Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 11, 1842, Page 2

February 11, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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w NEW Y OR K IIERAL 1)7 New York, Krlilajr, February 11, 1X41, Bom mil hi* noTimtiiU. aa?l the Urtut il< ( Movement here. To day the " Shukspeare of pure ioeofoco literr.. ture," the chronicler ol the sad arid simple "annals of the poor," mav, by possibility, reach this Babel of the new world. If he does not, he certainly will tomorrow, in time to eat his mutton hot at the Carlton?in which case, we hope that this fast anchored j isle of Manhattan may not be "frighted Irom its propriety." llos! Bo-/! Bos! buzz! buzz' buzz! is all that we hear and see in this city at the present time. 44 Where is BcxT" "When will he come!" 41 When does he go !" 44 Ifcw dors his lady look !" 4 Is she young!' 44 Js she pretiy 1" "How does the dressT" "How does she wear her hair!" 14 Are you going to the great Boz bull ! ' "Can you, for the love of heaven and 525 to boot,get me a ticket for that awfully interesting occasion 1" These and a thou.-aud other remarks, all bearing upon the same points, meet us at every turn and every hour. % As for l>oz himself he is utterly astounded. He is one of the most quiet, unassuming men that ever breathed ; he loves and courts retirement rather than display; and all this pomp and ceremony astonishes him. He looks on the passing events of the day with a curious feelirgof surprise, satire, laugh ter.anddry humor beaming ficm both his bright blue eyes, and sarcastically observes, 44 What Samivel Veller saysis not true?that as the vorld gets vider it gets viser!" Hj says also, " when I was about to leave England for America, being a stranger, 1 thought it best to procure a letter or twoof introduction. So I got a letter to a gentleman in Bos ton, a similar one for New York, ona lor rnuaueiphia, and a couple for Washington; and 1 thought that if I at any time felt lonely or in want of company, I would deliver my letters and make the acquaintance of these gentlemen, and enjoy a little quiet American society. But here 1 find myself shaking hands with the whole nation. Well, after all, lean only say usSamivel Veller tuid, when the Ptckwickians were about to eat the weal pie? "Come, geu'lmen, fall on, as the linglish said to he French, when they fixed bsggeneta." But the most remarkable and uncouth part of this w hole business has been, that whilst Boz has been almost bored to death with invitations for himself to dine, to wine, to eat, to drink, talk, toast, ride, w alk, go here, there, and every w here, and to do almost every thing under the sua except to jump o it of his skin, wuicu is reserved for the tail piece of the p rformancea? \vhi 1st all this has been done, no one ever thought of sending the slightest invitation or compliment to his charming lady, until the New York committee named her in their invitation When he reed titeir letter, and came to the point where his wife was named, he cried out with glee? "Here, Kate?come here, my Kate?here's an invitation for you as well as me at last!" and his bright eyes sparkled for joy. Well, on Saturday, then, we shall have htm here by the New llaven boat; and it is expected that a perfect mob cf well dressed gentlemen will be at the wharf to receive him and escott him to his rooms at the Carlton; and on Monday the great Boz Ball? the most brilliant aiTair ever seen in this country, will come < If at the Park Theatre. The sale of tickets is closed, and the number that will be present will be precisely 2160?ladies and gentlemen included. No more?no leis- All net present that night, of j course, lose catU ever after here. The applications for tickets yesterday at the box 1 office and Committee Room, were unprecedented From $50 to $100 were offered, (as we are inform d by General Morris,) for a ticket, but none could be had, " not for no price," as 8am Welier said. A dozen painters are at work decorating the Turk Theatre for the occasion, under the euperi it tendance ot lLllyer, the master spirit of the whole, who has himself painted moti beautiful medallion sceuta from Boa's wotka. Two dozen men are putting up chandeleiis and lights innumerable, under 8toutenburgh; a dozen carpenters are widening and lengthening the stage lloor; and at least $2j00 will be spent on the decorations alone. Hundreds and hundreds of mtlliners and tailors are at work night and day to decorate the eeveral specimens of beautitul, virtuous, homely and simple humanity that will be present that night, and Heaven only knows how many new wigs and false teeth are to be made, as the piay-btlusay, "by particular desire and positively for this my lit only." Although a sort of second edition of the ball is to be given on Wednesday night, with a repetition of the tableaur, to which Boz is to be invited also. Price one dollar a head Ibis will console the disappointed. Great times these?God grant may not all go crazy wtih joy. A Coincidence i? nothing more.?We learn from Nasaau, N. P., that the Sea Flower at that port spoke ? ao date giTen?ofl" Stirrup's Key, the Mexican schoonerot war I. bertad, Captain Howard, six days from N?w Yoik tor Mexico?all well?and that the American schooner Liberty, Captain Howard, was wrecked about the same time at Berry Islands?no lives lost. If the L.bertad and Liberty are not one and the same vessel, then w# think the above a very singular coincidence. We trast that the Libertad is still safe and Boating on the ocean. We do not believe she was built to be damaged in any other w ay than by Texian balls, and if she be safe now she will not be so much Jcnger in the handset the Mexicans. Libels and Libellers.?The " American " talks very learnedly of libels and libellers on the bench. Pray Master Charles King, do you remember the libels you published against Recorder Morris T Or '.hoee you are daily issuing against the Chief Magistrate of the Union ! You arc a pretty fellow to talk of hb.'fe. I Mem Ado Aboct Noiuino?The tedious controversy bitween secretary Upsher aud John MHi' - .L e uuvui n naL (lie I^IIIIUII* in luc IHIIIH i IIO'V been oti h dissolution of the Union. If Judge I'p-lier ever entertained such opinions?what of it ! lie may be allowed to ihmk belter as he grows older What a fu*s about a bit of pork! Bos Ball Stock.?A few five dollar tickets are off-red at StO. Go ahead A Poi.itc Nvitatios ?The Board of Brokers have passed a resolution, inviting the Grand Jury to go nto session with them, and see how thsy transact their busnneiw. foes the Board include oysters and champagne 1 Ajvothe* Gone.?Barlyte, tha great trout provider at Saratoga, has departed this life. Who wil supply his placex Coniowa SmeATirr.?The "Commercial Advertiser" sheds tears over the Court ol Sessions, in consequence of the recent trial for libel. Col Stone 'iad no bowels of compassion wh-n he libelled for a month Recorder Morris, and defended Glent worth, who