of Illinois stands. In the Ssna'a ? Democrats I*. free soilers. *, wblgs.7. la the llo'iN ? I)?mocrats, 61, free aniier*. 14; whigt. 22 The election for representatives In tho?e town* of Marracbusetts which u'led to aleet < a tba 12tb last., will take place on tbe 26th lost Nflvrmrnta of Inrtlrlduala. Hob Thomx II Benton arrived at Pittsburgh on the 17th Inatftnt, tri tnuN for Washington. (Ji neral Armstrong late < on?nl to LlTerjoal, ?a? at I.oriatiUe K;? on the 16th Inst ? lurlea F'ranrla Adams Is lecturing at Qulncjr, Ma<?., ob the American Revolution Hon. John M. Botta. V? ; Hon John Dickey, Pa ; H?>n J M H Caosln Md j W.ll 8hn?k H S A ;Oapt. i lary I. C J. Magruder, ' apt Barbank. U 8 A , ara in a#hlr<gton Hon Horace Mann, of Maw , will deliver the In'ro dnctf ry lecture h> fore th? Young Men Aaaoeiatl in of Albany, on Thursday evening Bent. N*v? Yn?* Pnrv Oert? r Aeroorsirvra, Nov 5.1*1# ? I hemung f h?mung, George W Bn*k; l'llM4 Cornera. Tinpa, Notman Lounshnry; Wlleeyvlila, d*, Morgan i Wkm; Ihingle ( reek. At l.l?r>iri> Omi Steele, S<uth I d?ard do. K.lfjah Shaw; Kdward. do., Aaetin B Hondenongh; ftoatervilta. do, Van Ranse Horton, North lltrtirl, trie, Jared Parker; Llttla \ alley, Cattaraugus Home* How*. lh? Legislature of Vermont, at Ite recent eeatlon. appropriated *600 to procure a block or hlocka of marh<e. or granite. for the IVaehtngtoB mnnn<n?it no* In proeeea of aonmnctlOB in the city of Washington. H> ^ - m ? m m %- ? w rc tNING EDITION?WEDNE! New York Legislature. COMPLETE. Whigs in Italic*: Democrats in Roaun. SENATE. G. W. Pattebson, President. Dti. Pit. 1. -William H. Brown. 17.?61dn*y Tut tie. 2 ? John ?'J. Cross. la?John Noyes. 3 ? B. S Williams. l#.?(. harles A. Mann. 4 ?CUtksoii Croliui. 20 ?A. C. Stone. 5?James IV. hrrkman. 21?A Skinner. 6?Edwin l>. Sirrgon. -i?Ueergf Geddei. 7 ? B hrandreth. 23.?l.ei i Diutmick. 8 ? David Van Srhaiek. 24 ? William J Btaih. 9.?Jit in ex 0. Curtis. 26.?H. B. Stanton 10.? JU StliooiiMti\rr. 26?Gecrge B. (iuinnip. 11 ?S 11 Johnson. 27.? Samuel It Miller. 12. ?J. C Heart!. 28.?JHomo S. Upham. 13?Jutift M. Cook. 20.?Charles Cult 14.? Thomas Crook 30-J. R. DoollttU. 16 - William A Dart. 81.?George R Bahiock. 16.?George II. Fox. 32 ?Robert Ocen. THK RKSUI.T IN FIGURES. ATi-tv Senate. Old Senate. Whig* 17 24 Democrats 15 8 2 1? ASSEMBLY. Pit. Iht. NKW YoMK. MOITIIOMKBT. 1 ?John 11 White. 1?Samuel O Green. 2 ? James Howen. 2?C harles II ubbe. 3?llcnry J. Allen. Hakatuua. 4.?Jllram Makenan. 1?James Noxon. 6 ? 7%<mas 1'ruslow. 2?F.J. Wing. 8 --J. W. allien Builitw. I 7.? Henry J Raymond. 1?J. F. Hush. 8.? llrtij W. Bradford. Cavuma. 5.?J. V. B Fouler. 1?Hiram Koon. 10.?James Monroe. '1?J. Richardson. 11.?Gilbert C. Dean. 3?Jlshhel Jii ery. ; 12. ? Abraham li Davis. Wkstchkstbb. ; 13.?Joseph fmrnum, jr. 1?Wm II Robertson. I 14 ? George G YVateis. 3 - Jesse Lv>n ! 16.?John J Town send. Dittchks*. \%.?Jllbtrt Gilbert. 1 ? CharleK Robinson. Kings. 2 Storey. 1? Jct-ejib A <?ard 3?Ste/'hen llaight. \t-E. tV. Ftskt. Fu r.iiH. j 8?John II. Baker. 1 Bovrne. Kkhmumb. UftAMtiE. ! 1-B. P i'rall. 1-William (irabam. Albast. 2 ?A. G. Owen. 1?C. Vandwrzee. 3?Daniel Fullest on.* 2?Jotl B Nott. Monroe. Pruyn. l-M. D. Hicki. . 6- It'. W Shepard. 2-L. IV. Smith. s. iiiMruuv a : 1?Jamrt Jlllen. liiMjt r. 1-JoAn C Gardner. 1-S I) Smith. a?M. C. WW. 3?William Lawi?. Kmic. Otu k an? 1 ? Orlando .lllrn. 1-8. M. Burroughi. 3?Klljah Kord. l.iMnuno?i. 8?Ira E frith. 1? ?9. tfcl.ran. 4 -Jostjih Caudre. 3? Philip H'o?druff. 0"<nut. UociLiKD. 1?Willia.n J. Buivti. I?B J. Allison. 2-l?obart Krazlar. St L*WKK*eB. J?Ralph llclutonh. 1 ?Harlow (ioddard. 4 ? l.uther I.eland, a?Jfjbn Hortan. Kultom Jt Hamilton. 3?Nobla 8 hlderklo. 1?Cyrus Drown ell. Rnnti.tM, 1?Theodore I.. Profit. 1?E. P 1'irkett a?Aionrn Qua. s UhIM sueidon. (lioM iui. 8?George l*tl>y. 1? James Little. I'litu. 2?Benjamin Cowl's. 1?Milton Sheldon. 8? K. IK Lea* tnworth. 2?John I'. Davis. 4?Hariey Andrews. Warkkn. Ttrri, 1?Cyrus L umham. 1?Janice H. I.awrenca. Tioua. Cliktoi*. 1 ?Iuac I*tt. 1?O. F. Thomas Itcvim. JtrrnMH. 1?Edwin K. Churob. 1 ? John Wintlow. 3? Karral C. Dining. 3?Joel Ha worth. 3?Jutnrs .Uley 3? Alfred Koi. i'nuT?i:nut. Franklin. 1 -John P Hull. 1? IKiUian .1 H'hetUr. 3?Samutl Kartell. Si'rroLK. Wavni. 1?David Piaraoo. 1?Jamas M Wilson. 3?Walter Soudder. t?Etihu Durfta. Chknakio. 8knk<!a. 1? J. L. K. Cushman. 1 ? Alfred Holler. 2 ?Rufus Chandler. Oitasio. Dn.<wttr. 1?John I. Do*. 1?O. H. Mntar. 2? Jonah Purler. '1?11. Morse Qur.u?*. Midiioi. 1?John 8 Snedakwr. 1? John Clatk. Hrmwi, 3?Ralph Tannar. X?Am Vtaki rj. Coiru^a. 3? Humphrey O Root. 1?Lrtait Kmgnry. Bnoomr. ? I arai \?F.dwtird V. Park. 1 ? Grorg< IK G"ff. Otxoi Nitoili. 1?A. C. Car-hull. 1-G. IK. J-rmatn. 3?Joseph Pack. '2 ?Jamrt fan Horn, Jr. 3?Edward Pratt. Cnmvm. Wvomivo. 1 ? rkllo Jonas. 1 ? Jamrt S/lMfW. U'itKIXITO*. S< HullAKll. 1 ? Dai id Sill. 1?D. D, Dod|(? S?Cat r in Prate. 3?John Kitty. CATARAuaus. Ai.Lr.<;**r. 1 ?Frtirrirk S Martin. 1-.1. 8. H'nod. 3 ? Horace C. Young. I 3?J. < oray liwii. ToMrain. 1?John ^wkirk. 1 1 Henry Drawer. rr . bMjr irk kksui.t n piovrks. AV? .lurml/ly. Old Jh\rmi'y. Whig* (.4 107 Democrat* 04 21 TU. Whig maj. 84 The whl?*. by tha above, It will be *?en. ha?e a majority of two cn joint ballot in the I.egialatur* notwltbatanding the parties art e.