Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 8, 1851, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 8, 1851 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. r- > - s WHOLE NO. 6052. MORNING EDITION ? WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1851. , , PRICE TWO CENTS. DOUBLE SHEET. - .NEWS BY TKLGORAPH. Affairs at the National and State Capitals . CONVENING OF THE N. Y, LEGISLATURE. lit Political Proscription luvcHilgatiMi la the foiled fctniti Srnitt. ? ?ws from all Sections of t lir \merican Coutinenf, 4tc., Atr., <fc?. VHIRTT-riRIT CDNCillESS. 8ECOM> SKS.HION. ItnaU. Br MORbK'S MAONKIIC TfLRORAPH. Waihisiito*. January 7, 1851. LANDS WAISTED KOR A KsllKotll l!S I'lOHIDA, KTC. A few petition! haviup lv en preHented, Mr. Yulee introduced a hill granting alternate seo_ ^Uu of land to f lorlda, to aid in the construction Of a railroad between the Atlantic and Gulf of Mexloo. MR. BBADBI Kv's Kh.lOl.t' tlOS, Being taken up, Mr Ekimj arose and said, that dar ing a former debate Mr Cass bad ask* 1 him, if Mr. "Weller would hava been removed had be been a whig ! to which he anawered. ' yen." The 8enator trom Miohl. gan seemed to doubt the einoertt y ?f this reply, and ha irould saw praeeed to show sufficient reason* for hi* removal, whether ha were whig or democrat. He then r?ad a certified copy of the report of the master in chsncery, in the Court of Common Pleas of Uutler county, Ohio, In which Col Weller aud several others, all democrats who were commissioners charged with the trust and adminlstratien of certain public funds were repotted to the court as defaulters. The amount ? which Col. Weller Is charged with being a defaulter is sixteen thousand and nine hundred and thirty-three dollars and sixty oent*. for wui h no evidence appears as to how or when h* got th? motey. Mr. Well?r being at the time the secretary of the enmmissiuuera. This fact was known to him < VI r Kwicg ) and he could not but feel that It was a sufficient cause forth' remo val Again : Mr. Weller wan well known to be habitually Intemperate; his ofHce wai one la which he would be oallad on to command men. and ulshurtm public money Mr. Weller reoeived into hi< hand' on setting out. thir tvthree thousand dollars, for which no bond was given, lie left the United BlaUs oua luouoti betore he needed to have done, and that. too. without clearing up the charge of being a defaulter Ic hl? osri State. And -when he was gone a mon'.h he ?a- an Panama -a pl ioe where he could get no con*ev?nce to the place of his business ? whereas tf he reuitlut'd at N"W York, j?ch conveyance conld &*??? had Knowing these cirottmstauces be (Mr tiwlugt could not oonsid ?r Col. Weller a tit person to h >1 1 ofH'ie. iu which pub lie money* were to pass throng1) hi< haa Js tl>< hoped the Senator from Mirhignu notild now feel satijlied that Col. IVeller would have b??n rem >ved. evxu it a -whig. In one case 1 ruooiutnende J t Be app ointment of a man to office, believing him trustworthy, and he was appointed. Subsequent i? I received evil-nee that iha man was a defaulter in ills owa Stat*; I informed Gen Taylor, and the man was instantly removed He saw no naked proscription in this case. Col Weller, a democrat, was removed, and Col. Fremont, another democrat, was app> Inted W hat proscription was this.' Mr. Swing thin turned to the case of den*, and examined the allegation? and charges made by Oen. Lane against Oen Taylor, of falsehood, and mlsrep Tesentafiou of the conduct of the ludiuna regiment at Baena Vista. He justified the removal of Oen Lane on account of his injustice to Oen Taylor He denounced the system of proecriptinn l?hUh wa* commerced by Oeneral Jackfon lie despaired of ever gettiug clear Of it. He declared that no on* hid be?o removed. ex cept tor cauv, or where the administration btlieved cause did exist. Oen. Case said the charire again t Col Waller, of being a defaulter, was one which had been u?ed in th * guber natorial canvass in Ohio and that lu that State, where _ tbe subject wai understood. Col Weil*r wanted hut three hundred votes ?.t bs-lng elected Oovernor. After that bis nomination had !>?? n cor firmed by the in nate. without onn dissenting vole* ? be never heard .'bat Col Weller* habits Incapacitated him for bual lies*. Sir DaanMt'av followed in defense of hi" resolution. Mr Downs said that the Inference to be drawn from Mr. Kwlng's remarks that all persons removed were removed for cause. Now, there exipted no cause Jot the removal ef of# . rs in New <>rl?ans ant this was shown in the ease o*|tli?' District Attorney, who l>y the next mall after receiving his dismissal received a ooirmisilon as special couuael in one of the most im portant United States cat's, and one of tb >te who WAa removed, had alace been elected to the bther house. The subject was thm postpone.], land warrants. Mr Kri.eHjreported back advsi self, the joint reso lution from the Mouse, authorising the asslgnmsnt of <tnd warrants. The Senate then adjourned. Haas* of IlsprsieiitaUvs*. BY BAI.1 S rivU-CllkiltCAL TEUtBfcAPIT. Washington, January 7, 1860 TOOK HIS seat. John Bell, elected a member from the Sixth dis trict of Ohio, in the place of Amos K Wool, deceased, appeared and was qualified. Mr. Joliav, (free soli) of Ohio, meved for a correc tion of th s journal of yesterday. He moved to aua pend the rales, to present a memorial of the anti-sla- I vary friends in Indiana, against slavery generally, and particularly agalnrt tlie t ugttive Slave law lis now 1 wished the object nf liis motion *tat?d, na.nely, that | lie mMiioti'il might b - referred to a committee, with instructions to report a bill to reps%| that law. He wanted facts stated a< they occurred yneitlons of order were raised invr lvlag the point | as towhstber two motions conld hs made at the same j time, and conversa'l >c was indulged as to what took | place vesterdar I'inally the motUn ;to amend the , Journal ta> laid on th* 'a'ds. Mr Cose (drm ). of Ala'tamv mnved to raoon-'ldsr ; the rota by which the House ictusei to *usp til the ! rules' yesterday He wanted to see how mncv men ' would vote to rteelve th- m-morial. with the view of j lnstrnctlng the committee to report a bill for the ra- | peal of the yngitlTo ("lave law Tbe Srasass sa! 1 ? he motion would be < ntsred and C me up n xt Monday, and d^d a?t hesl'ate to say that there was doubt as to wh. th?r a r ,uaal to sua- ' p*nd the rule* could he recon'i4?r' d Mr Kichabdso* Icso ), of luinols, wished to mova | to lay the motion on th* table. The Pi-xaber said the motion wai net now before the House th* sr? HsairSMt**. rtiti sr?o SLrofieW c?sa. The Hons* proceeded U> >h? consideration of the I centested election case frrm New Hampshire Jared ; Terkine centest* the eeat of Mr Morrison (lera ) in i the Thir I district. 