19 Aralık 1847 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2

19 Aralık 1847 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
Metin içeriği (otomatik olarak oluşturulmuştur)

NEW YORK HERALD rrm.reHM> at tks Rortt-WMt Corner of Pulton and Nsutn aU., by James Gordon Bennett, Proprietor. l)JHL7 HERALD-Every (Sunday included ) Price I ttnti per capy?%1 ti per annua*?<n the Cnlted Stales Tu Kurmpern subscribers. SM per onnim. to inli.de 'hi p'Stage. which hai to be prepaid WEEKLY HERALO-Evtry Saturday-Price 6* centi prr copy?ti per anient?in the United Statu. To European subscribers. by steamship, ti per annual, to include the pottage. HERALD FOR EUROPE-Every Sttam Packet Day ?Price tH cents per copy?V) per mnurn, including postage or I) IS exclusive nf pottage Subscription! md advertisements will be rooeiveit by Hetsrs Oalignani II rut Kiviennr. Parte ; P L Mmonets 'I Cornhill, and Job 'I Hilter, bookseller. Henrietta it'ret London ANNUAL PICTORIAL HERAL '>-P'i),Uihrdon the ' It of January of curb yar at sixpence prr copy Ahk'ERTl'iEVENTS at the usualpiioee Advertisement! should be tor tten in a plain legible m nner T*r proprietor will not be responsible for errnri tbnt men occur in tkoM PHI9TTIN0 of all kinds executed beautifully a ' despatch. ALL LETTERS or eommunicitioni by mail for subscriptions or <rtth r.dtertistmrnt, addressed to the pro prieto* of Ike ettubliibment miut be pout paid. or Che pott (< mill be -U UiCled fr. n tht money i emitted. VOLUNTARY CORHE-*POS DESCE and commumcoliont. containing important newt or uttful intelW )>nM, art fiictlrd from any guarter of the world?Europe JiHm. JitTica. or America?and if utei will alwayt be Ubtrolly paid for by the Proprietor. HO NOTICE can be taken of anonymout communication! ? bat ever it intended for insertion mult be authenticated by tke name and addrrtt of the writer ; not nee warily f?'p'UUcario*. but at a guaranty of bit good faith I Wt cannot undertake to return rejected communicationi. JiLL PJIY ME NT* to be made in advance. New Yufi", Sai.riay, Drocmb.-r 10, 1847.t Tht Steamer Ilibcrnla. This s'eHmer is now fully due ; she is in her fi teenth d?y. We nny expect at any moment to hear of h?r arrival at Boston. Ttai OemwrnUj MoiIhk In Plil.wltlplila last nl%hi. On reference to the ie:>-yr?phic head, in auotnor c< l imn. it will be perceived that the Buchanauites of Philadelphia as-embled in great force lust nitfht. Two of the pri ncipal speakers, per nnn xincemeiit, did not m ike their appearunce; but their p'aces were filled by other personages, who, although they may not be such "great gun%" msn iged to make considerable noise, for which th'y received the applause of the multitude. For full I a ttculars see the telegraphic rei ort. TJie War, Siaveiy and tht Cburcli, In the yedr of Christianity one thou.and eight hundred uud lorty-srven, and in the MXty-first year of the indepeudenc of the United States of America, the political parties of that republic are composed of two great faction*, commonly known by the desigaaiion of wh'gs and democrat*, or locofocos. It happens,}t >o, that at the p^es-nt lime, th-^e two great parties are divided in principles on two great is?U"8?the origin of the Mex'Cin war?the mmn-r and object of its prosecution?and the question of slavery, under th- Wilmot proviso E ich party, being desirous of electing i's president in the general election which is to tak^ place next year, has taken iis po ition on th"S'{ questions. The whig*, through llv-ir orators and their journals, have taken the ground that the war is an unjust ou*>; that it was commenced by the act of the President, Mr. Polk, in directing Gen. Taylor to take a position, with the forces under his command, on the Rio Grand-; ihat it is an unjust war, ai 1 In acknowledgment of us injustice, that our gallant armies, regulars and volunteers, should be directed back to our own boundaries, and retrain from their butcheries and murders? i and, moreover, tn?t in ca>c any territory snouiu : be acquired from such war, trial slavery shu.il not j be extanded over it. Tne whigs have, there- j lore, taken the affirmative on all the questions I at issue between the two pirtics into which the : c luntry is divided?leaving the democrats the j neaativ^, and 10 defend it as well as they can. The whigs aud the democrats, however, cinnot decide those issues. They hive to be acted upon and set'led, conclusively and finally, by the (>eople themselves :n the m inner provided by tfce constitution?by the exercise of their rights as republic ins and freemen. So far, so good. No one can object to this mode of settling the dispute ; but we perceive* thai it is not satisfactory to the clergymen of the Pri-cb) terian Church, in solemn conclave assem- ; bled in the pi>tbytery of Indnna. These s-g^s, j whose duty it is to cure souls, and administer 8 <tritual comfort to the fl ?eks under their charge, have actually doffed the gown, descended fiom their pulpits, and conveit d the house of prayer, lot into a money changer's shop, as was done of | o'd, bat into a political arena, where they have had the temerity to t*ke up the very questions at is^ue j b tween the twopirties,ranked themselves.on the ! sid-ofthe whigs, and taken their position on that side of the question. They have accused our ; rulers (meaning James K. Polk) of bringing on the war, and are going to pray, but not fust, until peace is again restored. They go further than this. They have taken their stand on the subject of slavery, and have appointed a committee to correspond with the bresbyteries of Michigan J and Illinois on the subject. Since ourcareer as a journalist, we have been | compelled by duty, on more occasions than | one, to take clergymen to task for their 1 interference in affairs of State. Indeed, it I serins that they cannot keep their fingers out of the political pie?that they must have their say on every thing that occurs i in the political world. Thus, we hearot a cler- | gyman somewhere in the South, preaching from tne pulpit the justice ofthe war, and r-buking, in j the strongest terms, any treaty'with Mexico that | would not secure to us greater advantngcb than i we have ever enjoyed. Here is a clergyman ranked on one Bide of the question?here we have a red hot locofoco in the pulpit, with his ' gown on; and in Indiana, we have a conclave of < them taking the whig side of the question, and I denouncing the war. So it lias been in oil ages 1 of the world, with clergymen of all denomination* nd all ranks?from the Pope, down to aj obscure curate a fitty dollars a year. Now these things should be discouraged by every lover of his country. Our ministers, of all denominations, must be kept within their legitimate bounds. Tney are pud lor the curing of sou's, and not forth'ir opinions on political questions; and wheu they step beyond those bounds they should be censured It is come to a pretty Ipasf, indeed, it tne ministers 01 religion are to take out of the hands of the people their legitimate rights, and act fur them, and exercise them for them. Talk of the influence, m'rigue and lust of power of the Roman Catholic*! They hdve been bad enough; but not a particle worse in thia respect thaa any other church would be when in the ascendancy. The best way is to frown down every attempt of this kind, no matter from what quarter it may come. The clergy must be confined to the exercise of their own peculiar duties, or the evil will increase uutil. instead of their being our advisers and ?piritual comforters, tb?y will be our rulers and masters. And the history df the world tell* us the nature of the yoke that would be imposed on us. N*v>t. ? Li'Ut F. A Neville reiiorted on Frtd?v la^t tor th* command oi the II. S. ?tore * hip FreiJoniHOW fill in* ui at u n vy ya'd, d lined for tne Gull tttaadriiu. Ti;e other o fibers ordered t-? this ve??f|, m prmrnt tire, A?