is now a self-acknowledged offender. Oh! hypocricf! Home Sot vpaov.?The sloop of war Falmouth, Cep'atn Mclntmh, one of the home squadron, was iwed to sta yesterday. This is the first movement towards any thing effective. V Ai.rtTint's Dat ?Colman, at 203 Broadway, has received trem London a few curions and elegant Valentine sheets, which we particularly recommend to all young ladies and sighing bachelors, about thece days. Mails Awtullv Bmh-cMi. Malliken, of the st earner New Haven, and llarnden vV Co. gave us Boston papera last Wednesday, eighteen hours 1a edrance of lb? mail! SPECIAL EXPRESS. Highly Important from Hartford lai'i Arrival?The Dinner. We received last evening by Special E.xpreaat an jinrueiute outlay, the annexed highly important intelligence of the reception of Box in llaitford- It ie quite interesting. [Correspondence of the Herald ] Hartford, Fob- 9, 1811. The (ireal Has Dinner in Hartford ? Bill of Fart Spetehes and Toa*t*?Bos'* Speech?Wonder* of the Age-?Thunder and Lightning. Mr. Bkitj<ett: The rain was descending rapidly, as " Box," stepping from the hack, on Monday afternoon, was seised, by two of the Dinner Committee, and hurried into the City Hotel, while Madame, without umbrella or attendance, dashed after, as if to ascertain whether her Charles was under charge of pohce officers or American geutlemen. Yesterday was the thirtieth anniversary of his birth day, and accordingly, instead of feasting him to-day, us was intended, the mental throes of manufacturing sentiments and the astonishing the stomachs of Hartford with good wine, took place yesterday evening at 7,o'clock, according to the following programme: ? DINNER TO Charles Dickens, At thi City Horn., Hihtfohd, Knar art 8,1813. ' * ? fir st col'rsm. Soup*. Pith. Mock'J Tuitle Soup, Boiled bass capers sauce, Potage a la Julieuue, Stewed bass farcie sauce Oyster Soup. vincuse. Boiled Holibut a la maitre d'hotel. si cond souaie. i/via xv'UM*. Pa's- J* foia grar, K>ait Sirloin Beef, Galantine de Dindons mon- " Saddle Mutton, I tee, " Saddle Venison, Oysters Aspie in Jelly, ' Larded Turkieo, 1 rite de volatile ornamented " do Chicken*, Tongue garnie a la rose. " Oooae, apple aauce, j " Duck*. Boiled leg of mutton with caper tauce, r " Turkey, with oyster aauce, " Chickem, with celery sauce, Tickled leg of Pork, with split peas. > istuis. J&rdinier de Gibier, Jsrdinic with Game, t F1Slij f4rCie'' Cn StutTed Calve. Feet, Fricaudeau de veau aux Fricandeau with Orecn i l>etis pois, Peas, t Vol au vent aux huitres, Oyster Pie, J Vol au vent de voWille, Chicken Pie, ' Filet de Bccuf pique a la Larded Fillet Beef, with Sauce, Tomato Sauce, 1 Tomate, t Ba-uf a la mode, A la mode Beef, t Canard aux olives, Ducks with Olives, Riz de veau sauce Tomate, Larded sweet bread Tomoto Sanaa, Supreme de volaille, Fillet of Chickens, Cream Stuce, ' Filet do Bjssc a la Proven- Fillet Bass, Prorencale, 9 ale, i Croquette de Volaille, Chicken's Croquette, Poulet au Caii, Caieken's Curry with rice, ? Cotelettcs en Papillottcs, Mutton Chops in paper, a Coquille aux huitres, Scalloped Oysters, Pigeons aux petis pois, Pigeons Stewed with Orecn Peas, Cervelle de veauxcroutes, Cervelle de Veau, c Maccaioni en Timbaille, Maccaroni Timbaille. THIRD COURSE. Game. 1 Roast Canvas back Ducks, Quails, Broad bill Ducks, Larded Partridges, Wild Oeese, Guinea Fowls. pouavH course. . Pailiy and OiHamente. Plum Pudding, blazing, Charlotte Russe, ^ * Mince Pies, Gclec au vin de Madere, ' Apple Pies, Blanc Mange au Citron, ( Lemon Pies, Golee aux Oranges, t Cream Pies, Cocoanut Pyramids, t Cranberry Pies, Macaccsron Pyramids. i Pulled Paste, with Jelly Ice Cream a la Rose, . Ice Cream au Citron. FirTH COURSE. Apples, Hickory Nuts, t Oranges, Raisin *, 1 Almonds, Figs, s Grapes, English Walnuts. After the fifth course ef a truly excellent dinner, and the reading of several regular toasts, the president of the day, to thoroughly prepared, as to have nothing to think of but his manner, dragged from " the vasty deep" of his fancy, in a most theatri* J cal emphasis, truths, which, if believed, would es- ^ tablish Boz as the very brightest star in the con.a.ii.a* r : ti j:.?: iiciiaiion ui gcniui. I nc umiuguiBucu ic- 0 plied in n dignified and pertinent cour?e of remarks, * among which he dwelt at some length upon the c subject of international copyright; alluding most 1 beautifully and feelingly to the works cf Sir Wal- * ter Sc|utt, in connection with the abuse of this right in the United States. Got. Ellsworth was then called upon?he arose, and though putting on ra- * ther too many " wise saws" lor a Governor of Connecticut, spoke very properly of the erroneous impressions which flare been made in England ( concerning us, by such writers as Hall, Trolloppe? et ill oinne genus? he could speak particularly of New England; they were a reading community, I and constquently intelligent; they were proud of 1 their institutions, and courted investigation and ' scrutiny into all their operations; he was glad to ' welcome among them a man of genius and philan- 1 ihrony like their distinguished guest, for he had t no doubt they would be set forth m their true 1! light 1 [Here Box nodded his head, and ihought, no d doubt, of his next book, to be entitled his " Tour in the United States."] I The Honorahle Mr. Nilcs was next called * upon. He said he h id not read much light lit- 1 eratnre, but what little he had read, was con- * fined to ths writings of his distinguished trans- 1 atlantic, ha had almost said his Yankee, friend, Mr. Dickens. He entirely subscribed to iho high estimation in which his writings were held by the president of that meeting; he thought them " illigeni" specimens of light literature. Mr. X'ilrs, a alter a prosing dissertation of three quarters of an ( hear, upon the religion, morals, and politics of the 1 last three centuries, during which time he had pro- * duced a moat moving effect upon hia audience, sat dow n mid a deafening but ambiguous shout of ap- J plause As soon as Mr. X. had taken his sea', all * eyes were turned to the president, for every one was pregnant with some high strung thought, and had become anxious to be delivered. The president continued t? call one after another, until Box actually groaned under the besmearing of soft soap 1 and execrable stulT with which he was bedaubed. ' The only relief to the monotony of the seene, was 1 some good mu?ic from Dr. Marcy. 1 Box?Box? Boz is the all absorbing Eubject here 1 to-day. Many were going to your city to be present at the ball there, but your announcement that fifteen and twenty dollars were offered for tickets, was sufficient to allay the fever, so they wiil content themselves with ferreting out some new infractions of the law of Deuteronomy and Exodus. i Weather Aoair.?We have mild weather ngaic. It could only remain cold thirty-six hours. This is fortunate for river navigation. Sad roa the Abolitiorist*.?A bill repealing the law forbidding blacks and whites to intermarry, has passed theSenate of Massachusetts by a vote of 21 to 9. Hartford ard Sprirgtield Expresses.?Smith's express now leaves this city every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday afternoon, for Hartford and Springfield. Smith is an enterprising man, and conducts his business on the same system that governs Hsrnden Ac Co. and Adams Ac Co- He starts this afternoon at a quarter before four o'c'ock- His office is at No 7 Wall street. Chatham Theatre -The house, as usual, was I ?