|ual Id tba a*aenibly * Thl* n at will proSably ba aonte*t*d. a* tha flmt return* i-a?e Mr. Hu'land a majority. but tha Irregularlty of tba return cau-ed one town ta ba thrown out, ?ltkout wblrh Mr Kullarton ha* majority Our Philadelphia Corrc pondenee, PHiubiirHti, Not. 20, 1849. Tht i'athrl Ship Tat error a ? Utary llnhkrry?Tlu Mmkrti, Htecki, 4~r, Tha general Impretilon now I*. that tha packet iblp 1 Tu?carora will pro?* total wrack An attempt li nakirptu rhleld ( apt Turley from camur? by attributing th? ralffortuna to tba great almilarity bet *e*n tha light at Caj>? llenlopea and that on tba flftaau fathom bank. Tee truth l?, that if Capt. Torley ba 1 net bean tooamlon* to make a " quick paaeage," ha would bare laid to" on tha night in t?e?tlon. lunt-ai of running hi* *hlp aebore. Th? jewelry a?tabllf hmant of Mr H W Butlar. eornar?f Ninth and Areb itraata, wa* entered laat ?rening, and good* to tha amount of tl.&OO tak?n tharafrom Tha floor market I* vary inactive ard tha few ?ale? that are mad* for eiport are at pravlou* rat. * Kor ?ity consumption, tba Pgar*a rani* fritn *6 1R\ to f6d3', according to quality. Rye Soar an I corn meal are dull holder* a?klog f) Tbe demand for wh?at I* )lnlt*d but th?r* ia oo chang* Iti prlc*? r?nna rya i* reaic* a' Otc p?-r bu?h*l. A ?mall aal* of r.|J y?ll'? era at CCc., and aaw at Not ai'i<-h doing la j c?rl?? and pti ?l?l n? Small aal** at fall ra'?? Cotton i^aM. Whl*k?y i* la fair d*mani at 27,^4. f<r bbdt and 2#c for bbU Moa*y eontlooM abundant, at b*?k rat** for flrat rlaaa paper. but tb*ra Ik littla or no apaculatlra f**llog in lb* ?toeh rnark*t Ann***d ar* th* at tba flrat board 5 P?nn yl*anla bank low,. 2?0 It** ling Railroad 1#M 20 d" . 16*%; 100 l.oul??lll* Hank MH; 1 (11A Ru*qii<hannah t anal Boada, 62; 2 Ot 0 l'?nn?jlrania A'a. *! ',; 500 do. *0H; 1 OW) Srhutl Na? O'a. I 00 40'<; 3.two do . M, * '*; IS l'*nn 1111.171*; 40 Norrlatown HR.. 27; 100 1 ni*n t anal 10l,; 10' am d?D \ Am boy KK Bond*. 121. Hrrand H>W 2 000 Allrghanyt Ity O'a, 87 S,; 10 000 ftebnjrl. Na*. 0* 4* '?j 6.IXW do '0# 4A', j 1 OOOdo 0?. 4? 60 llaading HH , i *? ow, 1?H;7 r*nn IIR , 87,lj; li < oiaai*rcial Dank, MM; 2(OU lllin. In 8tat. Bond*. 47 *. f. 000 i Itf 0'*, | 1 -HI 105; 10 Kcntncky bank 101 Si 1 Pann Haak. 10?1? 13 Vfchanlei llanlt. ifi',', 4 "0 T.ria. O'a. 100'4; 1.100City '*. "7i. lot; ftoo Wllmmgt a HU Bond*. O'a, 8JS; 17J t h*rap?ak* and D*lawar* O'a, it and 07. M. Oar flaw Irracy CarrMpandraf?( LtammtLui, N. J , Nov. 20. 1M9 Jtntiikrr f'intnt ttl Oprraliwfi in S>m Jm*y. V*at*rday tb*ra w*r* ?oro* qua*r a*?n*? *aact*d la tliia riclnlty It aa?ma that tb* Wall atraat rll |U? who bar* ao W?g aiada a foot-ball of tb* N*w H?p* Da'.awar* Bridg* Company. n*gi*ct*d to aJr*rtia* for pnrpo?>a b*?t known to th*a**lr*a. an al*atioa tor offlsvr* for fb? mailing yaar The Mo*kboid?r? of th* country m?t at th* toll boua* of tba l>rtdg*. tba day ll?*d by law for holding th* *l*ation, and *l*rt?d a tlirk*t tbat will aot ahrink from it* doty, and "r***al th* **wt* of tb* pilv.n hoa<*;" and. It po**it>l*. do juatic* (a* tar a* th*y can.) to thla long ahurcd community and cur n*ighl> >ra of Ohio ' Alhr tb* *l*ntion had b**n gon* through, vir Ana*l ' "bn app*ar*'l. an.I <i?ni*i> I i B-log r* fu?*d. on in* ground that tb**l*?tloa ?a*ot*r.aad tb* rtmlt announced. but ww larlt*d to mak* hi* protaat in writing b* commaarcd but finally d*clinad. It i* a aw**t bitflnna* tn prot*?t agniuat pr?8?*ding? from tb* aaaaaally ot th* oa** and graving oat of tb?ir own wrnng Tb*ra ii but on* opinion h*r* about th* mattar. and tbat I*. that th*y bar* b**n e>Tn?r?d out for rtah darelopamnnt*. liOAT HILL. ftrooklyn City \aw?. A?*??f or Bi InuM ? I'lllli K tha la?t few wpaka the inhabitant* In tha rlnlnlty of HatHa.h, hat* been alarmed by hnrglartea of daring natnr*. that h??? bee? parpatratad. \ eaterday portion of tha *?og irara nrraetad by ofltaar Hefnman with eonatd*mble quantity of *ti>lan property In thalr po#*e*?t?in Thay wera committed for trial and no doubt betora Ion* th?lr accomplirea will ahnra the fata Wrratr larrawrara -Darin* the p*?t week. U death* haia bean rapnrtad In the office of tha lizard of Health of whleh one raee ? < from eptdenl* eho lor* I hl? ahowa that the pertllenca which during tha tinner rreatrd ?e muah haroe In tha rank* of oar cltlaetkf, ha* not yet departed >RK I SDAY, NOVEMBER 21, The Indian Troubles in Canada. TliK GOVERNMENT COMMISSIONERS AND THE INDIANS

in i/uu avals. A corregpondent of the Toronto (r? ) Olnhr, of the 15th iu.-t . speaking of the pro'able dilttculty with tho Indians about their copper lauds, at Sault Ste Maria, pays It may be reelected that, In the early part of the summer,* deputation of three or four Indian chief*, from tin- Lake Superior couutry, punned through Toronto on their way to Montreal, with au address to hU Excellency, relative to the occupancy of their lands by white*. ltepeated deputations had beeu Kent previous to this one. to none of which had any attention been paid, but oold indifference and marked negleot. The style of tki* last address to his Excellency dearly showed that their former treatment had not been forgotten by the Indians The reply of his Excellency was to the effect that ' their lauds had buen sold under a former administration, but that he would use every exertion to have justice done now " Having received this reply, they returned to their homes, not over and above pleased; however, they were given to understand that there should be no delay.ln ( ending up commissioners