-ift. Surgeon Jas. H?mi ton, Acting Mas er J. W. A. Nicholson, and I'ussrd Mid Ton?"S. Commodore David Conner, ol Alvarado notoriety, was recent v in this city, remaining iaiog at the Americnn Hotel, for sever*! davs, until he took his departure in the steamer Northerner, lor Cbarlttour, on her last trip. - ?III t II, I Mt Vrto M?ua?k?W* pnhliahftd In ye?terday'? Herald, Mr. Poli's veto message on the river and harbor bill. As a literary pro* duction it evinces great labor, but small intellect. In fact, it is just what we might have expected from a man who never ranked higher than a country lawyer in Tennessee, and reached a po. j sitioa of eminence by accident?one who is of I much th? same intellectual calibre as the present : head ot the Post Office Department, Cave Johnson, whoact^and thinks as if that branoh of the public service were created for the especial pur|>ose of tinkering, ?nd peddling in the contracts, and reducing the pay of contractors a few dollars, without for a moment considering, that by abolishing the service altogether, nil expense would be saved. This veto m-psig* of Mr. Polk is evidently modelled after General Jackson's celebrated Maysvile message, and the efforts at imitation cannot foe concealed It Ucksjhowever, the vigor and int. lint of old Hickory; but no doubt m?et8 with the droogest approbation of Mr. Ritchie, who, i.b? u;. ?... i : Lt. : iiivc ma uu-i-r, liart un lnnurnrraoie ogcamunB, shown his incapacity for his position. It in h lamentable fact, ihe executive power of thin great country is in the control of thre# perbons?Cave Johnson, Mr. Polk, and Mr. Ritchie ?a triumvirate of weak men?with intellects ranging below mediocrity, who ought n?-ver t.? have bern taken from their natural level, in which they would be harmless for good or evil. But so it is, and we must only submit to the infliction with fortitude and patience, and trust in the dawning of a better d?y, when the government will be in the hands of men of intellect and sense??nd not in those of old women Th^re is a remarkable similarity in the opinions and actions of Mr. Po'k and Cave Johnson. The former asks fifty millions of dol |ars for the pros cut'on of the war with Mexico, and ol>j cts to t-peodin* five hundred for impro^ing roads, &a. This is Cave Johnson exactly. He will object to paying two or three thousand doll >rs a year for the transportation of the great Southern m >il; and yet will kick up a row with the BritUli government, by which ten times as much is lost, and the foreign mails thrown into a stole of confusion, from whieh it seems almost impossible to extricitJ them. However, we can expect but little, where but little is. O'Connei.i. in Pukoatory?VVe are sorry to i . 1 ... ^ tv _ _ I Am II *! 11 * learn mai me great uauiet u ^unucn is aim in purganry, not having been yet released from tba' half way stopping place. As soon as the sad intelligence was known in Edinburgh, a solemn high mass, for the repose of his soul, was performed in St. Mary's Catholic Church in that city. From a description of the church, on the occasion, we learn thit it presented a sight of unusual grandeur and solemnity The altar paintings were shrouded in moraine, and so also was the pulpit, as well as part of the gallery. T ie windows, p-mne'led in crape, and studded with silver t-Hrs, had an impressive effect; while the catafa'que, erected in the centre of the church, hid a most magnificent appearance. It was formed of four pillars wreathed in crape, with twisied silver, and surmounted by a loft canopy of ermin^.Mnd black cloth, covered with plumes; and from which descended, in waving lines, the drapery that connected it with pilNrs. Within this catafalque w?a pi iced an imitation bier and sarcophagus, having on each -idethe escutcheon of the deceased ; and on the top, or lid, rising from a profusion of rich work, was a large crucifix of burnished silver. At each corner of the V\t ? r w*r?> m ulciixi odn/luluVici (Via intar. vals being fi led up with numerous taper lights. It ia really horrible to think that euch great display was requisite at all, pr that there was a<iy necessity for a high mass for the repose of the liberator's soul. But one thing is clear and evident, that 0'Conncll must not be allowed to remain any longer in purgatory than can be helped. He must assuredly be got out of it as expeditiously as possible; and the only way we can see ofuccomplishing his release, is to call a great sympathetic meeting at the Tabernacle, send around papers, begging subscriptions of nam^s, as well as of money, pass suitable resolutions on the subject,;and get half a dozen half educated lawyers to make appropriate speeches on ihe matter It will never do to keep O'Conn>-ll in purgatory. Our New York sympathisers will not tolerate it. So, ye sympathisers, prepare your resolutions and your speeches, and let us reli ase O'Connell from purgatory in the shortest time possible. Police Systkm?Irs Inefficiency.?Our present system of police is becoming less efficient almost daily, and we may say, hs9 been degene" rating since the administration of Mayor Iiavemeyer. Tne pres?nt plan of police was adopted in 1845, making this the third year of its existence, during wnicu lime me puouc nave paia ior me i first yenr, four hundred and seventy-nine thou. | sand dollars salary,lor eight hundred policeman; 1 the next year, one hundred additional men were add^d, making nine hundred, which is the present force, increasing the yearly amount to five hundred and twenty-nine thous&nd dollars. This, you must understand, is merely tor policemen, exclusive of the chiefs salary, togegether with the six magistrates, rent of eta tion houses, gis, fuel, two door men for each station hous-*, nt one dollar per dny, Mationery furnished. The whole department, clubs, star?, chains, horse and wag n, chalk and brushes, and lmterns, tog ther with wlut they call j contingencies, amounting to very near one mil- j lion of dollars, annually?thus increasing j the taxation to an iminent?e amount, merely for the support of a system which is anything but efficient, and could be done, under proper management, for less than half the sum; the etreetskept in good order, the property cfour ciuatens protected, and the lamps properly trimmed. Instead of which, we have neither one nor the other; and yet, the citizens are compeUerl to pay double for what could he done j much better at ht?\f the price. We intend to go on and bhow the many humbugs carried on in th:H system of police, which have been secreted from the public eye, both in the chief's office and the station homes?thereby ! lraving the people to judga whether the present ! nnlir:?* is ax n*-rf?*et mil moral in its operations. ?s the organ for that department would india- J vor to m ike th-m believe. Bishop Hughes ?We understand 'hat this oel-brited Catholic prelate has returned from Washington, and will preach thin morning in on?of the Catholic churches of th:s city. This is 1 very good, and shows no inclination on the ( Bishop's part to be idle. We hope, however, ! that he will include in his sermon the result of | his observations on matter* and men at the capital, and give some intimation of who will be the ! ambassador to the Sovmign Pontiff, at Rome, i nnd particularly whether the successful candidate is his own nominee. This ia due from the 1 Bishop, lor it is very well known that the mif- | sioi to Rome was the inducement for him to , visit Washington. Mork Banks Bkkakino.?We understand from j our cotemportry of the Sun, that the St ite Bit k of Eliztbethtown, ia in a very precarious condi' tion, iniiinating, probably, that it will soon | brea'x Curiona enough, the cause of its present i condition is, it is said, that the ghost of the ! Pin infield Bank haunts it. We have alway* i | thought that the raiue of bank failures was the , want of gold and silver; but this i? a new feature , | in political economy, and ought to be noticed.? j I The best way is to take none of those notes in . i the city. | (V*?u A-tf) BAt.r.tf.?We?