Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 28, 1842, Page 1

February 28, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH Tat. VIL -l?. 344 ?WholeMU NEW LINK OK LIVt'.Ri dOt. PACKETS. To nil from New k ork on the S'h, ic.d Liverpool t the lMh tftack month, MS. m '^vTom New Yoka^ Ship R08CIUS, Captain JohnCoMnu.kStk Not. Ship SIDDON'S Captain E. B.Cotb, Mth Dee. Ship ShERIUAN, CepUin ! *. A. Urpey Jter, ilSth Ju. Ship OAKRICK, (antaui Wm. skiddy.lMli heb. Iiom L??r?*i. Ship SHERIDAN,Captain K. A. D.;pey?ter. 13th Nor. Ship OARRICK, Captain Wm. Skiddy.lMh Dec. Ship ROSCI US, Cap tun lolm C,ollu??, ISth Jan. Ship 8IDDON9, explain K. B.Cobb, 13th keb. Then ehipe are ell of the fire I cla*evtipwarile of 1*00 tone,built In the city of New York, with ?nch improvement* u combine Cat *pee?l with unuxual comfort for panenger*. Every ease been taken in the arrangement of their accommodation*. The price of paaeageheuce i* $100, for which ample etore* will be provideo. Theee ahipe are command'- J by experienced nuUre, who will make every exertion to give genera) latiatae " "wlithec the captains or owncn ofthese hip* will b? reapoiin y, C>r uiy UUcm, pmteli or naekwg-; *?cnt by them, unless r? ^^Wp^oMhial? thereafter fo armed, and Dwirpwa |t..???iniriioii ?ive?them HWitynotixmnni by any other but vessels of war. , F?r fwflj^o^gwta^JPP y M 9outh ft N?W York,or to WM UAS. BROWN k fco., Liverpool. I ..tun by thepackela will be chained 18? eeuU per ?in([l# eheet' to cent, per ounce, end oew?papera 1 cent each. H v -? f OR NBW OKI.KAN8 _ LOUISIANA AND St? VORA UNE OF PAWUSTS M. Mk M. ire^ffiSetter ircommowtion of shippers, it is intended to despatch aship from this port on th? 1st, 5th, 10th. 13th, ?Uth end 05th of e ich month, cocnineiciutt the 10th October, and continuity until May, wheu regular days will be appointed foi the reminder of the' year .whereby pre, t delay..md di??p nointmenU will he prevented during the eumraer moo the. 1 be follnwinl ehipe will commence thii artao?ean??t Ship YAZOO,Gapt. Coruell. loth Oct. 1841. Ship OCONEb.? apt Jackson, 16th Oct. Ship MISSISSIPPI Jlayt.Hill^.Wlh Oct. 8hipLOU49VILLE,t t. Hint.Mth Oct. Ship9HAKSPEAftfe, Capt. Miner. uiNorember. Skip OASTOV.f -pt Latham, 6th N??. Ship HUNTSVIi.i.e. Sapt. Mumlnrd. 10th Not. ShipOCMULOKK.lWt Lear,U. 15th Nor. SniJ. NASHVILLE. Cant. Dickiueon.aoth Nor. Ship MEMPHH, Capt. Knight,05ih Nor. Ship LOUISA, Capt. Mir lord, lit December. Theee ship* were all built ia the city of New York, exprea*ly far packet*, are of a light draft of water, hare recently been newly coppered and put in epleudid order, with accommodation* for plfeaengera unequalled for cn nfort. They are commaaded by eipeneuced master*. who will make erery exertion to give general **tialaction. Thev will at all time* be towed up and down the Mi**ie*ippi by ateamhoat*. Neither the owner* or captain* of thear *hip* will be reapoaaiblefor jewelry, bullioa.preciou* tone*, ait rer, or plated ware, or for any letter*,parcel or package, *ent by or put pi board af them, tmleea regular bill* of lading are taken for tu? tame, and he value thereon wpinei !.??, rpaaaace, apply to E. K. COLLINS & CO. If South it.,or JAMES E. WOOD-RUFF, Ageai in New OrlawH, who will promptly forward all good* to hi* addrei*. The erupt of thia Hue are warranted to *ail punctually aa ad) vertiaed, and great care will be taken to hare the gootk correct rv meaeured. )3|y NEW YOKK AND LAV HE PACKETS. {SECOND LINE.) JBL *???. Mk. J& JfiBEL Jkmc 1SBL TR^hip^f thi* ltn^wtU hereafierTeave Nev^YorRn.th* lit and Harra on the '6th of each mouth aa followa: FVom New York. From Havre. Tka new ahip ONEIDA, ( lat March (ltth April Capt. < lat July < ltth Aaguit Jamc* Kuuck. f lit November ( ltth December up BALTIMORE. ( lat April ( lKh May Cart. t lat Auguat < nth September Edward Funk. f let December ( 16th January BhipUTICA, (lat May t ltth Juaa Cant. < lat September (tfth October Frod*k Hewitt. f lit January f llth February Raw ahip ST.NICOLAS,I let Jnne ( llth July Cast. < art October < 16th November J. B. Fell. /lit February ( llth March The accommodation* ol the** ahip* arc not *urpatted, com Nning all that may be required far comfort The price of cabin paraage ia $100, Paaacngera will be aupplied with every anuuit* with the excentiou of wine* and liquor*. Goodi intended for th??e resselfl wilt be forwarded fj the pabecribera. free from any other than the expeneee aetuaLyi nft * Tontine Buildings. * N1W VOM AND MSWAiE MM oaffifln*3S 'U'*' II IP rare reduced to ?9 cent*. From the foot of CourtUndtetreet, New Torfc. Au A,i y ": v- A,a y?? M 4. . J. JW13UNDAM, Leered ew To* ?* "? Lone# Newer*. Fere reduced. From the foot of Liberty* tree t.daflr. Leere New York. Lost* New Brunwiek. A,?fs OMKRVILLKs tagee connect with these linos each war. fere between New York and SqqierYille, . . ? cent*. Do do Now Bmnowiek, TO cenU. ehner, 00 cento. Ktiaheutown. 10 cento. The fare in the Tt A. M. train from New Brunswick, and ?| M.tnin from New York, hoe been redocedbetween New York tnd New Brunswick to so cento. " and Rohway te OTt " Tho Fnilodelphia nailline pnsee* through Now Bi unowiekfoi New York erery erenmg ot > o'clock. On Sundays the T|a!m. trip from Nsw Brunswick it omitrsaonworo who procure their tickets at tha ticket office,reinni ferry ticket gratia. Ticketearereceiredby theconduetor oolvon the day when purchased. feb it ? La ornri.K<? (.ink rna ii.aiNV-n. rt~ J-3*>te?mboat* ROCHESTER- SOUTH AME 9ESEZ.RICA and NORTH AMERICA,of the Pennle'l Line, will be in readiness to commence running between New York and Albany. and intermediate places, m eoon u the navigation la free frou I't Passage One Dollar. flllm K OR STiR EWtiBCR V ?F AL L AHII ill IIII III II II (teamboet OSIRIS. 3ESBCK.Capt. J. C. Allaire, will commence running on Saturday, Sept. 45th, as Mlowe:?leave F niton Market (lip, Kelt River, every Saturday at 10 o'clock A.M., Tueeday, Wednesday, and Friday , at 8 o'clock A M. Returning, leaves Red Bank every Mondav morning: at 10 o'eleok A.M.; Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday, at hall-past 11 o'clock P.M. fte boat will run aa above until further notice,navigation Md weather permitting. of 0m* t. P6WEL.L k Cb.