-11 i-j i : i .L. j _r n i ncu trowuca law cvcnin^i aim uioma ui r m was received wilh great applause?the part of l'uarro by Mr. Thorne. This evening a very attractive bill ta presented?William Tell by Mr. Kirby, and Miss Mestayer appears as Albert; also, the favorite nautical diatna ot Paul Jones, in which Mr. ^cott takes the part of Long Tom Coffin?to conclude with the Dumb Girl ol G-neva. The extravaganzas ol John Smith and piccaniny are no mean feature in the evening's entertainments. For variety ol entertainment and rapidity of production Thorne i? unrivalled. Thk Olympic Theatre was fiJed to oversowing last evening to witne* Mitchell's performance of Richard the Third, in the new tragical, comical l>urletta of that i ime. To describe it would be next to iinporsible. It must be seen to be enjoyed, and the shou's ol laughter told him truly the whole audience participated in the fun. The whole acene if i local, Kieturd being an aspirant for the reins of one of Brower's omuibu-aes, aud succeeding, becomes ihe leader of the omnibus army of Broadway, while Graham, aa Richmond, leada on lo victory the cabmen of tne metropolis- The soliloquies, the court* ship, the innocent btbes, the tent|?cene, the battle, the death, (he whole atlair is the best produced at the Olympic thiaseaeon; C*nrt mf Common Plena. Before Jndfe Inglis Httun ar Promise or MAaaiACE. Wk?a lovely Woman stoops to folly, Kindt too late that men betray? What charm can sootha har malaacholy. What art can wash hei guilt away.?OM .Seat;. Fab- 10?Djrii H>'ft vs Frtlrrick Sitfktr.? Thia was an action for a Hreacli of Promiae of .Marriage, the damage* laid at $2,500. Mr- Peter Wilton, m hit opening;, a'ated that the pariiea are yonng, being about 22 or 23 year* of age. The defendant Weeps a grocery store at the corner of Watt and Varick street*, auu the plaintiff, who, until the calamity ahe experienced, was the picture of health and happiness, keep* hou>e for her brother, who alao ha* a grocery atore and re*ide? in Roosevelt ? reet She firat aaw Siefker in January a year ago, waa introduced to him, an attaehment grew up, at leaat on her part, and ahe hid etrery reason to tuppoaeit reciprocal, aa the defendant waa moat aaaiduoua in his attentions to ker. However, he plucked the roaeand left the branch to periah. In April or May, he promised to marry her, bat aoon found means to dteerther altogether- In June, the present action was brought. He trusted he_ would show such a caae, as to induee the Jury to visit the defendant with severe puuishment. Money eaiinot make ap for the blight of spirit, restore wounded reputation, but it is the only way by which the guilty, in a case like this, ean in any way be reached. Hknrv Gordhka, sworn?Has known Doris Haeft for some time; has known the defendant about a year; heard him say in May, lbll.that he wanted to marry that girl. Question? Did he say when he would marry her! [Objected to.] Witness ? I asked him when he war going to marry that girl; he said|in May; thiswas before May;hetold me several time* he wai going to marry her; I thought the first time he was only in fun, and that'* why I asked him agtin; he ?aid as soon as he got bis rooms fixed, he meant to marry her; I told hina that the girl was sick everyday waiting so longhe had spoiled the girl; he said he knownd that very well, it was no matter. Jl'bok?What do you mean by sick?in heart, or mind, or howl Witness?(Moving his head and system and making certain signs.) Judge-Oh, 1 know?you mean to say, she was likely to be a mother. Witness?Yes, that's it; and he said he knew t very well, and was going to ntarry her. Covet?When was it you discovered she was lick I Witness ?It was i 1 April; shs gave birth to her labe iu December last. By Counsel?What's your business! Witnebs?I have been working in a fur factory at hVallabout, and live there; have known tke girl hree years; we are all Germans; the girl is twenty wo or twenty, three years old; she is there, (pointng to a rosy cheeked lass in the witnesses seats ) first saw the defendant in her brother'* grocery tore in Kooserelt street,|and met her there several imes; I am a married man. Cou*t?Whatcairicd you to the store! Witness?1 went thereto get my grocsriei, and vas acquainted with hi* brother; the brother is lead. Court?And so you went to see a man after he aas dead, did yon! Witness?1 Went whore 1 pleased: did not put all lown on a piece of paper; (he defendant kept a tore. By Counsel?What made you ask him if ha vas going to marry her?do you ask such questious if every man you meet! Answer? I saw him walking with her very often. Counsel?Did you see any one else walking with leri Witness?No. Counsel?Did ?he lire out 1 Witness?Ye(. When her brother wu keeping tore! I beliere her brother did not keep (tore it that time; she has been living uear a year with ter brother in Roosevelt street; her brother was tot married, she was his housekeeper; 1 saw her irst at her brother's in December a year ago; he defendant brought her there previous to her teeping his house, whieh was in March last. ^Counsel?Why did you ask himii he was going o marry herl Wimass?I wanted to know, so as to see if it was rue what she had told me ; the first conversation vas in April, when 1 told him he had better not t ip so long; be said be meant to mar y her in May lly Mr. Wilson?What did the girl say to youl Mt'LOca?I did not ask that, sir. Wilson?But 1 did?what cid she say te you? Mulock?But 1 did not, and you shall not have t. An appeal was made to the Court, and a New ersey decision read by Mr. Wilson. Mr. Molock?That is New Jersey law. They lave some strange laws there relative to such cases. By Wilson?Her father lives in Bremen, where he came from; 1 name from Hamburgh; 1 have mown her and her brother three years; when the lefendant came with her to her brother's, he used o say they had been walking; they sometimes vent in the back room together. By Mulock?It was in April; I thought he was in un, when be|said he meant to marry her; 1 had mpposed he inteuded to deceive her. Counsel?How large is her brother's store? Witness?1 never measured it; another time 1 some as witness, I will put it donn. Mulock?That's all,sir?you may go. Daniel Bookman sworn?Knows the parties; lave seen them together; saw the defendant in Mr. luff's store, where I was elerk; one of (the p'.ainiiT's brothers died ia Much at the Wallabout: she iad lived with him; she then came to live with ler brother in