<Ur? nwr eom? ! singly. The beautiful Bisoaecianti bat ahut up { the musical critic*, and the equally beautiful | Auguata has shut up the Park Theatre, and probably will soon shut up the Broadway. Thia is > the age of revolution, change, joy, segars, triumph and fat oysters. On Friday evening, owing to the happy hoarse- ! ness of the boundless and lovely Trufli, the managers of the extatic Opera, both the pork and cotton managers, and also the Italian, had to substitute the " Sonnambula" for " Lu?ia;" and hence Signora Biscaecianti had another chance to exhibit her talents before a very full and fashionable house. She accomplished a complete triumph. The opera finished amid bursts of applause, and Biscaccianti proved her skill, her gr-uius, her power, her voice, and her real talents. She has thrown the mean and insolent critics into hysterics, and there she will leave them. We now learn that the managers propose j t > send onto Boston a detachment oi their troupt, i R 1 ft n f I tn Ko t h *m?i M n nrvrl tn try a subscription. The attempt in Philadelphia has failed, in consequi ncc of the dullness and waTit of musical taste in ih it city. Of Boston we have more hope*, because Boston is a city of s?nse. Thus we go fctthe Op*ra. But can't we hear Biscucciinti again before she goes to Boston 1 Now of M d*me Augustu?what of her 1 We understand that Madame has at laat shut up the Park Theatre for good and all, and that there is little probability of that house being opened ay;ain before the day of judgment, unless it be to exhibit horses, not donkiea, for they have had enough of the latter. This is a great movement in prophecy and civilization. Madame Augusta has engaged all the English troupe at the Park, b ig and baggage, and will open to-morrow night at Palme's, w iih English opera and farce, diversified with the French balUt?ill for 50 cents trie boxes, and 25 cents the gallery. She will probably shut up the Broadway Theatre in a few weeks. Great lim^s thece. Thratilc*! and Sliul. nl. Boweuv Thuitm-Rbcittion or the Hcbosi.? The first piece performed at this establishment last evening was the comedy of " Ole Dull," in whioh MrBurke took the part ?f Ehenezer Calf The more we sen of 'bis actor, the more we like him lie is, truly, a oomio genius, and draws down ihe house whenever he appears He is the very personation of fan ; and what is better, he appears to er joy the fun be creates a* much as these who are in byrterioi almost at bis eooentrioities. The next part of tie performance was the third act of the ' N-lad Queen." the best of the whole ; and just as the curtain wan raised in it, the orehestra struck up ' Yankee Doodle." The eyes or the pit, about five thousand In uumber. wero dir> cted towards a box festooned with the iiatiooal flag, and In marobed Col Burnett, Mnjor Dyckman, aud LW-uta. 8 veeney. Potter, an>l Kraft, who h?ve reoently r? turned from Mexico. The moment th< se illustrious heroes rook their reals, whioh th-j did from pit to dome, roM ?n matte, and gave three hourly and vociferous cheers In honor of our gallsnt represeo. tatives Id the recent bloody buttle* in Meiloo The pit waved th?ir hats and caps?the ladies in the b<xei waved their 'kerchiefs, and the whole houiie was iu ?n ?ostacv of applause fer some minutes It seemed as if the people?the people proper?oould not congratulate their distinguished guests sufficiently Nor were the heroes in eeusible to the hoaor conferred uooo them?indeed.they seemed overcome with graf ttudi, so much so that we feared th-y would he obliged to respond erally to the enthusiasm with which they wore rsoiveu. Under the oirnutastanoes, this would lequlre more than an ordinary effort to aooomplish, and happily tney were rel.eved from it, by [some person proposing thiee cheers for Col Burnett and his brave associates." Hurrah! hurrah! hurrah! Col Burnett again roro and looked ten thousand acknowledgment*. Tne enthusiasm wae lutense, and was raised almost to phreniy point " when 'three oneer? more" were pro jo?d?Hurrah ! hurrah ! hurrah! Ouemore?hurr a ?h-ha Home one then proposed three oheers for Lieut. Sweeney? Hurrah ! hurrah! hurrah! Lieutenant Sweeney rose in his seat in.grateful acknowledgment. Three more-Hurrah ! hurrah ! burrah ! Lieut, sweeney sat down. Three cheers lor Lieutenant rotter - Hurrah ! hurrah! hurrah! Lieutenant Tot ter rose, and no sooner was be on h>s feel, than ' three more" Were proposed ? Hurrah ! burrah ! burrah'. Tnree oheers for Mejor Dyckman?the Mfcjor rose in bis seat and bowed bis acknowledgments. Hurrah! hurrah! buriah! Three more ? hurrah '. hurrah! hurrah Llrut. Kraft, though laat, was net for gotten. Ha too w*s enthusiastically received, as the reception with which the proposition to give him three eh?ers mut with, abundantly proved. Hurrah ! hurrah ! burrah! " Three mor? " Hurrah! hurrah! burrah! All the distinguished officers having been thus complimented individually, a proposition wai made to give Lhree cheers for them all. No sooner was it made, than three loud '-hurrahs," which threatened to raise the roof from the theatre, were given with right good will, and no sooner had they died away, than "three more" were gtvtn in the sameenthusiastio spirit. At this point tbe audience were beside themselves All eyes were directed to the box in which our gallant officers were peated, many of tbem owned by ladles and gentlemen who had seen their three soore and ten, and many by tbe won , lovely of the female sex that our city oan boast c.f Truly the reception wts as it should have been, and full honor was done to our brave fellow cltlaens. As we said before, the audlvnoe were beside themselves, and wanted evidently to give another cheer; this they did. but 'hat war enough, for one or the pit boys proposed three cheers for Haul* Anna, and they were given in this j style .iur, bah. bah ! bal ! followed by a general laugh. In which the volu< teer officers participated Full jus- ' tioe having been d'>ne to tbe guests, i he performances were continued; but it is no more than right to say, that the gu-ets received t'ully a* much, il not inore, attention than did the performances. We observed (hat Col, Burnett and his brav? ksnoclates were much pleased ?iw the military muincuvres oi .Miss Tuinliull,?nd the Naiad tin en's naiads, who performed their evolut ons in a hignly creditable tninner I'bere is capital bill set lorth for the Bowery this evening. Chitham Theatre?The drama of the "Millers' ' Maid,'' the Model Artists, and the new nautioal piece , ot tbe ' Seaman's Log," comprised the performances at this thratre last night. Messrs IIield, Taylor, Herbert and Sutherland, took the principal characters, and wer? well reoelved. To-morrow evening, the amusements commence with tbe drama of the-'Wren Boys.''founded upon an Irish custom, namely, the pexsan'ry ear- i ryit g ab ut a wren in a tr?e. on t Keveu'u day. from one noure to mint her. and obtaining money and drink I from all those they visit. Tiiia will be foil wed by the Model Ari it U, in their beautiful tahlei.x viv tit. which are cheered every eveclng. The performances will clo?v ' with the new nautioal drama, oalled t he "dea man's Lo; " i Mil Picriiviu pirur, nuu lurwgru uu mo 1Q H very ueat. manner, it? regardsprop,it esaud stng? ?ff-.ot It ii a Scottish play, ?id t* replete with lnt<-r?htlng Fornm Wo wculd ml viae the manug^r to make arraugu mt-ota In order that the pettormauues may conclude at a acaeo; able hour l n.Mo'i OrrnA House ? Madame Augusta opens thin houf? again >u Monday evening.wilh a full and efficient t'-Dgliuli vaudeville cLinpany and b.T celebrated bulla1 I corps. The recess at the Park Theatre has euabled Ma- j dam A so secure the services of many of the company > who lately appeared upon the board* of "l)ld Druty >' I The entertainments of the eTenlug will open with lh? | eotcedie'U ot --Lite in LiTery," lc which MeMrs. Dyott, j Chapman and Povey, and Mrs Abbott and KnUnt.au 1 pear The Urst art of ' La S-miKim'uUla''will iheu be ; E resented. introducing M'lle Augutla, >lim Wells aud j Tons Kredt-nrk, In a Pan d-> Trois. a n.