-S LINE. POR NEWBUROH. I an disc at CAJLD ^^Ji^QaWELL'S, WEST POINT AND COLD 9C3QLsnUNa-Tlit steamboat HIGHLANDER Capt. Robert Wardrop, will leave the foot of Warren etraet PleW York, every Monday. Th-t 'Jay and Saturday afternoon's t 4 o'clock. Returning, the High, under will iseve ,aewburgb my Monday mormag at ( o'clock, aa J A'ueaday and Friday afternoon at I o'clock. Far freight or p?Mage. apply to the Captain on board. N. B. All baggage and freight of every description, bank ktfla orepecie, pul on board tine boat, aiuet be at the risk of the aw ueii thereof, on! tse a bill of lading orraceiptiiaignad for IM SUM mSf PfllW YORK AND HFEKPOOL COMMERCIAL LINE Ok PACKETS. A^^^TO Ah OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE. No 81 South street, New York. rpHK euhacriber.in ruin <uneing hie arrangement! for the year A 1841, appears ht'or* hi* friende with aentimenti of eineere reelect for the able *upi?rt he baa received for many yeare He likewise wishes to Call the attention of those intending Viln, that they can at all times be accommodated by this Hoe, by weekly opportunities from Liverpool, a* well ae by all the well known different Intra of packet ships sailing to and from Liverpool, on the lit.Tlh, I3th.l?th, and25th of each month, throughout the year. Ithaa alwaya been the etudy af the aahaeriber to have the emigrants shown civility and dispatched without delay; and thoae who send for their friends may reat satisfied that every care and diligent attar.tion will be given by the Liverpool Agents to thoae aent for, aa well aa all who may embark with them; and abonld any of thoaa, wnoae passage baa been pnid, not embark, the money will be refolded without any charge. The ankrcribarfeelaa pleasure in maknu known the different ghipa by which hie paaaengdTI came out during the last year, which Ins glean general satisfaction, aad that tie has considerably extended and concluded his arrangements for the year The following is a list af ships Ship Scotland Kohianou Ship Osceola Cbilda Fniiweld W|laoo " St. Cloud Emerson Frankfort Russell " New vorfc Niren " Sy**1' trorar jlowcs " Warsaw Griffiths )>im? Wilson " Oswego Wood Jt*rad Cheerer - Ocean Wellmd TMfU? ingeraot) ? Talbot Story ' tfj"*"'11* . A"*" * N. Hampshire Harding Emerson * Panthea Uoodwanaon &??* u '? !*nae Treeman ? ryctitsee Hopkins Virginia Eaton *' Pe* i"**r " Europe Balchelder - Wmtdmatar ?7r? C"UiM'B" ",wt" After mm?|> fromth. different porta of Ireland and Scot land ruin* draft. IWuhtd for any amount, payable at Urn National and Pn>r lec.aT Bank. of I r .land, and thaw reapectire branches and al?> on Meaara J. k wHRobin"" Huge. throughout For further particular* apply to JOHN HERDMAN.II South atreat J It W. Ht)BIN?ONjlOoripi, d* and No. J N?p!i.ne ai Waterloo Dock. Liverpool. ftEMllTANLES t ? AND PAHBAtJE KHOM ORJCA1 BRITAIN AND IRELAND. BY THE A # 1 A OLD LINE f.h-F.RF001. PJf CKKTV raraona wiahing to aend to the old country for their frienda. gaake the necaaaary arraiHtemeuta rith the an keen beta, Kara them come out 10 thia aupenor line of purketa, aailtne I Liverpool on the Tth and ltth of err IT month They wfll ' . 1 rate elaaa of American tranoteot ahipe aniline every awth day, thereby affording a weekly communication r"1- "inn iniunn.inr. Jlin U ?* ?, aawi tad win nmui during the year I fc?. > > * that all th# parMHU juhoaa paajHya* hare her a paid here art forwarded with tar* Bhaajfe the partita agreed for aol eueaa oat the money will ha ra4pnrdfo tlMaa who paid it hare without any dedueljoa. Draft* at ifeht, far aar amount. oa Ibe Koral Bank of Ira lafd. at ? rreaeott, Orota, Am** k Co , Banhera. Loodaa. arhfoh will ha uMrn danad. fra* of diaeouat la all tha pain ar JM M Fri(wuL,a*it door ta tha Fulton Baah, n.J E NE NE^ Literature of the Scalpel. We find the following review of Dr. Mott'a Book of Travels in the Inst number of the Ixmctt We present it to our readers as a piece of just, good humored criticism, and as a specimen of Dr. Houston's agreeable style. These surgeons seem to have no mercy on each other: ? Travel* in Europe and the Ea*t, embracing Observation* made during a Tour through (ireat Britain, Ireland, France, Hel^ium, Hollurul, Prussia, Sarony, JJohimia, Austria, Havana, Switzerland, Lombard]), Tuscany, the PapaI States, the Neapolitan Dominions, Malta, the Islands of the Archijtelapo, Greece, E%ypt, Asia Minor, 'Ihirkey, Moldavia, IVallachia, and Hungary, in the years law, '35, '3(5, '37, '38, '39, '49, and Ml. lly Vai.estine Mott, M. D., Professor of Surgery, Arc. New York : Ilarper Ac Brothers. 1812. 8vo. pp. 452. There's no chance now-a-days for the untraveiled chirurgeon. How, indeed, can n poor devil who has never left hia own fireside and the wife of his bosom, for m?re than four-and-twenty hours at a time, enter the lists of 'surgery with surgical and pathological anatomy,' in competition with the man who has made the. ' grand lour,' hob-nobbed with #1?a L-.ner of ?lio rnnnihnl laliinila nn(i pninvpH u IIIC lllllg w. 111-. ^ ? , --.I-/ 'pic-nic' on the top of the Pyramids 1 Dr. Mott has been one of the most fortunate of these surgical peripatetics, and with a generous kindness, that does him infinite honor, he now condescendingly takes those who have staid at home by the hand, and shows them the kingdoms of the earth, with all the power and the glory of them, for the trifling sum of two dollars a head. In order to afford our numerous readers an opportunity of participating in the favors, of which we have thus been the humble and gratified recipients, we will introduce to them our venerable confrere, in the full spirit of the merciful advice of dear, old Isaac Walton, about impaling a live frog?'Treat hint tenderly as a brother!' The titlepage of this volume is exceedingly interesting in a philological point of view. 'Travels, embracing Observations during a Tour.' Very extraordinary travels indeed ! The geographical announcement which follows, is somewhat startling at first sight, and when viewed in connection with ine chronological statement, proauces a very imposing effect, and, under no ordinary excitement, the believing reader turns to the precious pages which contain the observations of a mtin of science during a sojourn of eight years, in the most interesting portions of the Old World. After a ' Preface,' in which, with a modest and characteristic dignity, the author describes his gracious ' acceptance' of a Professorship in the Stuyvesant Institute Medical School, we have an ' Introduction,' which lets us at once into the secret of the manufacture of the book. Long belore the appearance of the volume, it was currently reported that the 'editing' of it had been entrusted to the hands,?we are not sure that we can say the head,? of a newspaper paragraphist in this city, who had attained a very respectable mediocrity in accurately recording " Catastrophes most awfulHouses in ashes, ana the fall of stocksBirths, deaths and marriages?" and who, we feel in justice bound to say, is shrewdly suspected to be the veritable author of two of the very best ale-house puffs that have ever appeared in print. The name of this Editor does not appear on the titlepage, but the ' Introduction,* as we hare miu, lets lite cat out of the bag ? p?i? dimple' does not play a more conspicuous part in the excellent novel that is known by his name, than does the penny-a-liner aforesaid in this ' Introduction.' In the imposing grandiloquence?the turgid style?the bewildering imagery?the novel grammatical construction of the sentences, the real author ' stands confest.' We give a few specimens:? To pluck out these ideaj sorrows from the mind, no other alternative remains but that of severing, for the time, all connexion with those associations, scenes, or pursuits