Roorevelt street; 1 was clerk there; he defendent (9 the store very often, and used to [o into the back room, where she usually sat; ke lid not come to see me; he always came on Sunlay and walked or rode out with her; when he went nto the back room he sometimes staid there an lourand sometimes an hour and a half; he kept tore on the corner of Varick and Watt streets, end emetines came to Roosevelt street,in his grocer's vegan; some ladies came to visit the plaintiff but lever any gentlemen; 1 saw the defendant ia the itore tho day he was taken up; he came therewith wo officers. BviMulock?Who did he seel Witness?He saw ell that was in the store;}Hoeft ind him went into the little back room;) when he same out 1 asked him what be was going to do, ind he said he had told the girl what he meant to lo. By Wilson?He used to come every day till VDril. when she seemed sick -after that he slack :ned off, and toon stopped coining. By Mvlcck? Did you tee him there in Mt)1 \\ itmjn?lthink 1 did, but will not awear Charles Luck\k aworn-Kaowi Miaa lloeft ind her brother; I wai brought up with them near Bremen; their father hat tome Bheepa there; they ised to come to my house oftentimes on Sunday ; I keep at the corner of William and Fulton streets; hey used to hare supper generally in a private room: cannot say what they said, it it so long since. CoessiL-It your wife m court f WrrvKts?Yes, sir. Court?You may go, sir. Mrs. Luckan sworn?Mr. tiottsbergnr, grocer, was asked to be interpreter, the witness not understanding English; knows the parlies; they frequently came to my house in the afternoons, partilarly in May or April of last year; they eat and drank together in the back room and went away; 1 saw her speaking to Siefker one day, and crying, and he answered her that " it was time enough ' Da not know what they were talking about; this was in April or May; they were acquaintances of ours, ana came as visitors; did not pay for their suppers; she was afterwards sick at my house. Bktiv Wallis sworn (a young married woman) ? Knows the parties in this suit; I saw them together one day the last of April, in the back roam of the store at Roosevelt street; asked them whea they were going to be married; he replied that he could not tell exactly ^wken, but I should came to the weddiag; I told him I should like to know exactly, as I wanted to be prepared; he said 1 cannot my exactly, but it will be some time in May. By MtTLoru? I wont into the store nnd was told - - /i jij .A> k.AU, k.. ...... t lliai ids TUUng w nidku y 1 uim uvt aavn hvi ? ~ , and her beau were ia the back room; I wanted tu ee Her bean; 1 weat ia and taid to her " that'# your beau"??he replied " yea." Cowmr l?1< that the way you generally introduce yonreelf, mamt WiTtreat?I wa* acquainted with Mr Hoeft ant) hie eister; I atked her whv the did not get married ?what the worked about lor; ehe eaid the expect' ed to do so, and the weald thew me her beau tome time or other. FaKDKaiex IIortt twora?Did not employ Mr Wilton in this cate. Br WiLtoit?lam brother to plainti?*; knew tha Siefter had been payinr attention to her ahpre i year; the hat one other brother here who hat beei lately married; alto a brother touth; our parent retide near Bremen. She it about 28. She doet not look now at ab< did a year age. She wat then hearty and red at i girl could be. When (he was tick ehe seat toin< tome one to tell him that the wat to. He came ti the houte three or four timet a week. She go tick on account ol him, and he ttopped coming, went and naked him what he intended to do. Hi tare me ao tatiafaetion, but laughed and want ou of tha room, tearing me there. By Mulock?1 went to hit grocery at the eorne of * ariek and Watt atreete, where he keepe yet we went into hit backroom; when I spoke to hie *nd went out; I cannot any whether h wme tailed or aot; he did ?ot jump oat?he wnlkei out; he ttaid in the atore, and would aot oomohacl ' * *rV WV' c*naot tay i treated when 1 cam oat: that it the way we generally do when w e go t each other t placet; 1 drink wken I am dry; i/omig mta kept ia hit atore; my aitter wat cor fine J mbc time near new year's; I kept store thre or foer months before eke evroe to lire with' me -he had lired in that time with the family of Mr Duff, at No 16 Ludlow street; she lired in his fa mily eleven mouths; preview- to that she lired a the houie of Mr. Reed, corner E.sex and Hestti streets. Tne plaintiff here rested. Mr. Mulock, counsel for defendant, said thai testimony had been ottered, which was qoiu strange to them Promises hare been sworn to which the drfendant for the first time has heard and a lady brought forward who he never befo,i saw. They would show, however, that Siefkei was a worthy, industrious young man, and kept, previous to gain* into business? for himself in s grocery store at the eurnerof Washington and Read streets; that the plaintiff came to the store in eom< pauy with a young woman named Margaret; fol lowed the defendant np, and acted ma way with him and others, that shewed her to be any thing but of respectable character. The counsel, on the opposite side, had said this suit was brought to compel Seifkerto marry her, but they wouldehew that no man should take her for n helpmate, and that the defendant should not be mulcted in damage* for act* which he did not commit, and to satisfy charge* which did not belong to kirn. Hainan Monea sworn?Hat kuowa Mr. Siefkei one rear ; witness keeps grocery store at the corner of Washington and Keed streets: Mr Siefker was my elerk; 1 hare known Doris Horft about a year; she came to the store; she came alone; sometimes in the afternoons and in the evenings too; theoccasionally brought a girl with her named Margaret;

tho first became acquainted with Siefker in my store; the came often, sometimes on a Sunday, and at times stood out by the door. lly Mclock?Did she not come so often that it was a subject of remark in your family, that she came after that young man?