-w grand Pas d? Deux, and a new grand fnlirb Pa* de roia Then , oomea the pe its comrdf of rtimp?on It To after i which tba ballet of "Les Pages du Duo de Y'endouie." which will introduce VlM-t Augusta, Meaar*. Kr?d?riok. Hermann and Deetx and .Mlasea Peatlaud, Rosina | Henabaw.Sta'toi. a id otbera In "Laa Bnikros de Cadix " ' Tar. n alia,' a paa seul, and a grand military marc Liu/ pi? j? by twelve pages. Thk Mi*aaa Meson, at thi; Tank I'lir.atre?These highly LaleuUd uhildren, of wboen performance we can. | not speak too highly ooucluird a nuceeatul engagement at the Park, on Friday eveniog We were at flret ' somewhat Inclined to dount lh? linah praise b-atownl i upon th-m by the /erf,in Tinui, L r rp?i l Journal. I Uuhli i 1'itol and other newspapera; but ou witueaaing ' their performances, we wer.? convinced that no mor? tt a i common Justice Iihs been doue to tbese truly woa- , derfiil obildieu. The repreaentatl'>n tf Paudeen i 0'R?ff<rty, by the Inimitable haony H , was an irretts- i tible piece M Irish humor,and when we oonslder the *g<v | c-ouininru witn the perfect artistic representation of I the various character* they vnumf, ws may plaoo them among the llvir g wonders of the ag?. We undarstand that our aetghb.irsol Newark ate about to have an opportunity ot witm-ssluat tire performances of thl*interesting "eu;><. aided by the member* of the Park thea- ; tre, UuriDg h portli n of the reoess Cmcu* Bov?k*t Am^hithcatrc ?Thin bnnM did n gtest bu*ib*ss last week Kaads, Lent 4c Co '* troupe h?Te proved highly attractive. and their performance* are really surprisingly interesting; Indeed, the great instlnot and docility displayed by Msy Kiy. the pontes uq . Is nbeoluiely almost human, and id truth their doolllty surp*n?s by a gn at duel that of a great many humans" who walk nbntu er<-ot, and sty e ttiems. lv. s men The whole p..rf.>mance is dultghtiji and to-morrow eTenlcR itwll b?> peculiarly an, a* th* t tmous pou*-> race* are to b* lutrodnn-d Lathrop th? clown, will t*k- f\i| p> r with 'he twtti ponies. May !"y that O'.unt D'Orsty among horses, w,u ko through his b?st polka* and otoer d*??e? *an is and his tins, also 'Xhlbti their posturlugs, ice . so that altogether It raa> be term d h first rat" bill, and we have no doubt will draw it fir. t rate house. ( ritii?T*'* Miiitati*.?Th**a sotsof darkness mu,. m-tic-- i f nsh to-morrow ev.nlun; ibey I!? 11 enter on their 11th week A round three months run they hare bad ihis time among u?. We d'> not know how the) wl 1 ever get away. If tb?y do not leaf# uutll they have slim audiences, as that appear* to be an Impossibility with them. Mid Joirrmit Bbammn1* Ooi?ck*t.?Thi* grand concert will take place nazt Tuesday waning, and in adiltion to her own performances on th? piano, aha will i ba aaalited by Madam* Olto, MUa H. truauoa, Mr. tmt, Mf. THmi, tad &* HmQt *iU IRdt Boiwm. 8ht bu prtptrcd ? bill wkleh iMludM gmt witty of nealtact musJe, and ? hftte no doubt tha whole affair will be quit* plaaaant one. Mr. Flraon furnishes the pianos for the ocoaolon. Lena's Misical Illusvbalio?s or SHAUrrast ? Mr. Lynna will give another of hla very interesting ant?rt?inrornta at the Society Library room. next Tueaday evening The play he baa eeleated la that of tha Tempea'," and he will be eaaietad by tha aama vocallata that bare taken part In hla previous eotertainmeata. We need not tell tboee of our reader* who are acquainted with the play whioh 1? to be the eul<jeot of next Tueaday evening, what dallghtftol muaie and poetry togtther are to be pinked out of it. " Miranda." the horns of the Sea Njrapha." the jubilatea of that famous monster Caliban, all are there, and their aaylnga and dinging*, aet to the admirable mailt of Puroeli, Llniey, Smith, Arne, and othera, will be all rendered in the choicest maoner Beeidea the muaio from the " Tempest." othar, fr?m tha " Sonnet!," '-Twelfth Night," ' Harry VIII." ?o., will ha given. Broaowat OoEon ?Thla house la vary anocaaaful It would aeem aa if Mr. Oraalay has hit the right nail on tht? bead thia lime, aa from the way In whioh ha manage! thlnga, ha auooeeda In drawing good ho usee biiittd i Panobaka or thk Miisimrri ?The ooming week will be the commencement of the holidaya. and many families will be receiving vialta irom their ohlldroD from school They cannot give them a better trnat than to lata them to thla panorama, and not only children hut those of a larger growth, will flud that they are amply repaid for tnelr palne in viewing thla gigantla plec* of art Mr. BaoVArd la extremely p< lite in pointing out the various featurea of hla exhibition; indeed hie description of tha country, k) , adda much to the Interest of tha whole thing. Mci.oorot* ?White and Maater Juba, together with a full company of negro minatrela, ting every evening a. akl. .aUa. TW.U ae.U. t, . hi 11110 rmvvu iuvu wiwj, uu">o, tuum'w, m shvi the daneing of Mutir Jub? ars mucb admired Mciicai. and Dramatical OoMff i? H*v*xa.? From our flies of H*van? papers, up to th* 7th lout, we extract th? following Items of musical auU theatrical new* Desvernlne. ton pianist, tu exp-oted to arrive at Havana about the beginning of the present month. A saw opera, entitled 'La Cor quiata do Granada " had been composed "by Don Narclso Teller, a distinguished young musician of Havana The libretto la composed by another Habanero. The editor o; the Fa>o l+duitriat states that from the specimens he haa heard of the music, that it would undoubtedly become popular. The preity oirous house of Senor Nib j Pons, bad been converted into a bull saloon, and 'he various clubs and ft*nociatloM In Havana were m'iklnii use of it for the purpone of givlog maeked and other balls Seoora Ciiartegui. ft native of Cuba, was about to appear in the character of Fenena, In Verdi's opera of " Nebuchwdneiz?r " She Is the first Cuban who has ever presented herself b. fore tbe public there as a sloger of eminence, and from this circumstance, a* well as her Well known talents, it was expected she would make decided hit. ftnd be elevated at otioe to the rank Of prima dnnna. S-iftor Marti, tbe proptiator of the Teatro J < Taeon. had engaged tbe well known Spanish actor, Don Joaquin Hull He wfts ftls > expec lug other actorri from .vlexleo. end in ft sbor< time would have a full company He had also engaged 8en<ra Tat Dorado and Senor Gerada, who are spoken of as exor lient dancers. They were to delight the iUbaneros by performing many of the graceful national dances of Spain. Senor Marti, it appears. has a ballet company, an opera oompany, and a dramatlo oompany, all on band at the same time Ti>is enables him to give the greatest varle'y of entertainment; and it would be writ If New York managers would take a lesson from him In enterprise. There Is ft plan on foot to erect ft theatre in the inner cart' f tbe city. The Pre nun has the following article on the subject: ? ' Kaoh day more nod more onflrmi the idea which has been current lor (tome time, regarding the speedy erection of a p ioclpal th>a're in the interior of Harana. la that p?it of the town where the city prnpur was formerly loca*.?d. and personages of both sexes, who move In our highest oircles. take a vivid and noble interest Id the enterprise, a* they are anxious that Havana shall be able to bare sufficient accommodations for ai splendid UMMWIH as its riohes entitle It to The new ediflce will be fully worthy of the city ; lis exterior will resemble the boautiful theatre at Bordeaux and its interior will be even more elegant than our magnifloent theatre outside the walls. We cordially desire that the building of the 7 heatre Royal or Queen's Theatre, will be promptly carried into effeot " 1 he Italian opera company ihat visited New York last summer, are performing at th Taoon theatre ? They gavs the opera of*' 1 Lombard!'' on the 2dth November There seems to be some division of opinion among the critics regarding the merits of thl? oompany We give Transitions of the orlticlsms that appeared in the FuTO Industrial : The rloh and varied melodies which adorn this most beautiful work. ( '1 Lombaidf,") its conoerted pieces, all of suoh admirable effect, the energy