which have been the fostering and insidious source of the mischief. In exchange for these, the mind is renovated and refreshed by the tonic influence of those everchanging novel scenes, which the tableau of human life in the Old World is constantly unfolding to our observation. New ideas, and feelings, and impressions arise, upon the ruins of corroding thoughts, that have been suspended or crushed; and while the intellectual repast is thus constantly being offered to our acceptance, in some more and more grateful excitement, none are permitted to imprint themselves so deeply upon the mind as to fatigue or weary by their monotony or insipidity. The magic wand of health is in our own hands, and may be called to dissipate all inorbid fancies, or summon to our aid whatever is most pleasing. What mysterious beautyWhat startling tma gery! what delightfully novel grammatical construction of the sentences! Whoo! * Eureka'! We have found it! What 1 Why we couldn't for the life of us make out the meaning of the initial 'P' standing in solitary grandeur after the Author's name?but our eyes are now opened?we now know what 'Vai.kntine Mott, M. D. and P.' means?it means ' Vat.kntink Mott, Doctor of Medicine and Poet. But here is another remarkable sentence:? To my own beloved country, then, I gladly and exultingly return, with attachments tenfold stronger, if possible, to her matchless institutions, than even those which I felt pressing and crowding around my thoughts as I lingered on the last crimson gleams of the twilight, fading behind the blue hills of the Neversink, and bade my native land adieu! This is rather too poetical. The worthy Doctor says he 'lingered on the last crimson gleams of the twilight.' Just imagine, gentle reader, the venerable surgeon gliding on a sunbeam! With all our love for him, we cannot help saying thatiin our opinion, he would make rather a clumsy sort of a cncruh. The same genius shines throughout the volume. Ilere and there, full of that amiable feeling and tender sensibility which every one knows l>r. M<>rr to possess, we have a few sentences which the ' Editor' has luckily failed to rmatculatr, but, as the wise man hath it, they are ' like jewels of gold in a swine's snout,' and only render the 'additions, emendations, and corrections' of the paltry paragraphist more abominable. In the composition of these four hundred and fiftytwo octavo pages, it is perfectly evident, there has been a terrible massacre of all the (luide-books, 'Pencillings by the Way,' and ' Incidents of Travel,' that have appeared within the last half dozen years. Author or Editor, with most praise-worthy perseverance, has hunted up his predecessors, " And plundering mug. Has sacked *11 o'er like an industrious bug.'' Had they 'sucked' to any purpose we could forgive tliern. Rut the book has not even the equivocal merit of being a good compilation. We will undertake to read the work over again, from beginning to end,I' Introduction' and all, trithout the help of ( Jlenlivat, if a dozen ' millinrrt' cannot be found in Division street, any one of whom, placed in a circulating library, with the help of her scissors and a pot-full of paste, will make a much better book. Aproj>os of those arti$U??there is one passage in the book, which presents an unrivalled specimen of the true ' milliner's style* of description. inne is an illusirioiis name, that of one wh'> sustained the character of compagnon du voyage to the author, of which we are pained to find no mention in the hook?we mean that of the too fascinating Et.pridgk. The remarks of Dr. Et.dridok on men and manners?the particulars of hia intercourse with the Macenas, whom he was wont so affectionately to address 0 ti pratldlum ?t dale* decw stua"? W YO V YORK, MONDAY MOI the tragic scene amid the 'gloomy fortroaacs of the Rhine,' when the injured patron exclaimed " OJi profanum ruleua at arceo"? the abrupt 'making himself scarce' of the protege: these and a thousand kindred reminiscences would have added an indescribable interest to the volume. We arc truly sorry that the 4 Travels' did not 4 enthral e' these 4 observations.' The res|>ected publishers, however, will remember our suggestion when preparing the second edition for the press. It has been hinted, indeed, that L>r. Mott'b former associate will himself probably supply this lamentable^ and unaccountable omission. Hoping that wa incur no risk of robbing the vo lumeofits "freshness," we will immediately proceed to present our readers with the sum and fubstance of Dr. Moit's medical ' observations' in ' Europe and the East, in the years 1884, '36, '36, oo, ua, w unu 11:? LThe /.nnctl then gives a number of extracts containing ehit-chat about distinguished medical men in the countries visited by Dr. Mott.] Some carping, craving creatures may hera whine the remark that the author, after a sojourn of eight years in * Europe and the East,' might have favored his brethren with a few original and interesting ohnervations on the climate?natural history?and diseases prevalent in the countries which he visited. But we're not unreasonable-not we. There are more leeches than the horse-leech'?and that our author knows?which never cease crying 'give; give!' But we are unlike them all. Without ona idle murmur, we accept' the gifts the gods provide,' and with grateful hearts receive the precious information that, after an interval of five-and-thirty years, Sir Astley Cooper recognised Dr. Mott?that Roux has extracted six thousand cataracts?and that Velpeau received our author as a brother?we would have despised him if he hadn't?that Larrey wears Nipoleou's old hat?and, most interesting of all, that Civiale, happy dog, has amassed a princely fortune! But here is a fragrant extract, to which we will nrati* nn nn-irnririHtp mntfn?nni> that nnmhinpa holh rhyme and reason, according to oar author:? ' What pleasure can exceed The smoking of iht weed!' dr mott's opinion or tobacco. If this ' good creature' and ' precious weed,' as it was called when first brought into vogue by Sir Walter Raleigh, were so extremely deleterious aa some would have us believe, it appears to me inconceivable how we should find the moat vigorous constitutions and well-developed forms amongst those very people where it is so profusely employ?d,chiefly in the form of smoking. In France its consumption is certainly on the increase, and in England we should judge that it is getting more and more into vogue. It is not our intention to dilate upon this disputed question ; but cur experience leads as to the conclusion that much more censure has baen cast upon our American Virginia plant than its merits. Ia one very fatal and distressing form of disease, to wit, laryngeal Phthisis, and Bronchitis among public speakers, the fact is ?ery clearly established, that the moderate habit of smoking, by the drain it accomplishes and itf anodyne qualities, has been eminently useful, at least aa a preventive for that peculiar malady so frequent ia the