[Objected to]?did your wife know of her coming 1 Witness?Yes. Counsel?Did heboard with yon T Witness?Yes, he and other young men; 1 kept boarders; her brother came there once to see roe. Counsel?Did he come there to see you at the time that she was running after him at night? [Objected to] Witness?They were not there together; she used to come to tnestore to see Siefker; saw her often speak to the other boarders. The Court then adjourned to this forenoon. Witness (Monka) continued?1 was acquainted with her brother. Came to this country from Bremen in the same vessel that the brother did who now lives at the south. Fred- Hoeft had been at my house once or twice, but 1 was not much acquainted with him; I have seen Doris in the dark in the entry. She wonld come in the entry sometimes, and cry out for Siefker, and, if he was not there, call some of the othsr boarders. Mrs. Monka sworn? lias been acquainted with plaintiff* a year and three quartern, lit r brother first brought her to the house; Siefktr was not there when she first came, but he saw her afterwards, and she often came, generally three times a wet k, and every Sunday afternoon about three, staying till nine, when she would go away; 1 saw her in the dark entry; also in Siefker't bedroom, and behind the bar; Siefker bad not[a bedroom to himself; he and bis brother Lundy, and Staats slept in the same room; 1 have teen her in company with other young men besides Siefker, with whom she walked out lometimes of an evening, particularly a young person whom ahe called Henry; 1 do not know whether he was an acquaintance sfSiefker's or not; Doris was at my house in April; I am not on friendly terms with her now; it is a little better than a year since ] spoke to her; 1 have not refused to speak on account of any quarrel; when she came to the house, she would first ask for Siefker, and if he was not there, go talking to some one else; 1 once eaw her in Siefker's room in the dark, about nine o'clock in the evening; no one else was in the room; Siefker was in the bar; I made her go down stairs. Margaret Hxisset sworn?KnewsDoris Horft; I lived at Mr. Monka's; lived there when Siefka did. Doris came there very often,and always alone; she sometimes walked out with the young men; in May last she told me that she .thought Siefaer n.eant to make a fool of her. He" allowed her to stay in his room two hours alone, and would not come in and talk to her, and would not come to her bouse; he appeared as if he did not intern! to marry her, she said, but she would make him; Siefker and 1 bad walked out|together; 1 have seen Doris in a dark entry at the noute, and abo up stairs; cannot say that 1 ever saw anything wrong about her; 1 do not speak to her now; she nas told a great many stories and lies about me; I knew her to go to a ball onee with a young man named Henry; 1 have seen her talking to Lundy and Staats, and also a man named John; I do not board at Mr. Monta's now. Frederick) Staats sworn?1 haarded at M r. Monta's when Siefker did; saw Doris there very often, and hive conversed with her; the boarders laughed and talked with her as tkey did with other young moman; I never saw any thing improper in her conduct, dor did 1 ever eee her in any of the bed-roi ms. George Milks swora?I know plaintiffby sight; I taw her in Frederick Siefker's store last April; she was running after him I suppose; he did not seem inelined tc run nfler her; I saw her once at his house, when she was sitting on the bed in bis bed-room; Siefker came up to the door in his waggon, but hearing that she was there, jumped on again and drove oir, saying he did not want to have aay thiag to do with her. This was about 4 o'clock the afternoon. Mpiitntmn Iaitwtit itrnrn?T km i firmer. anH wside now at Bedford, L. I ; I boarded at Monka's vhen Siefka did}; I knew Doris; a he came there iery often, and haa beea there late at n<ght; I alept n the room with Sicfker andothera; have teen Doria in our bed-room, both in the day time and at night; 1 hare been with her alone myaelf when the door waa fait, and knew her to do things that were had; a couple of months before new year'a, I talked with Siefker about Doria, and told him the wae net a rery good girl; 1 told him how I knew that she wa* not; ahe went out with every body, and I had her in the room myaelf. Judoe?What do you mean 1 Do you intend to any that you bad conneotiin with her 1 Yea ! I had connection with her myaelf; it waa one evening between 9 and 10 o'clock, in January, a rear ago, when the waa in our bed-room,and I told Siefka all about it, when I waa speaking to him about two months ago. Wi Li on?What do you do now, air, for aliving 1 Witxess? I do nothing; I am here aa a witneaa. By a Jvaoa?Who paya your board 1 & Wits ana?I pay it myaell. aMr. Rino aworn?Knows Doria Hoeft; ahe lived in my family fur aix montha after they all came from Germany; the waa a nice decent girl, and conducted hereeif well; ahe haa been there once or twice ainee to ace my wife. Mr. Durr aworn?Knows Doris Hoeft; ahe lived in my family for eleven months, up to the lit March last; never law any thing improper m her conduct; ahe waaaotoutmucnofeveumga.at least she waa always home when 1 weat; ahe generally went out on Sunday af.ernoons. Mrs. Reinhall aworn?Reside at Williamibnrg; and know the plaintiff; l ave keen acquainted with her for two years, and ahe haa been at my house; never knew of any impropriety of conduct on hei part. Mrs. Eaitkhback sworn?Have known Dorii Hosft for three years; 1 live at the cortier of Piki and Cherry streets; Doria baa been often at my house, particularly Sunday afternoons; never knew any thing against her. Mr. Godiker, aworn?1 have known Dorii Hoefi nearly three years; ahe is a very decent girl, and j do not know any thing against her Jomit Henry Weinman, swern?Six or sever months ago took the pliintitl out riding; know no thing against her. Johk Greer, sworn?1 know Doria Hoeft; firs saw her about a year ago in a store,then in Siefker' i store; after that one evening in Broadway, nea Become street, between nine and tea o'clock; sh< first spoke to me in English, which 1 do not under liana [nc lemiiea mrougn iuicipr?ici j we iuci walked on, but I found iho talked German; eh gave me a hunch, looked ber arm in mine, aud tool me through Broadway, then into Church itreet where she knocked at a door, and it was opened b; a wmoan Jwe went into a bed room and shut th i door: I then had connexion with her. Are yoi sure I U the same girl now in Court 1 Yes, that' I her, the one that is not looking this way?[the poo I girl itemed petrified ] She has not been poiutei oat to meiiDCe 1 hare been in court; I paid her i t dollar, and also paid the woman that keeps th h 'Uie half a dollar; this was ta February a yea aj;o; saw he rafter that ia Canal street, in the even iiig; she met me and a?kcd me where 1 was going alter conversation the took ine to thesame hou in Church strtet; wo went into a room as befori and again t had e >rnection with her; I alio mi her m Sol ivan s'root,and a joung man who wa with me, but t as gone avriy now, staid with hei I am a marri r<: man an 1 hstrc a daughter seventee y?ari of .ig-; lhneortcn b. c.t out at nights, bt never was tempted ;o go with any woaiau uut tlm except in Ibis I h ?ve never violated toy virtue; I ai a native of Bevatia, and a tailor by Irate; I tol Siefkcr whatj knew about the p.trl f u or fii months ago, or tho day after he came out of jail. [This wiaess underwent a strong ctoss-'xsnin tion, aad contradicted hini'-eli at every poiut? oae time saying he saw the girl for the first time a store, then in Sief ker's store, then in Krnariw* He qnit the stand, leaving th< impression with tl sagacious c>ust?l for defendant, Hint ne had bet for them aa aaaasiag knd witness J Hntrav Roitis sworn?is arqea'nted wi Doris Heeft; I new atteed a eroeei iters, at the corner of Wi liam aad Frankfi. streets; I visited at the time Siefker hoarded4tbei at Mr. Monka's, aad got acquainted with her thei e ?1 have walked hou.e witts iter u! ircuun when i; the tired at Mr. Oil't; ihe wee generally home before lOo'elock; linnted kef sometimes to ball*, r awl wa* out ? night to such Mil 4 er 5 o'clock; 1 t taw her hone; alio knocked at the front door, and r was let in; this wan November a year ago; there waa a man kept in the atore with me, named John Coof, who *om*timei went with ue; Doris would 1 at time* eosue to the door of the house, r ta company with another girl (Margaret) and , I saw her heme; she never came to the e:nie , Mr. PaTEa Wilso.v, counsel for plaintiff, then s rose ami addressed the jury fot some time with r great force and effect; he stated that hie client waa , a stranger, the daughter of a shepherd in G rmany, i a simple country girl. 1 would be glad, said Mr. 1 W , could the manners and custom* of her country be placed before you, but my adver.