Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 8, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 8, 1855 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. 1IKCI UORBOl DEJUETT, PRwaii roH and editor. ?mci m, w. ocbsib kass ad amp fcltom ws FSAK8, eaih M ?J? .t.(. J' Hi Pill. V 1 .nil f*r ,-ofv? ?J p?r anaom. / If A >VE?KLVUl.K.JLD evtry Murdrnt >?i ? ?'??<? ?<r Mfr?, or Sil /tr , !/U Ei-rop* in *?! * any j- tr? ?/ Orwit Brif.. in. an<i 18 it any pori n/ thi C?n trm mi, tct\ In vuf*.:Y f Ottafe. VitaiiMtt.,.; \u. 38 AMCSJ?M*WTS mis KVBN'NQ. BCWERT TUEATKr, torn?? Lit* a? ?t Ih-SeR u?'i uv Lifcicv -HiMic Loyeb. ltHTClPB TBIATRE. Ch?Mb?r? ititrt-lnEioii or FkOtfliE -foo* PlLLlrCUDY lerru. WAtlUACt'S TUXATkX, ?rv?a*fcj ?Town ahs Coww *?* ? THE CBIT10. BBTR0F07.ITAN TH BATHE, Biow?w?7-E.ivb?tbi*i. PnrvinfMcii. AMBMCAN MUSBDM? 4! ?ru?o?? M ah and the TieftE TiiLOHor Tamvorth. Atcbidk -On i kl jt i l Tempi.*? SOVBR* illLkMA.1. WOOft'8 II INST RI LS, K?U :kb:m> H?!l? 473 Bro*4wmy BrCKtKT'S OPBRA HOC! E. &3S Bro?dw?j- Bvo?. UT'I Bthi??iak UPtti TlOI'fl. bonaldson s ortRA uoutc, Uor* cupel 718 ?nd nt Btobaiti,)'. *?w York, Tharaday. Ftbriurjr H, 185.V The Nnwi. Bittn* winds, of hjpsrfc rein temper, swept down me -as from ice great lakes and the immense snow 4rHtv in the North atd West from 8itard*y until noon of yesterday. It wm ooid- -inde:J it was* Omnibus drivers stiffened an tieir boxes. The ears Bad Boses of pede/rt riant and others who were com pelled to expoee their persons to llio frosted air were dreadfully frostbitten, ?r.d are baud to have in Bflveraj instances actually dropped off, their proprietors all (be whMe unconscious of the loss. Toe wa^er pipes hove been closed up, living us a prey to c>n. flagvatiens, and the ru pipes havo refused to yield a supply of light-not an unusnil oir emsUnce, by the way, and for which ws are nnder obligations to the neglgosce of the gas company. At two o'clock yesterday morning the thermometer marked six degrees below zero? msk glasses touched a still lower pjint? the oldest weather that has been experienced in thi? v 'unity tor agoeriod of twenty years? colder than it was on the night of the " Great Fire" of December 15. l&36,-wh*n all the hydrants were frozen, and the authorities destroyed bnil dings with gunpowder to arrest the conflagration. About noon yesterday the waather moderated, the snow began to fall, and it continues to faQ as we write, midnight. We have telegraphic advices giving the iansre of the t ther mometer .from points wee . and north of Washington. At Bytown, Canada, ycsto:d*y, the mercury stood at 32 degrees below zero; at Calais, Mtine, 24; at Woodstock, Vermont, 3d; at Boston, 19; at Caps ifcy, 6; at Philadelphia the Delaware river is ?loced, and persons cro.?s on foot. Throughout the West the cold has been of unparalleled severity. In the New York Senate yesterday, a communi cation from the Dry Dock Savings Biuk of this eity was read, sajlng that the resolution of inquiry as to its condition would have bocn responded to had it not miscarried. A bill was introduced limit the dividends of railroad companies. Tie reao kitten anthorizlr g the Governor to employ counsel in the Lemtnon slave caie was taken np and de bated. A recolntion urging our delegation in Congress to vote for an appropriation for the improvement of the Hudson river wai ad op tod. The political fever still ragea in the Assembly. YesttrJay the session was consumed by the Sewardites in flatulent de nials of certain statements recently male in the Herald, relative to their moral delinquency in sup porting Win. H. Seward for the Senatorship. We publish the speeches upon this subject uader the appropriate head. Our Albany correspondent has sent via letter written by Mr. Be ward, addressed to a Roman Catholic org inization, anl also a letter from tae late Daniel Webster to the Hon. Daniel 8 Dielrnson. Both sre given ncder the telegraphic head, and deserve pa ttcntar Attention. In ths United ^'ates Sen ?W> ye.s'.eid iy, bilLa were introduced Baking appr nria'ion# for removing ob ?tarucHons at Hell G at*, and to improve piers at tea month of Oietee river; alsj. for the improvement af tbe Hudson river. >11 appropriation was pissed te improve the barber ef Newark, Vcir Jersey. a bill eppropri&tiog $120,000 for the deepening of the channel of the P^spsoo rive', ar.d to render the harbor of Baltimore accessible to war steamers, was passed A uumber of other bills relating to rivors ud public works, were *ot?*l on. The bill establish ing the United Bta'en Circuit Court in California ! was taken tip. dlacusaed, and postponed until t> dsy. Several petition*, urging the repeal of the | lositive slave lav, were presented, and Mr. Chase add he should call up, at the ear lie it momant, his bill prohibiting slavery in tlie Territories. In the House yesterday, in comml tee, the Tex w Creditors bill was taken up. The amendment of Mr. Jones, of Tennessee, rcuncing the amount ap propriated fr.-m $tf..r>00,00() to $?), 5.?0,000 wm agreed W? 120 to H2. The bill aftei wirds pawed by a vote of 154 to 43. Our reporter furnisher the lollowing synopa's oi its provisions:? T'.ebJl provides, In ilea ?f five rui lions of dollars, payable to Texas in five per cent United States stock, tse issuing of which was restricted by the law of Sept. 0, 1850, $6,550, ?00, to be apportionei the ho'ders pro rota, the Interest to be determined by the existing laws of Texas, the holders aid the State of Texas to re icare *11 elahrs against the Uaited States for and account of the securities. The act is not to take effect until absented to by the Legislature of Texas, ?or until it pass a lair withdraw Jig and abandonirg all claims and deminds against the United States growing out of Indian depre daliois or other causes. It is regarded as questlonab'e whether the Senate will agree to this bill; If it dies not an effort to adjust differences rf opiuion through the medium of a j Committee of Conference will be made. Mr. Hon* ton Bored to again go Into committee, announcing 1 his intention of calling oo the Tariff bill as a test [ *|ueAtion. The Uou*e agreed to tue motion? 