8in-e Mr Wilsro re?lgne l his s?at I In the House. th? Third district of New Hampshira has been al'ered. *? d t^?e .jnestl m Is whether Mr. I Monlson waa clectel t > fll! the ?ocy thus created. : Tbedi'bttc was not concluded when tba House al .Vournad . Affairs lit Ua*hnf(inii. WiaNliatO*, Jkl. I Doth bonaes of Csni rrss* ?r? becoming stagnant I The Bei.ate manage* to keep up the talk aboat politic ski proscription, but It <lo?? not amount to much There fm a little fire in the House. yesterday ?o l to Jay . i d the ?ler"ry question. bat It wa* quickly * The trial of Coiumo Jore Jones !? alo?ly progri>?slng The last witneseae etamlnrd testified to tb* soaadaloai report* of the asru*i>d against certain officers of tha Pacific equadroa .labff <ior? a 1 loose elrrk. <11*4 to-day. The President r?er?nl4t > Bartholomew Watts as tha Brlslllan Vie* Consul lor Nrw Orleans. Hit JtlrDonogh \\ III? .t'ulimi lnta<lrr?. die. Ni:w Osi r?ws, January 5, 1WI. Tbal>lrtrl?t Court ha? r?tu?<d the prtitioa of ths ?geeutora of MtDonogh's wilt, to ansnl the writ of legislation granted to tbegtafe of Louisiana They Intend to ay peal to the SnpreiB" tjoart. General Hsadenoa, of MistilV Ippl, is under trial on account of the Cuban iavaaicn The steamship Philadelphia sailed featn thl? port for C'hagrt s an tha 1st Inst . with 240 men, who hare been employed to work on tha Panama railroad. M*rafttenaaltont lllaiali ri.-Kn(IMT< *la?M, Lot'isTitxt, January T. 1151. A report I* current here that the new rt?amer Mag nolia recotly suak between llayou and New Orleans. She waa Inrnred at New Albany, for fJOfMM) The stsemer Creole waa burned at New Orleaas on tha 27th ult The mall iteaaier Dlapatrb waa sunk while going up l he Arkansas riser, thirty arilr* above its mni '.h. and .* a total I'-ea. The Memphis Eaglr aaya tha*. (Its fagl'.lrss hare t sen brought bark to that city within tha past two Wssks- * llrtftlstl Vesarl In Distress. CHsn-asris, January II, INI. A British ship, with fallfoad Iron is off r>Ues bir. itUi loruusel gon", and signal* of distress Hying HBW YORK LEaiSLATUKB. ur nous's lunrno tklbqrajh. Iwrti. Alhahv. Jan. 7-11* A. M. At 11 o'cloek, Lieutenant Governor Church osllsd the Butt* to order, nd addressed it u fellows:? "Senators:? It 1* with uaaffeeted diSdenee that I enter upon the dutle* of presiding over your dellbsra tlona. PeiMMed of bat limited legislative experianoe, and oomparatively unacquainted with those rale* of order, and parllamna tary asage that are justly regard ed aa Indispensable for the government of deliberative bodies I nay well aueatlon my ability to maintain that high character for prealdlng talent which hu dis tinguished my predeeessor*. But thia self dla truat la greatly diminished, when I observe that I am aurrounded by gentleman ol experience and eourteay, whom assistance and aupport in tbs discharge of the delicate. and sometimes embarraaalng duties of my positiou I ffeel confident will be generously and promptly rendered. It shall be mv aim to deserve your confidence and respect, by ad mlnistratiiig such rulea as you may adopt, with fair ness and acrupuloua Impartiality, and to co operate with you aa our official relation* may require la pre serving the varied and extensive interests of the Htate, in developing its resources, and promoting the hippl nens and prosperity o( the people.'' Tha usual formulas of organisation were then ooaa plsted. A cammittee waa then appointed to wait on the Governor, and the other branch of thi Legislature, and inform them that the Senate was properly prepared to proceed to buaineaa. Tha Governor s annual message (which will be found on tha next page of thii day'a Herald,) wai than re ceived and read, and the Senate soon alter adjourned. Assembly. Ai.sanv, January T, 1851. ORGANIZATION OK THK ASSKMIII.T. At 11 o'elook, the House of Assembly wa* called to ordsr by Mr. Rosa, the Clark of the last Honse The Honaa waa organised by choosing Ur. W J. Ray mono, of Naw York, Speaker. Mr. Ratmosd was conducted to the chair by Messrs Elderkin and Varnurn, and took hi* place, and deli vered tha following address: ? "Gentlemen of the Assembly: I tender you my thanks for the honor you have been pleased to confer on me. I shall endeavor to discharge the duties and to meet the reapenilbillt lea whioh that honor bringa with it, by a careful attention to the progreas of pttblio buai neaa. and under a due senae of the importauce of the trust which you bare devolved upon me. You will soon adopt rules for your guidmce and yonr govern ment in the deliberations ot the present session I shall aeek to give such vigorous practical effeot to such rules aa shall best attain the detign they are Intended to cecnre I shall often need ^entl'*m<>n. and I do not doubt I shall always have your most charitable indul gence in this endeavor Nothing, permit me to remind you, can more effectually promote the easy and bene fcial dlscharge;o( public duty than a pervading sense of the magnitude of the interests committed Co our care. Let aa bear always In mind that we are making laws for the greatest, the richest the most powerful of the American States; that the topics which will demand onr attention, are those wliieh touch most nearly the dearest interest of these millions ot pnople and that^in regard to our sister States and the federal L'uion. w* have rights, relations, and duties, which demand our care, and that our action here uiay shape the charac ter, guide the growth, and control the destinies of this great State, long after we shall have ceased to take any part in its affairs. Under such a m use of the great ness and Importance of our task, and with proper de perdenne apon the wisdom that conieth from ab^ve, let na address curselve* to the dntiea that lie before ?a.'' After Mr. Raymond had concluded, the several offi cer* selected at the caucus last evening, were ohosen. The annual message of the Qovernor waa then read, and the Asserbly adjonrned M?etili| Of Ihs Pennsylvania Legitlatnre, Pooltlon ot Parties, ?fcc. IlAKaisnuaaH, January 7, 1851. The Bouse of Representatives was organized at 11 o'cloek. John Cessna, (den ) of Bedford county, was elected Speaker, having received &9 votes; Oeo. II Hart, (whig.) had 87; scattering. 2 At thia juncture the death of Ilenry Chnrah. s number, was announced. An eulojliiin was pronouns ed the customary resolutions of respeat were passed, and the Honse adjourned. In the Senate, live ballottiuga wers had for Speaker without success, The last stood Mo ?a?lln, d?m , 16; ; Konlgmacher, whig 8 -the ba'ance of t!ie vote ws< scattered Parties are evenly balanced In th? Senate. It li rnppeted a ruse will be r?sort?d te, and that Mr. Mcl'aMin will be elected. The Sfnate then adjourned There will be no message until the Seriate organizes I'll* Illlnol* Lt|UI?tnr? ? Mlitoarl (J. H. Stiklcr, St Loci*, Jkn. 7, 1861. Th* Legislature of Illinois ka organize I by Ihs ap potntmtnt of democratic ?filler* In the Henate, sad lbs election of Mr. Smith, of Will county. u **ore tary. Id th* Houi*. Judge Sydoey Breen* tu elected Speaker, and R. H Dill?r. of SirlogfUld, clerk Thursday next ku been fixed U| on by the Mi?