-ary would not > allow it. I have kept myself closely within the i rules of evidence, and not laid myself open to my r opponent; well knowing bit adroitness and skill, i Here ia a aim pie country maid, who, leaving her Eareata and her paternal hearth in company with er brother*, one of whom is since dei d, comes to I take up ber abode among us; the counsel on the i other side has laid, "God forbid that the customs of other countries should govern this." We know that in Germany Ihe wemen work ont in the field* with the men?we know that in Scotland, Ireland, and s part ol England, the same custom exists.. We i know that there is an innocency of life among them, and that no impropriety is supposed to exist in the mingling of the sexe?, but amoag our refined custom*, it i* dangerous for a man and women to be esn in the same room together. The plaintiff, on her arrival, had no acquaintance here; she lived with the first family six month*, and that is about the best evidence that can be given in her faror. If a girl's morals were loose, she would not be likely to *tay in a house six months. They tell yousne was a ho. dgirl. Mr.Duff,arespectable man, said she lived with him eleven months. 1 subpoeaed his daughters, but the feelings of the father p.availed?they had never been in aeourtof justice, and he begged off She lived with Mr. JL>ofl till March, when the went to attend her sick brother at the Wallaboat. We trace her course from the first day she came here. Mr. Duff has several daughters, who would have detected any improper conduct in her had tush existed. Women are shrewd and cunning, and can observe any thing quicker than a man. Urn may be deceived by a lace or a specious guise; but not so with them. It is a taleat nature has given them. The defendant endeavors to impuga her motives and her conduct, but how silly is the defence ! She supposed she was going to be married to the defendant, and took him round to her acquaintances. The best of these the sounsel did not allude to in his remarks. We know tkst when a girl lives out she cannot have people ci lling to see hee. She went to her brother's, and Seifkcr went there to meet her. lie would stop with his horse and remain there occasionally for a long time. But he seduced her, and then he found out that he did not like her 1 never knew a man that seduced a girl that he did not afterwards hate, and very often murdered. He would not marry her, ana would do every thing he could to injure her. Mr. Siefker visited this lady?he did not hate her then. We must look at the small points. If we had seen Mr. Siefker tailing in the night time only, and seemed thy as to being teen, we might have supposed there was some thing improper, but such was not the ease. Mr Goraoka said that Mr Seifka often brought her to the house. He was desirous to know if Seifkcr meant to marry her, because he felt it wss proper be should do so. The girl Mar caret has said that she knew nothing against her, but she is not friends with Iter now, because she has told lies about her. The gentleman had laid great stress upon her assertion that she had seen her in n dark entry) but Mrs Monka said she must come into the entry to get into the house, if Margaret ciuld bare found any thing to any agtirst her, she would She wns almost her only female companion, and knew her secrets. They had difficulty and if she knew any thing to her discredit, she would gladly declare it. The cennsel thought he could establish much as regarded the dark entry, but he has failed ; yet he would call upon you to send this young woman out of court, with her character blasted forever. Gentlemen, has there been a tingle witness of any character that hat testified against her. They have brought wituesses, and one of them, the knight of the rueful countenance, who would try to make her out a common trull. How he tried to remember his lesson, but how wretched the attempt. When aman is swearing to falsehood he eontinunlly makes mistakes?but has the young man who took her to the ball, or any of the other respectnble witnesses snid anything ngninst her! This young German woman was here alone, and was glad to go to some place where she could find her country people. It was not like her being an American woman, one of oar daughters, an American girl. The German girls go on Sunday where they see eaeb other.;It is tneir delight, their home, their joy. They hear the language that they understand?feel that they are among those that they hare heard before. The defendant has endeavored to impeach this young woman on ncconnt of her being free with her country people, and going to u ball, but he has failed. The machinations of evil men but reflect themselves, and are easily seen. God rales this world and has so ordered it. The gentleman tries to make you believe that she is a common night walker, but the counsel did net believe his own witness. The girl tells yon where she has been from the first. This girl was always at her work, and street wn'kers, who seek fine dress, do not toilthns. She brinks you a host of witnesses in her favor, while the defendant produces two individuals who aweir agaiaet her?unblushingly come upon that stand and swear to their own shame? the one just married, the other a middle aged man, and father of a family, but we will show that they are false. A respectable physician stated that it was ascertained there were 6000 indiridua's in London who would cut a man's throat for a milling, ana l nave nuuwu men in mjuwi practice whom 1 have proved to have belied their oaths. Mr. Wilson then showed the improbability of Lundy being so familiar with the plaintiff and having the intercourse with her that he asserted to have had, and not telling his room mates. It is one of those things which men, and particularly yoang men, brag of; and he would not hare waited for months without telling his bedfellow Sief ker of his conquest. He went on further with this witness, and made peifect min:e-meet of him He then took hold of Mr. John Green?showed the inconsistencies and the discrepancies in his story?his not beinjg able