to conclude a treaty with them for the pure hate of these lands Dunn* the whole summer nothing more was heard relative to this matter, and the Indians were becoming impatient, though still they railed upon the promise made them. Near a month ago. without any warning or notice given to the Indians. t *r the purpose of collecting them, a* is ui-ual cn sucn oecft'loas. two commissioners arrived at the Sault Ste. Maria. Notice wa* given that upon the following day a council would be held at an Indian village, some eight cr ten miles distant; but upon the next ilay the commissioners postponed it. and declared their Int'-ntion of proceeding up the lake to Kort W illiam, and thence to coast down, holdiug councils with the different bands. They were told that it was too late in thi season to meet bodies of Indians, they having gone inland to their bunting. Nevertheless, the c mniissioners started, and it occurred ju<t as had been anticipated, they met but very few Indian* along the co**t. At Kort William they saw a few whom they oolleotcd at a moment's warniug and proposed to then to sell their lands Hut no treaty was inn 1 e in fact it wan not such a council ax eould conclude a treaty. At another locality they met one Indian family, at another two. and at another live or rix Indians, and without waiting to tend word to Indian* in the neighborhood or endeavor to collect any. they pushed on until tbty again arrived at the Sault Ste. Marie, upon the 10th day of October. Within the vicinity ot this place, a number cf chiefs w?r>i untiously expecting them and notioe was given that upon the following day a council wouiil beneld at the Hudson Bay Company's fort. Accordingly, about noon the Indiau chiefs atid ladlans met ut the place appointed, and Mr. < ouimlsploncr Vidal, instead of onenlug the council by explaining to the Indians the otynctot his erraud. and tor what putpose the council had been requested, an Is usual upon all such occasions, commenced his proceedlegs by a^ing a aeries of mo<<t absurd and childish questions to which the cbiels replied with a deal ot g,? d humor and much patli-uce. at every question that the folliwlog one would tend to enlightea 11." a- l' what wai the actual object ot the -ntle. man's c ls>i u At length came some two or three <|be>tirgs which ml. ht be said to have stme reference to tLeir errand. One was. " Did you ever lea-e or lend to Bay company any lands at this plaoe ?" The reply was We did and we will hold It good now, the company still shall have it.'' Another wa", "Hate you leased or let to Mr. Macdoaell any lauds upon the inland of Vlichipicotton ?" " \V? have done so. and that we will hold good also; he shall have it to ?c rk for ui '' .Again. M Have you leased or let to the llev Mr. Anderson any land at your village at (Jarden Itlver ?'' " We have done so. and hold that go ?d; ? e give it for a mission; he is a misionary among us '' To tbece replies Mr. Vidal respo ded " I aai Instruct ed by tbe government to inform you that it will not eanctlon *uch act*." The* cauie the quodtiou*, " V I you rell jour land* !" 4' I'pcn what term* ?" t-biugwahonue replied, " Thin a mutter of very threat Importance; all the world, ui--n and auimal*. derive nubftlrttrnce and f-upport from the land " Mr. Vihil?W ill you **11 your Inodi. ye? or no ? S?n>uwAKonci ? We ranuot nettle the >|ue?tion here, whether we will leli or not; we will take the rent el tb? day to consult among ounielve*; on to morrow we will give you our uniwer at tbi* place, at ten o'clock. We are not unwilling to tell ronie of our land* The fallowing day. at the hour appointed, tbe chief* having taken their leatr, Mr. Vmai a?ked them for their reply to the que*tion? of yesterday. namely, If tbey would rell thrlr land >, kc Shinom axo>< r tb?*n r< ee and *aid -Tlii 1* a question o! va?t impoitance to our*elve* and to our children'* children. Kour yearn have pawed ilncn the mlneri< timt came among u.?. (eizlng our land* and po?*e**lng themtclte* t f the mineial which baa been plaoed tbere for our u>e We have the example of our brethren upon the other *ide of tbe lake, to guide u* in our transaction*: they bare cold all their land*. and now tbey can only behdd. but net (hare in. the wealth which their land* produce. They have either been unfortunate or uuwire, We do not wi*h to *ell alt our land*; we mutt keep ?ome When I raw our land* occupied without cur e?n?ent. I twice travelled to nee our Ureat Kather. at Montreal, and a*ked in Tain for jaxtiee We ought a**lftanre from (ever*!, who we hoped, might aid u* in cur dlffl<-ultie*; at we turned to ane who had been among the flr*t to eotae upon our land*, but wb<> alaay* *aid " > ou aiu?t be paid for your laad* '' lie became our friend; on bim we placed our reliance, and we can truxt entirely to bint. Ha know* our want* anJ wi*be?, and he ba* full power and authority from u- ta tact, and to conclude a bargain with you; our wht le affair* are row In hi* haad*. ile 1* a white man, like your?elve*, you cau uadervtand one another \ ou are rent by the government; ba I* *ent by u* Turning to Mr Macdonell, he rail ' Sly friend It I* tar you now to eettle with tbem; I haie done" l'o thi* all the I nd'ai * prevent aigniSed their approbation. Mr. M*< noNRLi. then r>aa, when Mr Vldal informed bin that tba fommi-wonir* were *entto treat with the Irdlac*. and demanded of them If they had more confidence In Mr. Macdnnell than in tbe