104 to i 97? but rented to consider the tariff by a vote ef ?5 to PJ>. There is an evident d'ninelluatlon to meddle with the subject just at present. After ?we discussion on the < 'ivit and Diplomatic Appro priation bill the Houve adjourned. The Legislature of Wtaonaie, 'n joint convention en the 1st Inat, on the second ballot elected Charlsa ?nrkee to the United H ttes Senate for six years from the 4th of Marc^ next. Darkee is an unmiti gated free aoiler. He re cived lifty four votes - jmt enough to aecure hie election. The legislature of Illinoia will ballot to day for a raited States Senator In place of General ,Hme* Shields, whose teim expiree on the 4th or March next. Colonel Blseell has b*en spoken of as the Nebraska candidate ; and la this connection we will mention the fa.t that the lower House ef the Legislature ha* rtoeatly adopted resolutions on damnatory of th? Kx'i xi Xebraski act by a vote of thirty eight to twenty-eight. The Board of Council raen transacted a large amount, of rontiue business last evening. A reeoln tiun wae offered requesting the Street Comm'ivioner to famish the Board the names of the Inspectors in tab department who are also in the employment of tbo State or general government. This Is a matter 0f imprrtance*, particularly to tbe spoilsmen. There ar?, it is said, quite a number of Custom House ofti. etale who receive large sums from the Street De partment for fat jobs, given as rewards for partisan esrtieea rendered in nominating ooaven tioae kid cemalttiee. Thqfe should be a more equal dtvUlon of the spoils thead hard times. Tbe resolo Men, If properly answered, wfll develops sitne cn jrtow fa te. Let the resolution be adopted by all mean u. Among the papers presented was a com auieatkn from Mr. Peter deeper, recommending :t*> ccMtroctlon of atone wiarvas ai-d piers a>>ng both livers, kt preierabie to any ether, aid u it would afford emplojcent to a Urge numoer of p#r aona who art sow reduced to a state of ttastituiioa for want ot wo:k. We urged the same plan about a moith ago upon the atteutiou of the Coinnun Council. In the Beard of Elucation l&it etenin. g, the re port of the Committee on Fiaanoe, p o,?wi^g to*'. I certain rams lit set apart fcr school p&rpsses, bo ui to prevent the recurrence 01' dfficiltlea similar to those of laet year, was adopted. A report of tbe proceedings is published in another c j'.ucin. The severity and ntciiny charansr of tbe weather yevttrdky mteifered to tome extent with tranaao tluna in 'domestic produce. Bakes of COO a 800 bJes of cott.'n were maue at steady pri.ea. Flour was in fair demand , at steady prices. Bales wera chi-fty made tatheho.oe trade. A ssaill lot of Southern cum rjon white wheat sold at f 2 15, Cora was held above the views of buyers. rrwiaions were steady, with a good demand for o)d mew pork. Lard was at a 10?. for prime quality. Wuiskey, in Stata barrels, was tirmer. bhippcra were inclined to await the receipt of later foreign news, anC hence freight en gagements were limited. It will be Keen by the report of fires, elsewhere, th&t two dwellings yesterday caught lire by defec tive hot a'.r fumaae flues. G <t air flues appear to be unsafe means ot warming buiidingt. The steamship Atlantic left Liverpool en the 27th ult.. for this port. She is, therefore, fully due. The North Btar, from AspinwaU, with later news from ^California, will be due to-morrow. Seward's Rc-Klcctloii? The Know Nothings? A Sectional Scrub Race for tbe Fmldenoy. The re-election of W. II. Seward to the United States Senate establishes the great fact that the antl- slavery sentiment ia paramount and predominant in the North. The issue between him and the Know Nothings was distinct and decisive. He had thrown down the gauntlet as their sworn enemy in the Senate, and they had taken it up. It surmounted their flag-staff in our November elections, and, bearing it aloft, the Know Nothings entered the Assembly to super sede him or prevent his election. The more sanguine of their members were confident of success ? the order commanded tbe balance of power, and yet, on the appointed day of the tournament, they surrendered the glove with out even breaking a lance. In the Senate five Know Nothings voted for Seward and his majority was five ? a clear Know Nothing majority. In the Assembly his majority waB twelve; but had the seven Know Nothings voting for him opposed him, there woukl have been a majority against him of two. Thus the vote of each house and the election of Seward were decided by Know Kothing votes. The result may be charged partly to the despotic discipline of the Kuow Nothings and the consequent mutiny of some members; partly to the spoils and the superior tactics of the Seward pipe layers; but, more than to all other causes combined, to the predominant anti-slavery sentiment in the Assembly in the State and throughout the Northern States. Our Pierce administration is responsible for this. It is but one item of the fruita of the general anti-slavery reaction brought about by | the Nebraska bill? a constitutional measure, unquestionably, but sprung upon the country without instructions, without warning, and for no other than the selfish purposes ot thia same sinking and desperate Fierce administration. Elected by the spontaneous uprising of the Union Bentimcnt of the country, Mr. Pierce went to the White llouse under that delusion oi a peddling politician, that he was elected by the suffrages of the Van Buren free soilera and Jeff. Davis secessionists of the Baltimore Con vention. His sympathies in '-1C were openly with the Wilmot proviso party ; his predllec | lions in '48 were in favor of Van Boron and Lis New York partizans, (auk John Cochrane for the Scarlet Letter ;) and his division of the plun der in the appointment of his Cabinet, hia diplo mats, Ac., attested his antecedents in the lion's share of the spoils accorded to the free soilers of the Buffalo rebellion, and the filibustering Southern disunionista. The Union sentiment of the country was roused against this outrage? the national conservative democracy were in dignant?the party in the North was broken up, and in the South it was paralyzed by Mr Fierce'* unblushing free coil spoils affiliations' and by the disclosure, through the independent press, of his pre-existing anti-slavery principles and pnr'y associations. The case was desperate. The burden of proof was against the Northern favorite of Vir ginia and fhe South, chosen at a venture. They had selected a free soiler. Ilis largesses of the spoils to the Van Buren Buffalo leaders had established the fact. He must do tome- 1 thing to wipe out the stigma. Senator Dixon, | a whig, of Kentucky, suggested the repjal of the Missouri compromise. Nobody had thought ' of it before; and at first the Cabinet or^an i scouted the proportion as utterly out of the | question. But Judge Douglas, a lover of start ling effects and of active excitements, turned the matter