to point out the house in Church street, in which he said the plaintiff was so wtll known, and to which she had carried him?the certainty that had such a thing occurred, the defendant would hare produced some of the women in the house to support the testimony of their Mr. John Green, whom Mr. W. directly charged with stating what he knew not to be true. Mr. Wilson made other and forcible remarks, to wbic h our limits w ill not permit us even to allude. Judge 1kg Lis, in his charge, reviewed the testimony?told the jury that if they believed the evidence ef Green and Lundy, the present action must fall to theground; but if the contrary, they would give such damages as would be proper, considering the situation of tha parties. The desolation of heart and the loss of honer, money cannot reach, i ?It is the rule of Courts, while tbey will not compel a man to take to kis bosom an unchaste woman, enter into a permanent and important contract like that of marriage, with one i whose conduct has been improper, still to guard evi i ery thing with much care that relate* to the marriage tie, and to treat a breach of promise with i most sesious consideration. In relation to Green's testimony the Judge thought it very strange that I at bis time of life the only unchaste acts he had I ever committed, were the two he spoke of a* having occurred with the plaintiff; it was also strange i that hi* fall from innocence should have been with - the same woman, and that sbe should be so thrown ia his way. Judge Inglis then spoke of the law on t the subject, told tke jury that tbey bad the facts of i the ca?e] befoie them, and must pass apon them as r they believed them to d-scrve. e After a short absence, the jury returned a verdict in favor of plaiutiff lor S-jOO damages, and six a cents cost* e fnrnh I' Jithnton vs. AfiJr* Smith.?This was a suit brought to recover a balance ot $*M>, en a sale of a ' grocery store, at 44 Lauren* street. The defence V set up was, that there was fraud ia the sale, aad e also that all the parties in interest in the store were 11 not pat upon the record. r It appears that the store was purchased by a comj pany, called the " African Aaseriean Anti-Masonic Grocery Association;" that they hired the store, e and purchased the stock, and employed the plaintiff, . who was a member, to condnet it, at a salary of ?22 a month. They commenced the store on the 1st of May last, and continued in operation nntil August ' last, when a contention arose among the members of the Association, in consequence of which York Bailey, one of the members, shut up the store, and kept the key. It seem tbe Association drew up a constitution, with by-laws, &c , in which they agreed to continue the store for six months, and as|t certain, at the end of that time, what dividends .. ahould be divided among the members The numbar composing the company amonnted to forty and d upward', eaen of whom held certificates for their re reepectire share*, each ahare being $5. About the time the ttore was shut up, the eompany were divided into the "affected aad "disaffected" * The " diaaffse'ed" were headed by James Sim J mons, called father Simmons, a meihodist preacher, ' and the ?' affected" beaded by York Bailey, who, * in conjunction with the plaintiff, were desirous cl '* compelling all the others to come iato an arrange" mcnt to sell out their respective shares to tb? pi lintifT. To effect this object, York Bailoy culled th c meeting; the "disaffected" refused to atteud, cud rj it was resolved at that meeting that the "disufTeet rt ed" should be paid tbeir sbarec, with re Then York opened the store, and Johnsou went ii re I and carried it on on his own account, as appeared by two wiUtimiMUl the Ikh of October laet, w boa he atild oofto tbo defendant for $600. The defendant mtrodnaed a number of witnesses who held shares that wave aot redeemed, aad who stated th .ttbe company was n-var dissolved, and that Jehaaen bod ao right to sell at all Upon this feet coming up, the counsel, Mr. Culver moved for a non-suit upon the gronnd that, as there wrre o.her parties m interest with the plaintill', and their namea aot appearing on the record, the action must fail- Ent the Court determined, that there appearing contradictory testimony on this point, he wouldleave it to the jury. The defendant succeeded in showing that he had been over-reached and defrauded; that at the time of the ealc the nliinliff ?knw,il !? ? ?w? ?:*v it* content* arranged *o n* to (how to the be*t advantage; that barrel* of sugar and rice, a number of boxes, which he represented a* containing aoap, candler, &c , and other article*, were found, when opened, to contain chip* and charing*, and the engar barrel* eoata aed aix inches of sugar on the top, and the rest of sand. Upon this discovery, Saaith refused to pay the balance claimed,and hence this suit The President, Vice President, and Secretary of the company were up a* witnesses, and they, together with the reading of the constitution, the minutes kept by the Secretary, fee., dee., afforded a rich treat of African literature. The cause was keenly and ably managed on both sides. The jury retired, and found fer the plaintiff For the plaintiff, A. Nash; for defendant; D. Culver and H. Dresser. City Intelligence. Citt Taxes.?One percent is added to all taxes j unpaid this day. Landlords, are you ready 1 An Old Bird Cao*d ? During the past year or two, a man named William Ross, but who has used the alia* of Wm Payne Sc Co., bus practised a series of fraudulent transactions, that long since should have sent him to Sing Sing. The firms of Barclay Livingston & Co., Thompson dk Co , Gracie & Co., and soma twenty others, have all been the suffering subjects of his ingenius deception of obtaining merchandize fiom them on false pretences. On the 14th of September, 1840, he entered the store of Geo. Meyer & Son , 275 Pearl street, end represented himself as Wm. Payne, of the firm of Wm. Payne & Co., No. 13 Piatt street. He stated that he wee an importer of mustard, end wished to purchase tea kegs of that article, valued at $40, *nd would pay for it in cash on delivery During the day he sent on order with acartman for the delivery of themuvtard, which, upon his supposed fair representatiea of prompt cash payment, was sent according to his wish, but tbe msney was not forthcoming. A few dsys afterwords Mr. Meyer saw him in Beekman street, and followed him into Pearl, where he entered a store, over the door of which was the name of the fictitious firm of "Wm Payne St Co." Upon accosting him on these premises, he confessed that his name was not Payne, but IVi'liam Rom. He agreed to attend Mr. Meyer, in order to make some settlement, but had not proceeded but a short distance before he escaped. Complaint was entered at the police office at the time, but ths rogue had escaped detection until yesterday, when officers Colvin and F. F. Smith nabbed him. He baa been safely caged for the present. Questions roa