governmeat. All utanimourly replied " V ea, we have mora confidence in Mr Macdonell than in tbe government , be alone "ball act for u* ' Mr. Macdonell then addra**ed tbe ommtentoneri. raying, that he la(i*ted upon the right of appearing there an tbe agent of there people, who?e determination had been eiprr*r<d to him. Mr Vldal, by thrmrelve* lie tald, " I am tbe tarvant of the** people. Irea to ohoo* whom th?y nay employ to negotiate with you tba *erv?nt* of a party bidding for their land* ' Mr. Vldal in a mo*t flurried and nervou* manner. Interrupted Mr Maodonell, caylng that if he per?i*ted, the council nhould be broken up and that tiier- rbould be no treaty ; to wbloh Mr Macdonell replied, " I will maintain the poaiil'.a In which thi* people have plan d mi- ; it would be b??e and dishonorable In roe to de?ert It r.ow. and, a* their agent, I tell > > IK, > >,. IKo i>nn,,>ll ...I . ?,l I ?t In... lu traaty, but upon your lira I rael the biama. I here tail tbrm to tbelr far* (Mr Vuderaon la yreeetit), that they wara net a ut horned to offer ona ah III i in; for your laada , l?t th>tu eantradlct n If I ray that whtah In not trn*. 7 hay ha?e <|U*atloBed much about our arr*ngem*ite rrlatlaa to th.- laland of Mlcblpieotton The land la your*, atid the rightful till* can only coma f.- in you ; whan you rball ha?? transferred that title to the (to. >err>ment than let !h?<n ta'.k ol what ij?y will aanctl'tn or abat tbey will not aa?eti<>a An it li you tan aall It. you can keap It. *r you can farm It lo what manner ) ou think propar A an baa* r?n? to the d -teruiinn tion to refarre It for yoaraalrra. and who -ball any that y> u hall cot ' Von bar* thought proper to anter Into arrangement* with ma. whereby I b'-eoma your ear Tan 1, to farm or work It for you, and who d*fa aay you ahall i.rt rmpky ma ? Will th*y tall you that you ahall not auiploy a nhlta man to plant or dig your potatoaa ' They will not fay ao Than how can tbey ?leol?r? that you aha,I n t taafc ? M U f%rin that which you kn.w la far m're valuable ' Mo not feel un???y at tha r??'ilt of thl* day ; all tb*a* land* are atlll jour own. and ba a?> i;r?d 11'at aiery j o?tl< a BWt J"t be dma you if y n b? but trna to yourrelaea And it la fortuuata f >r you that thla owcurranea haa happened ; you aan now parerne what waa their abi*ot in aaefciog to traat with partial hera and tbera \ on mu?t combine from ona ai d of tha laka to tl.a other; b* firm, ba united and you will ba atrong all tba cblata meet at a general council, and thara only receive proposal* for a treaty. I will aay ao mora at pra?*nt. be<au*a I ahall hara many opportualtiaa mora aultabie than tbla " Mr Mardoaell then laft tha r ua, followrd by all the chief* and Indiana rraaeat Wall <Ad thaa* Indiana tall hi* I icalleney. whan referring to firmer promi'ai like tbia, bla la?t ona. broken and forcottan aa ?oou aa pledged, " * ather, wa begin to lear that tha?e awaat wor la had not their birth in tba baart, but that they lite,I only upon lb* lipi." Tha llatrla. T. Rafflngton Cincinnati; A I'arr. London; Mr. and Mra. Lawacn. Boat an, Oraon fhalpa. HufTalo, rapt Trowbridge, British Army; Mr and Mr* Davla, Boaton; II. Ilubhard, Mlddlatown; Mr. iroaby. Nantucket; T T Brown Waablnvton, C. Woleott. Naw Vork; T B Htch. Philadelphia; M Miller, do; S Boy>. New Orlaao*; Major I rcan, Philadelphia; \ H*; Mr. and Mra llart, Troy; Mr llnrkaa d".j Hon Willi# Hall, Naw Vork; J William*, L'ttea- H?n John Magaa Tath; (apt Stuart U H A ; A. H Maary. do: Dr Itoakwall. Baltimore, Of. 1 avllla, Albany; l?r Hocka all. Brattlaboro; C. McAlllatar. Ihiladelphla Hon Mr Strong, Poughkeap*ia. wara amonj tha arrlrala yaa terdny at tba Irving Hnuaa B. Merrltt. Plymouth. Ma>? ; J Haynaa, 8. f arMloa; A f bampnay. Saw Haven, Hon J ' handler I hiladel .11. W h..a I t|rklt?M|.| U iflk.r.Aa.1 A vv*?tm. Alfcu;; Capt Hb?rn.?o r?*i;t>ka?p>la. ara a! tha Aanrrlran Cel. Bak?r, M. r froro IlllnMa has arriTfd to low# m ran f? for Washington Ita vnl I iilflll*?nrfi Thara la t* b?t on exhibition tomorrow, at St?Tan? > William*' looking.gU*i< atora a m ?? !?< ailT?t Taw mad*by Mr. Me Vdaa??, of tkla city, for tb< rlll??a? rf Savannah, to ha pr???n??d t> Commandai Jr?t?b Tati a'l, t' t> N. A aw.ird baa ?|an b??n pre far?r|. by r>nt< r rf the l><l<la' tir? af Georgia for tfe< fame offieer 1 ha rlew on the ?a?a of the attack 01 the eaetla. la fr<m a aketeh by Lieut Da?iJ I'oftar.Tka inscription ta a* Mlowa : ? CtMnatfil to CoaiMnarra Tjiiiii., u. i. N, hia fallow citiaeaa of Savannah <J?n , In taelimrtiy of th*lr high *?t <ra ?tl*i of hia eharaata and rlrtnee ? a wan h!? iinifoTm teal. gallantry am ability ?? an (ffleer durlnr thirty ai* T*ar?ln tkaorrla vt hia eonntry-and la commemoration of the 'lariai attack upon the caatle of St man il' I II ? Nletino.b the, po called, Mvkkatoa M#?t. under hit aonnaami Marefc 1*47 Mtaaaak, 1849. ^ m ? -an ai ^ ?1 W m 1ERA 4 n i n lOIU. Folic* Intelligence. The Drui-y Cmr?In consequence, yesterday, of the publication, in this journal, of th? numbers and maker*' names of tbe gold and silver watches, together with other jewelry, found on the premises of Sam I Drury, quite large number of persons visited the police oltlee. with an idea of being able to discover some of their lost or stolen property. Among this number, we are informed, was a Mr. Taylor, Attorney for the Iuauranoe Company, with whem Mr. Drury was insured prior to his premises being