over, consulted Southern secession i ists upon the subject, and they resolved that I Dixon had hit the mark. Mr. Douglas reported | progress to the President. A caucus was called at the White House ? a Sunday causus ? the repeal was carried, and Mr. Pierce was con strained to endorse it in writing. It would rave him ? nationalize him, and put his admin istration right side up before the country. The Nebraska bill was passed. The anti slavery agitation in the North was instant- j ly revived? nothing like it before? and the late round ot Northern elections gives us i the consequences thus far. The administra- I tion party from New Hampshire to Missouri is literally destroyed. The national whig party was broken np and disbanded with tho election of Pieroe. Chaos had come again. ' when the mysterious Know Nothings rose to the surface against the huckstering corruptions of the old parties and this rotten administra^ tion, and in favor of a conservative staad upon the slavery question. On this whole some platform we had supposed that th? Know Kothings had swept the State of Massa chusetts. and that they possibly might signal ize their national consistency in the defeat of Seward's re-election. But they have elected an ultra free soilcr from Massachusetts as their first Senator in Congress, and their second Senatorial achievement is the re-elec tion of Seward himself. The conclusion i? manifest. The Know No things in the North are powerless against the anti slavery sentiment evoked by the desperate administration self-saving expedient of the Nebraska bill. They must pull with the cur- i rent or be driven a?hore, clear as daylight. Thus, in the election of Wilson and the re-elec tion of Seward, we have the key to the ! next Presidential campaign. It will be a 1 sectional canvass, a medley, a confased guerilla fght, a scrub race. No demo cratic Baltimore Convent/en c*o patch up j a platform that will stand tn both aides of Mat-on and Dixout line. ft "will be top-heavy, sad must fall <rm on one aide or the other No wLip national eouvention will, wc dare say, Ix: htt? ropteft. We shall probably have a North ern eualitM* anti-slavery ticket; a Northern ui Djucrttic con-en ative ticket, as far as coa vtrient; a Southern democratic ticket; a South ern opposition ticket, and independent electoral Ki.ow Nothing tickets in all the States, leavi >g ilie i9*ue of their candidate for President, as fa-* ws -J.cj are concerned, North and Soath, to be ?dewrmined in a national council. Among these ?ocntiieting sectional parties and factions, the election <rf the next President will probnoly be thrown upon the House of Representatives; and there Use constitution has provided a rewcu-. The 'constitution ordains that, in the event of the failure to elect a President by the people, the three highest candi latcs shall go up to the Howe of Representatives, and that one of them shall there be chosen. Bat in the mode of thi> election lies the self protecting reservation to the South. Eich State Khali only cast one vote; ana thus Florida, with her one representative in the House, will be equal to New York with <her thirty -three. There are now thirty-one States ? sixteen free States, and fifteen slave States, including Delaware. The North have a ma jority of one vote; but in the conflict between rival Northern candidates, the vote of Califor nia will be sufficient to turn the scale in favor of any conservative candidate upon whjm the South may be united. From the present complexion of things, then, it will be the policy of the Soath, in the next Presidental canvass, to secure one of the throe highest candidates from the people, as a candi date before the House. Otherwise they may have to choose between thr<se men, each man of them more or less pledged against the ex tension of slavery, in any shape or form. The anti-slavery sentiment, as illustrated in the election of Wilson, and the return of Se ward to the Senate, with the support of the Know Nothings, is paramount and predominant in the North, and cannot be resisted. It will give a sectional character to the Presidential campaign, while the diversion of the Kiow Nothings, and the independent fragment's of the old political parties, will reduce the contest to a scrub race of the highest excitement and im portance, not ui' mixed with the elements of sc' cession and disunion. In this view, we repeat, it is the policy of the Sooth to abandon all Baltimore Conventions* and make Bure of their candidate for the House of Representatives. There the Know Nothings may come to the rescue. Who knows? Who can tell now whether this mysterious but powerful party will exist intact so long? It may in the interval be broken up and dispersed. There are tome symptoms of this in this State and in Mas sachusetts. Their oaths of submission are too rigid, their discipline too despotic, long to hold independent free born men together. They must reform this feature of their sacred mys teries. Where a pledge of honor cannot be re lied upon in politics, vain are the restraints of inquisitorial espionage, spells and tortures. These things will not answer. The rebel lion at Albany proves it. Let the Know Nothings act accordingly, or abandon at ono? all their estimates of the Presidency. In any event, North and South, let all par ties prepare for the most exciting and momen tous sectional scrub race for the succession. 1 Let all the outstanding candidates pat is? can't have too many. But let the South make sure of one for the House. It is the last ohafioe against Seward and his Northern coalition. Ma tor Wood and His Detractors. ? We copy from the New Orleans Delta a flattering^ but not overdrawn, tribute of praise to the commendable efforts made by our new Mayor to render his term of officc one of utility and benefit to his fellow-citizens, and not, as in the case of his predecessors, a mere honorary and profitless distinction. Our contemporary 1> right in saying that the men who are the objects ot the most abuse and scurrility are frequently those whose qualities are of a su perior order, aud certainly, thus far, since his election to office, Mr. Wood has, by his untiring enerjiy and uprightness of purpose, confirmed the justice of the observation. No system of administration, however perfect, can be ef fectively carried out unless men of the requisite capacity are placed at its head. Under the political influences which govern our municipal elections, it unfortunately but too often hap pens that candidates arc chosen let* for their i personal abilities than for a