*ourl Legislature for th* election of a United Statei Senator, in place of Thomas II. Benton Mr Henry 8. Qryer I* the whig candidate for the office. Ohio United State* Senators. OaLi mru a, Jan 7 1851. It Ik rnmortd that the democrats In eaucu* have i nominated Mr Pain*, of Cleveland, for the lon( term, and 0*n. Samuel Medary, of Columbus. lor the ?hort { term., in the United State* Henate. Th i Stat* tfeoate, i yesterday. laid tt* Uouse rr^oluilua to go In'* the election on the taMe a^aie. The Maryland Reform Coi.Trntlon, Ahmmi it, Jaaury 7.1851 The Reform Convention have adopted a retoluion to employ a reporter, and print debate*. The Democratic and Free noli Coalition In Ilassnehaaett*. Bo ?to*, Jan 7, 1?51 The coalition party have agreed to a division of th* office*.- -Th* democrat* are to har* the Oownif, 1 Lieut Governor, Stat* Treasurer five Counsellor* and th* Senator f*r the tbort term The free *ollerr ar? to have tb?* Senator for the long t?ra. H -jretarf of 3:.ate, four Counsellor*, 8 tat* Auditor, aal Serjeant at- Arras Piopoaltion for another Rtate, iVc. Bst-riMoat, January 7. 1841. Th* mail* da* from Mew Orleans have been received to-night. The T*sat paper* advosaU th* foraatton of a new Stale out of Eastern T*xa*. Th* Rev K.dward N*uvill* <lied at Savannah on the Sd inetant _ War Declared between Han Salvador and Dondnrai, Nrw OaLKAit*, Jan 3.1851. Late advice* from Central America confirm the re port of a declaration of war hetw>en the State* of San Salvador and Ilondura*. Mr. Chatfleld say*, ofl. eially. tbat the Brltlcb government will Interfere. Balling of the Florida. Ittunii, Jan. 9, 1851. Owing to bad weather, th* *t?om?hlp Florida did not leave for N*w York till Sunday morning, at ten ?'?lock. The Weather, die. nv morse's j.ini? orri- i Ifi wau. wrkkt. Itrrrst n. January 7 M. Thermometer 33 degrees l.lgh' wind from the ea*t. barometer 2?i* degree*. Thvr* is "omi prospaot of an other mow ?torm no, iimn. January 7- 8 P M Rarly this morning re had *light rain with wind from the east. anu a little ?now at *b>ui eight o'clock. TherBiomst.i at nine oYI- '< A M *? degreet ab ive tero. Thin evinlnR we hat* an *?<i.rly wind, with ?omewhat eloudy *iy Thermometer 30 degreet above *ero. 0*nn o. January 7?8 F. M Wind from the south and light Clear and pleasant. Thermometer 88 degree*. fly**. ? ?*. January T-S P ? Some mow thin morning with wind from northwest. *>d thermometer at 21 degree* Thl* evening It I* clear and cold. Wind about N. W. Thermometer IS degree*. I"ti?a, January 7 - 8 P. M The wf*lb?t this momlag ?? - .lamp and hany, with the appearance of rain and wind tr>,tn th? ea*t Th >r room?t*r 28 degree*. llsroei. ter C.Vi degree* This evening It I* cl?ar and pleasant, with wind from N W Thermometer 13)4 degree* Harowieter ilslng T*ot, January 7 - 8 P M. Weatber very fine all day. Therm om -ter II degre** above *ero, to night. Slight wind ftcai north, fin* II lit 111. Ai *?w. Jennary 7-8 P M. ?ery pleasant all dav Heaarfel *tai light evening Kind ai n tt* eat. Th- tnojilUf stands at 15 degree*. IntwNtlBf ItvK IIm Mexican ESrandsry Coumlulon. Br. Louia, January 8, 1861. We bur* Interesting mooddU from the Mexloan k*uiduj, dated K1 Passe, Not. 24. Bartlett arrived at R1 Pino en the 18th November, In advtnoe of th* main body, in 33 day* from Ban Antonio, after a deten tion of 7 day*, to recruit the animal*, and 10 day* of ?ever* snow (term, having agreed to ueet the Mexl?ap Commissioner on the lit of November. In conae quenee of the detention ef the Commissioner, he was Induced to take a party of young engineer* a* an e* oort, well mounted and armed, together with spies and hunter*, and seven wagons, with provisions, equip ment*, It*, forming a party of 40. This party then want in advamoe of the train leaving San Antonio, 11th Ootober, and when near Han Saba, ntruok off to the north, to Brandy Creelc; thenoa west, to 3onnho. They travelled eight days, with no ether guide than map* and the company Mr HartUtt struck for the road again, hi* object being to flod grass and water: but he wait disappointed. At the Congo he was visited by two of the principal chief* of the Llpan Indian*, acoompanied by warrior*. The Interview waa friend ly but great care wa* taken te show them that the party was well armed Alter ohoaing the Jornada, a jeurnt-y of sixty-five miles, without water, the party reached the Pis*, and l jiIow- J tt north one hundred and twenty miles, te Delaware Creek. Here they were overtaken by snow, an] Air. Thurber was sent to K1 Passo, to avoid the delays whloh would otherwise defeat the object of thli journey. Mr. B. left next day. with Mr Webb, the secretary, ail six engineers. They took no tents, but took blankets and provision*. They went thirty mile* the unit day, and text day thirty. five mile*, when they reached Salt Lake, on the west side of Quadaloupe fast, llere they iound a train ot wagons belonging to Mr Konn. con taining government store*, which left San Autoulo in June, being detained tfty six day* tor want of water. After procuring provision*. Mr. B. proceeded, and In three days reached K1 Passo. The Indian War la Yuenlaa? Great Nainl?er or Whites Killed. N?w OiLiini, Jan. 4, 1861. Advices from Yucatan state that a battle had oc curred between the white* and the Indian!, in which the latter were viotorlona, and three hundred of the whites were killed. General Treas had beenicaptured. The Spaniards are said to be at varlanoe among them selves Th? province ot Nlcalar U menaced by the Indian*. Court of Appeal*. Albany, Jan. 7, 1831 . Several motions nave b*?n deolded, and tha opening argument on case No. 1 was not oonoluded up to 2 P. M V. 8. Circuit Court at Ulllwankle. Milwaukiic, Jan 7, 1851. The United States Circuit Court are in session here, j Judge Miller presiding. We have no snow here, and the weather 1* fine. Th* road* are good, and produoe Is coming in frteiy. Western Navigation, &c. St. Louit, Jan 0,1861. The steamer Despatch sunk in Arkansas river, and is a total loss. The ice is thick lrom St. Louis to Cai ro. The Illinois river Is frozen over. The Ne Plu* Ultra is aground at the mouth of tho canal. We havs aeven iaet water, and falling. Tha United State* In 1850. ADDITIONAL RBTI.'KNS OF THK SKVKXTH CKNSI'S I*NN8VLVAKIA -We give below the population of all the counties of this Stute ytt heard from, most of them being official: ? C'uuntus. 1840. 1850 Der Adairn 23,044 25.988 2 944 ? Alleghany 81.235 18S.11* 56.875 ? ?Armstrong ... 28.365 32 431 4, (Hid _ ??? 28,633 _ ?Bedford 29.335 23,212 ? ? 123 "rrk* ?>*,5? 77,179 12 610 new. 21,7m) 21.780 Bradford 32 769 42.797 10 028 ? 48,107 &9.000 10,893 _ ??''? 22,378 31,745 9 067 _ ivainbria 11,268 18.088 6,752 ? <<?ibon DfW. 15, ?93 1 5 '(>93 ? Untre 20.492 ? _ _ (hitter 57,515 Olnrion n*w. 21,712 23,712 ? Clearfield 7,834 Clinton ni-w. 11,2*0 11 260 ?Columbia 24,207 17.700 ? c to, 7 Crawford 31,721 37,912 6 188 ' - Cumberland... :t0,953 i>?uphin 30,118 26,741 6,623 ? l)eawHre 19 791 21,610 4,849 _ Hlk new. _ _ _ Erie 81.344 ? _ __ Faytte 33.674 41.177 7.603 ? r runlilin 37,793 39 !M)o 2,112 ? Fulton new. 7,564 7 5t>4 19,147 22 241 3 094 ? *Huiinn?don . . 36.4H4 21096 11388 Indiana 20 782 27,435 6, (>53 ' ? JencKOB 7,25:1 ? Juniata HOMO 13,113 2,033 * ? Lincaster 81,203 99,760 15 567 Uiwrtnce new. 21.088 21,088 ? libation 21,872 ?-??high 25,787 32,940 7 163 ? Luzerne 44,W ' _ ?Lycoming.... 22*4 25,319 2.670 ? MjKean '?