consumed by lire These watohes, It is now alleged, correspond by numbers to the inventory made out and sworn to by Mr. Drury. as having been destroyed by the Are. The insurance companies, we understand, have paid up the amount due Mr. Drury; but the discovery of this property may possibly induce tbem to take steps anew in the matter Ckarft of Kohhtry.?A man by the name ol Robert O'Niel was arrested, yesterday, by the officers of tbe 4Lh ward, on a charge of knocking down Jumna (iardner, residing at No. lid Cherry street, and stealing from his person a pocket-book nontainlng f>6, and theu running off by tbe assistance of an accomplice. It seems that on Sunday niglit the aooused called in to see Gardner at his boarding house, No <Jt? Cherry street, and after a short conversation together, the accused invited Gard* ner to go down to I'atrtck Tigh's porter house and take a drink; to this Gardner consented and on passing dew a stairs and along tbe entry, which was dark,before coming to the street door, O'Niel struck Gardner a violent blow on the head, aud two other* on the neck and body, knocking him down, and then by force took from his bis pocket the book and money, as above stated, and made his escape. The next morning the atoused was arrested, and identified by the complainant as the man who committed the assault and robbed him. On the policemen conveying the prisoner to the station bouse, lie threw from his perron the identical pocket-book, containing tbe $5, as described by Gardner. The book was picked up by the ofllcers, and wils at once identified by Gardner as his property Ju?tloe Mount fort, on hearing the tet-timony, committed him to tbe Tombs, to await his trial 011 a charge of robbery in Ihe first degree. Jirrut of Hall Thitrti.?Officer Peterson, of the 17th ward, arrested, on Monday evening. two hall thieves, calling themselves James Jobuson and Henry Auders< n. whom the officer detected comiug fr Jin the entry of the residence of Mr J. K Coiidt, in Mh street, near 2d Avenue, one ot the rogues having on his arm an overcoat, stolen from the entry, valued at $1*. They were taken before Justice MoGrath ami committed Now that the fall of the year has set In , our citizens must be careiui anil iock ine street. uojrs d?i. re sunset. hi tnc i ntry lliisre* havH htyun to plun der the ?utri?n of overcoats cloaks, hats, Atu., \.t\, especially tun up town dwellings. ,irrin ?/ a Hiir^lur ?A fellow named .John Williams whs detected in burglariously entering the store corner of Watt and Sullivan t tret-tn. for the purpose of stealing Justice Mclirath committed him te prison fur trial. Supreme Court?Circuit Court. Before .) udge ilurlbut Nov. 20 ?Charge of Jldultery??&/ipluation f ,r Divorce. ? Magdalene Nichtern vs. i'ouce Al. N'lchtern.?This was a suit ot adultery, cause and cro.'* cause; the suit of the wife agalnsttbe husband and the husband against the wife. It was alleged in the complaint of th? prosecution. that she w* married to defendant in Pennsylvania, iu September, 1S.18; that they came to and have lived in New \ ork *lnce 188W; Ponce M. Nichtern, the defendant filed his hill against hi* wife, praying that the marriage may be dissolved and a divorce decreed ; during the time she lived with him, ahe had two children (girls one seven year* of age and the oilier Ave) by him; and complainant now charges the truth t?fe that l'?nce M. Nichtern has. since Uls marriage, committed tl crime of adultery at divers time* ami place* In New > ork. particularly with the servunt girls (whose oaaies were mentioned.) who were at the tin'e in defendant * employ; that in consequence of e^| ressioni of contrition, and promises of reformatim. she consented to forgive bim and continued to live 1 vlth him until the ath of December 1847, on which day she finally left him. in consequence ot such treatmeat as rendered it unsafe for her to lire wltb him; complainant further charges the acts of adultery with othtr women and that he Is at present living with one of them, named in a house in Liberty street; she (complainant) therefore prayi that ber marriage may be dissolved and a divoroe decreed, and that she may have the custody of the children. Hi.>at Voiumt deposed to tbaact of adultery having been committed by defendant with a wouau named ; Smith, in a house ot ill fame Ki.i.kk Hosilmi* a?H deponed to the fact that defendant feas frequently visited a young woman nauied LUette; saw him there last Saturday week, in her own room in Liberty street. On her cross (lamination this witasss raid tha* defendant (w!k. 1- a doctor, attended n ? lul l In that house. who was 111; heard that Li<ette wa< also ill; has not seen her take medicine, but sbe told witness that he baa taken It, witness looked through the keyhole, and raw LI celt* on the bed and tha doctor standing be- ' Md>' It as it he war going to leave; she had her stnok- I IngolT, doe* no* know It she (LL.ettr) was suffering from a burn on the foot H* eiaminedby v.