pliant and time- ' serving disposition, which may l?c turned to profitable account by office- seekers and spoils men. The result is, that with an expenditure ? which might render our city one of the beat regulated and comfortable in the world, we have more abuses and corporate neglect to complaiu of than any other community that we know of. Whatever, therefore, may be the ex ceptions taken to Mayor Wood's antecedent* j by his enemies, we are content to ignore them, in the acknowledgment that, as a public servant, we have never had a man who has, in bis office, 1 displayed more capacity, more untiring activi ty, and more zealous devotion to his duties than he has done since his brief term of offloe. It only requires a steady and unflinching per severance in his present course to effectually ocutralize th; efforts of his assailant*. European Emigration.? In {another column ? will be found a decree which has been just is sued by the French Emperor, regulating the whole system of emigration both from and to Trench ports, which is remarkable for the wis dom and humanity of its provisions. Every possible precaution Is taken in it to anticipate and guard against the abuse* which have hitherto caused so much suffering and lose of life amongst tbe unfortunates who are compelled to desert their homes in search of a subsistence in other lands. Not only is every facility afforded to German and other ftreign emi grants passing through rrance to transatlantic ports, by the exemption af their baggage from examination at the frontier, but certain modi fications are made in their favor in the pus port system, which will relieve them from a great d? al of annoyance and difficulty. Emi grant vessels arc placed by it under such severe regulations, as regards rpace. cleanliness, ven- ! filiation, quality and sufficiency of provisions, and the number of passengers allowed to be taken on board, that it seems iapoe.-iblc that any violation of the law in these respect* can escape punishment. This decrc. may be taken as a model of salutary and clearly defined pre ventive legislation on a subject respecting which sufficient vlgilanoe has never yet been exercised. It will comc into operation on the 1st of March text THE LATEST NEWS.j EY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS. Letter of Mr. Seward to the Roman Catholics,, Letter of Daniel Hebrter to Ir. Dlfklneeiu THE TEXAS CREDITORS BILL, Ac., Jto., 4.0. liit?rc?tlu|f from Wukliigton. THE TKX AM CREDITORS B1LV? A VETO EXPECTED? MAHCY AND TIK KINNE1 EXPEDITION? KNOW NO THINGlSk IN TU4WBLE-.THK TAKlfK QUESTION. W.'.mimonii, Feb. 7, 1865. Mr. June*, of TenneKsea, anil tbe majority of the Iloane, ?>avr written themselves down asses to day, by their ac tion on tbe Texas debt bill. The House bill passed grants precisely the amount eono?J?d to belong to Texan and the creditor* under the law of 18j>0 ; but the House say, in addition to the condition* imposed by that law, that Teias shall also release the United States from throe mil lions and a half, claimed by her for Indian depredations. The absurdity of the action to day is manifest. The Senate will not agree to the House bill, but, adhering to their own bill, will domsnd a committee of conference. Upon iti composition will depend tbe ultimate fate of the measure. It is not doubted in any well informed quarter thatt)w> Pretident will veto the French Spoliation bill. Mr. Marcy's letter in this morning's Union is regarded as a death blow to the Kinney expedition. Mr. Buchanan's Mends are trying to kick Nicholson out of the Uni"n. Seward's, Wilkinson's, and Durkee's election to tbe Senate has paralyxed Know Nothingism in Maryland and Virginia. Unless the Northern Know Nothings make some authorized statement proving they have not been instrumental m electing these abolitionists, the order is already used up In the South, tireat excitement pre vails kbere on tbe subject, and teveral delegates have arrived to confer upon the proper steps to be adoped. Mr. Houston's failure to get up his tantr bill to-day proves there is no great inclination to tinker with the subj<ct this session. Independent of this, there is some fcelinp against certain Boston .partial interested in tbe pasi-sge of a tariff bill, which helps to block up further legislation in their behalf. GEN. norBTON'H VISIT TO NEW YORK- -TREASURY DRAFTS REGISTERED? TUB SECRETARY OF LEGA TION TO PERU, ETC. WAsmxGTO.v, Feb. 6, 1855. <Jen. Houston will address the citizens of New York, at the request of the New Kngland Association, about the 2Cth inst. There is conciderable pressure upon Senators from the representatives of New York, who are against the con Brmation of Miller as the Secretary of Legation at Pern. Miller is charged with editing an anti- Nebraska paper, and being a Van Burenite in 1848. The amount of drafts registered in the Treasury De partment during the four weeks ending on the 3d Inst. , reached 94,468,510 46. The New York mail, behind time three hours, has just arrived. UNITED RATES SUPREME COURT. Wakbmuto*. Feb. 7, 1864. Henry T. Baches, of Michigan, and WL'liam A. Collins, of NewYork, were admitted Attorneys and Counsellors. Ko. ? Schadner, Catherine, S. W. Lewis et al, claim ants, appellants, vs. Noah Dickinson et al, was argued by Mr. Cutting for the appellants, and submitted on printed argument by Mr. Field for the appellees. No. 06? Jsmes B. Feek et al, appellants, vs John San- j derson. Argument was commenced by Mr. Cutting for the sppellsnts. The Latest from the State Capital* THE HARBOR MaSTXRS? RAILROAD DIVIDENDS ? LET TER OF WM. II. SEWARD TO TUB ROMAN CATH OLICS? THE RECREANT ENOW NOTHINGS MAKING EXPLANATIONS? LETTER OF DANIEL WEBSTEft TO DANIEL 8. DICKINSON, ETC., ETC. Albany, Feb. 7, 1156. The roughs have left the city, and order once again prevails. Both benses (after more than ordinary prayers) assembled at the usual hour, the members ap parently much refreshed from the labors and excite meits of yesterday. A little business wis done in the Senate. At 12 the doors were closed for executive ses sion, but thrown open in less than half an hour. A few notaries only confirmed. The New York Harbor Hasten , are not yet agreed upon. During the session, Mr. Spencer laid this bill on the table:? An act to prevent railroad companiti from pitting divi dend! out of ajntal, and to limit the amount of tluir ' indebtednen. Sec. I. It ihall sot lie lawful for any railroad incorporated ?