**7% 6.254 2 279 ? ?Mercer 3# 873 33.070 197 ? Militia 13 _ Monroe 9 879 13,268 3,389 Monttfomefj . .. 47 2tl 54.000 11 750 ? Montour n. w 13 943 13?|3 Northumi ton.. . 40,096 ? _ __ Northumb'rlnnd 20.ir27 23,223 3 196 f'try 17,0! 6 ? ' _ _ Philadelphia... 258 037 409,045 li 1.008 ? J''1"' 3X32 5.876 2,011 Potter 3,371 ? ... __ Nihil) Ikill 29,053 62.212 H,IM [Jonirrset 19,630 24 345 3.WO Muslim hanna. . . 21,196 Sullivan n?w. 7,790 7.790 Tioga 15.498 ? ?;??on 22 787 26.284 3,497 *> rnan?? 17.900 i*,.38i 4*1 _ Warren 9,278 13.670 4 39J ? Washtng'on.... 41279 46.000 1 721 ~ ?>>"?? 11.848 21.911 100 3 ? Westmoreland. 42,608 55 000 12 301 Wyoming m^w 10,700 10,700 York 47,010 ? _ _ 1,724,0:0 558 ,m| 29,813 ! 1 he countiea marked with an asterisk (#) h*ve had br w counties taken from the ir territory sine 1810, which areoun'a for the derrr 1 ie or very am ul increase given to tbem Every por'inn of the 8i?te bus mrr" i?*-d in peculation at a rtpid ratio, form inf a favorable contra* t in this rennet with the old State*, jn n,| ?f which there are no me portions where the population has fallen off The net increase in the forty-seven countiea givm above it 531,668. The remaining fifteen countiea will *how probably a further increase of | (11 (*i<t or 70,000, and brimi the tmal population of t?.e State uptoabout.2.325 000,an increMe of about 29 per cent throughout the Sia'e. Nkw ^ ork. ? The fallowing ia the return from the rity of Troy.? Total population of the city 2M 7,85 I>o. in 1845 21 7<? Increase in five years. . 7 o76 Total mimherof dwellings g'jtl l>o. families 5':i70 Do of deaths within the year 960 Number of irhonln in the city 37 l)o. scholars. 5 222 l>o churches ' \ Total value of church property 8365,810 Number of criminal* convicted during the ytar, 111 the county 270 Number of placet* of productive indaatry, wlu'?e annual production* eaceed f "hm 331 ' o'nl vnlue o( the annual productions of industry . $:.%7 9 0 In eddrirn to the population of Troy, 29 785, If w.- add that of We .t Trey, 7 562, which ia so in timately connected wrh in in all t?s business rc la'iocs, we shall have a total of 36,317. KiHTMqt AIK t* Maim ?We understanH thn( a ?ho? k of anearilKjiiahc wa< felt at W uervill?- and vn iniiv, on Friday niaht about half-pist eleven o'cloch I' w?s aocoffipani"'! t.y a not*? like th*> riimblireof carriage wh. . 's r>r like the ahdiui; of fnow frrm a roof, which la-ted about thiry *? cords. The shock w?a ile fnlt at Troy, som* 25 n. lea to the eastward ?.f Waterville ?l^rr'and (Mr.) Ailvtriiir, J, in 6 iNtmestie Nitceilany. 9 Tbfr* ??rs lH >1-a^? la I'hOailslphli dariBi tha W??k sndlng tha 4th ln*t. Tha number ef <t?a'h* In ftitlam M*a*. dnrins tha yar JI6S. was 174 male* 171 f in?l?' l.tUI :i("i Of (hl? namher thirty lo-n ?>r? To ar l unwaMt? ta> aty lonr vie t on HO mid l?<> i>| *a t o???rd?, t|? ? a?rni? Pnrbenk agoit |> 4 ?..??? a. .| |i) nirtnth* ?"-af>a *? tha tl?i* ?t >}\m 4 rath tn tb? slt< ? , | Mary l'c rtat, Ml. V lilted State* Clremit Court. Before the Hod. Judge* Judson end Bstts. THE AUJtCKP FtJOl rirK 81. ATI Jan. 7 ?On the opening of the court this morolag. Mr. Western, on behalf of the ataimant of Henry Long, the alleged fugitive, oflfarea to prodaoe Mr. 8tuy vetaot a* a witness, whloh wm objected to by the counsel for the defence, on the ground that it was ex preealy understood At the rising of the court yeeter dey that the testimony was completed on both elder The court ruled against Ike admission of any farther festimoBy. Alter aome preparatory remark* in regard to the constitutionality ot the fugitive slave bill, in which Mr. White took oocasion to sAy that he thought It constitutional. except in one particular? the confer ring of judicial power on the com misslonars, who are to hear extradition aasei. under it,? the Itemed gen tleman inquired what war the caie under considera tion, and what was it that the court was called upou to decide' It phased the natienAl legislature, he said, in the year I960, to pass an aot commonly desig nated and known as tha fugitive slave bill, in which it was the design of Congress to provide for the reclama tion o! fugitives from servloes? who were held to ser vice by tbe lawa ef a State, and who eicapel from there Voder this aot, a certain Dr. John T. Smith, ot the State of Virginia, has come by hie agent into the State of New 1 ork. and in a proper form, has al leged to this caurt, that Henry Long, the alleged fugi tlve in this case, own service te him aocordlng to the laws ot Virginia, aud that ha has esoaped therefrom. He asks tho decision of this court that nil olsim la a just and true one. and that a certificate be iasuod far the restitution of the alleged slave to hlr. claimant This, said Mr. White, I* the olaim; and the (junc

tion* frowlug out of the case are two First, by the laws of Virginia, Joe* Henry Long owe service to Dr. John T. Smith' and secondly, whether, in the meaning and contemplation of tha aot of ISM, tha raid Henry Long escaped irocn auch ser vice? Ttese are the questions that are to be determined In thir matter. On the determination of these ques tion*. it is easy to see that subordinate qoestious ef law and ef fact will arise, and whloh must necessarily be discussed in order to arrive at a decision in the rase lty the act of 18S0, the alleged claimant is at liberty to pursue one of two courses pointed out by the law. for the purpose ot establishing his claim to the service* of the alleged fugitive. Th* evideaoe as to the escape; tbe character ot that evidence; the mode of giving that evidence; the witnesses who shall be com pete lit to establish the fact of the eaoape.are nowhere pointed out by tbe statute; but the aot gives to the claimant two mode*, either of whish he may ssleot to establish hid claim to tbe service* of the alleged fugi tive. Now, what are they ? First, he may go before a ! court cr a judge within tho jurisdiction of Virginia, and there, by evidence satisfactory to suoh court or judge, by allldavlt. or by depositions, or by oral testi mony. he may establish the (aot within the jurisdiction ot Virginia, that llenry Long owed him service This portion of tha law was designed by Congress to facilitate the recovery of fugitive slaves. If. how ever, he does not choose to avail himseli ot the faci lity of proving what the act of I860 authorizes ' him to avail hlmrelf of. And proceeds to the re sidence of the alleged lugitive in a tree State, then he is to establish hi* claim by oth?r An i different evidence from thAt which is required as suflloieot to estsblish it within the state Irom which the alleged fugitive t scaped. Mr. White here quoi.ed the law. and read the tenth lection at length The point 1 take, said Mr. White. Is that it was within tbe provinoe of the claimant In this CAse, If be saw fit to go before any judge it court. And by evidence, no mitter what night be u>f character, whether written, recorded or oral? co matter how weak, or even if uutruc,it satis factory to tha judge or the court of the aervio-?