northern part of the United States, especially among the clergy. But our gradually diminishing space admonishes us that we must tear ourselves away from this amusing volume. One more extract and we have done: de. more ? a thiolmus. [Here follows a passage in which the worthy Doctor expresses his views respecting the salvation of the disciples of Mahomet.] This passage demonstrates, according to our way of thinking, that Dr- Mott is about as sound a theologit n as he ie a good poet. But the discussion of this point would lead us to violate a most sensible maxim?one which the good doctor in leaving the walks of operative surgery, in whick he has gained something more substantial thaa empty fame, for the purpose of writing a book, has most foolishly and wantonly despised?that maxim is, reader, as you already guess, he ttjtok ultra crepidam ' We have rather more of the ' milk of human kindness' than asually falls to the lot of critics, and in the full glow of our charitable disposition, we reiterate this salutary proverb, and say, in the naiqe of all the gods, let such a surgeon stick to his knife! la operative wg'ty, Dr- MottJ the world knows, is a hero? but in syntax, he is a very dunce: in the domains of 'surgery with surgieal aud pathological anatomy,' he is, to use his own simile, a Napoleon?in the fair fields of literature, he is the very incarnation of dull, ness. Os glandular swellings and burrowing fisttr las he gazes with an experienced eye?on the face si Nature, and the scenery of the moral world, he looks with the interesting ignorance of a blubbering boy. Long may Dr. Mott live to bless us with his surgical dexterity?but never, oh! sever, let him IgBUl Vial I UUI HUB Willi a uuw? ; Late from Florida.?We hare the St. Augustine New* or the lfth last. The U- S. steamer Col. W. S. Harney was at St. Augustine, bound to St. John's Bluff. She hud 250 troops on board, SO of whom were sick. Cel. Gates left St. Augustine on the 16th inst. for Palatka. Thence he is to proceed with his command to Pericecal*, his future station. The buildings at Fort Peyton hare been destroyed by fire?supposed to be done by some eril disposed person or persons. The Nary force destined for the Ererglades, commanded by Lieut, Roger?, embarked at Fort Dallas, in canoes, on the 13th inst. taking tbe inland passages They are to concentrate at a point between the Okachobee and Caloosabatchie, whence they will scour the Krerglades, for Indians. The Indian guide mentioned in the following paragraph as haring been wounded, is a brother of the celebrated Haleck-Tustenuggee. He was wounded in the thigh by two rifle bails. An Indian, who was brought around from Tampa, as a guide, attempted to make his escape at New Smyrna, and was wounded by the sentinel. From the southern posts we gather the following intelligence t Tbe post at Lauderdale was abandoned on the 14'.h inst., and the troops of the 3d Artillery stationed there, under the command of Major < <hilda, proceeded direct to New Smyrna? thenee they are to march in three column?, to scour the country * . o j ir.i...:- i it u_ ~ * Deiwcen rmyrni iqu t uiubii, mu uuaiij cu cunemirate an V olaaia. Captain Vinten, from Fort Pierce, will resell Smyrna, in bnata, up Indian Hirer Lagoon. Capt Wright of the 8th Infantry, with mounted men and foot, will co-operate immediately wiih th?- Nary, on the Kiaaimee and Tohopkalik*. All (he treopa were to he in the field on the 18th init , and thue the whole fata af the country will be thoroughly examined. The eondnet and peracverance of Major Childa, and the repeated and brilliant anceeaa o| hie Regiment, in toe capture of Indiana, lead ua to anticipate faroaable?may we not hope final?rt suite, from the contemplated morementf>; met, aa they doubtleae will be, by eorreeponding morementa on the part of Col. Worth, adraacing from the Tampa aide. Sam Jonae, Tirertail, and Haleck-Tnatenuggee, aurreundad on all aide*, and praaaed in erery direction, will be mighty apt to get into a " tight place any way they can Ax it." Col. Worth, it ia aaid, will eatabliah his head quarter* at I'alatka. The following i* an extract of a letter reoeived in thie city, dated Fort King, R. F , Feb. 14 " Thi* evening, two companies of the 8th Infantry will arrive at thie poit, out eix day* from Tampa Bay, distant 100 miles. An express arrived from them laat night, bringing the news of their being atlarktd by Indians on their march hrre, at the Wikoo Swamp. One sergeant and one private killed. Them were no doubt plentyof red skin* to attack two large companies Strong eymptoaaa of the war all over Florida, when they now hunt up our troops for a fight. Since writing the above, the companies have arrived hern; one of them goes to Palatka, the other to St. Augustine. The private mentioned as killed, i<< not, but his body iaso well pierced with bulla that there is very little probability of his recovering. The balance of the regiment, it is said, will be her* on their way to the coast. Two aompauie* are new rillkr at Dallas erFert Fierce " RK I INING, FEBRUARY 28 Dickens at hli Home In London?Ills Writing*?Their Origin?HU Views, Feelings and Desires in relation to tUla Coun. try. The following letter, giving a most admirable account of Boz, waa written by Mr. Leater to Washington Irving, sometime during the last year. It will be read with great interest at the present time, especially as Mr. Dickens is now on the eve of ?-r .k_ ?;?.i uial? ?r ,u? UniOD:? Lo?do?, July ?, 1940. To WiiHisaTtn lavinc, E(i(. Sir? Underatanding that you have often expressed your admiration for the genius and character of Charlei Dickens, I hare thought that some account of this celebrated author might not be uaiuUrrsting to you. I hare had the pleasure of visiting Mr. Dickens at his house, and 1 trust that this letter will not be considered an ill return for his kindness to one whose only claim upon him was an introduction from Thomas Campbell. 1 believe there is na English author now liviug who is so much admired