>y the laws of this Stato to declare or pay any dividend wLen their floating or unfunded dobt e.teeedi five per eent upon tbe amount of the ta|ilal paid in. Swc 2. > o railroad company r hsll be allowed to declare or psy any dividend, except from tbe earniugs ot the road alter the current ex]>eu?e? have been deducted, and all divt dende declared shell be payable in caen, end not otuerwiee. See. 3 Nu railroad eompany ihall l>e allowed to oontraet an smonnt of indebtedness Kreater than tbe amount oi itl capital ttock actunil.v psid in. The Lemmon resolution coming up, Mr. Biooks took the floor. In the course of his speech he alluded to a letter written by William H. Seward to the Cttholici of Utica. Thil ii the letter Ai'ri'Kn, Jane 38, 1W<, Mr Y oinr. iRHNDsor |R?LAN0? I caimot decliue jour kind invitation without confessing m> (loop regret that my feet caunot follow where my heart eo impatiently lends. Von asked ma latt wintar to join you at the festive board, wbsre the achievements and renown of your people Were to be celebrated. 1 cure not greatly for ?neh triumphs. Vou invite mo now, vhe.i Ireland ii in deep affliction, and the exilec of Ireland ore widely i>orsecut>d, hated aud despised. The gatbirleg) of Irishmen are attractive to me now, tor 1 find that it ii baiter to go to the home of mourning than to the house ot feusting. He, whose aim jet taper human t Berts were exalting Ireland to a place among nationi, it a prisoner, and the pastors of the national church admimeter her consolations to her deliverer, not nnder the vaulted dome of her cathedral, but in a cell hutlt for felons; aud thia happened iu the ompire that gave Hampden, Siduev, Rnssel, and Milton, to the world, A community nf 'ri^l mvi and Irishwomen, exile* in Ame rica, but ingraft nr i the American people, barn os 'aped withtHir chile ? n i the night I com the aword and the bayonet, by the li.I.i tneir dwellings, their libraries, their hospital' and theii '.u lies, tired b., native American citi icns, their ?:< iBie ?? i :,at. they were Irishmen ar.d Roman C stbellei. Ai d tl h: - bnppohed in the olty that William 1'cBB foni.ded, and ? -i.j muu franklin endowed and cmbel li-Leu, in the ?? u n try In iiieh t'arroll ataked hia tortane, Lsfnycttc and Kc'.d1 ko their tmnei, and for which llont (ornery eft ? rod up his lit* They tell ine that <v Council wa convicted for violating liritish laws, by a Brit.?li Jury. And ?hat tared Washington the a< s fluid through the atne iorma ot justice. but that be overturned the law, the eon-dilution and the throne of the liritish empire in America'' And what wa? O'Coanell'* erimer The patberiur ul nun :ueetinj;s to pr.Mluce a chance of administration for hia conntry'e welt'are. Are not tho whole American people at thi? moment engaged in the paine offence? They tell me that in Philadelphia some Irtahmen tired on a meeting assembled for political discufsion. It may be so ; Tut the eTiilence if con Hiding. and 1 sun(>cnd :ny judiment, for it la the etrong who accuse the weak. If, buwrter, Iriihmua did ao Inva4e the rights of eltirens, they comuittud a c rime against the rights ot citliens; they committed a crime against liber ty and law, which not even their jnst complaint against na tive American intolerance and proscription can in the least degree palliate or excuse. tint that crime, even if oom mttted, affords ao JustilLatiou for retaliati<>a upon women and ihildren, upon the fireside and the sanctuary. They at leaat. were innocent, and the retaliation was dastarlly, ia human and sacriligeous. It Is pretended that Catholics de sired to exclude the Bible from the public schools: and hence tho formation of the native American party. Tknow not how snob a plea can bear upon the issue on which we are arraigned before the world. Hut before that impar Hal tribunal. I declare in favor or the Catholtos ' of Amcriia, and against their aociisfr;, that the charge la laliinmlouH aud falee. The current now sets agaitut yon, yniing Iriends of Ireland, and against your louutry and countrymen. Whoever et*e fails you, | be assured that I am firm, true aud faithful. Hold oa still to the troths aeserted in the Declaration of Indepen lenoe, that all turn arc biro free and equal, and to the consequent truth, that all men liave an Inalienable rijht to free sulfrag aa a condition of submission to authority nold now, n?n than ever, to the groat injunction of Christianity, do unto others ssyou would that they shonld do nnto yon. Donbt not fie ultimate and speedy effleacv of tho?e fundamental matl< n of civlliiatloe and hnmanfty. Re mdlstnayed; be <it good cheer. The ruins of St. Auguetin will prove the f rave of in tolerance In America. The blackened walls which remain, bear an appropriate epitaph: The Lord ?e< th. Ihe voice of O'toanell will cather the tones, and the velocitv of electrici ty coming tltrough the cratos of Newgate. We'ihall yet eee the I iberst. rot Ireland upon the woolsack in College Oreen; and we shall see the American people once m ire just and ger'toni to the wanderer and the axile, and above all to the exile for freedom and for ooneelence sake. WILLIAM H. SEWARD. Vesirt. John Ketlnher, Dennis Halpin and P Mcifuale Soon after the Houae was called to order, the Honor able Mr. Stebbins, of the county or Mooroe , and the chairman of the Maine law Committee, rone to a que-* j tioo of ptl'ilege. "* bed misrepresented in certain paper*, and amorg others he earned the New York Ukiuli), in which hi* name appeared ai having been j pledged to the euppoit of Mr. Sewerd, and had violated that pledge. lie pronou n?ed the statement unt rue. Mr. Fpenker Lfttlejoha bore down heavily upon the Albany Ktgiiltr. Other member* ? Messrs. Bnynton and Welle? alio denied that they had violated their pledf*, as stated in the Hkxau> of Tueeday. Mr. Kickerion, of Greene, via pretty positive that he had received no nomination* from the Know Nothings, and of courae could not have made anv pledges to them. During the time several of the members weie " telling their experience,'' they were Interrupted, but, on motion of Mr. Steven*, the House I allowed all the latitude of debate which waa desired. Ne.tber of the honorable fenilemcn were understood as denying that they now are, or had belonged to the <? ancient and lienor* Me order'' of Know Nothing*. There waa quite a How of tpirite and general rejoicing at Congre** Hall last night, and kept tip to quite a ret aonaMehcur this morning? Seward whig*, democrats, hard and *of\ Know Nothing*, all ia merry mood to gether. At the proper Un.e eentioaent* were announoed, *??