<lue anil of the escape, the judge would then oertify the evidence tak?u. and a transcript of auch evidenos, propei |y authent.cated, would be conclusive within the State of New York Hut the olainiAnt in this case did not see fit to Adopt this course but he oome* by his agent, Into this State, and taak?H his claim to this man. Having done to, he is bound to establish two facts : first, t tint llenzy Long ow>.i servioe to him; aad secondly, that he ercaped irom such serviee He must show these things by proof, not only satisfactory to tbe court, but competent in law Mr White then pro cei-ded to ar^Ui, ai great length tha two question*, whether Lol>h owed servi a to tho sUimant iu tin care, or, in otter w^rds. whether be is Dr Smith's fugitive (lav"; acd it be is whether he has been proved to be su< b by competent evldciioe He reviewed In full the evidence ol all the witnesses vrluut the claimant 1 hud summoned, an J insisted that acooiding to the j rules of evidence ns laid down in the authorities it sbcul J be discarded, as being but secondary, and that it ought to t>e thrown out, because, aooordinj to what the prosecution bate themielves stated, there is better evidence behind. This point v as argued with great abi.lty by Mr White Counsel also contended that there wa? no vide nee to prove that Lon< ths pro perty of Dr Smith There was no distinctive record I root addurod; and In the absence c? that better evt deaoe which tbe law requires, the law construes strongly against the integrity of the claim, and it re jects the claim. Quotes l-om tlie laws of Virginia, page* 1)26. !>47. ">6J. ] It seem id to him (oouns-1) j vi ry clear, that if Dr Wade's testimony is to be relied upon, the l~|ial tide of the patty went to the admlnis- j trator* ot Mr Anderson, and Rev. Dr. Smith, the claimant uiuet show hew he came into the posaesaton of him He is not at liberty to resort to t tie acts or admissions of Loug, but he must prove his claim by evidence competent 'n la*. [Cites Irom Judge Orier's opliilon j Tli - cii imsiat has tailed, said Mr. White, tv j produce tbe only admissible ewdence It iu exiatenee. : if l>r. hmitb ever purchased this man it was not ge. , ce??ar\ that a formal bill of sal* should be passed; bat still the law requires srldenc* of the sale Ac -ording to I ha ? vldeoee adduced here, he never was in tbe pos- ( session < t Or Smith; once he was stin in Dr. Smi h's house. 1 1. Viiginia. m?<sfrequeutly hold slaves for jeer* ? ftequ) ii* ly they are hired out to a party he then has no title tohim Whloh th?n was the case here' Why not pr* svisne t bat it wa.* a biting out to Doctor Smith ' Th?re Is no evld- i-ce ( f his b* ing sold to hiin. They were bouud t > assume that he whs hiredout because ; there is no evidence ot a bill ot sale In anacion ol > assume r. wa do not guess mo"ey out or the pocket ot ore mai,;into the p rKet of aaot her Aod sbenM tbey do so In a ease ol thU kind, where more than money ? mots than lile- tl. ? liberty ot a man. Wa* at stake ? There is la evidence. com p. tetit in law that H?-nry l'?ng is the ju p-rty ot John r Smith Counsel re- I lsrred to the evidence and said t hit when there Is a ' C'lntih t iu the testimony dt ubt. of course arise* aud , t lis bent tit ot thedi ubt must be given to thv all -ge 1 { fugitive Might It cot have be< n that Dootor Siuith I r i nt this man to lilcl mend ter the purpose ot being 1 bin (I out tor tbe beneM ot the sstat.s ' ft may have I eeii, at the request of all t lie parties to the esltte I 1 lie* fout.d Lung k'-ping a n nfe-tUuisi 's sh'>p In i Cill liaubu'ir, uii'ler tb? super vlsorihlp ol th? admin l-trator ot the e?'.at> , aud the pr?siiaiplion Is rational tbi.t the a(lmiiil*trn<or hired Mn ?ut for the heueot ot ll ? estate aad if he e?es labor, he < Wee it t? the ! s'lnilt Isiietor. acd riot to John T. Smith. Again, at ! the time he is aiiege.j to have escapeU (rum Ri.-nw>n-i ' be waa in the s?-ivl>-e of lla?hins \ Llbbey. who bad ? i lire i'chtoI ovrr htm: aad tnonsb we have noeei i'nre that he wa* sent on to New V ork by them vet we tnay as will pi>*a?e thit they did as thst tliey id u'>t If then, he t>id ? to any body, he did It olie?kia?Jt Lit hey. but tbeie I* no eel tears here l-y them; the -el- ,. failure t" produce them >u I no I presvmptlon is to he held that he cm* en b -re with ont their sanation; *b re the presumption Is adverse i to the party accure ! , we are not to di-card It. Ontifl ittrriflln tf ?t|tnon7 of four *lt j f?r i hi' nor 1*4 naldtbn*. th? Cotm w a* not ri ft* J with krbtl r?i y jr>wer !?> discard tt 'f b? Com t n in*! k* 1 that it could n..t diaoatd any 'Mlltll'Pf t hat It l?llrVe* Mr. Whiu tonudf l ibl> p..(nj ?n<l then proofed- J < d to iD'lat re tha raaa hi i'b'lai- IpblH. wbt-ra * 'Inn nlMkmrr arbitrarily lepudint* t tlir tr-Uuiony of two ei loi?d ?ltn?avm for no e%r:hiy r- ?.?on bat t.o<?au?" thvy black; rini t?pfo?ln< thut -\ rliuilartty of color >up>rDdu'-? I perjury m nd tha ;oriml#?i >oe r Having tw tlKtimouy clone whltatntn. a? nt tha all >fl fugitive to alavry It hen the ?uppr*?d o?n?r ana tim he raid h? had nitblog to do wli h him ; ha narar lad Mrahlm M?r?; and tna alin-d nlnvewni ?? nt Wck to ' kllad> If hia, that otanii??i'in<'r h-viiu ra< ralrad |]0 lor pending Uk to bondage. Mr white thrn nilndrd to the nuiob.r of wl'iieM#* for the d* fenca. of tmlmo ?ached. and he ahoul l ptaMiraa la impeachable character and r?nrlu1?l h; e'o>|iitatly beittrhlGK tha Uourt to look to the nrldem'e he <l i <t not Invoke that sympathy which all men mint l-ol bat he Inrokxl ja>>icc, tor he *a< peraua led that IltBry Long did not oira nrrrlea to Jot, i, f *mirh. Mr. Oeargr< Wood, on rlalag to rrply on behalf ot tha claimant Raid there >ra? but one consideration pt# unfed in 'hi? ear* which th*- 'ourt nailed upon to I decile and hat In, Henry I. a: .< ?*#* uvtie toJohn T Smith; atid If io ?k?tkrr wwf UlK M raped (Vo?a fbnt aervin# no* l? no* h'-re before 'fft l a fugitive Iron, labor ? Thl* i?*i?a Involv-'l Identity It he I* not th* inrna Harry who nVH wfl ??. than tbtr nun tl" * not ow? It. rhacoitaftal in the etbar tldr toll tbam that tbi* ran* h? 1 -reatad k,Mat e**iteini-nt Hi? valuable aervlcea hare h?-n retain- J f r the dattnw, and ha own* that ll?nry Lone Ik not a l>lr to rf aiu Ih ? n t nt ott ?ra have (ton o> lie pi r Woa#) admitted that It Hei.ry lung anald rat emr of tli" talent which i? ft ?? j. I a ?, a 1. i wa* parfe f ly rfimpatat.t tha* otb?r* n ight do ?o. and If thay did not mi'Mct by nrtlfloa to atada tha ah.f thayaf" doin^ no n t te thna what l? p-i'-iar That tiiera l? an ?IT?it maijr In thl? roiimi nltf to ??. r- urn tnl? laar, ?nrt treat U a- ?n< r>intltiittrn?l and void ao I to dla cm d it >ii<?i> r the hlghvr ant ior|ty of nttura. ' h*ra r?n b? no Irtibt Tfcay fn r i fa' a? er?n front tha pnl .iit, t?0. to ? ty that it ?hi-ii)d be reflated tin'.o death It l? | in till Miotttl tb t*. oth#r i> ntlem' O takf a utand aratft n j>c rtloli of tha n un,. unity who wt-h to over tut n t till law and In s r|?e the ?> >t* vi ' it In ?nch a H?k and ha efntended tkat that the* had a rti?ht to > no Tha (ff.-Ht'd th?<y take on tb? ath#-r ilda tr tha' ?lav#Ty i* rapagnant !? tin- u?