and read by our country mm as Mr. Dickens, and consrquently,no ene respecting whom Americans may be supposed to have so great a desirefor information. I will therefore give a brief sketch of some of his conversations with me, and speak of his character and history, so far as I may be permitted to do so, with proper regard to his private feelings. If he should ever write his autobiography, riving a full picture of his early history, it would probably be one of th most interesting books in any language. The last injunction I received from several of my fiiends when I paited with them In America, was to tell them in my letters something about " Boz." There were many persons in our country who could not bepievailed upon to read his works for a long time after the publication of the Pickwick Papers. So many vulgar representations of Sam Weller hud appeared on the theatre bills at every corner of the street, that the name of " Boz" became associated with all that was offensive ia the burlesque and low farce of the American stage. In this feeling I once participated. But a year ago a friend brought Oliver Twist to my room, to help while away a night of illness, lie had not read many pages before my prejudices agsinst the author all gave way ; and after my ri-covery, I was glad to read that charming book by mysef/, where I cauld enjoy the full pleasure of those leuhiigs which the kind hearted writer ao well knows how to excite. On closing the vdork, I felt HU linelUl III IIIU VT UI&MUU1C Iiriv, nmcu IIW UVIItious character ever awakened in my heart. Immediately I collected all the writing! of Dickens, and rrad them with a new and strango delight. There was no gloom which his wit and humor could not drive away; no hilarity w hich I was not glad to exchange for the scene* of suffering, sadness, and triumph, in the histories of the generous but unfortunate Oliver ; the proud spirited, kind hearti d Nicholas: the sonfiding Madeline; the beautiful Katv ; and above all, sweat little Nelly, that child of heaven. 1 promised inysvlf a higher gratification in seeing the author oi these works than lr*m intercourse with any other man. I was expressing to Campbell, whom I met last evening ct Dr. Beattie's.my admiration for Dickens. He inquired if I had ever seen him. I answered I had not, and that 1 should consider it a misfortune to leave Knglard without seeing him. Immediately Campbell left the room, and returning in a few moments, took my hand and said, " I am glad you like Mr. Dickens. Here is letter of introduction to him. I want you to read it, and then I will seal it, for I const Jar it a mark of ill-breeding to present an nuaealed letter: and the one to be introduced may perhaps feel some desire to glance over it: this he should be permitted to do, and then it should be sealed." Campboll persisted, and 1 read it. It wai warm hearted and generous, like every thing that come* from Thomas Campbell. 1 gave baok the latter with many thanks.? " Oh, don't thank me, air ; of what u*e would it be to live in this world, if we could not gratify our feelings by tnee in a whilt, at Uatl, doing some good to others!" This morning Ioallud on Mr. D.ckens. I felt the same reverence for the historian of little Nelly when I entered hia library, that I ahouldforthe aathor of Waverly at hia grave. Yea, more : for there is more Christian I philanthropy In his heart than ever dwelt in Sir Walter's; and would to Ood there were no worse men than waa Sir Walter. I thought 1 would withhold Campbell's letter until after my reception. I felt asaured that the heart of Charles Dickens had not been so chilled by the cold spirit that reigna in the higher circles of English society, as to prevent him from receiving me with genuine kindness. I sent in my card, after writing on it with a pencil," An American would he greatly obliged if he could see Mr. Dickens." In a moment or two the servant returned, and shewed me to the library. The author was shthig in a large arm chair by hia table, with a sheet of " Master Humphrey's Clock" before him. 11a gave me his band lamiliarly, ana enereu me a cnair. I told him I waa an American,and hoped he would pardon me for calling without an invitatiou, and, if he wai not particularly engaged, I ahould be much gratified with a ahort interview. Ho begged mn to make no apologiei; he waa always glad to aee Americana; they had extended auch a generoua hand to the oppreiaed of England, that they ought to fed no t'elicacy i > introducing themaelvea to Englishmen. I at once felt at home, and remarked that I trusted 1 waa prompted by a better motive than mere curiosity in coming to see him. I wished to see the man who had so faithfully delineated the human heart, and shown to much sympathy for the poor and the suffering ; it was the philonthropiat even more th9n the author 1 was anxious fo see. He replied, nothing oould be more gratifying to him than to receive demonstrations of regard (torn American readers. " American praise," said he," is the best praise in the world, for it is sincere. Very few reviews are written in this ceuntry except under the influence of some personal feeling. Do not understand me to complain of the treatment I have received from the reviewers; they have awarded ma more praise than I deserve/' I expressed a desire to know something of the history of his authorship, at the same time saying that, ol course, I did not expect him to communicate to a stranger anything ha would not frralv make known to the world. "Ob, sir," he replied, "ask ns many questions as you please ; as an American, it is one of your inalienable right to ask questions ; and this, 1 fancy, is the reason why the Yankesa are so intelligent." I enquired if, in portraying his oharacters,he had not, in everv instance, his eye upon some particular person he had known, since I could not conceive it possible for an author to present such graphic and natural pictures except from real life. * Allow me to ask, sir," I said'' if the eue eyed Squeers, coarse hut good John Browdie.the beautiful Sally Brass, slever Dick Swiveller, the demoniac and intriguing Quilp, the good Cheerbly Brothers, the avaricious Kagio, and dear little Nelly, are mere fancies r " No, sir, they are not." replied he; they are copies.? You will not understand me to say, of course, that they are true histories in all respects, hut they are real like neaaea; nor nave I in any 01 my worka attempted anything more than to arrange my atory aa well aa I cotild, and give a true picture of acenea I have witneaaed. My paat hiatory and purauita have led me ta a familiar acquaintance with nnmerona inatancea of extreme w retched nea a and af deep-laid villany. In the haunta of aqalid poverty I have found many a broken heart toogeodfer thia world. Many auch persona, now in the moat abject condition, have aeen better day a. Once they movtd in circles of friendship and afHuenre,from which they have been hutled by mWfortune to the loweat deptha of wantand aorrow. Thia claaa of peraona ia ve 7 large. u Then there are thouaanda in eur pariah workhonaea and ia the lanea of London, born into the world without a friend except Ood and a dying mother. Many, too, who in circumatancea of trial have yielded to impulaea of paaaion, and by one fatal atep fallen beyond recovery. London ia crowded, and, indeed, ao ia all England, with the poor, the unfortunate, and the guilty. Thia description of peraona haa been generally overlooked by ?uthora. They have had none to care for them, and have led from the pahJic gaie to ao me dark habitation of thia great city, to carae the cold charitiea of a aeldah world, and die. There are more broken heaxtain London than in any other place in the world. The amount of crime, atarvation, nakedneaa, and miaery of every aoit in the metropolis aurpaaaa* all calculation. I thought 1 could render oome aervice to humanity by bringing thean acenea before the raindo of thoae who,from never havinr wit a raved them, auppoae they cannot