thu Spring Ellcrio.v.?The School question must be settled by the present Legislature so as to allow the people to elect their owu School CotnnuaMMB to disburse the public funds, or else the democratic forty may look forward to difficulty, if aot defeat, at the charter election. There is no excuse; the legislature is democratic, the demand is democratic, and those who ask it are democratic. Let those who hold office, or those who expect it, be active before it is too late. The Present Market Laws of our City Corporation, prohibiting the acle of meat at all places except the public market houses, is daily becoming more and more odious, and the recent attempts of the corporation to close the shops, by hiring a bund of public spiea, alius iufonners, have become almost useless, as no intelligent jury can be found to bring in a verdict of guilty. A number of cases, lust week, were decided in favor of defendants, and the City Corporation compelled to bear defeat, and pay the costs of court. Tine Corn* found in possession of John J. Matthews, on Tuesday night, was claimed yesterday,by an undertaker in Pearl street, from whose place of business it bad been stolen. Walked oft with a Stove.?One Henry I Thompson was stopped, on Wednesday night, in iu Mott street, by watchman Dodge, on suspicion of having stolen a cast iron stove, that he was walking off with on his shoulders. The owner can find it at the police office. t?? drw...? rur.*m*. fir? it xn? v*n?? ?vwv ? ^Auuni, vauuri ?? i?j* XI. Stephens, one of the most efficient in our Police, yesterday arrested Bill McCullough, the partner of Andrew Dougherty, both of whom stand charged with robbing and attempt to murder a colored man named) Clifford Johnson, on Tuesday night, at a , brothel in Gross street. Dougherty was arrested at the time, but McCullough escaped. Broke* Up.?A woman named Margaret Collins who kept a house of prostitution for some time at the north west corner of Hudson and Reade streets, was yesterday summoned before the Police by Justice Stevens, and held te bail in the sum of $1000 to leave the city for twelve months. Wonder how long she'll be absent 1 The Wasd Justices Courts?Under the present organization of the Ward Justices Courts for the disposal of civil cases, the people of this city are taxed 56000 per annum, besides the payment of fees in every suit where they are concerned. The fees returned from the several courts last year was $6000 less than the amount drawn from the city treasury, for salaries and office rent. This is ridiculous. Tbe salaries should be abolished sad the fees, or a portion of them, be given to the justices for their services. Ifew York Lancet No. VI, The number of this popular medics! Journal, published lest Saturday, contains A Lecture en Tic Douloureus.by Professor Mott. Remarkable cases of Disease of the Spinal Marrow, by Professor Retire Reviews of M. M. Dal-oer and Flardir's recent work on the modes of dstecting Arsenical Poisoning. Professor Pa ires Materia Medico. Dr. Cose of Philadelphia, on a new kind of Ink. Professor Dusolison's Practice of Medicine; and a number of ether recent medical publications. Retorts of the Crosby street Clint!/**?Pennsylvania Hospital? Interesting case by Dr. A. C. Post of New York?Dr. Wheeler of Providence, oa a new remedy for Worms?Cure for Crooked Noees, by DiirriRiscE? Dr. Jules GuesirloI Psris, on Curvertures of the Spine? Hearer M tro, of London. on wounds received m dis acting. Together with the Annual Report of the Inspectors of charitable institutions in the First Senatorial District of this State, and a variety of provisional intelligence. The Lmnctt is the cheapest and best medical Journal in this country. It placea within the reach of every practitioner throughout the UnioD, the means of keeping pace with the progress of hi* profession. It will in time eradicate quackery, by circulating sound, practical me dical information throughout the community. rntc auuuin, paiu iu wit?u?o?ainKiv vvi'iv* v| cant*. The hack number* supplied. Offlca 31 Ann tract, New York. AN OR1UINAL DRAMA. Three Comic Bwgnrwliifa. QtJ- Tmr New World of Saturday, February l*h, will embrace it* uaual ohoico variety of the beat literature ol the day. The foliowing are tome of It* leading article* :? I. Thi Uenokse: a drama in three acta?by Epaa Sargent, Esq., author of " Vvlaaco,r fcc.?as performed with unbounded applauaa at the Tremont and Park Theatre a. II. The South Sca ubbli?Concluaion of tha graphic hiatory of thia celebrated National Deluaion ; by Charlea Mack ay, Esq. III. Tha DthastieR ot Hora and Fear?An Original Eiaay from the American Club of Merry Laugher*. IV. CoiaicALtTica of the Kkbli!")*?An amuaing article, with three comic illustrations. V The Veto Power and Mr. Clay* Amendment?an article for Politician* of all creoda. VI. Leoal RaroRH?with Mr. Field'* Billa an thi* anbject?intereatlng to tha People at large. VII. Bovto* Dihrbr to Charle* Dicke.*s?Fall rdporta of Specchea, Songa, lie. VIII. Letter from McLeoJ?American Credit ia Ragland?Box Mania?Animal Magnotiam?Noticaa of New Work*?Doing* at Waahington and Albany? Nswa of tha Weeh. M. kc. fcc Terms?Three dollars a year,?six and a quarter ceata a tingle copy. A new volume of the quarto commenced January 1, a good tirao for new aubocribera to begin. The third volume, (quarto,) containing tho whole of Charlea O'Malley, can be furniahed to new auhoerifeora. Ot?* Evert Yottm's Oasetib?Two BaauTirvL Rent a viae ??Tho numbor for thia week ia illustrated with twohandsome Engraving*,and contains more than thia ty articles ia prase and poetry?embracing oontiibationalrom Mrs. Sigonrney, Mita Sedgwick, sad other popular writer* for the young, Terms? Singlo eopioe 3 cents ; two copies a year to mail aabocribora lor MC four copies for fi ; ten copies for ten dollas. Persona wishing the New Worldor Tooth's Oazetto left at their houses, will bo regularly aad punctually tervid by faithful carriers, by leaving their addreif at the olllce of publication, 30 Ann atroet. Payable weekly or monthly to the carriers. j. WINCHESTER, Publisher. 0T7> Oo add ieiTthem.?Quite a sensation has boon created among the lovers of the fine arts, end the fashionable portion of the community, by the large and beautiful cahibKion of European Painliags, at tha Apollo Uailery. eonser of Broodway and Chambor. which la .v. .nhllf .la* an.I avanine. TKa* araaairi to atiroaaa every thing of the kind that wakave ever had r in thiaclly w? laera that they will ha ?old at auction . on Toeaday morning ncnt, when a faahianabla company . of ladlaaand gentlemen ia expected to attend. [ ?- fffa Coo am an? Coldo have never bean ao prevalent 1 aa may hate thia winter?a good opportunity tor trying Dr. ftkerman* Cough Lozeagea, that cure ao quiek and are ao remarkably pleaaant. The Dr'? office U at 100 > Nataau atreet, New York,8 State atrret, Beaton, aal ?t> I South Third atreet, Baltimore. | .JM

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