* oi (Jnd tnl naa am ii lb*', i' hu h brought hitn (Mr tfood) there II It Is vr>iT>d only tha om* of wbatbor itvary l<nni| m\? ? rl?va or nut. ha tboiild n< t te- i kera. Hut wh"U there (? a aypfatnatln *ff<>rt In thi* rommunlty to real*' thl? law; %hfn eBotta *r ? m?<la to nld er-ry togltiv* from labor nod rank- thlt otmt : a rr o-ptarla of ilarer tlo-n ha (Mf W I -aid 'harewaa ''aimer; bo venture.! to ray that If nil tha lava whlotl ar? paaav'l by onr 'ederal l??i*la' 'ir. are to be broken dr.?n ?nd tmmpl -?I npon. I rata I nlon will not l**t three i tar* [liar* khim-I r?n<< an aKtract f- o? a private |?tt#r ttoa tha 8-iutli. which ha rai l wm ma ot many b? hud ftc? Ivtd i?t? ly wrltti n by Union man It Mated tba* tha Union ratiat ha preeervd and w.-nt oatO??y, "taka away tha a??nmni?? that oar rl4hta aca i-eenre and one b-imlred than?an I wan (t Oaof j|'a ?re dat- infnvd tf ftrt tb't# light*," *e ] .4 t W?'J I o cm tinned: Ua would Mk, why !? it thnt th* only ?ii I who eunotiM danger, ar* the learned counaal on I I J ?j *'d*. ?nd the abolitionist* who are attoola i , .? .Trh,t m?n (Mr. Jay. one of the counsel tor the defeno*) will reoolleot that on* of th* ? . *?????<? In building up thia constitution waa hi* (Mr Jay*) grandfather. and ha (Mr. Wood) supposed the counsel would net lay he it a wiaer man than that grandfather. SUvery ha* e.ltted in thta country lor upwards of two centuries It pervaded all the ooioulec: It gr*w up by uaea, It formed a general American common law; thera waa no parliamentary legislative enactment establishing it, but it waa re cognised by the Knglith government fostered and protected by it. Under the federal government slavery was the common law of tha government of the States. It is true a number of these States abilithed slavery Well, they had a right t* do *o and tony took thtir own time in aaoompiiahing it Slavery ex isted iu these States while uuder the government ot Great Ilriuln; they abolished it in soon States, but they were willing to recognise it in the Scat?* which did not abolish It. But In the middle 8tatea, follow ing Che example of the Wilberfuroes of Kngland. they took It into their h< ada that it waa contrary to the laws of God. and should be resisted at all hazards. Counsel here referred to pamphlet* and picture* wbioh had been di-seminated by the abolitlouijU, the tendeuoy of which might be to cause tha throats of men women and children In South Oarellna to be out in twain. The gentleman ou the other Hide had endeavored to esoite the sympathy ol the court, though at the same time, lie repudiated it ; but he (Mr Wood) thought all they had to do wa< to hold the scales ofjuUloe with an even hiind? to balance it fairly, and if they oume to tha conclusion that thia man Is a freeman, lat him remain hue ; but if they come to the ooacluelon that ha owe* labor, why let blm return to aervloe. The dootrina of the learned counsel on tha other side would load to in surrection, if to nothing else. It would bring about alienation and general danger to the oountry at large, tin whbt do they rent ?? why are they ready to peril the interests of the country f Beraate they say slave ry is a dn Counsel here said he had often heard high eulogies passed upon the Pilgrim fathers by abolition ists. Slavery existed in their time, and thair descend ants should not "grew wise in their own conceit.'' Christianity, in the time of the Pilgrim fathers bora evidence against the sins ot mankind ; but it never in vaded domestio institutions; and slavery they recog nised as a domestic institution. They were told by WTlters of the olden times, that the great danger in re publicanism is the licentiousness iu the body of tha people ; but he theught then was greater danger In the subtleties of the abolitionists Could any man in his senses believa that if their doctrine oan be persisted in. that the I'niou oould staad f Do they they believe that apprehension of danger Is nntounded lie under took to say that sueh doctrine was no: cradita ble to an.7 gentleman who holds it Me (Vlr Wood) considered thia act perfectly constitutional and rea sonable in Its provisions; ha saw nothing objectionable in It. Counsel then stated what tne law under this act was; and said that the proceedings here were not , conclusive on the merits ot the case It was simply I applying for the extradition ot the man to the State | irom which he had escaped. What oau be the objec tion to this law ' l.lkx all c*sesof extradition. it din- 1 pinses with trial by jury ; for it oould mot bo expected that a man claiming the (lave w>uldoome six hundred mileH. with witnesses, to go before a jury trial Mr. I Wood then contended M to the constitutionality ot the proceedings in these cases before a Commissioner. ! and submitted that all the objections to this La# are entirely unfounded It halbeen said that il a Ootnmii tioner discharges the alleged fugitive ke ijets but five ' dollars, and if he return* him to slaveiy he get* ten dellars. but c< ud It be supposed that such a c -insider- ! ati. n would influence the mind ot any Commissioner' ( He apprehended not When he (Mr. Wood) was young, i in the State where he flrst practised the Judgaand District Attorney got their fees if the accused party was convicted and nothing if he escaped; and yet h* ' never heard an instance where a .1 ud.{H or a District Attorney wan inspected of having been influenced by this consideration The question is, ha 1 the claim int made out the fact that ibis man Henry Long, owes labor to John T. Smith' or is the so weighed down by the evidence at the three tlasxs brought for ward for the defence? Mr Wood here referred to the evldenoe of Dr. . Parker; and In answer to the argu ment advanced by tba counsel for tha prisoner, said that If the duresse complained ot was su(U cieut '.be entire - ftloacy of the itw matt ke de feated?the liw would be rendered totally inoperative. They say the claimant, in bound to produce higher evidence of owner-hip; that, this man was the property c! Mr Anderson. He (Mr Wood! was twit aware that ' there it any such proof; the partition of the property wat parole, but it been prcred that for a numb<r ot years bong bad been hired out, the* h-id In fast, g> t all the evidence necessary to estebu-h the claim. 1 [Counsel hero refers to a decision of Judge Ualiwin, I in which lie states that a bill of sale is n t neoe?.<ary 1 to establish a riicht to a rlat ? Second Circuit Court lleyoite U77 ] Mr. Wcod next ref*rred to th* evld nice ot br Wade, who deposed that the man was originally a slave that he knew him to be mich from boyhood - tint hit mother is a tlave and that he wat hired oat to Uaikins V l.ibbej. whilst Dr. barker received hla w.^jes, and tian-mitted them to Dr Smith, at the oacer ot the slave Tha question is It ha tba sauia , man whclited in Klthioond, utd had t ro w I ret there. 1 and cane on to New York and got his third wile' i Having relerred to the cases of raistaiteu ideutity, ' cited by cnuusel tor the defence. .Mr Wood said tti?y I cenld not slate a cae*. occurring In our courts, whl ?!