exiat. In thia ef fort I have not been wholly unsuccessful; and there ia nothing makea me happier than to think that, by aome f my representations, I hare increased the itock ol human cheerfulness, and, by othera, the atoek of human sympathy. I think it aaakea the heart better to eeek out the aufferinf and reliere them. I hare apent many day a and aighta in tha moat wretched diatricta of the metropolia, atudying the hiatory of the human heart. There we muat go to find it. In high circles we see everything but the heart, and learn every thing but the real character. We muat go to the hovelaof the poor and the unfortunate, where trial bring* out the character. I hare in theae rambler aenn many exhibitiona of generoua affection and heroio endurance, which would do honor to any inhere. Often here I diacorrred minda that only wanted a little of the sunshine of prosperity to dcrelop the cboiceat endewmenta of Heaven. I think I never return to my kome after these adventure* without being made a sadder and a better man. In describing these charaat' ra I aim no higher then to feel in writing is they seem ad to feelthemaelves. lam persuaded that I have succeeded just in proportion as I hava cultivated a familiarity with the triala and sorrows of the poor, and told their atory as they would hare ralated it themselves." I (poke of the immense popularity of his works, and ramarked that I believed he had tan reader* in America whare ha had one in England. ' Why,air, tha popularity of my works ha* aurpiised me. Tor some reason er ether, I believe they are somewhat extensively rend ; nor is it the least gratifying circumstance to me, that they hava been so favorably received ia your coentry. lam trying (o enjoy my fame while it laata, for I believe I am not *o vela as to suppose that my books will bo read by any but tha men of my owntimea." ? , I remarked that he might consider himoelf alona in that opinion, and it would probably he no easy matter to make the world coincide with nim. He answered. a itli ?milc, " I (hill probably not make any very serl mi* effort* to do it!" It happened, aa, indeed, it always haa in my conversation* with literary men [ hav* met in Kngland, that yonr name *11 mentioned, it i* scarcely necessary to ay that Mr. Dickons i? no lew (an admirer of yonr wri tings than we are enraelvea. Nor la it an pleasant to yonr e>oatryia?n abroad to hear the seme opinion* en nreased by foreigner* of yonr works, that wo hare so long cherished. No man has done so mnch to win from the European world respect for iw literature aa your IER A 1842. Mlf ; and for it ) oa dearrve our ItHUlit. It it in tile mt mory of many that, before the Bkrtah Book wa* writ* tin, American literature was treated with utter roti tempt by Englishmen. True, it ii .till matter of great surprise to Euglith b? die* ana bishops to learn that we apeak Euglish, and even write " Sketch Booka," Thanatopaea," (i lea on Marco Botzarit," live in framed houare, and raanif. .t other ay mptatna of civilisation. Said Lady ,'who U aiater to a celebrated noble authoreaa in London," Tray tell me if you have not auch a man in America aa Irving Washington, who haa written a bcok? tht-y cell it ? Book of Sketches, 1 think : he muat be a aon of the general of that name. Or waa it Grmrft Washington 1 Bray tell me something about these inen : 1 aup|M>a? you muat be acquainted with them I had the impudvnce to laugh her ladyahip in the face before I told her tome thing about " theae men," anJ then read her a chapter upoD American history, and another upon American atithora. Mr. Dickena spoke on every matter about Which we converted with a freedom and kindnett that thawed he rpoke from the heart. The window* of hit library look out upon agatdeo. Itaw several rory-cheeked cbildr.ir playing by a water fountain ; and, aa the little creaturea catt occasional g Uncut up to ut while we were watchinar their inorta from the window. I thought. I taw iu their large, clear,blueeyes, goldi n hair, an<Ityewitchlntf tnile, the image of Charles Dickens. They were, ih fact, young Boz/.es !! I % as greatly surprised. for I hail never heard that there was such a lady as Mrs. Hickens. I think Dickens incomparably the finest looking man 1 oversaw. The portrait of him iu the Philadelphia edi tien of his works is a good one ; but no picture can dq juatice to his expression when he la engaged in an interesting conversation. There is something about nis eyes at such times which eannot be copied In perion he is perhaps a little abore the standard height ; but his hearing it noble, and he appears taller than he really ia. His figure is very graceful, neither too alight nor too stout. The face is handsome. His crmplmion is delicate? rather pale generally-, but when his feedings are kindled his countenance is overspread with a rlcn glow. Ipreeameheis somewhat vain of his h'sir, dnd he can be pardoned far it too. It reminded me of wbids in Sidney's Acadia : " His fair auburn hair, which he wore in great length, gave him at that time a most delightfhl how." His forehead, a phrenologist would any (especially if he knew his character beforehand), indicates a clear and beautiful intellect, in wbiah the organs of perception, mirthfulnesa, ideality, and ecmparisop, predominate. 1 should think hi* nose bad once been.almost detei mined to be Roman, hut hesitate I just long enough to settle into the classic Grecian outline. But the oharmof his person is in his full, soft, beaming eyes, which cateh an expression from every passing object ; and youean always see wit, half sleeping' in'am-" bush around them, when it is not shooting its wonted fires. Dickens has almost made us feel that " Wit if ths yupil of he soul's clear eye, ' And in man's world, the only shining star." . And yet I think hit conversation, except in perfeet abandon among his friends, presents but few striking oxhibi'ions of wii. Still there is a rich'vein of humor and good feeling in all he sayl. I passed two hours at his house, and when I left was more impressed than ever with tbegoodness of his heart. I should mention that during my visit 1 handed him Campbell's litter; it produoed not the slightest change in hia manner. I expressed, on leaving, the hopethat little Nelly (in whose fste I confessed I felt a deeper Interest than in that of most real characters) might,'after all her wanderings, find a quiet and happy home. " Thesame hope, he replied, "has been expressed to me.by others: and 1 hardly know what to do. But i> you ever hear of her death in a future number of the Clock, you shall say that she died as she lived." iRMr. Dickens is certainly one of the most lovely men I ever saw; and 1 wish that they wha have formed th'e mistaken idea that hia works are destitute of high moral sentiment, and written merely to amuse the vulgar; would only look into Oliver Twi?t or Nicholas Nicaleby. I wish, too, thatsthey who'refuse to read his worksbecause they are fictitious (for a novel is not necessarily a vicious