* drank deep Cot HewarJ, other* a* deep for Dtekin j ?on Seymour and others Mr. Materburj, rather In uMteteatly we th ok, wished the f mpaaj to emit j r.4tns for the traitor* of the As -ettbly, wbo be u*y A '.ti'ir coixtitaents and di?brn?r?d the BU?e. 1 At lArber* r>f 1l>e eiiy o( New Vcvk Save seat up ? > <t tren, coa-aJoh g t\io j*a*d? of Jiuami. pntylug tun i?gtt>Uturt for ? la* abuUiitft up uarber sLop> oa Sun I Tbe do,.um?at is e>!remely r.^li, iroriiy of a. pa ruMkl. It will be nlvi u la the ye*tei\'.ay it wn seated that Mr Aitkeu eaa tut o'Tfrooi trading a 1-tter in aupport ul hit ! candidate for Penntir. The fallowing in a cop* i WAiiusr.TOn, Sept. i7, 1H90. M* Dean Sin;? 0?r eoiopaniottrMp in the v'utii i* Uia ' solved Alter ttii?V>ng and iuuat impi'i-tautsuakioo, you ar* 1 hi out to rot urn to jour home, and I al".tll try to Unci loitu.e , to vinl mine. t ho|>o we may meet nub other Again, two , mintbr hence, l?* the diaabarge ?f our duties la our ro<pce thr* itinuni in ? he government. But lile in nnoertaio; and 1 huvc not felt willing to tako Icavo if yuu without placing ' ia your handa a ?oto, containing a few words which I with to lay to you Id the earlier r*it ol our acquaintance, u.y 1 dear fir, ocotrrencc* took place which 1 remember with I ?oa*taatly increasing regret and pain, bocasie, the more 1 have known ul you, tbe greater ban been my eatcom of your ; character, and my rerpect lor your talent*. Uutitiayour ' uoble, able, manly find patriotic eondnet, in support ot the , treat meaiurrx of tbia xoaaon, which has eutiiely won my nei.rt and (?i r>'d ir.y hi^he?t re/ard. I bope y.iu may live I long torcrve y?" r comilry; but 1 do not thitk yon are ? ver iikul) to lec a <ri*ls in which yon may l*i alilo to do ao mucb, either for yovr own distinction, or for tbe publie good. Von have iitood whom other* have I alien. you have advani; d i with ttrm and manly >tep, where othcra have wavered, tal ! tend and fallen back; and for mo, |l il-aire to thank yon, and to commend your oonduct, out of the fullnc** of houeat heart*. Tbia letter need* no reply; it la, I an certain, of little value; but I have thought you might le willing to receive it, and perbapa, to leave it where it would be seen by thoae who (hall come alter y< u. 1 pray yon, when you reach your own tlirestihold, to l.metnber nie moat kindly to your wife and daughter; and 1 remain, my dear air, with the truest oa teem, Vour friend and obtl't acrvant, DAN I El, WEBSTHK. Bon. Da.mi i. S. Dickinson, U. S. Senate. Know Nothing Victory at Blnghamtan. Blnuiiamton, Feb. 7, 1851 The Know Nothings elected their entire ticket yester day. The majorities are reported to be large. The Liverpool and California Steamers. Sand* Hook (Rundown), Feb. 7, 18.11. The wind Is blowing a gale from the northeast; wea ther very sold, and snowing hard. Nothing has yet been heard of the Atlantic, from Liverpool, and the North Star, from Aspinwall, both now about due. It is so thick that we cannot see far from the beach, and the sea is so rough that it would be a matter of impossibili ty to get news from tbe steamers at this point, should they make their appearance. From Chicago. TBE ILLINOIS 1.IG1SLATURK? THE RAILROADS, ETC. Chicago, Feb. 7?10 P. M. The Legislature has appointed Thursday next, the Nth inttant, for tbe election of a United States Senator. A resolution instructing the Senators in Congress from this State to advocate the restoration of the Missouri comprtmise passed in the Bouse to-day, by a rote of ayes 41, nays 22. The Chicago and Mississippi, and the Illinois Central roads, and tbe Military tract, are still hopolessly clo ed up. No communication can be had with St. Lous or Springfield. Arrest of Counterfeiters. Ci.kvbi.anp, Feb. 7, 1655. On Friday evening deputy United States Marshal Smith and Mr. Morton, the prosecuting attorney of Mans field, arrested in Knox and Richland counties eight bogus money manufacturers ; and simultaneously United States Marshal Fitcb, of this city, with a party, left for Tel low creek, and a deputy for Granger, when early on 8a tnrday morning they arrested seven more of the same gang, among them the notorious Jim Brown. Damage by the lee at St. Louis. ST. 1*0(718, Feb. 7, 1845. The ice broke up yesterday, doing much damage f? steamboats, barges and coal boats. The steamers Badger State, Arabia, Martha No. 2, and Alhambra, were mure or leas injured. The loss will be very heavy. Fire at HydervUle, IV. Y. Cahti.kton, Feb. 7, 1855. A large fire occurred in Hyderville night, con suming the peit office, a cabinet maker's shop, sa?h fac tory, grist mtl, &c. The loss is considerable, but i? co vered by insu;ance. News Item* from the Boutn. Balximork, Feb. 7, 1S,">6. The New Orleans papers of Thursday came to hand this afternoon. Tc-night, we have received here no mail south of Washington, tbe ice in the Potomac river preventing the boat getting up with it. Cok Standi ter, of the United Stabs army, died At Oam bridge, Maryland, last week. The North Csrolina Legislature has chartered a com pany to construct a canal from Pimlico Sound to the Chesapeake Bay, and resolved to endorse tbe company's bonds, to the amount of two hundred and fifty thous and dollar*. The Southern Mall. Columbia, 8. C., Feb. 7, 1855. New Orleans papers of (Saturday have been received 1 here, but they contain nothing new. Movements of Steamer*. THE JAMS'* A DO BR AT CHARLB8TON. Chabijhto.v, Feb. 6, 1S65. The United States mail steamship James Adger, Capt. T. C. Turner, arrived here at three o'clock this after noon. THE KKOZTILLK AT SAVANNAH. 8avakxab, I'eb. 7, 1856. Tbe eteamehip Knoxviile arrived at her anchorage in this port, in seventy haara from New York. She expe rienced heavy winds on the passage. Market*. Nkw OnutAXH, Keb. 6, 1S55. Our cottoa market lias been somewhat easier to-day. but not nuotablv lower. .Sale* 9,500 b?lex. Sugar ba* advanced ?,c.. fair telling at 8Xc. a Nkw Orleans, Fob. fl, 1865. The marVet for cotton ban been Arm to day, and tbe business reached 9,000 bale*. Middling is quoted at 8c. a 8)?c. sterling. Exchange ranges from b\ a 8 per cent preminm. Molasses sells at 18e. Ciuki wtom, Keb. (1, 18S5. Sale* were tna<le to day of 2,000 bale* of cotton at pre ?ioui ratee. Cjiakmwton, Feb. 7, 1855. The tales of cotton here to day amounted to 1,300 bale* at price* ranging from 7c. a 0c. Em;umi Or***. ? On account of the continued illnesa of Miss i/oulaa I'yne, there will bo no performance at the Droadway theatre tbii evening. Marine AtTalra. lIPARTi xi or rail Pacific.? TUe United States mail steamrhip I'aciflo, Capt. Nye. sailed at her usual hour yesterday, for