> involved tha act* of au inch, dual. that the evidence of identity doet not come up What is t nere, then, in l,:?cks, nhl< li creates aucli a hallowed feeling around tfcrui. more theu in tba cat* of a white iu?u' tiive I their a fair chance, bat this would not ault the I anti-eltvery men - they consider that a black man's Identify Is not to be proved by the principle which ! re'ert to every white man in the eommunitr I Couf'l here reviewed tb? evideuo* lor the claimant , and that for the d?f> nee and contented that there was nothing admired to outaeigh toe testimony of I'LOtor Parker and I> ctor W*.lr. rhero wat no doubt * ut tha w It in sSf t for the delanr* had seen l.oug in j \t? Vi ik. but Ibev were inl.-ftkeu at to tne year that ' they tint it' t him hei* Why oil ihey n >' produo* the j I- atipiony (>l the dates ol paytn?nt to hlui where he I bad been employed ' The witness Dixon wa- evident- | 1; not vtry accurate, her evidence Is ciearlv loose. I K lueline dtanly, too. wat mislakeu In the memoran- I Join at agreement made with Long, nu.hing It more r luuioe i ban at th?' change of tlm year t.i make tais tnkfS in tbo year. He (oouu-el had hiJisrif two or tl.r?* times written laoo lor 1*61 f oun oting that w.'h th> <He: ?t trr listing :lx- d the time by tin tail ing o| the Taicllnia tor TaliforiiU to be IMJA, Instead ot InJh, e Inch th? claimsHt had pr. ved oy a g-'ntleoian to fix it loyonddoub', he would then n?k la them sny doubt III the nUnd of any rational man that llanry l.ongaas In tlie ier?l': > if John T Stu ih In >ltl? moml and that he eteap* : ? Itttiere a sy d*alit that this man Henty came to New Vork lu on" of I bote t wo t ears ' Istnereany doubt that he Is th* same men' Suppose there is a ?nil'.a\e as to the dat* on the fide fl th? rlslmanc Is tb*r? any d tubt that ke nas been in New ^ork werkl'.f at a hack driver an J a waiter* This mistake a? f? dates Is 01 u-> m *t -rialty, wheu we hais the fact that ha eecape I If ui Richmond, and la here. There rannot he a rwasouabla doubt on ibe mind ot aey on* that tills man was a slave ? that he escaped from Jahn T. Smith and that h ? it hem a fugitive from labor, and ought to b* j delivered up They thought, on the otb'rside j test slavery should not exist lie too. thought thit ! political sl?"ery ?h ul 1 ??'. exist ihs' t riettjould he no worarchi' * In th* world exercising right* "?s: , Ken; but we wer* not all to turn lien ijdisottes. 1 he daya of rnuh chivalry ar* pa?sin( avay The (jueation the C< tirt bad hefor* them is not whether elavery Is ma le out ar ahether this man ahnll i>e re j u.rnej, but shall we. by evaeion, by <]uit>>d* by artl ' f.ce. by Ibtilgn*, b? Kah't i< . .irpat breax down this law' I l.reak it doen. and abet lt the *oaseinenc*' \ ou ' e III liase iBil||on? of these paupers ru i.lii^ here We want nc tucb pe'iner*. We bar* < n"Ug>i ru b'ng to our city tu rn i be ?horea of hurupe If thia law 1 < up- > beld, the I nion it eal*, If it ia not d*ue, the Um.'n mud fall, and our abeiltionlett mint answer f.?r th* cruet (li-nce. We are now In that pt>ei I in tf? which 1 ? lr rge Washington alluded lie warm . I the people of ibis country against th* danger to whl. h w* are now lutMng In conclusion. Mr Woetd said h* taw nt 1 reeton why th* certitieat* sk nld not be granted to ' the claimant ot H nry l.nng, The Court ? hen adjonrned The de.'ltion will, yerhep* be deliver* d this morning. EiTtAonrnm FiDtunror a fr.A?K ?A man fftMiDi uam? it hmauurl Hoy km, belonging to Fer gu?on and Mtlhado, of Norfolk, enteral <>n hoard ihe frift*- BnndftlM aa capUin'?at? ward, ou h<-r ilrj i riurr Ifom this port to the Brazil atation, hav? ins the | "innhfion of his owner* to appropriate a portiOB of hm j p>, dn i g i he r mar, to tke |?ir i lm?f of hi? lre? <1<m Previoua to tailing h- left | hia ailo'inri.i u. ki t with the navy agent, with in ei ruction* to h nd over the a r.uunt which it entitle- *1 ' him to hi* owner? Tiie ship wa* H>?n< about three yv*rn. during which period i.nitnuel con ducted hinivlf with ao much propri"ty and tideli If, th'.t lie Ik came a general favorite v/ith the offi ce r , IE# Ike nMiie enuMrtfd himself fortune te in having to faithful and vataahle a servant (>a the return of the ahipto New York, Lmaiiuel found I irni" If entnled to up?itrda of four hundred dollar?. Il^re wn? a line o|?|X>rtn mi jr for linn to have Availed i. hum II i f ih> moral doctrine of the aholiftofltet*, Mil ? inbiace huah frredon aa tbi-y otic red. lie wtir.iuall piieutaaiid purp?aea, a (ree man ; anil x iiii ibc handaome outlit of ton r or live hundred | ?'i Hart, " htoh waa Ilia, an<i nobody elae had a right to claim it. Mm lii* morality not that of the ii ?rti^iai ; he had a conacte-uce, and a ?e ntc of moral chatt i tef, and an hoaetMy of purpoae, far dif fer' is' frrm U- h' ) ncriiicul hiekatermg a id trick My of the at>, i. Hum* f, who i?teal the livery of !.? a*i O to a? lie the de\il in. He knew that he jutdy (>wt?f hit owiKft more than the allot iim i>i tii ket called f >r. anil, (i .pen what might, he u ni" i? rolved to aee them and pay it in p#fton l*n ? tiling to nak po large a mm khout hi* p r*on, h'* let it reHuua in the fimi'i han .la, and took h it re c< ipt for it Hit next itrp Waa te eng'g*' hn aaie rti to Norfolk ; but the ma-fer<lei'liiiing to re i ei\e feint. ht waited aeV*ral dava for lh?- i?e*t veo >?? I, in which he emh-irk' d, a.>? after a ptaa.<g* of ten da) a was land?'H in Sm folk, whe? be proceeded irttliwrh to th' counting hou.-e of Fergnaoa and Milkaflo. n -re them the fr ?r'a r- ' i,'t, and aa M r. t o i! "mil I be wv ? n?!l ? ii"-? '?? I 'Viih a ce 1 1 ifkata i-f e iii<H. - fan 1 INTERESTING FROM HAVANA. NINE DAYS' LATER INTELLIGENCE. The PrAgreu of Cuba, and Condition of the Iiltai. 4k>., <b* , Sim. Our files of newspapers, received from Havana by the Georgia, embrace the Iharto dt la MaruJ. Faro Induitrial, and the Gaceta dt la Habmmmt* the I at mat., nine days later than our premua'u vieea. *" fr,Lhe.inlel!'g'nCe '? ktereating. Our tranaiatiaa" rZ ill*?? * U M'lnna g'Ve the ? situation of '8land f?r the yMr I830' aDd >M Th? u? * ' on 'he first day of the new year. ertaon waa aTw C?n8Ul at Breraen' Mr *<*? th. i l j IittV&n&' >o introducing om L w" V7irni?U' machinc reZZ m 8 h 8P? ! the Va,ue and capac.ty of <h* r^m0flth?rt? th0 ^?'?aa of We learn that a gentleman, Mr. Dilton, formerly of the United States, was taking measures to build a new hotel at Havana, on the New York plan If conducted properly, such a house would becom* very popu laf in that city. The Captain General had been sick of fever far several days, but was recovering on the 1st inst. we have no further intelligence relative to tha returning Californians, who had been arrested in Havana for riotous conduct in the streets. Annexed are the translations from the Mario-? , CUBA IN 1850. rirfc i?"? ' r,""f * lor?'*a country, otm'l.l ??t 1>? f f unfavorable luflueuce on a couutrv hobiuully peaceful; in the second, the rav.uf. s ,!t a dir? till epidemic have been severely fell. Still in spite of the Buttering caused by this latter visits* tion, in spite of the piratical attempt of which <;*r I1"" h" the acme, the country ht.,dun? the last tew months, experienced a happy chauire The reason of has been, as well tie d??L sumach ?terror which h?