book?sometimes they are the best booksPilgrim's Progress, Paradise Lost, and the Vicar of W?efield,could be but poorly spared), had as much of the milk of hnman kindness in their hearts as he.. I believe there is no author doing so much for humanity in the Biitish empire. Ner am I alone in this opinion. Chablestoii Rack*.?There was no raciitg yesterday* the parse of $200 having been taken by CoP. Singleton's eh I. by Rowton, out of Phenomena, by galloping round the course. The regular races commenced to day. Purse, $1000, 4 mile heats. The following hones have been entered:? Col. Hampton's eh. m Fanny, 5 year's old, by Eelipsa, out of Maria West (dam of Wa&ner)i by Marion. Ridar'a dress?blue and white\V. H Sinkler's br. f. Kate Converse, 4 yeirs old, by Nonplus, out of the dam of Santa Ana. Rider's dress?green and gold. lisportajvt Decision?Bankrupt Law.?The following important decision respecting the Bankrupt Law is contained in the Pittsburg Chronicle : United Stat** DiSTaier Court. tfahrni Carmis.?The United States, unnn the re lation of Jonathan Rsmaley, vh. J. W Dobbins, eomtable?On motion of T. Mellon, Esq and presentation of tbe proper petition in the Court, hie' Honor, Judge Irwin, granted a writ of habeae cor-, pim, returnable at three o'clock P. M. in Saturday laat. By the return of the habeae corpus, it appeared that the relator, Jonathan Ramaley, was arrested on an execution issued by an Alderman of the city of Pittsburg ; that previously to said arrest, the relator had filed his petition in due form in said Conrt for the benefit of the Bankrupt Law ; that the schedule annexed to said petition contained the naUie and amount of the debt, &c. of the arresting ere^ ditor ; that the said Conrt had made an ordsr, appointing the 12th day of March next, for the hearing of relator and his creditors, and that notice of this order was published according to law. The Conrt decided that the relator, living thus according to law?brought within the jurisdiction of the Court, and being bound at all times to abide ite on ers and decrees in the matter of his petitionhe was entitled to its protection, by being privileged from arrest in the care before them, pendiagthe proceedings in his application for relief under the Bankrupt Law, and it therefore ordered that the. said relator be discharged from his said arrest, add that the arre.-ting creditor pay the cost of the proceedings on the writ of habeas corpus. The Mutineers of the Saw Artohio.? We are surprised to learn that the Captain of the San Antonio ii thro wine obstacles in the way or the examination and trial of the mutineer*, by the proper authorities of the city, and that a formal demand ha* been made for their delivery, upon the Mayor.. We can by no means understand this?murder has been committed within tha precinct* of New Or* leans, and the perpetrators, having been appre-. hended by the authorities, should most unquestionably receive their trial by the tribunals of the p aca where the murder wa* committed. We do not know what course the Mayor intends to pursue; but we certain'y think that he should not deliver the prisoners up without a trial under our laws. We have yet to learn that a vessel at anchor at Algiers is Within the limits of New Orleans. We do aet know that the fact is material to tha question above mooted, that the murder wa* eommitted'under the Texas flag on board a national vessel, at anchor without the boundary of our corporation! (inasmuch as the accused were arrested by our officers, and within our bounds), but if it he, Capt. Seegurs should certainly n't be blamed for basing his dtniand upon it We suppose, when all the evidence shall be adduced, and the law examined, that grave judges will announce|the decision which the raid testimony and the law authorize in the case. ?New Orleans Bulletin, Feb 17. Italia* Troupe at New Orlears ?It is understood, we believe, that the Italian opera corps make their debut at the St. Charles Theatre, NewOrleans, oa the 22i instant, in oof of Donizetti's favorite piecesList or rue Taorrr. PRIMA DORRAI ABSOLUTA*. Signers Emelina Fantoul Sutton. Bigrora Isabella Ober it" Rossi. laeosDAi Porras. Bignora Asunta Pardina. Bignora Loreaa Maroxii. TRCERAS DORRAS Bignora Marietta Barhettl. 9i;nora Leuisa Bulgarellt. Tcaoan. I. Bignor Cerilo Antogninti, lat tenore absoluto9. Hignor Lnis ParoxzT, lat tenore. , 3. Sigaor Frodorico Badiali, 1st Tenore e direttore dl Been a. 4. F- Moriano. BaUos Bignor Celestino Salvatori, 1st Basso Absolute. Sir nor Aleaaandro Caceoni, lit Btaao. StconoAt Baaaea. Signor Adolpha Montegre. HI*nor Alberto Terri, let Bafo Abaoluta. Miiitm Dibbttobb b comraaitob di Moiica. Signor Laura Roaai. Dibbttobb di Obchcitba. Signer Miguel Rappetti. ArvHTADOa. Signer A- Backarini. DiaiTToar db la Sastbbbia. . Signera Eater Meaca, to. CaaitTA*. . u. Aignerna Magdalana Bareioa, Clementina Kagri, Marietta Barbatti, Loaiaa Balgaralli, V. A?*rta?*i, Tofraao Voarrela. Algnoraa A me, Tkamae, A leares, MartMaUJ, Ouaainar, Calcatrrra, AWaraa, al?arua?l,fartanay re ladiaa. Rabin*, Onibarnan. froataleai, Mentagre, Ceftr naa. falafiar* Signer fable Bam** ' 'I* ,0 ft* > LD. , <? : - ... . . * * * '' * * .4 -' ~ rnet fwo Cuu Hultlmurc, ? *' [CorrcfpOMdmce of (lie Hrrtld J , . BALTIMORE, Feb. 23, 1S42. on IVathinglon't Birth Hay-Kmbtzzltmrni? Ite?Buiint** Monty, ire. t)ifA* SIR , ? Being one of yoar constant reader* I hereby take the liberty of writing a line or two re-pecting mst . tern anil thing* a* they are in the Monemental City. Yesterday being the 110th anniversary of the Birth of the Father of this great and glorioe* Republic, but Utile wa* done in the way of business?thf mil l'arv made a grand display by parading through the principal atreet* of our city; two ball*, on* at the , Front rtreet Theatre for the benefit of it* present manager, Weymess (a fancy one at that) was pret, ty well attended, *ay about 10tH? persons; among thw number Gen. Towson, Paymaster General of the United State*, in full uniform; he looked remarkably well; Boz did not attend, nor win any" apolo. .gy mads for the same. An regard* the fancy character*; it was a humbag, none worthy of notice; the other, at Washington Halt X* large and . spacious room) given by the I Baltimore UityGirard*, a fine military company of this city, was crowded by the fair sex and citizen soldiers of (hi* city and the county; it patted off in splendid ttyle, ?r?ry one apparently highly delighted, and teamed at though you could read in their countenances that the middle clatt of society star Ja at ' least tqqal, if-not superior to the would be elite of this country- . Young Dunn, a lad about 17, years of 'age, who was elerk to R D. Burp-, ol Bowly's ivbarf, was tried by the City Court yesterday for faking to his own use about $1 >00, in September last and, and acquitted on the ground that he was no'elefk, h4 not being book-keeper, the mdinUnent stating that he was elerk to paid Burnt, (strange Verdict,).so it appears by the laws of this State no ' one U a cle.k but a book-ketper If that both* fact there is a great many cleikt in this city, for I have loaned myself about one hundred ana thirty, hooks, and they have all been kept Business is extremely giull here, and weather uncommonly mild ' for the season^ The tyincipal conversation h -ld at " our liquor shops (an" I assure you there is plenty of them and we.l attended, notwithstanding the tee-totalers) is about the supply of julaps next summer Ice, ice, ice, is the continual cry- One *f the r dealers h<t? had a pull' put in the Baltimore Sanitating that be has laid in about 10,000 bu.