Liverpool, with 43 passengers and 95.10,340 in specie. The P. after proceeding down tbe Bay. re turned and anchored in Oravesend Ray last night. Personal Intelligence. Mr. Hamlin, of Maine, wbo was caile'. Lome some time ago by aickneta in bU family, baa returned in good health to the sceus of bis Senatorial tabora in Wash ingten. General Sam Houston haa received a telegraphic des patch aunonncing the seriens Illness of Mrs. Houston. Hopes, however, were entertained o( her recovery. ARRIVALS. At the Vrocutt House? Hon Win. Csae, (MevrVen l, O. ; Hon. John Wilt?e ami family, Dnch*?s eo.; C"lonsl Juhu O. Plrroe. P. Norton, E*<i. and fstnlly, Win. kraarh, New York; Hon. W. M. Biekford, Massachusetts; J. I'. Cole* snd family, Alabama: A Hacker. Kaq.. I'hllalclp'uia; Dr. IM a bers and lady, Troy; N. R. Harkeek, Boat.ja; II. B ian, Mstcn Inland;.! N. Mungsr, Ohio; C W. At' irtle, N. Tork. At Ike Irvine Ilonae? Rev. E. Osgood, Dr. E. C Patter, lioaton;8. J. Foster, Col. II Howard. Prcvtdnoe; lion. W Stnrnln, Cleveland; Gen J. H. Yanrenao'. laer Albany. Cart J MoComh, I I ; llun. J TiKin, Mo ureal; lloa !j. McVarlatd, N. J; fs M Myers. BelleMlls, C. W.: P. -4. ( iiapmaa, l\ S N.: Rev D Lord, Statea lilaad;T. 0 &<>l aell, ttnaiell Hill. At the St. Nicholas Hotel? Ilea. JodH? Dickey, R;hlos?o! Rev E I.. Sparry, Baltimore; l>r. R Hubbard, llndseport; II. Uirdsall, All snj ; A. A. Burton, Burlington; Judge Bris tol, New London; Pr. Cleatworth, Philadelphia; IIou Clarkson F Crosby. Albany; A Wild, Valatl?;iphn W Paine, Troy; J. M. Warns, Rrockport; Cat In Jfcowley, Koohrater; Oao A. Walls snd lady, Albany, Sauioel Hal 1st. Hornersvllle; A. II. Oilswold. WbUihall; Hon. A. !>? Witt. Washington; J. M. Dsusr. Boston. II M Boatwlck, < ornlnc: LewQ Rathhone, Albany; H. K l.anreno*. Ohio; D ('. Blodxtlt, Bniton. DEPARTTKE8. For Liverpool. In the steamship Pscido? John Heron, Phila; Samuel J Kaadall, do; L Bla< kitone. If anch?st"r; Madialao Vaeunee. New J A Osoorne, NV. rk; Joka Stanton, do; Jao Maconoa Canada; Mrs I'apt Sml Ooodhue. an?l i Masters floodbus, Brooklyn . Sml I ord.N York; E Berry, Canada; Geo Holland. Teia?; Tbos I) McUee, N Levine, N V; Jnan Cervaute*, Secretary to Mexican Leif>ti>a. Parl?; V B iJmt, North Carolina; Rosece B Heath snd L E Mason. Tlr sinia; Madam* F Prellol, Franco: Thoa An*ley, Ntw Ortfana; I>r Edward Ilnrton. II B II A. Montreal; F I.eFebre, Franoe; Win S Halle' t, V'? Fork; Chas F. I>e*ram, Uempbie. Tsan; William II Talleyrand. Misai.aippi, licor?e B roeller, Texas; Mrs Matilda f>>i*ton sad child, New Hampahiro; Thomas I. Nsvierr*, Paria; Terrsnos Kslly, Ireland: Henry Wvatt Wattling, N II Maress Stsrn. California; Miaa Maura Say. kena. Captain Serkea.. nermany; Peter Bonchy. Vrsnee; Frederick Boom, J okn Roi ?>, Mrs Rosalia Sehildaisbt, Uer i tnsny; Antslne Maaysr. I rsnes. Jobn Kodhsm, California; I Jacob Hentstly. i.eru.M.v Authony B Carnaton, Kentucky I Total t.X Court Calendar?1 TkU Day Cxnw> Etatkh t.'flCRT.? No*. 84, la, 15, 17, 28 to 81. Srraui* Cot bt? reneral Term.? Non enumerated mo tions and second argum'nt calendar. >'o?. 18,20,34, 34, 37, ? to 33. 37, TO, 40. 6.1, 41. cohmov P:x4?.- Part 1. ? Noe. 213 to '.'Ml 31?. P?-t 2.-No?. 114, 15T, 32", 3'-'7, 2H, V*) to 231, ijfl 237, 281, 340,341. Seres, gs < ornr? See. 5i, 18, 8 04, ci?, t21, *oe HO, (812, Orteber ?%??<?.*,) 4.x M7, 304, OA 807, 501 > 140, 037, 021, <30, 021, OM, 8J4, *34, OCW, 0?7, ??, <50. Th? Empire CM y Afklr. LETTS* I BO* JOH* BLIAB H?HDAN*BZ. to thk hx>rro>- or tdb ?w tors hsrald. 1b *vc;y ere connected ?ith the sea allien* i? i tci fertile of tleBpanieb povr -nment aid its official* ?itb my E*|h' w and ww!, F ratio's -,oE H"rn*a | At z, L&? hu'i hie gay in ^jy pre**, and as my name baa been much brough'. in question. I hone I may ffiy osi your induig-ece for tbe insarton of | Mwre few paragraphs, wbiob will, peihioi, throw ! ?? ?u h lifhtontbe matter as the a-m.ti or | kit. feuiughton or Mr.CarnobfcU. i The t-yropitbw? of my brrtter Fran-Msc* 4?rnjui d< and in} at if have always been known to be ho? | tile K) iba a npid and opprecaive colonial de po^sot I lb*, paralyse* the energies -?ud Mights the Jjalicios I of t>e beautilal . inland of Cabi*. My b-othir, la i his sou, mj nepbtw godson, thi yoa'.h i iu ?(uc?tii n, to this country tj ba educated;)', bsing ? I as ii will known, tbe desire of the libsral Oibim to instil h to their cnddita in caily jouto tho.e iibtral idess that they can get nowhere but here. The boy returned tc Cuou iu the sumac ir of 1663: he was then ilf:e; n y?ars of cge; aid is will ba-dly b? believed ihuton tbo i idea bus and brukil aoou sation of being engaged in o >rryiog ansa into the i aland, he ?ea? at ocoe seizs i and tbroirn iito the pii?c.i? of Baracoa. Him fa'.her was arrastdd an! imprisoned at the Esme tine, acceding to tbe usual tfuicrinH manifested oy tbe Cuban government tut ita trcsst and bravest children. He and his ftUher weie at length libsraUd, and the boy Franc'sco was aga<n sent to this eiantry^ confided to my care, and at my expensa hi* cducar ticn was again resumed. 1* the meantime, my brother has once moid bacn. brought uuder Oe malign influenca of the gorern ment; for a man on;e inspected there is nevw free or safe afterwards; end b> t?e direct interference of the government, the boy is eent for under calo: of mi order from his father; and the next chapter Is tbe Gainst k ? flair. What may be tbe object of the Spanish govern ment in these extraordinary endeavors to get pos session cf the boy, is to ma a mystery. Whether it is to throw bim again irto a dangeon, or whether tj obtain more control over his parent*, by iuv?e tbeii Moved child in ita clutches, or whether f jr ?ny other and darker purpose, I cannot say ; but it I is veiy plain that great importance is attached to the possession of the child, ?iom the fact that a high Spanish official (Joes not consider it beneath his dig nity to play the part acted by Mr. Stoughton at Claverack. Ycu can then judge m well as I can under what ltflusnces the alleged letter signed by my nephew, consenting to return, was written, If, indeed, any Mich letter was written; and you will also probably beheve me when I tell you that the boy looks on the bare possibility cf bis recajture by tSe Spjnish government with the last degree of disgust asd ab horrence. Thus lar I have baflled the malignant designs of the oppressors of Cuba in this matter; aaid.O od willing, I will continue to do so. In the meantime, 1 will give Mr. Btaughton a public opportunity of showing what authority he