of its ohorustes, the rlah and full Instrumentation of the whole work, the philosophical aad varied oharaoter of the musle of ' 1 Lombirt-dl," ail constitute it one of the most distinguithed of Verdi's prodnetiens, and it it the best of them which we have as yet heard in Havana. sinoe the talents of this new author became known; and still this colossal fabric of the author requires muoh on the part of the singers who undertaken* performance If we are to be frank in our crMoisms, we oannot this time bestow the eulogiums which we have at other times tbotuht to be merited We must explicitly My that '* 1 Lembardi" of la?t night was a parody of Verdi's great work; we mutt confess that It was sadly in want of wor thy interpreters " Toe rule of Oiselda Is altogether above the powers of Seuora Carantl The voice of the senora is of a very delloate limbic, and thus Is quite unsuited to such vigorous music as that of "I Lombard! " benores S?verl, rem*I, and Nuvelll, all oome under the displeasure of tnls critic Senor Arditi. director of the orchestra, " he goes on to say," was exceedingly happy In his solos on the violin, aud received, three times, ap plause ltoia the audienoe; but bo is recommended not to use so many gestures, as txprtnon io playiug is nut so obtained The band, or orchestra, from the introduction to the end of the opera. wera horrible. It ia very uSfortunate that a miiuager who presents such beautiful pleoes to the pubiio. without regard to cost, should be M badly served, through the carelessness of the ar ists, wbo thus strike at tbe interests of the com pany as well as their owa.and they hare thus forced us to Judge them in a mode which we did not wish to employ, ms our delight is to praise rather than And fault, *nd thus contribute with our pen, to attrac the public to the theatre, and be of use to them ai well as to tbe manHgement. In tbe TH itio it la Marina, we find the following eritioiam on the tame opera : ? Yesterday we bad again the pleasure of bearing Verdi's beautiful composition of " 1 Lombaxdl," aud we were pleased with it. tor even when the execution whs ineffective, the want whs not so great aa to completely dinpel the beauties in which tbla composition ( ouording to our ideas, the one wtilcti does rami tiouor to it* composer) abounds Many ot the pieoea were well performed, and others, (with the exception of the introduction, ia which the orohestra aud military went ao fust that one would suppose Verdi had written against lime) were tolerable Hunora "arauti sung wllli expression aud intelligence; her aria, in tbe seoond act, wblob would shine out more prominently it tbe ohorus of ladies wai more numerous, and not limited to five person? xnd iu ber duo with Senor Severi, aud in tbe ierc>ih> aud r.md i, she merited the distlno ion of being called out denor beveri, though not ia good voice, sang well, aud on the whole, was well prepared. We see, with pleasure. ; lhat he does not ov?r*ct iu this op>-ra Ila also wax called out. after bis duo and teroetto wlih Carauti 8?- j nor Novell! deserved and received applause, as did abo denor vrditi la bis be-tutifat violin nolo, i < th-t seoond act. This opera will prove profitable to the managers, when it l? well played Boiteslni and Ardltl w*r? highly applauded at a perform tune lh?y gave on their respective in?truai?nra fhe contra basso and violoicdlo. Tbe crilio if the Faro Industrial remarks: "Tbe public participated in our e nthusiasm la?t Sunday evening, and ci'llng these two artirts out, crowded their eflorts with long continued and merited salvos ol applause.'' Our New York readers will remember bow tnuoh applause Sctioia 'I'edesco used to obtain last, summer In ber little Spanish song of Laf'olasa It produce" quite a fu- ore in Havana, and a little incident Is related aonut It. As she wan singing it at the Tacon Theatre, one vening on coming to tbe question in the song, f?ien rjiin rt ,?_ua .' (who wants water.) she threw ao rauoli ttrehucM mi exi reunion imo dt worm, mu an oow Lcnarlnn among the audience, ??s thrown < ff hi* guard and rtpiled at onoe itnora. yu " (I, matam, I ) I'his, of course, rufppd a about of appltnse from the tudi-nc?, and attracted the attention of every one towards tha old gentleman, when, to ioorease hia confusion, the nroh actress advanolng on the stage towa'di bl* box, answered him timiiiatr la boca, (literally. el?an your mouth ) bnt used somewhat in the sain* sense a* ' shut up," in Lngiiih The following Is the Hit ot operas lately produced in Havana by the Vlllarino company In addition to those already mentioued : " Linda d? Chamonniz " tha per formacee of whtoh in spoken of in the highest terms by all the crl'los ; "Corrado de Aitamura." not so muob prais*-d , ''N'tiucMadnmir" sp?k?n it by the eriticn a a splendid composition, though it failed to draw a irood house , 'Lucia de Lammarmoor" was in prepara tlOM | Kubinl was expeot?d to arrive In Havana from Europe about (; hrirtmas ti uie .letters fur him bad arrived and were twaltieg his ooming ; letters also of recommendati< n m his f?t( r. to some of tbe beet families, had arrlv? d In Havana, and from all aooonnts. his reception amon* the jay and lignt hearted Cubanoa, would be enthusiastlo In the extreme. A Miss Fanny Byron and a S*nor Roto, were stonish Ing tba Cubanos, by making aerial ascents In a baloon. Crime i.v MA89Arn<isrrrs.?The annuxl nh'tr-ft mtiirni nf th< keeners of J tils and overseers of the hoa>?s of correction, In Maaaaohuaeita, for the year end* ing November, 18*7. hu hern publlahed. The number of prisoners in Boston In atated at 3500, or morn than threefourtha of the whole number. Salem 2J8; Lowell. 401; New Bedford. 177; Worcester. 146; Dedhara, 115; Taunton, 113; and twelve other jails from 78 down to Nantucket 9 The or I men were : Adulter; and lewd nonJnot. 148; assault, 400; bnrglary. 64; forgery, 1*1; fcomlotde, 3; intemperance, 1711; keeping of brothels, 1(16; larceny, B77; making or paaalng counterfeit money, 4:1; perjury, 4; rape, 6; vagrancy 181; all other criminal offence*. JAHfl Total commitments to jalla aid houses of oorrt ctloo for crimes (iJOa Sa'.arik* ?The hill fixing the salaries of certain slate cffl lerss, pas?rd to a third reading In the llonee ' Saturday The annas allowed are aa fo'liwn: l o tbe Attorne> O-neral >3 ">00 and $StM) fur el*rk hire; -lata Knglne?r awl Hurveyor $ ) 600 and >700 for cler* litre: State Prison Insp-ctora $1 at<0 ach, Canal Commissioners f'JiKM) -these aviaries t > be In lieu of all feea tr?r. IHiik exp.na^a and other alio* aoces Tha Couiptro l r $'J/>00, H?cretary of State $3600, and tha Trea Hirer $1400, had been already Used by law. Theae salaries were doubtleaa graduated by tbe rata of oompenaatlon allowed to the Judgea of the Court of Appeals and Rupeeuie Court Judgea. But for tha preoedent aet by thia legislature In tha matter of judicial salaries. these oan be little doubt that thoae of state office would hare I rerohad a higher mark ? Jtlbany Jtrgut, Dec. II. i *in Ctty liming? . til WtiTHta -II to iwtt heaTtty fart**day afternoon about 4K o'clock Our eltliem la jmsr*l. particularly the pedestrian portion of our population, seemed to eajov the improved state of the weather a good deal, tha street* being dry and the tidtwslka clearad off from tha anow. hall, and aleat of the previous d?y. Tha detail* of tha late storm bat folly confirm th? opinions of those who witnessed It* progress In this vicinity, daring tha last ftw dsyal The N'tff Yoaa Voli'ntechi.? Many hard stories are often told about the doings of our city volunteers in Meiloo, and aome things which bear rather hard upon j their honesty; but Col. Burnett tella us of one of them, aomethlng which, If he pursues, ha will never starve. ' In tha battle of Contre:aa. s?vral of the enemy, alter having bean driven from their wor *, sought concealment under cover of a hedge. They h?d not beea Ion* i in this hiding place, when they were discovered by Col. j B . who ordered a couple of his men to go ovar and take them prisoners. Ooe of tb? men aent waa an Irishman, name J Downey, who had |lvan considerable trouble to the offloers, bnoauae of his furaging propensities N-ar by the place where th Mealoans were concealed, was a church yard, in which a flock of turkaya were feeding Paddy could not restrain hl< propenaity, and with the anemy. ha took a l?rge tatkey prisoner, which he tied across hia shoulders. Tha divlaion to which he waa attached was immediately sailed to Churubusoo, the hattie at that plao* havtng commence 1 Downey, wl h his turkey yet alive, and tied to his havaraack, trudged to th? battle field, and in tha tblok- at of the fight held fast bUgtme. Col Burnett having rroelvd a shot in thU battle, was taken to a Urge barn, whlob was used aa a rao p ale for the wounded. Alter tba battle. Genoa' Shi-Ids In going to the bsxn, saw P*ddy sitting on ibe grass, busily en? age i. 