-hels, four inches thick; and last season he sold upwards of 50,00<) bushels?so- we may anticipate a hof time of it. llnnkable money and specie almost sightless; while Rail Road orders are plenty at 20 per cent discount. The Bankrupt Lsw, . We give the following at the request of an old mihsetib^r; but we do not endorse its sentiments;? J Ja*iW? G.' Bxjrnrrr? . DeA'l'SlR?I have Sffill (Ml nf ? some'of thorn I knot* must be good at a future day, an'd.therefore put them' in judgment. A number of tfie debtors had wealthy parents and relatives?tome had rich wives in their own right?some now live in * the Astor House. . . . < (Thjedebts are scattered over almost every State. : Thus far, the cream of my debtors have applied for the benefit of the act, and I expect that 1 shall' have fhera sponged off from-the most distant points, without the least chance of my ev-r obtaining one dollar No distinction is to be made among debtors?whether fools, rascals, spendthrifts, ike He. 1 Tl)e elTect is that scarcely any credit business will be done. I shall discharge all expensive clerks, remove to a cheap store, or let a part of the ooelnsar have?lire in a smaller house?discharge a servant, and economize where economy has always beenpracticed before.- My friends and neighbors are all doing the same?and 1 predict that the passage of that villainous Bankrupt Law will be the cyarM of the tlay-' Who will sell goods under Eiich laws'? What check have we on the careless extravagant or ran-' ' cal 1 The barrier el an oath iaa barrier of moonshine. Under such a law, and in tbia country, there is no reward for common prudence or common honesty. I denounce, in the broadest terms, the retrospective action of this Bankrupt Law?and am ashamed . to acknowledge myself 11 " A NATIVE BOR* Americas . t t . - . > t ronrtof Common PleM, Before Judge Ulshoeffer. " FeB. 2(j ?Jumti B. Clayton r*. John B. Dickin?on and Richard Jennbi^i. Jr.?The plsitftifl (who is ub-treaeurer of the Bowery Theatre) bring* action to recover sercn hundred dollar*, uuder the fallowing (insular circumstancesHe had loaned this amount to Dickinson it Jennings, clothier*, eotner Catherine and Cherry streets, with whom, for several years, be kept a* clerk. Being abouf, a* he eay*, to change hie situation, he a*ked then* to take up the note, which they promised to 'do.? A abort time afterwards Mr. Jennings eat led him to the deck, took from him the note, and handed him back a check, which he aaterted to be for the , amount. Plaintiff being in ahnrry, (a* some p rion* were waiting for him) did not at the time look at the aheok, but subsequcnily (bund it to be filled up in Mr. Jenning's hand writing. Jot #5,400, and fictitiously signed, it being impo**ible to fell what name the signature was intended tor. Ha demanded hi* note back, but received' nb eatftfafc- * t?en,and made affidavit and complaint at the Police <)|fice.' The defendant* were hr0Mbt UB? an4 made in substance, tbe following statement:?The plaintiff had been detected in "cabbaging" Cloth arid wearing apparel, fancy article*, dee. from tbe tore, and was threatened with a prosecution. He offereifto give up the note in case proceeding were uu? iiisiiiuicu hpptinsi aim, whicu wm accrued co* In order to make the other clerks think that a payment had realty been made to him, and to-prevent txpicion on] their part, he requ-tted defendant* to g(V through the form of a atttlerannt, which they did.' He gave hp the note, and they gktethe "i^nnkflt" check, which eettled the matter, and to a day pr'ttvn.the plaintiff left. Be*id< a th a, they dedaie*} -? it .impossible for him to accumulate $71.0 by hii earnings, and they had reaaon to keliere that he had^ obtained it by pilfering artielea from their 1 ' atore. 'The examination was had before Justice Parker, but that worthy functionary, thinking it looked like aix of one and half a dozen of the other, and that it would be "love'* label lo?t'' 10 .deal with any thing bat "readv money"-at the Hall* of .lattice, advi ed that the eaaeto be carried before a civil court, and, in consequence, the precent action in brought. A* in every thing else, 10 in a trial at law, nothing afford* ah fine a dpice, perhaps, as to have "a lady in the cane," and if ao with one, aurrly ao with naore. The defendant#, however, went on the "booty" aa well at "beauty" principle in reapeet to them. Besides the ohargaa made against the plaintiff*, in exthonatiew of their oonrce, at the Poliec nrtior, they asserted that he- hoarded at the heuee of >frs. Mun?oo, where a 'pretty young tniloui (with a husband somewhere) also resided, and that a stronger in-busey "than vestal* ween of'took piece between them? that the lady went Iron Mr-. Mun-on's to hturaekeeping, and the plaintiff fooled the bill for the furniture, the properly in defendant*!* store "infTering some" when he did ao They al** raked dp domestictrouble between the plaintiiT end hie "lawful ladid" with a.view to impeaching hiecberaeter. But thb whole of it amounted to nothing?th* goods M> erted to have been taken dwindled beforwtke .light of the testimony <e two articies?(aed they hod btea returned)?Mr* Mnnaen and other ladled declared the plaintiff* to he n clrver/ellnw and "ahonts* good as he ought to be," several gentlemeh spoke highly in his favor?one witness stated thall heeawbira hare Mfirai kaadn>< dMiiri > fen yean ago, when he terne from p|?rMi^tiiuother, on the oontrary, eeid he bnd been obliged to my n bill of #NI:nf some yean (tending by geeing doth?the reapectrre cotimal did thenaaefraa erw dit by the able manner in which they handled their enbjeel, Judge Ulahoeffer charged by reviewing the teatimooy, doling to the jury that the note w*n fonnd in derend*ntar bnnda inatead of plaintiff'a and implied that inneb caution wae qeceeeary in . '"unravelling" the "kanti*" ?uo>ect?they must carefully weigh ihe cirnanaatanaeo-on which the .-on* mainly rented-and the teatimony'-Mddeyide accordingly. The jary, after n abort abeeace, found for plain(MT. la the fall amount claimed, r" ror plmatilf, Mr. Peter Wilioa?M? William K. I Thome, for defendant*. Comet (Jalandar-Thli day. ' < .Coear or Common Pi?m ?Pert I? At |0 o'clock - Jfeb. ' f m.AS.M. IT,*, 41.4b, 47, *1,4a,*, " Part t-r-Al 4 oVIoek-Jfee Si, * * ? ' > < a , t n ' . J< . Sf 'CI 1.1 , . ' ' < .v.S tu I.. ? . o ? .

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