*.Bit i?t? Did not know the defendant's name a as Doctor Nichtern when he used to visit Lixatta first; LUette used to oftll him her cousin. '1 he cross cause of Punce M Nichtern vs. Magdalene Nichtern, allege* that she committed divers acts of | adultery, particularly wltb (party named) on tha '^9th 1 of July. 1847 and that he (Pouca M. Nichtern) was not aware of that fact until the Uth December 1H47 ; that alie left bis bouse en the last mentioned day ; he alio prays for a dlvcrce Magdelene Nichtern, in her answer to this complaint, 1 admits that she left her husband, but that it was In c?n*? ',uence of his violent treatment; sba positively and unequivocally denies that sba ever committed the alleged adultery with the party named, or with any other person or perrons whatsoever Deposition' of a woman named Burn* were read in suppoit of the allegation* of the prosecutrix against her husband, hut the evidei ce I* wholly unlit for publication. At the rising of the court, the case stood adjourned to this morning. Mr* Nichtern accompanied by her daughters, two interesting and Intelligent locklnx little girls was seated n?*r her counsel the whole day Painful. Indeed. luust have been the sense of duty that compelled a wife to attend In person on such an occasion but it was a melancVoly and truly heart rending sight to behold her Innocent children forced into court their asra unnecenMiirtlv nollnted It* the recital of the deoosl tlon* (be they tine or (alee) that were fhux ?tvrri In plain detail' If lti? mother * f?-?lln^ra <! > tint prompt ber to the propriety of l?avlng her tender charge* at bonie, during the remainder of thi* painful and onnemlj Investigation we hope that tfi? learned and honorable jud.* If cognizant cf their pre*?noe "ill order th?lr exclusion from th<* caen* Without off-ring an; opinion up"n the trutb or fa!*lty ot the allegation", on the one el Je or the other we a'eert that tha rn-re recital ol the charge la calculated to m ralii* the inti.d*of children whote iulantine curiosity and attention Mutt na'urally tie eicited by tb? unhappy eauie at l*rua betwaeu their r *' raaL-ed parent*. Tnart of (>rii< rwI Heuloiilt Before the Hecordrr. and Aid-rnjcn Jatnc* Kelly and Mill line No*. 20 - Tbf f'wr mf Hftitrl IV. //iff I reiHi'itwccf.? 1 hie tair which I* hared oa a charge of receiving a rtolen watch (ecienter), tu ree>nn>d thli in ruir ^ 1 he detente introduced, a* wltn?e?e?, J?hn A Kennedy a meti'ber of the pr>-a?nt i-rand Jury lohn B. Ilarkin*. K?t . William II Baldwin. t ranei* H?et. M D, lieorge Harriott M 0 , and Jacob Benmn. ?M ?f th? officer* of thl* court Moet of thean wltnev?? had known tha defendant fcr more then ten ynn-<Ma? of tbem for aixteen y<ar* and they all *pcke In U..* moet unqualified term? ?f hi* good charade* end habit*. A wltneM wa* al?<> Introduced to prove that >ir lllir/? wae In tba habit of purchasing and ?elllnR article* of jewelry A latK~e number of bill* were produced and proem by one of tba firm of rfalfer k Krauklln. regular dealer* la jewelry The defence here reeled and the nroaecutl.m Intro rfured iltnuiM to rehnt of (i?>4 olnr?ft?r The?e wltnf?f?* were two p<->li<*e offl?er?, H?*d and < a|. row who bad n-*n Iba defendant In company with perm>n? of uepiclout character. The defence thi n Introduced wltn??*e? to dhow that Mr lltinc*'* bu?lne?* called him to the pis'*** mentioned by the proeecoMon. m tho?? at which he iu-t man of doubtful reputatlrn Ait?r *<.?m?ei ?o both nldea bad mmmai up. the H? corder charged the jury 111* HoBor want orar thate?tlmeny briefly bat carefully and In eonclu?lon n?*'d the jury if ttey cnnl I And a rerdlct of K?llty tain*! the accuned, under the evidence ? lla mid ft WM for than to determine wh< ther a man of lndu?'ry a'id b.i ltiao bablta iBflratlrely amployad and obtaining ?urh a reptilati' n as wa? proreo for tb? delan lant, could dapart froin tha path of rectitude. and engage In tha ronton |.tlbl? and III* ?1 bu*io<?* af baying a watch front a pedlar, knowlntr It to ba at?|en property lla c>uld not put ?o low an eetlmate on character, b it ??l l ba. In conclusion, it re*ta with tha jury to nay a? to tha guilt or Innocance of tba defendant The jury wara out but a faw minute* whan they rei turned aierdlctof not guilty 8e?eral of tha jury, and many of hla frleud*. than cam* forward andaltO'>k Mr. It If ir* warmly by tha band thu? eiprccing thalr . . ,.f t Inall/o l.l/.K >. .( I..I I at th* hand* ol a court and Jury of hl> f-ilnw.citiiiene Tkr iPrtttf. AVi/Vr and JMi -Samuel Drury, aenior, ami Sanni'1 I)ru*y junior. w*ra thl? m< rninu called on to plead In two Indlrtmtntn. tha flr?t charging A I'rurjr "Bier ailh f- rr-rr in the'ec^n 1 d?gr*e, in having tu bin | >e?a??inn a fs bill on the K.agl* Hank nf Hriitol, ^ Rhode inland wfth tha intention of p?<i?lng tt t'ha second Indictment charged both the acu'ed with an atti-mptto innrder 1 h<ma? Warner of .So. IS < Ity ' llall 11?ce, In Vnjr la?t To both th< Indictment* th*r | pi< ad*d not guilty. On being a?k?d If he wa* ready f.>r ti la!, I'rnry iwnlw. *aid h* woufd b* ready at an early day. and he continued, * I ?ball b? able to pro** that thie le all a foul conspiracy if yti can pr t* that I hare bad anything to d<> with ?tol?n pmp-rty. or with thler**, you may taka all I liar* got I hara turned r o?er ??tne fl'Jii.tMK) a year In thi* community Inniybj ?in?M; that ehrw* something of what I ha?