'I ha General called to him and ! ?ak< d him wr>ac be was sb>ut He replied, " By Jusus, 1 the yaller b-lly shot him. (tha turkey) and I am taking his cloth?a off " Th- tu.k-y had been ki Ud whlla tied ' to his back, and it waa not until tha battle waa aver that ! Paddy knew of his d-ath Mkktino or rainnas ?A meeting or tbe printers of this ol y wis n?ld ?t Soueall's hotel. Fulton street. last evening, forth* purpose of devisl?g some method of expressing their esteem for th?ir fellow craftsman, Lieut Thomas W Sweeney, who has just returned from tbe seat of war, bearing Inoont-stlbie evidences of gallant oonduet. Ex-As*iuant Alderman John L Brown presided, and Messrs. Monlton and Babcncfi acted as Secretxries: After oonsiderable disoussion. as to whether a public dinner or a oomplimentary ball would be most appropriate, the matter w?s finally settled bj a determination to tender both to the gallaiit Lieutenant, to take plaoe i:t such tluie as may suit bis convenience. A committ?e of arrangemn> ts was apoointed. and on motion of 9 R Ol?n, thn following resolution was adopted, with gr?at enthusiasm: "Th>? printers of New York earnestly believing that the attention of the government should be called to tbosn volunteer soldiers, who leaving their usual occupations, have flocked to the standard of their country, and received under its folds honorable wound*, wblch inotpsoitare thrrn from pursuing their ordinary avocation for a livelihood- therefore, " Resolved, That the case of our fellow craftsman, Lieut. Thomas W Sweeney, who has lost his right arm In defenoe of our country's honor, commends itielf moot forcibly to the sympathies of the government; and w?, in a body, would hail with delight his trans'>r to tbo regular service, where his valuable military knowledge, bis oourage and discrimination, would be permanently appreciated?and his youth guarded sgalust sulfating, and tis old age from privation and want." The meeting then adjourned Elm SrnEET.?This present low and filthy street, the lower part of wbloh Is almost entirely one vast brothel, mitfbt bv a proper extension, become one of them<st resp-otable streots of tbe oity. It, in tead of wasting vast sums of mon^v for that whii-h b-are no R?par*nt profit, our City Fathers would take th* necessary steps, and memorialize tbe Legislature to extend Elmatr-*t through to Chambers street. It would be one of our greatest improvements. For the relief of Broadway, we should then have another pleasant thoroughfare ext?ndiuif from Cltv Hall t?i Hnuxtnu Th? vitln? nf the property would bo enhmoed and nenessarily yield a considerable revenue to the ?ity treasury Let thin tMng be xttended to, and the now dirty by-path,aa It w*re, would become one of our mo?t pleasant streets Christ Church, irr Anthonv Street ?This buildIrg, destroyed by Ore, on the morning of the 30th of July last, Is sow being rebuilt, under the superiotoudenoe of Messrs. Hark-r and Solffen. Tne interior of tbeohare*) will be almost en* I rely remnddled; the gallery will be dispensed with, and Instead of the old fashioned pewe. the new ones will be male after the sofa style. The wa'ls will be painted in fresco; the lighting with oil set aside, and ga* Introduced. lu ihe re-planning of the church, there will be three front entranoes; whrruas, in the old, there were but two Should the de sign of the vestry be carried our., this, though small, will be oae of the most hotly flnUhed churches in the oity Rksi'krectionists Caught ?For a short tiin* pis , some Dutchmen living in the vicinity of 48i street anu Unit avenue, have been suspected of doing an extensive business ae body-sn?tcb<-rs, but all efforts to detect them In raisin * or conveying bodies to market have been unsuooes-ful until Friday evening, when some pnlioemen of the 12th ward fell In with a wagon in obarg? oi three men. containing six bodies tied up in sacks; one of them was that of a womin, one a bnv. three white men and one colSVed man. Oae of th? Dutobmen anoompanylng the wagon made his escape; the other two were arretted, and gave their ntrnes as Joho H-lm and Wooley. who were detained in oustody. Yesterday. on the faots being made known to the coroner, he repaired to view the bodies, which were sent to thn dead house at Bellevue, wh?re aa inquest will be held to-day. and the whole matter be fully luve^t'gUed On searching the premises situated at the corner of the Fi-st avinue and 4Jth street, home chloride of lime, slso what appeared to be some shrouds, burled in aheap of n aoure. were discovered. The aosured parties, in defenos, at. t-< that they went to the foit of 114th sreet to procure a quantity of sedge, See.. and while iu that nelghb >rbo->d. a stranger to them offered to gtve thim f 3 to oonvey the saoKs In question to tie city III?M s Domus - On r rlday evening a man apparently bout i<> yearn ?>IJ, who gavo hi* ntmi> no Welch, applied at tba Second Ward Station House for lodp ngs. On going to bin cell yesterday morning, ha was luu .J to be a corpse Coroner Walters held an irquest uponthbody of the s*rarg<-r, whose premiturn d"?tb had evidently been caused by intemperance, &o The jury rendered a verdict accordingly. Fouko lit the Water ?Coroner Walters held an Inquest, also. upon the body r-f an unknown woman, ai imrently about 40 v<arsold. wbo waa yesterday morn'nt tound iu <he water at the foot of Lalgh street Verdicr, death by drowning. ( ohiikction - In our report ot Fr'day morning, the name ot Cap'aln Thompson was substliured for that o' Colonel Jeseup. wbo Md<ire?sed Colonel Burnett, on hi* reception at Tammany Hall. Our reporter was Incirrectly inlormed Police liitelllgc ce. *incll dgnl rharg of Com;.truiy ? Officers Patterson nnd Roff arrested yes'errfay afternoon Joseph ( Ashlev, John Smith, nnd William Collin",on a warrant ls?ued by Justice Orluker, wherein tbey steal charged with conspiring together un ler fslse r?presentations, thereby ob twining the po^sesMun of a p?t-nt right fir thessle ot the patent extension UM-s ai d bedsteads, tbe property ot Corceliut ti Debow, No (10 Ve?ey street valued at $v>0>i The a<*cu*e'l parties a*s*it that they oin fatly prove their innocence; consequently, through their roundel >1r Hudson, tbey were admitted to b*il in >300 e?ob, and the case set down for a hearing on Monday next. H fiAu'v Ihhbriy ?Offlo-r Wilson, of the 6th ward, *rr~s ed eiriy yesterday morning, about one o'clock, a man by the name of James Dewey on a charge of s?iz tng violently hold of Henry Shelburst, while pa?s',n< along West s r-et. ami while clinched tc getber, Dewey extracted by force $i0 in bank bills from the pook-1 of Shelhurst. who cried out for assistance, and tbeab>ve rAcer being near at hand, arretted the aosused The m tuey was rnoovetsd, and Justice Drinker looked hint up for ttial JitrtMf ot B 'dy Sna'rhtr ?The 12th ward police souseeded, on Friday night, in arresting two Dutchmen, one by the name of John Helm, and the other's nam* we were unable to learn, wh'>m the officers found driving a horse and wagon down the 3 1 av?nue, containing si* d- ad bodies The police have been on tbe alert for eornweeks past, under the direction of our efficient lerk ot Police. Mr Stewart On