(1 caused so mjcn terror, an the conviction, the i>rortiiin?f and comp'ete conviction, of the .m ,ote?cv o ?,Ur lawless enemies. Add lo this, th-' con"c,oua??m ot the immense resources the couutry poiai-saes repulse all such attacks; the walchfJl care ",7 the J!f?pn.V Coim,ry,,anJ ,h<? ?'Hicieat superinteudenca of authorities, whose only object, and whoae oulJ care,,, to preserve and Increaae the Jw^ritVS baWn^nl '^ aD ,hl" ?bj<LCt thf>v WlU accomplish, nmri? their acts on the strictest principles of juatite, and elfecting their improvements by calling to their aid the most enlivened intellect For tunately, the hazards and dangers which beset us during the past yeur, have not proved such us to i^weshh s3,!n,ry 'k"" rx',OM""< ,he Products of i,n|' ,r""? obtaining advantages in foreign drtl-rrJtl' j "" ,he ?">er haad, .. has not tjfa det rred from devoting itself to ,he pres^rvatio* un.l improvement of home industry. And now, the Supreme Heinn, who views us with special predilection, allows us to hope that the new year will be fraught with the mint bril liant advantages, so that, look at the i?laud as w? may, we will hn<l its position, at the opening of the ?far,' . . mo111 8at,sf^ctory - with pea ;e and se will "*r an!1 fno?ursi;e its industry, .iad with the effiei-nt administration which our a uruit ZZrr'i:\hhb P'aw.d iirr it indeed good rea. on to hope ihat 1^;>1 will be for it a year oi un unexampled prosperity and happiness IllSJIMlUSIIED vrHAVOSKS IV HAVANA. " lie (tiMinr'jisiied ?tr infers that have been our ftlV ,.hr>'art'?t ? <? ju,t closed, are the Hev. lhahop of Jamaica, t he young Count Di-ham, ie? of England, Lord Mark K-rr, L ,dy KaHr f.1"-'" Wortley, Gen VilUmil, of the It, ,, ,b ,c o Krfbador, H. K H Prince Charles oi <V,irt.'m |>?re, and Mr. Jam^s C. or Ion IJeum-tt and lafy; both dwUnguished aa, mil :i?- i.^er al founder of the celebrated New Yor< H<r?M THE ITALIAN OTRRA IN HAVANA 1 he opera company which w- h iv? hid an! which we now have, since ihe Ix gjamog of th? season, that is, since the 1 0 It of last, is th sain- as we ha.l during ihc Itv sea so, i, (from HiJ to 1S.M0 wrh a few exception*, winch w,- B ml motion. During the p?t seas , ,, the principal parts were filled by Signot i, i a?l S^.o ra Hosio, duriog the for.' i.Art of the aeaion, ?Bl Siguora Tedesco during the latter, alf ihree of them a^ru a it abt tlutnt ; Stit torioa t-osnui, jnmni dontt t cmpt int i ; Stda >ra \ ,ett? hra contralto; Signor Cesar liadiali, first bar> lone; fealvi, and terreili, t.nore, (the I, vat named was prevented by an ?flecti.?u of the throat ?? i **' "" tt'?r-r,nK on ?"?*?? during the Ite only *?,!* at the oi^nimr ,a serr.e op^ia, we do not recollect w,?eh, aad wnh indiilerent success); .s^nor Lorini, first t -nor, aad S,j.i or Corradi Setii. ?ir.?t biryt..0e Ooriug tha a' lttl He have had all the above named jwt sons, with the exception of Siftmr Lorim, and ?. ignor < orndi Setii. The vacancy created by th* ahr. r. e of the fo-mer w ts tilled by S.^-or Adelia di. \ letti ; the Utt' r b;.s been repUt .1 by Si Mor L'tH \ Ita. lie Sides the vari iti*. is, S, ,a0r J--^ nius Bettmi, first tenor absolute, w". ad led to the Company a tew d ,ys s,n e This ^enilemsji occupies the place Dial w ?, to have beett tilled by Stff.or rrrretli, who remained in the I'uited *? 1 'Urtng the whole ve <r we bav- ttad ? jjr|,fv. wvi noperss; forty-one h -longlag to the last sea p'leti d" to the one that is not yet com We are rejoiced to see th it the prices have t>--n low. red, which is uaev,d?nt proof of i:,e justice ol the reasons which actn ited us, wIm a I ?st \ ear w ' "'ged ?ueh a reduction ;< n mig'it be inide with justice sod without injury to the directors. Tnm reduction is rei d. red the more atri king from tha <i 'hat the opera hts iiti.fcijoue several very l en. cial ch inires, not <>nl / bee iusc we htvs haa . .?s?Ju T.desco durinij t.'r wh?le of th - season, and because tin y have ipven us t.u h a tenor as > etiiin ,s re put. d to l?-, hit b, cause th* ?p ewsure ? resn'tinv from ihe perform inces of th* ?|*ms has been treat ly enhanced by the verr f eamtftil painting of the ecenerv, dn? to th? re - msrkabV talent of ft, nor Znccarelli, who is at pies?-nr ? mployed by the company. (After a few unimportant detuls. tending to show n ai the prices of admit si?n ,Vc , have N-en slitht ly t'docd, the lHatim got a on to stteak of the bal* rlr^' that h"f |*rf>?rme I m Havana. I wo ballot eomt>tnie? have visited us tht* year N.ih of which performed at the T?e m Th ? on* 7 Mn,,rr tj'rectioa of Mr. Copoa, and its first dnncers were M .dam Ctocca aad Mr \ -n w^o benre- beisz th'-m^elves but v -ry iad.rtere'ot ar t"Mr, were aided by third or fo irthra'e d ,n? rs. The remit Was, that they were only ab!e to perform twice, and that with very little success The se cond company w?s that under the direction of Madam Adele and Mr. Hyppotite M.?n,>l .,?ir Though this company was far from b-fng teticieat in completeness or merit its mccess w^ not such ?s toenconrage it to perform more thin f?,r ti n-a. J be ptiCf s ot admi-sion were kcptver> hi^h We would, before conctn ling, menti.-n > he eqne* tk <* w^'ch we have ha 1 ifiree. The first was that of Messrs B?n*< V Archer. hiff company, composed of food ridero hid ,k?.T'; l'1?f,rimr<1 ?t the Tseon; the second waa .. , I Mann, ford hones and poor nlers: snrt lastly, that of Mr. Scopel". te, composed of ex e. n. It Knropesn n.lers, ai d be ujtiful horses; the two last performed at the Circus All three of the e were ?ucce?sfu|, , ?pectally the third, which, not a i . h.-tanding the unfavorable season it had cho ??!>? it o^inif ih?* o,rr4 set^on, perfornifd nhoat twei'ty limn The two others, each performed thirteen times. We hav''1 al?" ha t two eoncerta at "j** ' 'tcua? one given hv Madam Schieroni and Mr. Walter, anted bv profewor? and srtista of thin . i'>: the oth.-r. by Ms'iutn Cosini, assisted by tha same persons; both cf ibes* came oil very sua cessfully. The filiform ofih* Army. W?* Awt u?r Qmmil'i Orm-*, f WtMinntdt. Dm 31.1*60 I Qi?>*<i Ounr ? N? 4< --A Board of olMflVtil mraMt In th? city i( fl mhlmi o <>o tli? 1Mb Jay of J<nm tr. 1*51, to r>-TtM thr unl nrm (!.???* ol tb? army of lb# I'nltod Ptatr* Tba mibiaet will ba carafull* . *?iTiln?r|; at?(l tb? uniform i|m I npon by tbf Inir) ? 111 bf <lt*orih?<1 Ni titn>tr?t?>l by 4ra?lni:? whi-h will h? nt tb- ??rllont (l*y praitloabl*. Tim I'lwrtl will Im comp>>?1 a? folio*" H r? ??% Cnl?n?I K A tUuheonk -14 InNa'rr. Hrw??t Ool'mat 0 F Hmltb. Vi Art ?U*t> , Bra??t fotaarl tl iYrt?Ult 4th Ilifktttry ; 0*1' a*l G A.MaiJall >r tl*?-?ral| |ira**t l.t?ut Oi<l.<c?t T ?t <i Co"*', tl f>r t?i >n?; I i?ut. lon?l J B Katnii. 31 lotaatry. *rw rrt M *Jot K fl Garnet. ?*i Iwfantry ; Bf-r-t 9. 0 W jr? M ArM'.nff; Itmit M^jnt tl 0 Way??, A#. dMii.1 Unwurn?<t?r My or4#r ol tiiaSMrataTf of 5*%? li JOtBi \.ljat?at OtMCtl. Hon. rirVtrtf R i . b d# '>nai b#toj| ?<?o * *?* tltfftl* tor thr rfl. ? ot U # d?Miof la

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