* b-?n Th* * whole of thi? thing In a haee conspiracyTh* court i | ordered the prlnrir r* to b? remandrd. and tha DUtrlat Attorney Informed Drury that he should npn .?? hi* hrttig balled on the charg* of attempted murder; bat that be rheuld bring the ca?a to trlai axjuickly a* poa ?ible, I /*? nf C tilt* ? fiaorga W Vaaon pleaded guilty to a charge of petit larceny, nnd wn * nt*na*d by the r court to tha p? nlt'ntlarr for three m^uth* 1 (Inllrit HtatM Court. i Hefora Judge Nelaon I J No* 90 - In th* naae of ' Albert T Smell ? Rlttar," 1 for an an alleged infringement of a patent tor mould I. Ing machine*, the J?ry raturaed a Terdlut for th* da fondaat. I ? - - ? h D. TWO CENTS. Theatrical and Kualcal. Bowr.av Thiairk.?Tha play of Mr. Lefter Is dacldedly the cynosure of attraction at this placa of amusement. We cannot but repeat our praise of tha I excellent adaptation of the novel of Dumas, " Lei Trols Moutqnetairas." The part of Mr. Lester, D'Artagnon, is certainly one of tha best in tb? drama. Tha " Three tiuardsmen," Messrs. (iilbert. tba imposing I'orthos, Wallack, the noble Count de la Fere, and Arnold, the Cardinal Kioheliau, are nightly received with much applause. Whilst we are speaking of Mr. Arnold, we cannot refrain making a few remarks on his acting. We remember having seen this actor Ova years ago. when lie wits performing on board of tha nautical " Temple of the Muses," and sinoa that period he has much improved in his profession Tba style which he has imparted .to his role of tha Cardinal Itlchelieu is well understood, and he renders admirably the ounnlng and daring of the greatest politician of his age We wish Mr. Lester would write a longer apaeoh at the end of the tifth tableau; It would be of great benefit to Mr Arnold, and would baa j udleious addition to the character of the Cardinal Why does nat Mr. Uamblin leave aside that carnival scene of tha filth act? The saute bill will be repeated this evening. Broadway Theatre ?The Kngllsh opera, at tha Broadway, Is still successful, under the conduct of tha Seguin troupe. Last evening. Auber's opera of " Fra Diavolo'' was performed, to the admiration of tha audience in attendance Mr. W. H. Reeves assumed the part of Kra Diavolo, and acquitted himself, as ha always does. well. The parts of Beppo and (Jlocoiaa, the brigands, were assumed by Messrs. Meyer and Seguin respectively, and were played and suiu in good ta-te. /erlina was personated by Mrs. Seguin. and Lady Allcash by Mrs Blake. We can but speak In terms of general praise of the performance. The songs, concerted pieces, choruses, and all, were performed Ina style which drew from the large auditory frequent plaudits. At every return of Mr. lteeves to our city, he gains new admirers Ills voice is a peculiar one, but always pleasing; it is very fine, and his musical rxecuti'n Is extremely correct The bill for the evening concluded with the farce of the ' Milliners' Holiday " To right, we see that Miss Rosa Jaquei Is to appear as Norma, for the beuetit of Mr. Seguin Tha proprietors deserve the patronage of the public, for tba mitnner in which they enter for their benelit. There are many who delight to h?ar the mu?la of celebrated composers sung to words in their own language who can < nly be gratified when those words are Kn/lish. All such persons are certainly under obligations to tha conductors of atfairs at tbe Broadway.'s IJarpkm.?'This moat charming of all our re' i>ort* of pastime and amusement In summer, Is rendered delightfully comfortable for tbe winter season. Tha house last night presented a tine assemblage of beauty and fashion. The Kavel ( amily, In " La Sylphida," with Its numerous brilliant danr?<. to ?ay nothing of tha expressive pantomimic scenes >hich bind the whole thiog Into a consisten stoev. are, on any fine night, worth walk up to Nibln'g. i'he ha'.f hour'* Interiul*pion in the ealuon, over an Ice crmn. Ii not to bi t?fuird upon an Invitation; and the concluding comic pantomime of " The Milliner" would <b?rt?n the faoa ofa>|uaker with it* drolleries. To night. tha '(.Ilea Urnirr," and the lnimitabU * hrl*ty ? Minstrel*. Boioit'l Thuiic.?The heading of the bill of n< ttrtaiument* at Burton* th> litre, in < hamber* (treat, last evening. wa?" Too Good to Change,'' and that the " raire MU" would be repented. We concur in tha propriety of tbat heading, for really the bill was too Rood to change, especially when we consider " the unequalled cast of talent and popularity which characterized it. But joking aaide. Brougham'* comedy of " Homance and Keality'' la decidedly one of the beat piece* thnt has been produced on the Mage for a long time aiid we do not wonder at the su"0"?s which haa attended It. The tariau* character* ef the <'o?m?polite. the ardent young Virginian, the Kxcluiiva, iiO., are admirably wrought, and a* admirably portrayed by the several parties to whom they ate entrusted. Not the least Interesting feature of the comedy i* the epilogue at the conclusion, which deaerva* to he ramitlourd In more than favorable terms As a whole, ' Romance and Keality" Ii quite a hit. although we mui-t *ay. It might, with benefit, b* c?n J?n?ed a tfitle % or 10. As it is. however, we have rarely seen a new piece better received. It will net do to unit saying a favorable word for MU* Chapman, Mr*. Winstanley, Mr* Brougham and Miaa Cooke, for without their aid the piece would sot he half *o Interesting as It i(. " Hoinanee and Reality''will bear repetition and rerepetition j but to-night, we believe, will on Burton's *t*ge. the performance of 11 The Old Dutch i .