searching a house, frequented by these grave robbers, situated on the corner of 1st avenu-t and 4Hh Street they found a quantity of ohiorl-lief lime, toge ber with a large iTringe. u*ed by thesfellows to Inject the lime or arsenic water into the blo 'd vessels, in order to preserve the bodies from a rapid dnMAmnnsitlnn Th?a likMvlflM (liiiflnYfrprl m. <i>inniitv of ! sbrouda torn Into pieoev'ndera pit* nf dirt on tberame | premiaee Theee men, it appears, have b-en aoine time craffliclDg in human H -nh, and In order to pack ihm clone lor xpnrtation. tbey obop off the band* . and tb* I lega at the kn"? if eaoi b'-ily. pl?c? th*m In a bo* tnrow a lit le eh orMa of lime on top. and then de*p?ton ( (hem aouording to direction. The two Dot thmen were I both 'aken b?fore J uatioe Rjoma, and oouiinkted for a further hearing Rutin >i| Stolm Qondi ?Offloer Hepbnrn of the I 16th ward arreot* d yesterday a man t>y in* name t lamei Andarion, on a charge of buying atolen gnodn knowing the name to be atolen. Loiked up by Justice Rootne for trial St a/ing <i Coat ? Officer Knapp of the Ath ward, ar rested a reilow called John Mrh-tu, on a charge of ?t?al ing a coa', worth belonging to Mr. Caaejr. Locked up for trial by Justine Drinker The Victims or the Phoenix ?There were 150 on board, of wh<>m tw> nty-fivwere raved Tb*?e tweniy-8?e troaped in the two bo*'? raving nmhing but tneir livee; many of th-m In tun nlgnt ciutbea tbey had on when ibe alarm of fire started them from their fl umbers Th-y are all still at Shebny gan, utterly destitute nf mean* and lacking even clothing The people of 8heboyg*n bare dealt klbdly a< 4 liberally wlih them, and now an appeal in their oehal< oomea to ua in viiiwau?ie. The nam?e of thi lost fram the Tillage of Winterewyk. Holland: ? H. J Hibelllng wife auj okildren; Tennia K"tfer?. wif? and childr*a; D I. Onnk.wife and ohildren; J Alb-r Sikklng wl.e and nhiirirvn- H \V Onink wile and children: O J Ou-rk Ing, wife and Children; H W Kmiycrii win and children; H J Ni?Jiw?Ii| and wife; J B Jvapaa From the ?lll?K* of V?rni'?rl4:-A k>olenbraud*-r, wlf* and ?lx children; H Wildenbuat, wife and I child; H J Tekntte; Lmnmext Oberint, wlfa and flvn children r>o? child aa?ed; Dirk OielinK. wifa and child an; Dirk Wil Irm Na?ia. wife, nimh-r and tlva chilli en; Wdl-.ni K ayenbrlok; ? Nibhebin K aoo family Hurll. wtta and (WeatiilJren. trotn Oortflbeck. Holland Kroui O t?u In Kntaran. Province of OTerya<et. iMUol -II Laode. waard, wife and 4 children; ? B-nuier, wife and childreo; ? Lubbera wife and two ohlld' eu; O Houiuiers, wlfa and two children; Qeeiiu g and wife Of th>< >ared. tlirie ?a< nun .l.u^ht rol Lmitncat Onerluk. the only one nf rf y fr -sn 'h ?lllhi<e oi Vhtmc reld Fr< m Qt ?u In ?rit-rin: F >ohupp rt. Wife and one child; ?? L inne ieert *.jd wtf ; - Wia*i d *i-<1 wlf-; Oee*llnga and wife ui.d all hi< flee eh'l r?n F.'in Wlnit-rawyk: H J Ksirbnikjia*; B re' olna Wilienk; II J Witietdink; Mln* 9endo,l?r; J W. <)eii? and ' h te rtaughti-ra, t wo kmiI and Wif*, lout; D A. Voakjal; Ai m ygao Ilue?a?link j It la paid and the fait I* vouched for by r-apect'iMe i clt.la.tua of Manitowao. that the propeller Delaware, ou her way from $beboyn?u to Manliowac. after the deatructlon < f the Pbenls. pnaaed cloae by thirty or forty d?> d bodlea floatlon In the lake: but though the w> ather waa i calm and the aea smooth the captalu of the Delaware, i reflating the earnest entreatim of hia paarengera, refuaed I to lowar hia bo?tf and plok those bodUs xxf'.? MtlVMki* I Stniinit; BteH KIlMtlfMi I The prattling-The mlnatea of th? |rir?o4<lta| H laeating Were read Mid tpproved. H Petition? Of ? arlou? pursoaa, for the oorrtcUon Of H tuN Referred Iteporri ?Of ? peel at eommittee to whom wu riftrnd the petition of Mr Ludlum. for extra aeivloe* aa oierk to tha t'RHanor* of tha 1 Jib ward, aakigg to ba discharged . H Aocept.eti. Of oommittee on <v>uiuyofli ier*, on *beri(T'( H bill for a iverdetng aleetlona, Ite. Referred baok to tba H earn* oommittee. H Communicannvt ?Tha following eommunioatlou WW H received from the Judgea of tba tin pram a Court ? To the Boabu or NurcatHoai: ? Tba uo aralgocd I bf^ leave to o?U th* attention of tha Board to t ba naoaa , I Hltjr of affording further accommodation* t r tba 8n- I preme Court 't hey need not remind tha member* of I tha Board of tba trequeerv of appliaatloa* cnthiaaub- I jeot from an early day in June lait, when ti ay united iu I a MMl repines Utlon to tba Common < ounoii Bot I tbay (-> 1 it to b? dua ta tha Board, to o mmunloate to I th?m the pr?e?nt coodltion of thing',an J toii/f >rm t*?em of tba diScultiea in the admlniatrttion < f juft cm. wbioh i have frtquet t y bean fori told, and wb'oh are now daily I ariaioir. <rom tba wait of auitabla accommodations for I the court. The drlaya of juatiox in this elty have for I maoy year* b?en aaubjectof oomplaint To remedy'hut I oomplaint. and to aaeura prompt and *pee<l v determine- I tion (f *uiti, tba new Constitution Urg-lv In'-reaaed tha I judioial fjroe of tb? 8t?te acid tba judge*, at thair u- I aemblage in July la?t. a**lgned elgt t en of t.ieir nuinb?r, beat Jet the four J ud?e? ele? t ?a hera, to hold r. wii t in file oity during ih* euruing two y?ara. ao th*: tbera would b* alwaye thraa. and eotrn t me* a? many as h. vhu or eight judge* ->f tba Court in tbi* ol>y, at the ?iou time, to forward the bunin-ae before t&etn It waa eonfldently believed lhat, witb thia large foroe, thaoniutaotly Increasing buM ?m of tua court could be done. Everything lu tbe power <f (he judge* to onrry out thia manifret intention of the Comtitution baa been'done. so that since th? n?-w nyttein went Into full operatton In September lust, there have been In tb? city prepared to bold courts, seven Judges of tk* tiU(ir?nn Court, In addition to thou* Wect-d hurst. Yet tbn ohjec' in view bu not been accomplished, owing to the want cf means of carrjlag <n the oourts; ua the Hoard will appreciate the difficulty, when they are Informed that pursuant to the plan of the Judges, adopted in July, there are savan Judaea now In the uity, and can be all thla month?jet, except the chamber business, ocoupyin* a part of each dar, nothli g la done icept by two of tbem, and the others are obliged to remain idle and unemployed, solely far want of room* la wh ch to bold their ceurts ; anil one of the appointed terras has already fallen ihrou.<b. from the samu cause. | Thus the intention of the JuJgea to provide for thla olty a double circuit, and alto double special term?. has been frustrated, and the piirp <eea ot the constitution la regard to t'orwnrdiDg the business of tha city, thwarted by thw omission of toe oity au horltlas to rrofide the meaus necessary to the dne progress of the court*. It woula be uojust to the -iipervinors, wh?se peculiar province it Is to provide these means, if they wer* allowed lorem in in Ignorance of tbe evils growing out < ! this state of things, wb oh are daily accumulating, and constantly pressing upon tbe attention of t*a , Judges; and therefore it Is that the undersigned make this cotuniuuicai Ion Uy eterrlng to the report made to the Board by their commit *t- last summer it will be seen that tbe evils r ow xxistlop were then foretold, and that unless somo reui' Jy bs adopted, they will oontinne, and here.Uer plague us. E P HURLBUT, J W EDMONDS, D#o. 18,1817 8. JONEi. Alderman Kelly hoped that something woold be done on the8u-j-o< this night AlJ-rinuo Me>brole doubled that the Bo&rd of Sup-rvisors han any power in tbis matter. The Kkcobdkr said th? first enquiry ** . wbutacftommodations do they want? what Ouurts and what chambers? He supposed they would want a drasn rooms, at least He uaderstood that nearly tbe whole business of mo oi?f, xitu uiTii auu onuiiuai, was coming to M tried in this city; unJ we, the oltis*ns of New Y>>rk, are a-lt^d to put our hands into theoity treasury *ni provide accommodations for those gentlemen He hoped that the matter would be referred to a commit'ee who would ioTeetig'ite this matter, that this