had for this indtcent interference with my ward. I will leave no stone ontnnied to ehow the infamy of the plot, and I wdl omit do exertions to save at least one child of Cuba from tbe grasp of Spanish misgovernment and op pression. I am, sir, jour very ob'c serv't, Jose Elias Hcxnandhz. City Intelligence* Bwa Hawaii.? Our remarks in our yesterday morn ing's edition about this vessel, we And are consi l*red to be entirely unjust, so far as regards the fitne-n of her construction aid cargo for the slave trade, or being connected with wliicb ?he has been accused by the Uni ted States District At to may, but Acquitted, as will be seen by refetenee to our legal report, She has bwa fcadtd for nearly a week for Tamplco, and would th?n have sailed for that port but for the detention ?f rw YlUetU, one o / her owners, tfbr wiU go out on bsr flr.t wrap under commend of Capt. Smith, (late o' tbe ship hU^hifn/ T f0" ,LM r,ttur" Ca?'t- reinue rightful post and continue to run her between hern ami Taaipico, for which trade bU? was szprtssly built. Arrival or Ehiorajiw A*n Ships DratM ma Mowrn fu .lA>0Aav.? The total number of passengers who ar rived at this port during the month of January, wm 0,iS1. Ol these, i 4 died on the passage, of whomool* nine were adults. ThU is far less than the usual aeer nort. rn,mPl u?.9' *ere "o1" the lollowuvg i I a^'P*? ftwttci paNS,ifr? 3;: From Havre, 7 shlps; average passage Oj .lays. pa ? ?ag e 4b day's .* ' I"'i"lg' ^ d"7*' lr0" Bremen, 's, A 1.CSAT10 At haio or SiM? YeaUrday msmi^g about half-past four o'clock, the inmates of the homo -<o. 104 Franklin street, were greatly alarmed by a noira proceeding from the back part of the house. On search ? ing they found a man in the back room, who had evi leP-.? 0 through the rear window to get in. Aa ** JaF' oa *rriving he attempts. | t.? K^nm N robber; the latter cried out, "The Know Nothings are alter me? take them away," and appeared to be qnite alarmed, ft turns e?t that t>ia man, whose name Is Ihomas p. Healy. is an Krufl sli gentleman, or it is said, quite a literary chara;ttrf but m^nd* d!re of aberration of .??H" U? frequently been to tbe Police sftc-, ooin plaining of imaginary, mysterious grievances, aa4 he i-eems tu be under the impression that hia life is in dsn ? came b* waodfriopf about tnoh a bittar j?ld night is a mystery. His kand? were much cut ant hi* ancle sprained by his attempts to enter the window Seniors Aotdkht on nrr KAiLROAD -0n Tuesday niglit the exj.reis passeti^er train bound west, on the Fne road, when near fyumuck station, was throws from tbe traek, and Tor a time there was every reason to sppreheud danger to the Uvea of the passengers. Kor tunntely nothing of the kind occurred. tUough there wa? much suffering from the Intense ccld? tbe th- rmo met*r marking .0 degrees below z?ro, and it took threw ??U?! M fn hi *nd "ere exchang ed, so as to bo able to continue their journey, rbe ac cent was caused by the wheel of 'the Lan w ti! * rln "? the lruck*nJ '"'1 'low ii a bank. The smoking car was driven through the ba|nn?? c*i and both broken to pieces. The engine and^^s,ge; car remained utanjing on the track, uninjured Coroner*' In quel U. SriciPi or a Kkench Miuj.vkb.? Coroner o'PcnneH held a^ iBijueat yoterday. at No. 12 Warerlcy piaca, upon the body of a Fteuchwom.m, Lamed AieiHodrina J'urent, who rame to ber death by administering to her felf a doae of laudanum. A letter wm found on her person explaining the raaaoa ot the rash act. Hh< stated in the epiatle that abe waa ito diatraaaad by mou niaiy embarraeFmenti tbat she could no longer exist in thii world. The jury rendered a rerdict of auTc.rte. The deci-iised nan about forty- Ave year* of age. an* ban long been known an the prefrietroaa of the milliaery catab liibo^ent kept by bar at the abort* place. Km. i o nr Falliko orr or a Window.? '1'oroner C.awbte held an inquest yestcrrtay at tbe New York Hospital, upon tbe body ol a woman named Bridget Morgan, who came to ber death from tbe efl'ecta of dome injuries vuft tained by falling oat of tbe window of h?r reeldence, MO | Mott atreet. on the night of the Ud inatant. The ?ircu? | stuncra under which the d?ceAe?<l met with the acci dent [ate corieua. On tbe night .in nuestion. the de ceased and ber buaband went to bed aa ?<ual. Awaking ' about 2 e'c'ock on Sun<iay morning, her hasbin! asked brr te go to bla clothe* and aee what time it w*< by hla *atch. The ^teeo-ed did m desired, but on *?ar;hia* for the clothe*, found that they had been stolen . Open ing the window for tbe purpose of giring the alarm, or rather to aee if she scull ib! x.r. some olue to tbe reoor try of tbe property, the accidentally fell to tbe ground, a diaience of some tblrty-t<ve fret, breaking bom lege and fracturing her armc. The jury recdered a verdict in accordance with tbe aboro facta. "" Hi ookiyn City If I in, FlM.? About 8 o'clock last evening a uraa'l oie ?tery ram* building on Myrtle *< ?auc, be' ween i r?ak'.iu aad Kent aveauea. waa Cestroyed by Are. It bad been oc cupied by Charles Butler aa a pcrUr house until recently . I>oM about 1-00. On the return, on* of tba men. ber* ot Bucket Com] any No. I, wn < run orer, and aonewhat In jured. About one o'clock the night previous a Hre broke out in a grocery aU?re on the corner of Nelaon straet and Hamilton avenue, which waa eitiaguirbe-1 by oflictr Byrnea, of tbe Third diatrict police, aad tbe oc cupant, before material damage bad i>-?a done. It ia supposed to hare been the work of burgUr*, aa tha bar acroea the window had been removed, and a pane of ;;laaa wai broken. Numerous ait i Me* were acattored about tbe floor, which the laoendiariea left in tbeir hurry to get away. Tnc (J* and Jcrt.? Tbe following Grand Jury wan formed In the Kings County Court of Oyer and Terminer reaterday, after which tbe court nljourned until neat Toesdav; ? Charles J. I?e P?ro!*e, foreman; Austin I., lerdman. W?. H (orrey, Samuel Tiiley, r?k<r< K. Van heurrn. .lame* K. Bayin?a?! .lo?eph H*gem?a, Ilewry N. Cton'ilin. ??aac S. Hand,' timon C Oarreterm. Tsali J. Ber-en..'. J. Manning, Oeorge Cochrane, Joseph B. Mail, Joha J. Yanderbllt, Kbene??r W iiacn, Joenpb Oartee. Ths K?w Rr k*.? The b- its of the Fulton ferrr ran uninterruptedly up to U* e'rtock last evening. The de lay la tbe sips waa some what longer than usual, bnt tbere waa no crion* hlodravwrn account of the I:e. Jt raif City Newn Coaltoe OoraCTI-? A r*f Jlar taeetiag of Vbe Cora too* 0e?**>! ?M k*U ?? Tnaaday evatiaf, at Ike I.yream,

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