(.i. rncr. ' A bird of Tassage ' and the comedy A*k no l4ue?ll<>n* each and all of which are aspital, as, no doubt, thafrequenter* of thir popular plaoo of amutament well know. Nstio^al Tiikitbe ?This place of amassment it nightly visited by large audience*, aal the play* perfumed by the talented company of Mr. Chanfrau are rendered with a deal of humor, and alway* received with gieat applause. The entertainment offered to the public, laat night, consisted of the farea of tha ' Spectre Brldegrorm " In which Mr Burke wav funny and comic to the highest point, and wa* well supported by Messr* Dawe*. Taylor, Hamilton. llt-rbTt. and Mesdame* Sutherland aud Lockyer The drama of *'Joan of Are." whleh was performed afterward*, wa* ale<> very *ucce*eful; and Mr* M Jenet, wbo.plavedtha Dart of the " Maid of Orleans.'* deserved many plaudit* for the remarkable style In whieh she delivered tha j ro/e of the unfortunate heroine of l> ranee The wh<Ua concluded with a new farce, received from London, called " Teddy Hoe." which proved highly satisfactory to the patrons of tha " People'* Theatre." Thi* evening. will ?> performed " Teddy Roe,'' u Joanoi Arc," and the ' Phantom Breakfast." Mitchell'* Olympic Tintrat ? Thl* neat llttl* theatre was uncommonly well attended last night Tfca entertainment* of the evening commenced with tha *ic<ll< nt drama of 'Time Tile* All," whloh wa* performed with much ability, and crowned with the moat llattering tucces*. Mi** .Mary Taylor and Mr. I'alner acted In the ino-t talented andellective manner p >?slbl? ?nd eer* aga.n called before the curtain, along with Mr .Nlcklnson, when they wera greeted with rapturona applau*e 'I be drama was (ucceeded bv the renio op< ra of ' brother ar.J Sister which was admirably sustained, and received with every demonstration of rilan* lira* ami <la>lifl?tit A flar arhl.ik i.laaxl I ha Ar*t act<f the celebiated opera of 1 Amilie. or the I.ove T?t," w%?r?ln \1r Iti'hop end MlM raylor ar >juitted tbem*e|?ee WUb much vocal ability. The "Highlend Ming." dauced by Mlaa < arline. wax executed with grace Tb< aruu"em. nt? concluded with the faro* of | Laptaia of Ilia Watch " To ninht Mr. t'onover will take hi* benefit on which oocaMoa will be performed Mr Haker* celebrated l>urle?'|Ue oil the-opera of Amilie ' entitled "Amy Lee," la connection with tha drama of -Uevil In l ane."'Time Trie* All, and lha farce of the ' Trumpeter * Wedding " Irtiitn Onai?On Monday evening there wa? a very Urge and blchly fa>hl<<n?ble attendance at tba Opeta lloure, an doubt In a great meaiure attracted in order to wltaeM the Hrhut of the new prim* donna The performance throughout wa* eery ably *a*uined, and tbe inunio of IIomIdI'i beautiful op. ra of Otello." wa? executed with excellent vocal and ln*trum"ntal ab'llty It will be repeated thle evening, when another crowded houae may be expected. CHaitrt'a MiKaiaiL*.?The very arauaing intertalarrent" given nightly at Mechanic*' llal1, attract large andlenre*. The programme. for thl? evening con tat a* a gr< at variety > negro mel >dle*. Added to thi*. they Will elecute the celebrated burl">e<jne' Voyage Mn?lcal," and Oenrge ( briaty will (Ire two apeolmen* 0< hie eicelleat dancing Ami air Mi mom -Between vaudevillaa, gynnaa* tic* cruilc ringing and other amu<lng performance, a very p|ee?ant hour or two can be enjoyed at the Muteiini Thl* weak tba Martiaettl family, ailed by the other artl*t*. will appear In the comic pantomime of "I'ecbaluineau ' Tbla atrange performance together with the privilege of viewing all the great natural curlorlliea I* a rich treat for the *mall aum ot 26 cent* I i*< ra. A?T?a Ti *> r..- WalMt I* drawlnr all before him and around him. at the ( Irene. In Ugh'h *treet. tin Mor day bia benefit wn well atteaded In ?pita oI the itDfi*. although a great many were prevented on tl at aceutint. from attending The manager hn aet a*ide trid*v n?xt for another benefit to vtr vV'aliett in rider to glfa *0 opportunity to tha frl?ntl? af that ( to aaaambla la fall fere*. TNi? aftara ?>a ? II ? In tha atenlng tha graat humorint la to appaar f ia both prfer mania* MiHHtmn < ran a?Tha ferry b >*t? from Wlll'amabiirjjii and tba Navy Yard ?ra nightly crow,lad with !>*- ? Hftp who coma orar eipreaaly to rialt tha "?r?nd atrtat I Ireua which l? locatad na*r tha Kwt Rltn. I.avatar l.ea. tbw Hiaara f*mII*, and \1a*t?r Niton ara tha | rlarlpal attraction* th?-ra at praaaat. Thay parform ?*ary alanine Siorram Hat i..?K?a?e' grand tanorama oftha <lty rf>aw lor* nl*htly eihlhit-d at thla plana la truly datarvlog tha axtenaira patronage It racalva* Tin r?*o??M? or tmk Niua - We obaarra, in tha /orirfirti ( for Inly. 1M# tha following annouoe*mant . ?I'ha pr pnat' ta of tha Panorama of Iba Miia beg leata t? announce that tbay hare eadad aa a*a?t crpy if It to tha wall known Egyptian arah.aoloflat ami American lactnrer Mr Wen Ullddon by whom it will ba axhlbitad throughout tba l'nited Mtata< of Ainartea. return?-ti<-ln|t at N??r > or*, in ma in >nm < ? Nc. ??uib?*r next ?n<utDir Raprtmi Court. nitHRHI. TKHM Brf<r? Jndfcra Jone* Kdaiond* an I F.l?*r4< Not. 20 - fb?rourt tl?? following darlaioa? ? .Srrj.Vn R'ti i?. Mary CUM a?W olS*rt ? Motion dart i?d, with n?t? r?. (irrmnn Rrfrrmrd Ckirch ri 0*?' fr ?M?lion danlrd with eoat? ./?>/>? .Itiititrift* > ? Jofxtlh m ITUl .Spaclal d?iraa In llk< Mnllrr of (>prtiiri? aiH Krfmtitnt Canai mn4 H ,4>t. ing K'tttir tlnef Motion tor r*-tai*tion daalrd. Motion tor laar* to althdraw report d?Bt*d, nail* *<x>4 ran** iharator ba ?ho?n .1/rpin attan tg iintl thr llnlt<n Rixr Haiiraarf. ?Mr. i utttfef rmnaied and flnWtird ht? arm mant thl? iu ^rain* l? <npport ?f tha appiiratl'a lor an Injan?U<>? galnfttka Hud*oa Hirer Kallroadt MipkDj

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