board m'gbt Tote uaderataudingly on it. Alderm?n MutioLi Mid it was an Import int oonsideratinn f >r tbe ctt sens, if our oltls-ns ware obliged to providx accommodations for the trial of all the cause* that miyhtaris* in every part (f this 8ut *, and to h*va our ouinns driven out or the city to avoid jury duty, aod the payment or taxes Aldermao Fra*klin said he was unable to oomprebrnd this matter; be tboimht they had no po>er to convert any of the buildings Into nonrts and ha hoped that be as a member of the eommitt e to whom this matter was referred might be excused. The committee was theu discharged The Rkcordcr then moved thst the communication be laid on the table?the motion was not stooodvd. and tbe communication was then referred to a committee, to consist of the Aldermen of the 10th, 7th and 4th wards. Rtjtarit?Ot committee on annnat taxes, in favor af remitting the ttxes of Sbeppard Koapp, Esq Communication Jrom the Jadnti?The pruoeadinga On this communication were aftei wards reoonsldered. and a resolution to the following effect passed : ?That it be referred to a speolal committee, to enquire and report th? expediency of erecting an additional ballding to tia City Hall, or building a new one, to oarry on the pubilo business. The Aldermen of the 18th, ltitli and 8th wards were appointed the commltte. The Board then adjourned. Law lntcillge?o?. Prrvaiom Court ? In Banco, Deo. 18 ?Drtition ? Jluilrew B o( rt Simian, bo ct/u f Co '-Judgment for plaintiff, amount to be adjusted Brits rj Ltvvoiore.? In tuis case tU action of trovar was brought against defendant The plaintiff is an auctioneer, aod the defendant pnrohased a lot of goods. Toe goods were to be delivered on eonditlon tbat the defendant should procure the ac-eptaDoe of Aldridge It Co . end give it to tbe plaintiff iu payment for tha itoods. which were afterwards hnr th? H?. feodunt did sot onmply nith the condition. The plalutlff brought bil action on <h ground that u th* condition wm not complied with, ha never parted with (t? poM'i'loii of ttiii gooii? Oa the trial a verdict raa r?nd?red far the plaintiff; the defendant moved to aat It aside. It is, however. w?ll eatabllahed. that where a party sells good* on a condition, and afterward* del vers ih?m without inaiallDgonlt.be waves ih- condition ; but 1 f a' the time of delivery he insists < u tbe condluon, it Is a ao well settled that lie <lo-* not part with bis possesion hi re It h a been shown th*t at tbn ttm of delivery. tbe plaintiff called upou der?odant to pertorm tbe condition vlO'ion for new rial denied John. II Vai.dtrlilth vi. Henry > t $?'lotion for new trl?l denied U ajitr vs. Junta? Motion to Bet aaida non-suit, denii'd H'lU'trd Junta ice Cumpa y,~ ads. ffeu'/?Mot on to set aside repor.of referee, denied No issues of faot will be tried In the Superior Court at tbe January term, or any jury auaimoffftd The ':ouit Will proceed, at tbe commencement ol the term, with the argumeut calendar CiHcriT Court Dec 18?Before Judge Gray Ilacontt. W bb 'f hisoause was reauined thiamurniog by Mr J L. While At er he had finished the summing up far the plaint iff, Ju tgn Gray charged the jury tnat tu tbl* cansv the pUiniiff complained ol an article publlrhed in th* (;>mn raid Inqu re r. i nd lor the purpose of showing bis claim for a v rdiot. ha* averred in hi* d?elaratlrn '.bat he Is an honest man, tbat be Is he author of several books and p?mphlets, and a oongst other* ol the-' Mystery of Iniquity." whloti guv- rise 10 the article which 1? ibe subject of this suit I be plaintiff inrata tbat la critioiBing this pampblet. the defendant overat pp? d ha legitimate on-jda of criticism; while on the other h ?nd, me defendant Insists he kept within l's just limits?but upon such siibj-ois men will differ? nuoa hu b en aelil ?b ut the defendant's not jualilylng. Gentlemen. It ia not necessary that tbe delend>iut should spread bla Jefence upon the record and jumfy ibe speaking or writing of word*; it is tufflolenifor hliu to ah' w tbat the publication oom.lalned o has D"t gone beyond tbe ounds of fair aud legitimate crltiol-in But it la said s?y that it man to Insane It i* true It i? going a great ' way : but If fr"iu the publication pat forth by plaintiff himseir there appears oobtradlc to. nod illogical oonoiusions ltmig t appear to the critte that i bo author was iusan . aud such a criticism would be wlthlo bounds By ssying tb s, I do not mean to cay that the plaintiff's painptilet has t>e?n fairly or properly criticised I mere| ly mention it as e.f-tot h .vlon been referred 10 by counsel ou both sides Ilia hooor a ated that it wa? not uecewary or him to go through (ha evidence. They would tali* with them to their room the several dooumen wbi >h war# given in evidenoe, and oonflder them; and if th?y were of opinion that if th? defenJat-t's cmlo'sms went calculated to bring the party lit) dl?repute and ownempt. then they went libelous. and ha would be euti led 'o their verdict 1 b? jury ratirad about one o'clock in the afternoon,an 1 returned into Court ahout ten. stating ey could not agre? on tbe amount of damagea, and were discharged We understood th?t tea were for git* log $lOdO and two would only give i-oi'kt or Oencsal Semi ? ? D a IS Bo fore Re. corder so' tt and Aloe nmi Cn.l u*and Smith .*>? tnuhl ? O org* W Tresooit. who ye*te>d?y pWid gUlliy to an iudio'Oin.t for s? llmg lottery pollutes, Was tbl' morning s-uuiined to p*y a flue of $50 7Vi? fur K h'. I re mm ? The trial i.f Wm Frost and Lewie K. P Sini'h on an indicinieut for false pre* teiia s, was then rt+untd and several wi u?Ss?s ??-re called and ? .mined on i be pat t of the d-lence At 3 o'clock further proceedings in this cause weie postponed until vionday morning. aud tbe o< urt took a recerl until half I'wtt 0 o'clock. P .vl . when Mnrf*?iS Hlntrll Waa Drought into oourt and a-ra g (ed on an indn tiu -tit charging her with hnvng produced hu Abortion upon the person of Ann Marl 'Hail, or Mo be niotaoy Tb - aicuaed, however, neither pw a.lea nor ?u> swered to the indictment; whereupon 'h? Dl-tiioi Attorney uiovrd that a plea of i OS guilty be enter, d. as ' bough she bad so pnaded tithe iudiotment, as pro| rlded for iu HUch cases in the revised statutes The oourt ordered that a plea ot not guilty be so entered. I On belug asked when tin aceused would be ready tor I trial. James T Brady, fcrq , stated that they ware then ready for trial Tin DUt-i it A'.toraey said he should | move on the trial on Tuesday neit. Tbs oourt then udjourn d until Mond?y morning i ovrt Calcno4B roil MowoaT? Circuit Cuirr?M 70 !??, 3.W 30, 87, 4<l, 0, |0, 91, U4?8'l, 4, 10 BflX. 13, 11, H, 30J*. If) S ipftior C o nt - 69, 4J. 6d. 69, 66 68, 67, I.93,06 14. 84, 103. 45, fifl. 111. 114 115, I JI 3 0 43. 40, Jl. :ii 4U ?S, 01 49, 84 4i0. 130. 01. 74 70 443 104 DO I'.-mmnn I'l a?-l?lpnit 1. 3. 3 11,341,13,19,17,31, 43 3 I pirt-4 4 6 8 9 10. 14 14. 16. 3dS Hithkmb i iii'HTor Til. Unitkd States D-? 17.1147. Hrem-nt us y<-nerd?y N'? 170 L?w?>n F Urndemon, pB'imffiii ?-rior, Lemuel ?ialttie?n In error to b? Ciicult i^ourt of the Uuiti-d Sut?s for M'M'iwtiipi. Om the motto of (Jener*! Howard, of 00Uu**i f .r t' ? JrfnodHiit m ?-ncr, tl>)? wilt n? mor w** m,ck* id *ndl 'll?mlo?"d with coat# No 177 M M?thlBou et nl , I plmntiffo to irror,lh<* ?1 Branch Btok Iner'or i to the suprnan tiB't of Unburn* Ou mo.Ion of .Mr igge, of oonti**! for t .? defendant In < rr -r. thm will ot , error w?- di."lf-f<*<) ?iid tli-mimed with mum Nj Irtd J W rMeMiiitn e* ?' pi?Ini 1 ff-> ?(. Tbu* C. Sin-iioii > t I ml. Thl? r?u e w<??uboilit?-d lo thw o- u.-t on tui* roonrd aud printed erguni"iit* ?y *ir K ot ?or t|j? plaintiffs, 1 end Mr Hand tor the d> f udantu No 145 M A Van j N?m, plaintiff Inerinr. v* C P. Van N?*ii, adiuiulfltrtlor ol John P Van Num. The argument of the motion to dUmluR thin writ ot error ?u oommenoait hy Mr <Joz In Aupportof the motion, and continued by Menem May and Brent in opposition thereto. A.u mined till Moadaj, U o'olook. A. M -(fiiAin|i?n Union.

Bu sayıdan diğer sayfalar: