Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 14, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 14, 1842 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

John Haines wii indicted January 1 Jth 17**0, for shoot- . ing at three Bow street ufliceis, who, in consequence of | se? eral robberies having been committed near Hounslow | were employed to soour that neighborhood. They w ere I attacked in .t post chaise in the evening of the 10th of No- j vember. by two person* on horseba-k. one of whom - fa- | Honed himself at the head of the horse*, and the other ; rem o the *i,te of the chaise One of the officer. sf-ited that the night was dark, bat that front the flash of the pi'- ; to! ho could distinctly see that it was a dark brown horse, between thirteen ami fourteen hands high, of a very trmarkable shape, having u square head and thirk shoulders, and su -ii that he could select him out of fitly hor I---!-, an I that ho ha.) seen the horse since at a stable in Long A-re. He also pet reived by the same flash of light that the person at the si ie glass ha l on a rough shag brown great-coat. The in in was convicted To be sure the officer tnav h ive been mistaken; but thoee judges believed ln'ac g;eat law of nature, mat .->0 peculiar is tic expression ot each person's countenance; that it may he identified, even though only seen tor a moment, and by the flash ot a pistol Id be sure you have had a man on the stand, Mr Daniel Marley, the furniture lealer in Ann street in this city, who i-s-ii I to reseiiihle tiie pri.-oner very strongly. And to he tr , I innst i-ay there iru$ a very great general res "mbi.nice h-tween that gentleman and the prisoner, particularly in the expression of the face. Tnen there was Capt. Sherman introduced for the s.tai purpose, hut he did not resemble hiinso much ,.s .Mr M irl -y. Then, again, Powell was said to re ii'de him?one witness swore that he was very ,u -ii lise him?whil t anther swears that lie was not at all like him Now, then, to be sure it is for 11s to : ly whether his countenance is of that general nature that it could easily he mistaken for that of ,10th' r?for that of Capt. Sherman, or Powell, or lr. .Marley; of which latter gentleman, a provert was made, as it is termed in law. Ana you must 1 1 take into consideration that these gentlemen v. -re not in Baltimore at the time mentioned. An t this shown and proved, the number of exceptions to the general rule is diminished. .Now, these nine persons, gentlemen, who swear to the personal identity of Edwards were persons whose hehits of observation and peculiar duties led til"ill to ev.iniinp th*? human nnurif t?nanj*/? in mutters of business They are accustomed to examine minutely th handwriting of men, and their feature-, and their powers of perception are verv strong?far different from the |>ei>ori wiio is addressing, whose powers of perception are not very strong? ilts'-nf minded?and so forth. But we have instance; ot Bow street officers and French police offi - ?rs, like Vidocu, who can take in a person's f-riturr- it i .-ingle glance. So of these letters and brokers? <n 1 it is a sound maxim of law that every ni in i- to be trusted in his office. Then there is the i iv, and the testimony of boy s I h Id, if honest, is i.> be relic I ougreatly. 1 consider they are safely to l?e tru?t"d in all th it relates to observation. It is a time of life when the mind is bright, the powers of observation vivid?and tlr-ir senses arc sharpened and noute/for all they learn then isbv observation. And 1 would trust a great d< ll to a boy if he's hnne t in telling nv of any thine that he saw or obTV"d. Well, all these nine persons had their attention called tornldwell frmn -ome particular circuru tance Jamison had it called to hint from the fuel that he paid him $10,0U0 ; and tliis was not a casual nieetoicliki meeting a man in an omnibus, where you had tit n < 'sonl glance of him, under circumstances .-it would b* dangerous to them if they erred, and their knowledge of identity is therefore the more to h relied upon. These nine persons swear in all to s"eing htm twenty-one times. The person upon whose testimony I would place the least reliance is that < f the inkeeper at Richmond, merely from the (act that hi i attention was not awakened byanycir. uTistuarrs of distrust. We have, however, in addition to .11 this, the testimony of one who knew him, who had seen hi in before, and could not have i<een mistaken. Mr. F.lder swears to seeing him at Baltimore at that dale. It has lieen remarked for litn IpIiHiOii tKnt Vxic? nmmoi'ii .... ,,V' Itta Ml niui* r? a- ?il ICiinl H IIIIIC singular. But in it so 1 Is it the testimony of aman who had .1 desire to injure .Monroe Edwards without cause ! or is it not rather that of a man leading a retired and studious life?drawn forth from the academic cloisters, with his mind pure?knowing little of the world?timid and retiring, who swears before Cod?scrupulous in giving his testimony? ] over-anxious in that respect as we should consider it. perhaps, in this city of Custom House oaths, and j wholesale frauds. I It a fat juror, so. 2, alter wriggling in his scut | .a pood deal, rose and said? h \t .1 i: in.?1 wish to ask his honor the Judge , on" qu">tion. Ji.n .K Ivor?(Joon, sir. j F r 'nto!.?1 want to know if that man was j w re a i nihi - having a cro-s on it. r> (i little put out and addressing the clerk) ( II; th it I.ible a cross on it J ( Ci.ekil.?*N"o, iri". u a: ?I do not deem Unit material, sir. j I'.ir Ji f. ?But I do. I know that a Catholic ^ be -n't con-ider that he perjures himself when he a ir- to what 'int true on a Bible that hasn't got )j a cross on it. ' is.;' 1 do not consider that is the case with e Incited'.'atholie-'. I think you will find, sir.?I p a addressing myself to you?that such a prejudice / i i i b.long rightly to the intelligent educated ( C. 'holes I I'vrJir.'iR?I think it does to all. And more ; ( wh it m ikes ill this tro >bl-? now in our public ( ols 1 they won't allow the Bible to be read? th v don't teach from it?and all this trouble and , ,1'ig i.i tlcir religion with polities, and placing no vain - on th'- Bible if it's without across, and believing only what the priest tells them,"and? _ j .frnrnt?But I am sure no well-informed, intellifp-nt Catholic clergyman, as lie certainly was, would consider that necessary: ana I think you inu-.: admit that that prejudice is founded in a vulgar / error. / Fa r .Triton?I can't,upon my conscience, believe what he i ivs if he swore on a bible without n cross. ? .U w.k Kev r?Then, sir, all I can ray is,that if you ji don't believe his testimony you must put all that out ., of the i;uestion! But then there are the otherwit- |( tie ses. And we have now proved the commission '] of the ciinie, mo have proved the handwriting, and t| we h ive proved that he had money in his trunk, and t( th it lie present 'd the drafts at B iltimore and 1< ich:110a.I by nine persons. Now let us see as to the char i ter of the defence which he sets up to all this.? J( h" upauat'ilit. And thispeevh ir species of de- l |enc", it proved to lie trie . i--demonstrable of innocence. F."t it i< also th it kind of defence which j s on 01 die nio-t common resorts of fraud.? |j 1 ! a volume might be written, and a very amns- p nig ( u? ten, of the various rules of an alibi ; how r '-.tinned, how form .1, how far they inav be car- . :. ! im ; and us I said before, amidst all the lies ol J t'li kin j there must be a certain admixture of truth. *If I w lit to get a person to swear that lie saw me P on the 31st of Mav, and it is necessary that he should have semi ine the whole of that day, which would ,.how t.. A it was impossible that 1 was not any where c'v (Firing all thai day, I should tell him to , oh -rve iar- t* day, and see what 1 did. how I went out of this room, wool M dinner, and what else I r< ill !, .iiiil then it would be easy to .swear to seeing 0 me. il? the same things, and ?o conduct myself on ^ th? 31st of Mav. And in this whv a defence might j! h.' >t n,i tint would baffle the most profound skill k ; <1 in .e tic ition A writer in the same book I ive !> n reading from ob-erves that this kind of '' ?f i ri'-i the be-t iy always looked on as suspi- . rmus. I ie s..vs . ,1 Of .tl ivin . >f i ^culpatory def. nee, that of an nlihi. it krn- . ? .hl.shed by unsuspected testimony, is the most ^ 'Vi'factory and conclusive, since it exclude* (he pusMhili- fl ' of the truth of the accusation. A defence of this nature a i' often entertained with distrust and suspicion, because 5 easily cneocted, and frequently r.'sorto 1 to fnlseli.? eoan'ial to the satisfactory establishment of an alibi, n tl, i' i* should cro-cr the whole of the time of the transae- j i> vhi 1 1'r As'.-s. so as to render it impossible that pi -in-: run) 1 have committed the act; it is no* setli- , 'h 1 it : ; its his guilt improbshle. A defence of ' am. w lisrvgar h-,1, beemisenU that the prisoners ottered J' to 1 rove va-th it they were in bed on the night in qties- b t'o' it' velve o'clo-fe. an t were four.d in bed the next t n^rn. .g after the arson with which they were charged t? hs 1 taken place , the distance being two miles,so that they C( might hiTr risen, committed the deed, and returned to .. bed. * The credibility of an alibi isgreatly increased if it he 1 s?> up .at the moment when the accusation is first maJejin l , consistently maintained throughout to the hour of trial.? b' (I11 the o'hei han.l. it is a material circumstance to leasen 'I the v ight of a defence oT this Wind, if it he not resorted a to until soino time after the charge is made, or If. havinv h hern once reported to, different *nd ineon?i?tent defence ? i? after ward* set up. 7 .Vow it an innocent |>er*on i* taken up on stirnieiou ti of frtud, franknert and truth are hi* heat defence. ,i, If 1 ain t iken up for an alleged fraud in Raitimore, ... coiiiinitted at a certain time, 1 ?ar why 1 was in New York, at the Waverlv House lit such a dav ' and hour. And if it i* *tid that I was at Kirhtnond on ich a Hi?v, I can how that it_ was impossible I | eon! I have Rot tarth r than Haltimore on each a i v And go on front one thing to another, till! ; ' pr )ve uit three things, which though apparently impoi i'tl *. can easily he melted down to truth. They . i -t for an alibi on the registers. Hut in thi- ? *< ' the reattmony rc-ttn? on thee-* registers slum I take 1 received with great caution. If rests upon thetlffee t - r*. one withheld from the prosecution. The f, W v -rlv i louse, the Northern Hotel, and th" Hotel mi 1'rederick. ?>u tht5f,j thrpe his name npf>ears ' i* -- . i<-i?n>p?twith his hring at R-tlfinmre . i lliolininiid at the times allezed Rut, now it* the b ' ltries in th'"' registers wre trim, why li .? not n j nal p.w-<>n ?wom to sei inghirn in New Vork or at the Wavi'rb'v Ihniv that day. or in the oars a , ir >inx down to Frederick at thit particular time. <* IfoweV' r, you will (five what credit von please to (| these regHtersj hit are they of nttirirnt weight y .ir iirnt ninr >viin< ?'- ?, who ?wrar that they aaw !i it ? It might be that I might not he able to tell n in a o-iiam rw wlwre t win. I voiltl rot Ul! when- I wrt~ thit da'* ! ?*t yc r. lint n? -con a - i am ii' niiiij I from memoranda with dates, j can ? c nl u,) |>-Tsons who saw iin* at -jucIi a time and I tl I dace. As this is an alarminz fact that there has i( !? ii no testimony introduced of thi< character, i 1" iv this point to your discrimination and " sober judgritcnta to decide upon. There are two J a " f rcgr ter? in this city, in which we find his name In one the Waverley ? it is inserted at the bottom* This is not without precedent?but it is unusual. The other is the Northern Hotel.? Here the nume, if forged, had of necessity to be ,dared by the side of some other name, beaiise the page was filled up on that day Hut it is very remarkable, and I have not heard it commented np11, that there should be a deep stain on this part oi the book over this particular name of Lid wards (it was u slain n| tobacco imce),so as to make it difficult tojlecypher, uiid il there has been an erasure, it is difficult to detect it. Now, then, where ts Mr. Belcher 1 He is not Isidore, that's certain. He is a friend of Edwards's, who we are told visited hint in Philadelphia. We find that Beleher paid his bill the next morning, and that Edwards did not, unlea.? that was lumped in with the $11, entered as from the bar money. There are two other points connected with the case, which I shall briefly comment upon, and with them dismiss the ease. T allude to the Imif in which the gold was found, and the newspaper which was wrapped round the gold. Young Hanson swears that he gave Monroe Edwards a hag for the gold, and a bag is found in his possession that bears his handywork, which he recognizes as well as could be expected. Now it is (xtssible that Monroe Edwards when he was in Baltimore afterwards did get a bag for his gold, hut here is found a hag?said to be the very hag given to him by this hoy. Again there is the piece ol paiicr?we find wrapped round the gold a piece of the Baltimore American, of the date the money was obtained from the hank. [Here Price reminded him that another paper of a previous date was found there ] True, it was so. This, 1 admit, was a very slight circumstance; but still in England a man was hung upon evidence equally slight. 1 read from Wills:? At the Stafford summer assizes 1836, John Moantford was convicted of un attempt to murder, by sending to the prosecutor on the 11th of May, preceding a parcel consisting of a tin case, which contained several |X)unds of gunpowder, so packed as to explode by the ignition of detonating powder, inclosed between two pieces of paper, connected with a match fastened to the bottom and to the lid of the box. It was a conclusive circumstance against the prisoner that underneath the outer covering of brown paper, in which the case mid comhustible matter had been enclosed, was found a portion ol' the Lends Intelligencer of the 6th of July, 1H32, the remaining jiortion of that ideutical paper having been found in the prisoner's house. Ah! here I ndmit in that part of it there was a material difference in this cane. Now, he might have got that paper in New York or Philadelphia ; hut he also might have got it in Baltimore on the 31st of August, when Hanson swears he saw him. It is one slight circumstance of many, which though individually weak, when taken together are conjointly verv strong. This, gentlemen, 1 believe, embraces the whole case. I fear that I have tirea your patience. I have witnessed your conduct during the trial o( this, und observed it with respect. I hope you will cauvrisa this thing calmly, and 1 do hope at least that you will ngree, that we may at least be spared the repetition o? this task so toilsome to the court, so wearying to jurors and witnesses, so expensive to the county, and so injurious to the pure administration of justice. If you have a doubt on the subject givp the prisoner the benefit of it But this doubt must be. a reasonable doubt. You must remember tliat out of the exact science? or what cannot be reduced to mathematical calculation, there must always he some?and in some cases strong doubts. Anrf in all circumstances, even in that which the logicians call violent presumption, flier/ must he doubt; as when a person is fouiia bjseding to death, and another person is found running awav from the room with a drawn sword, all bloody, the violent presumption is that he must be die murderer, yet the reverse has been proved to be true. There is no necessity shown to exist in all this. But the true meaning is, that when you hold in your hands the golden scales?if you see which scale preponderates, or if you doubt whether it preponderates one way or the other, that is a doubt in m the meaning of the law?any other is not a doubt. And if after all, tha calm deliberation which you are able to give this case, you find that yen cannot agree to convict the prisoner, ilien acquit him! This is iruly a great case. It is an extraordinary case. It is a case which will live in the annals of crime, whatever be the result oi your verdict. If is a ease which I look at with great concern, not only for the sensation which it las creniea 1.1 ine community, oih ior uie magni ude of the offence, and the daring, skill, and conuunmate art with which the whole fraud has been >erneirafp(l. I wish to have justice pure, and 1 wish it tlie same time to have] it firm j because, unless it s firm, it cannot he pure. Examine the whole sub -ct carefully, coolly, examine it anxiously and fuirv?and at the same time examine it humanely live the prisoner the full benefit of any reasonable ionbt yon may entertain, but do not be frightened it the shadow of a doubt. Do your duty firmly? lonorably between the prisoner, his country, and miir trod. At tin conclusion of this charge the audience | irokeout into loud applause, which was suppressed. Mr. Kmniett then took one slight exception. Mr. Coachmen's doctor was in attendance and I irdcred to remain in attendance on the jury room. | i. juror asked if they would'nt agree whether Coaclinon would be allowed to go home. The Judge said li.it if he w^ dangerously ill in the night, he would l iseharge them on that account, but otherwise they :ould not be allowed to separate. Edwards was smiling anil talking as unconcerned is possible when the jury retired at ten minutes to t'elock. Several Indies remained in _C?urt long after the ury left, to get a Rood look at Upl. Edwards. Court for the Correction of Errors. i Ji nk 13?Levin Gai/le. Plaintiff in Error, vs. i Irnn/ Sin/dam and William Boyd, DfJ'endantt in Jrror.?Mr. Gayle is a merchant at Mobile. In . lurch, 1835, he gave a note to Messrs. Suydam A: 'o. of this c ity, payable at the United States Branch i link. Mobile, for 81,342, at fi months, with the . rivilege of a further like credit, on substituting an ccepiance at Mobile satisfactory to Suydam Ac Joyd's agent. The acceptance was tendered, but ' ip Bank did not like the paper. The agent tken i ore the acceptance up. Mr. Gayle contends that ( lie acceptance had been given to take up the note, ccording to agreement, p.nd the holders of the lat- i ! r cannot recover. A verdict was given against i lim in the Superior Court, and confirmed in the , hipreme, with costs, amounting, in all, to $2077 [e now brings the case up on a writ of error. Wil 1 s Hall, Kscj , closed the argument. Judgment postoned to July 2. I Commercial Bank, Plaintiff in Error, vs. Ernst to ( lorninsr. Survivor, 4-r-, Defi.idant in Error.?Mr. | amtiel Stevens commenced his argument on the art of plaintiffin eiror, and the Court adjourned. 1 Court of Common Pleoa. I Before a full Bench. Jine 13.?Decisions.?John C. Conctrxs. Daniel ' Yattr?TliU was a motion to art aside the report of ferees on an action brought by plaintiff for medial sen ices rendered to defendant's wife, for three ears previous to 1S37. It was averred that the laintiff had not shown that he was a member ol te (.'ountv Medical Society. The evidence, or iplotna, of his having been so, was lost. The uestion to be decided was, whether the plaintill as bound to show, or the defendant to disprove, ie plaintiff's authority for practising. The Court Knight the latter. As to interest, if a debtor nelects to pay his doctor's bill, interest is chargeable rem the time it is rendered. Report of referees, iijudging .$115 to plaintiff, with interest, (in all, 5155 25) confirmed, with costs. John Hreartn.i vs Kearney?The'defendnf deposited $23uin the Greenwich Savings Rank, ti trust (or Mary Brearton, wife of plaintiff, (who rasstated not to be a temperate man ) The ruleol ie bank is that a depositor shall enter his name on epostting, and give a check, nn j produce the pass ook before being allowed to draw the money out tefendant gave tne book to Mrs R.but refused af rwards tb furnish her with a check and the monev ould not be withdrawn from the bank. Action as brought by the husband to recover, and a veriot was taken for |>l lintift for ?241. including in 4 rest, subject to the opinion of the Court, with ave to order a nonsuit. The Court, in deciding, lough I that tlie defendant did not have the money, ndf therefore that an action could not lie againsi im as the ease stood. If the plaintiff had counted >eeially against the defendant for refusing to withraw the money, and to deliver it. the probability is int he could have recovered. "We do not think lat a nonsuit should he Tfllowed, but under the eirntnstances, considering the wife's clear right to this loncv. we think that a new trial should he ordered ith costs to abide the event, so that the plamtit) tav have an opportunity to amend his dec'aration, t take -in it other remedy against the bunk, or oth- ^ rs, us may be proper. Ti 1v\ii,o;;inu sijt-atuti a We understand that ( nl" - were received here y? sterdny, addressed to ( 'aptain Wilkes, to proceed to Washington with h" squadron, before landing elsewhere. Tha ordersear (I ite at W ishington the day the Vincennesar . ived here ; so that they have come too late as re ards this ship ; but the pilots on the const have x a en furnished with copies of the order by the Navy iifent, to meet the other vessels of the squadron, i lid consequently they will not stop here. The Vin- ( enncs has discharged her whole crew, and will re- , aire a new complement of men if she is ordered to IVdungton : and we learn that her other rs are vert Men worn on: with l.iiigue. A* mier Gkkat r< \cb ? Report rtht-a thai th? I wnersof the mare Miss Foote, have challenged 1 le ownerfol Zenith, to run their horses four nnl? eafa over the Louisville and Lexington race course, i- next fall meeting, for five thousand dollar side. NEW YORK HERALp" !*?w York, Tuesday, Jut 14,184*4. Herald Bulletin of Hew*. The Herald Bulletin of New* i* kept at tlie north-*''--" orner of Kulton anil Nuwn itrcet*. On the arrival of th< morning mail*, at eight o'clock, A. M.?nnd alao of tin evening mail*, at fouro'clock, P. M., the latent intelligunc l rom ail parti of the world, mat iound on t lie Hcral>i Bulletin Board, at this corner. Let every wayfarer sto| and read. Advertisement* of all kind* taken at the office. Herald General Printing Office. The Oeneral Printing Office, capable of doing all aorti of printing, such as books, pamphlets, bills, cards of all 'i<*criutions, is now open at th? Herald Buildings, entrance from Nassau street?Joseph Elliott, Printer. Trial of Col. Edwards, This extraordinary, and wearying, and exciting triul has at length been brought to u clo.se. The Court was crowded all day and over a hundred ladies of all ages, and of all styles of beauty were there. Col Edwards was the most happy looking und unconcerned creature in the whole room. Many distinguished lawyers and legislators were present: and one very, very lovely young girl sat at the right end of the bench, but took no part in the deliberations except with her eyes. Mr. Whiting concluded his very able speech by half past 2. He spoke in all six hours. The Jury then went to dine at Barton's?so did the prisoner, walking through the purk as free as air?almost.? At four they all returned, when Judge Kent delivered hia charge, which occupied one hour und fortytwo tnintes, and which was dead against the prisoner. The jury then retired a few minutes, appa 11 o'clock.?The Court kept open till this hour. Judge Kent and the Aldermen went down into the tea-room, and there refreshed themselves for less than an hour. They have juet sent to the jury to know if they had agreed, or were likely to agree. The jury sent word back that they hud not agreed? they could not agree?and there was no possibility of their agreeing. The Court then adjourned to 10 o'clock on Tuesday morning, leaving word with the officers that if the jury should come to an agreement during the night, that the Court should he sent for. 12 o'clock.?The jury are still out. They have been out 6 hours. No agreement yet. One o'Clock.?The jury have not yet agreed, and one ortwo sf the fat men getting very sleepy. A good deal of angry discussion going on. Half past one o'clock.?Still no verdict; the jury who were tolerably noisy and argumentative about 7 and 8 o'clock, have now settled down into a toleruble calm; still looking angry and black at each other. Two o'clock.?No verdict. One of the jurors asked for a glass of water; two or three asleep and snoring. Monroe Edwards in his cell, dreaming of lands in Texas, and slaves in Martinique, but not snoring. He's too accomplished for that. No refreshment allowed the fjury except a little tea and bread and butter to the sick man, John C. Coachmon. Officers kicking their heels against each other, and smoking a segar. Judge Kent's Charge at full length and verbatim will be found on the outside of this day's paper. An abortion, called the Charge, waspublished last night, and several other abortions will be published to-day ; but the only correct report of the Charge will be fminri in ftip UpmlH New York Newspapers ? Ijtkrattre? Politics.?Parties in New York are beginning to make some stir already. The " New Era," speaking for the ultra democrats, has changed hands?and is now conducted by Mr. We-forget-his-name, who was the Secretary of the Tyler meeting held at Washington Ilall. It comes out for Mr. Bouck for Governor, and Mayor Morris for Lieutenant. It is ultra locofoeo, and supposed to he rnther in favor of Van Iluren for the next Presidency. Major Hopkins of the Pewter Mug, who gives a generous asylum to Governor Dorr and that sword, has the financial control of the " Era," and Jared W. Bell, printer, manages the concern in his name. Levi D. Slamm, who has left the " Era," intends to start a two cent cash paper in the old office of the Snn, corner of spruce und Nassau ; another person, with lots of money, will join him. They intend to publish a good newspa|>er?democratic in politics ?but whether they will go for Van Burcn, Cass, or Tyler, for next President, we know not. Judge Noah, George P. Morris, N. P. Willis, ind Fay as a foreign correspondent, with others hat wc have heard of, but who are of little account, ire preparing to start a new cash two cent paper, to >e printed by Moses Y. Beach of the Sun, who has tow removed to a respectable neighborhood, oppo<ite the Herald office in Fulton street. Thisconccrn ntends to go for Captain Tyler first, and probably Henry Clay aftcrwurds. This will be a very amus ng concern. Moses, however, will take care of his nd of the business?he will take his pay out of the >rocceds each week?and the balance, after defrayng all expenses, will be divided among Judge Noah ind his compatriots. They expect to divide &58.67J *ach week to each editor. The Herald printing establishment, corner of Ful on and .Nassau streets, ts now in full blast?fully rrganized andVquipped?and ready to enter into the ield of literary publications. We understand that promotions are making to procure all the popular novels, magazines, and new works of every kind,from England,and publish the best of them in Extra HerMs as often as received. These will be circulated all )ver the country by the mails and by agents?and vill produce an entire revolution in the publishing msiness. This establishment is also ready to betin the publication of the original American peiodieal magazines, on the plan of the New York -an. et, which, in six months, hay attained a eircuatien and popularity perfectly unprecedented. The (trkat Centre ok News and Newspapers.? rhc removal of the Herat.n Estari.ishment to the arge granite and brick building, at the northwest orner of Fulton and Nassau streets?which is only l few ?tepa distant from Rroadwav, St. Taiil's Church, or the Astor Hou?e?has set the world of ditor- nd newspapers on a prodigious qui vive, ind almost turned them upside down. Every chap vith half a soy^on looking at our establishment, hinkshe can create such another, and fancies that te has more talent and industry than we have extended on it. Wimportt This corner is now the ;reat centre of news in New York. All the other ash papers are moving and preparing to move towards the same rentre. There is more room ?more air?more people pawing at tnts corner, ban at any other place in New York. Fulton street lenceforth will be the great literary, philosophical, mil newspaper thoroughfare of this country? a greater than Wall street in finance and news?a greater than Paternoster Row in literature and science. Fattt F.t.ssM.Kr. I .ast Rvtmnc.?Were this magical creature to continue with us a thousand years, tnil dance to the tliirtv-firsf of 1 tecember on the last if them, she would develooc some new grace, some original paramount charm, more brilliant and nienornble than had been seen before. Her Sylphide tntl Polacca of last evening created literally rapurous feelings, and an audience of equal splendor mil taste was never more highly delighted. This, ve nrt sorry to say, her last engagement here, has tot varied eitlirr in brilli. nrv or influence. Her j told upon the public is maintained with as |K>werill an enchantment as ever, antl it will t>e lone, ven oiik, err so fervent an admiration can he kindled ' ow ml nny [aiblic performer in aity department of lie drama. The beautiful and peculiar Polarca. >ne of her most exquisite gems, wat-' encored with n rclineaa of excitement fully equal to that which * ** awakened on her first appearance, and th<racr? of her Svlphide, concerning which the judguient of the inihlic is now well matured, were applauded

with a deep intensity of enthusiasm which evinced how worthily they were appreciated. j } > Craiocs and Imtcrtaot from the Mortons.? 1 Wf received very interesting accounts last evening from N'auvoo, the capital of the new Mormon *-nv>ire. Till* singular people are going ahead like stram power, under the Presidency of Joe Smith, who in the Prophet, and of General John C. Bennett, who :s the master-spirit of the military and civil organi/.atiun. We tind the following singular piece of honor conferred on oureelf:? Honorary Degree?Ordered by the Chancellor and Regents ol the University of the City of Nauvoo, that the honorary degree of LL. D , be, and the saine hereby is conferred on James Gordon Bennett, Esq., Editor of the New-York Herald. Passed April 22d, A. D. 1812. JOHN C. BENNETT, Chancellor. Wm. Law, Registrar. I lenceforth let every one address us with our ii|>propriate title LL. D. and 110 mistake. The following is a bulletin of the Prophet, relative to the assassination of Gov. Boggs of Missouri: Nauvoo, 111. May 22, A. D. 1B42. Mr. Bakti.ett,? Dear Sift,?In your paper (the Quincy Whig) of the 21 si inst. you have done me manifest injustice in iincribiug to me a prediction of the demise of Lilhuru W. Boggs, Esq., Ex-Governor of Missouri, by violent hands. Boggs was a candidate tor the State Senate, and I presume, fell by the hand of a political opponent, with " his hands and face yet dripping with th* blood of murder;" hut he died not through my instrumentality. My hands arc clean und my heart pure, from the blood of all inen. 1 am tired of the misrepresentation, calumny and detraction, heaped upon me by wicked men ; and desire and claim, only those principles guaranteed to all men by the constitution and laws of the United States, and of Illinois. Will you do me the justice to publish this coiiiiiiiuiivtiiion, ana oottge Youre, resjitrctfully, .Ioski'H Smith. We advise Joe Smith to be quiet?his enemies and slanderers will make hiin a better prophet than he could hope to be made by any other process. Opposition was the making of Moses?of Mahomet?of Napoleon?of every great master spirit that has appeared in this dirty world below. With General Bennett (he very properly spells his name with two big T's) as his man-of-war and man of peace, he can get along cleverly, and will establish a mighty empire and a great people. Go ahead Joe. News from Texas.?Intelligence from Houston to the 1st inst., has been received. In consequence of the threatening aspect of the affairs between that country and Mexico, President Houston has ordered a special session of Congress. We take the following items from the pa|>ers :? The President has appointed Gen. M. Hunt acting inspector General ot the republic, with orders to organize the troops that are to be mustered into service. We understand the President intends to order out a certain pprtion of the troops of each county ot the republic, with the exception of the counties of Bexar,Goliad, Kefngio, Snn Patricio, and Travis If volunteers sufficient should not enlist, a draft will be made. Harris county will be required to furnish 236 infantry, nnd the other counties inpro[>ortion to their population. These things indicate that a storm is gathering, that will soon burst in terrible reality upon the devoted fields of Mexico. Flacco, a noted Lippan warrior, has lately received a commission, or rather a note, authorizing him ts command a company of Lipans. He now considers himself a Texian captain, and is highly proud of his new office. The armed brig Whartpn arrived at Galveston on the 26th May. She cruised along the Mexican const as far as Campeachy, and saw but one Mexican vessel, which she chased into Tuspan. Ajatest from venezttkla.?we have " El Venezohno," published at Caracas, to the 17th ult. By a decree of the Congress of Venezulano, the the ashes of the Liberator, tSimon Bolivar, would be taken (from Santa Martha to the Capitul of New (irenuda, and he will there receive, on a small scale, the honors paid to Napoleon in France. Two hundred emigrants have arrived at Laguira, from the Canary Islands. Facilities are afforded to these emigrants by the government. The notes of the National Bank at Laguira are at a tremendous discount. Six Lays Later from Brazil?The " Jornol do Conmiercio" to the 22d of April is received. No news. From Central America.?We have received the Bulize, ilon. (iuzetleof the 1 Itli ult. It appears therein that the claims of fdreat Britain against the Central American States, has been presided with some vigor, and the probability is that they will shortly be paid in full. No decided|movement had been made by Morazan. When last heard of he was passing the Fort of Realejo, and taking the direction of Coasta Rica. He had with him livee vessels, one armed with ten guns, and about HOO men, with all his old officers. They fa|>j>eared not to want for money, having bought largely from the vessels on the Coast, provisions, guns, arms, aud ammunition for cash, and offered money down for a French brig. End of the Florida War at Last.?We received ! _ 11 a j - * e i r -i intelligence yesieraay morning 01 inc ena 01 tne war in Florida in the shape of five additional murders, near the Ocilla. (>n the 31st ult. a party of red skins, numbering fifty warriors, attacked the house of Mr. Robinson, in Jefferson county, killed his mother and fourothers, and burnt his place. It issaid that a party of U. S. Troops were stationed within ten miles distance! The Catskiij. Mountains.?The most beautiful, pleasant, and sublime place under the blue heavens, is now open, and ready for the reception of visitors. Travellers on their way up the North River, for the Springs or the Falls, will always find it agreeable to stop at Catskill a day or two?particularly when the weather gets warm. West Point, we believe, is abandoned?and it is right; it never has been kept worth a button since Cozzens was there. Bt rnham's, Bi,oomin?dai.k.?Thischnrnungplaee is now in the full of flowers and beauty. The roses are In bloom?the hyacinths out?the tulips opened to heaven?the trees covered with green leaves? and all as rich as possible. A drive to Burnham's is truly delicious. GO- Niblo's.?Polichinel last evening was a decided hit, Gabriel electrified, and Miss and Mr. II. Wells delighted a crowded saloon. The scenery, by Lehr, is beautiful; the whole stage arrangements reflect high credit on the management. The never failing comic piece of M. Dechalumau is acted this evening, together w ith a French Vaudeville and Rope dancing. English Vaudeville to-morrow evening. The new piece again on Thursday. Morf. of the Earthquake.?The Natchez Free Trader of the 26th ult. says:?"Capl. Philhrick, of Wilkinson, informs us that on the 7th inst. the anniversary of the Jtreat tornado, some young men, fishing in the Buffalo, observed a great commotion in the water, and the current, to all anoearances, changed its course and ran up. J. B. Moore, who lives near the Homochitto, states that the same circumstances occurred on the same day on that river. To make the affair mors marvellous still, a highly respectable citizen of Baltimore, now here,snys that on the evening of the 7th lie put up at Kings, in Mudison couuty; that a patty of person* came to the tavern from Pearl river, and stated that the waters were violently agitated, and that the "river was runningua stream." A gentleman troni llohnes t'o., shortly afterwards rode up and stated that the same extraordinary disturba. < ? of the waters had ocrurred on Big Black. tl- r.ti. ..._i i # 11* . _ l* i iir.n iu iMPiiiini, |iiiniirnru in v union, imuisiunn, makes the following statement "There occurred in the streams of this itarish on the 1st of this inst. n very powerful ami violent agitation of the waters, for which we are at a loss to account. The day was unite clear, and the waters of most of our larger streams were discovered by many <>f our citixens, for several minutes, to roll from bank to bank, with such violence as at times to be thrown out a considerable distance on the land, and rendering the streams very muddy: occasionally the acitation caused the writers to rush from each hank to tlje centre of the stream with considerable force, and Mowing up to rome considerable height from the violence with which they came in contact. No oeiccptible movement or agitation of the earth was felt; we have not learned how far this "moving of 'he waters" extended, hut sneh are reall? the facts of the Phenomena which occurred in this Parish." f General Hctfloni. Before hta Honor the Recorder, Judges Lynch and I Noah, and Alderman {Smith JfN* 13.?William Shaler, Esq., Acinic 1.strict Attorney. i Counttrffitiinr Com tif Brazil.?The eage ot Paulo | J. Figueira. and Fortunutu 1. Figueira, who were 1 indicted in Nov. 1*37. for counterfeiting lite current coin ?d the empire of ilrazil, was brought before the i < ourt on motion of F. 11. Cutting, r.sq., counsel for ' defendants. He stated that owing to the diihcultv | ol obtaining witnesses, it was impossible to bring the j cause to trial, und with the consent ol Mr. Purroy, counsel for prosecution, a nolle/houijhi was entered. and the parties discharged. Catt ofjoteph E. IVetf.?On motion of James M. bmith, jr., Esq., counsel for Nathaniel H. Fowler, fli#^ nrnsi?niifnr in / <.&? ? ?i'- ? 1 ... ..... v , a ixjur yroieifUl WU8 en, and the caoe dismissed. Mr. West objected j ! to this disposition of the case, as he desired to bring ' | the case to trial. We understand that a prosecu- | i tion will be commenced immediately by Mr. West against Fowler, lor perjury, arid other charges in- ! eluded in the conurienceuient of the trial against him. The Grand .lury came into Court during the morning, presented several bills of indictment, and retired to resume their duties. An AsaatUt on a Woman.?Thomas W. Pitman, of 106 Essex street, was tried for an alleged assuult and battery on a German woman named Magdalene Miller, of'No. 5 Franklin street, but the jury decided that he was not guilty of the charge. Attuult on the Battery.?.lob Haskell, Esq., t-x-candidate for Mayor, took the book, and did i swear, that on the 9lh of July. two years ago, lie | was ussaulted on the Battery hy one Jacob, stir- ; named Somerdvke, who has, ana always will make j as much noise in the world, at any given time and | place, as the next man: and that said fomerdykc as well as a man named Granger, who was amoug the missing at the trial, did with malice intent and aforethough, endeavor to unhorse said Job on the Battery, while lie was in the act ol rendering due homage to one Col. Richard M. Johnson, formerly ! Vice-President of the United States, who hud arrived in this city on that day. That said Job would huvc been unhorsed hud it not been that he wat firmly seated in his saddle, and hud presence of mina left to raise his arms with un umbrella, and threaten to dash it through the skull of said Granger, which threat released him Irom the grasp of defendant, when he rode away not unhorseu but unharmed. The ex-candidate guve a glowing description of the attack, the conflict, and the rescue, horse and all, and the junr believing that no man should be assaulted while in the act of performing homage to one of our public functionaries, rendered a verdict of guilty against defendant, and as he was leaving the court room the polite and attentive clerk, Henry Vandervoort, Esq., said^44 Mr- Somerdyke, you will attend here again on Friday next, at 11 o'clock pre cisely, and you will please not to forget to remember." On Friday then, the sentence of the law will be imposed upon Jacob Somerdyke in a loud, distinct and positive manner, from which he will ever remember not to forget the penalty of committing an assault on the Buttery. Mayr he have a safe delivery, anil nil his numerous friends who will be there to see the result of this important and long delayed trial. So mote it be. Trial for Retiring Stolen Goods.?A woman named Mary Puck wood, of 112 Orange street, whs tried for receiving and offering to sell a gold watch, 'he property of William Lee, jr. of 50 Reed street, which had heen stolen, together with a chain from him on the 17th tilt by a girl named Catherine Connell, who resided in the family as a servant. It was proved that the watch was valued at $80, and that she offered to dispose of it toFredericklLevy of 78 Bowery, for $35, when he-stopped the article and took her place of residence Catherine Connell, the girl who stole the watch, testified that she was induced to commit the larceny from the request of her husband's aunt Elizabeth Geery. she being intoxicated at the time from linnor that had been given her while at the bouse of Geery. That after she had stolen the watch and delivered it to Mr. Gpery, -he was kept in her garret in a state of intoxication for several days, and until she was arrested. The prisoner was defended by counsellor Bates, but no ;*vidence having been produced as to|how she came in possession of said watch the jury found herguilty. Elizabeth Geery was 'hen tried for grand larceny on account of the participation that she had in the iffair. The same evid- nee was produced on the tart of Catherine Connell, but it was not sufficient to convict her of Grand Larceny. She was there ore acquitted, and the District Attorney asked that -he should he remanded on the evidence to nwuit an indictment for receiving stolen good- which being done, the court adjourned to Tuesday morning, at eleven o'clock. City Intelligence. ConsTKutmvK Larceny.?On the 12th of December last Mr. Stephen Hedges, of Hudson, in this State, placed a letter in the hands of Edward Hyatt, male of the eteamboat \Ve?tehe?r??, ?'?al i-t;*.-between this city and Hudson, addressed to Win. M. Brownson, of this city, and containing #50 in bank notes. The letter not having been received by Mr. Brownson, inquiry was made relative to it, when Hyatt stated that he had delivered it ta the bartender of the boat, named Gurdon Dixon. Mr. Hedges not being able to ascertain any satisfactory information as tojfhe disposal of the letter, obtained i warrant yesterday for the arrest of Dixon, when he was secured by olHcer Tajipan and arraigned for examination. He was accompanied by Hyatt, the mate of the steamboat, and at whose advice he refused to answer any questions put to him relative to the disposal of the letter or the money. Mr. Hyatt's officiousness or interference in thus preventing a fair -tatement of the circumstances attending the loss of this letter, which had been originally entrusted to his hands for safe keeping, reflects but little credit to his agency in the matter. Bail in the sum of $ti00 was procured by Hyatt for Dixon, as well as the money for the costs of commencement of the prosecution. The trial wiil take place at the next term of the Sessions. These persons are still engaged on board of the Westchester as mate and bar-tender. " Twenty Men Drowned."?We expect to be called upon every hour to write this caption relative to the man trap at the foot of West and Washington treets. Does Mr. Street Commissioner Ewing intend to have it closed or not 1 We wish to know. Another Corporation Suit.?A suit is about to be commenced against the Corporation for damages received by a gentleman, whose carriage was overturned by the piles of dirt that are located in Broadway, between Howard and Grand streets. These nuikflnrpi) hm'P rpmainprl tltorn fn* uronlro onil flm vision of the street inspectors of the 8th and 14th Wards have not been able to see them. We trust if damages are recovered, of which there is no doubt, the same may be ded icted Irom the salarif,: of the street inspectors of thest wards, and sail tr^on the members of the common council to take r<otP 0f it and proceed accordingly. Common Cocncil!?The Whig membe rs of 'he Common Cou icil met Inst evening in both Boards. The Aldermen adjourned to the 27t\i, there not being a quorum present. The Board of Aesistantstrans.lcted no busine>s of particular interest. A proposition was made by Assistant Alderman Atwill, of the 6th Ward, to have the public printing done hy contract, which was laid upon the table, and a petition was received from Isaac Edge to prepare Fireworks for the Corporation on the Fourth of July, which was referred to a committee. They thenadjotirned to the 27th inst. Monz FRioiTTENKn than HfRT.?Yesterday after noon a gentleman came rushing into the lower police office, with the speed of a small locomotive, and deposited the following document:? $ib Reward, or more offered If necessary?Lost ?t stolen, from deponent, a pocket book containing $330 i n KloriJn money, of the I'nion Bank, and a $90. $3. eno! $1 in city hank notea; also, several drafts and notes, tog "ether with sundry papers not recollected. Thn pocket hook containing the same was left on the bar room count er or table at the tavern one door below the Tark Theatre,, this day. CHARLES HUTCHINSON. June 13th, 1MJ. Mr. Hutchinson being so positive that the moncv had been Liken from him while in the above hotel, he asked officer Welch to aid him in obtaining it, if possible, promising to give the reward :f itt .yuUl. be recovered. They immediately pro, ,;-d to the. hotel, and before leaving the prer:' v con?I eluded he would ? 1 It he loser or o>,,f<y,whenr j lo and behold! the pocket book and contents were-1 fminrl in Intr /nj l.?i * * * ? "i- 11*111 hook, wncrt" It ll.'Kl : slipped when he sussed he had placed it in hte pantaloons pocket, lie paid the reward, whick Welch coolly pocketed, and walked off. Exposed at Last ?The name, of the brute who so indecently exposed his person in the upper i>art ol the citv last week, and who was arrested on the charge i? H. I'earsdl, and he is a house carpenter by trade. He gave the name of John Jonnson w hen arrested. Court CftlemluiwTbU D?.v. Ciatt it Cocrt.? The Special Argument Term, jut" Term for non-enumerated rmaiiieas, will commence tarn { lay at 104 o'clock. : Scraaioa Corar?Noa. 41, OS, 100, ?1, 101, 1W. ?. I OA, too, no, 147, 113, lift, 117, 119, 110, f31, 13*, Wi ?TO' a 14t?, 149, 190, 131, 1M, 133, 134. * ???Ma?i?' " gg*!!!! Washington. (Com >i?>udeuea of lb. He! old.] Waminotu;,, June 6, ltM2. Xew InctuiUirlami at the Capitol and the Preside ut'?-.!<o Treasury Improving at Washintou but those of Mr*, liockendorfl' and Mr. Kluehy and the Cause?Secret Tribunals for Destroying Characters?Ladles who talk more to the Point than Congressmen?All the Beauties out Again, all More Beautiful than Ever?B. lte-nOliuilng Propinquity with A?Encouragement for Mhort Cuts to the Presidency and other places, high and low. The law imposed in the greatest of nil our con cernments, is worthy of all imitation in our lesser ones, and its sulutary effects are no where more needed and felt than lit re in "Washington. AVc do not desire to he particularly mysterious in this matter. We are alluding to the setting srpart of times and seasons when all the groat world of our little corner of it, may meet upon neutral ground, without heart-burnings?such buntings of the heart only excepted. as are exceedingly apt to be kindled by the incendiary eyes one now and then encountersupon certain inflammatory Thursdays nt the garden of the Capitol, or similar Saturdays at i that of the Executive mansion. These conflagrations are beginning now in all their lury. The attempts against divers habitations here, successful its they are?not only in despoiling many a blaine. less citizens?but in eliciting comfortable supers and potations for amateur patrolos, are fools to the results of these semi weekly promenades. Oh, Mrs. Rockendortf, how many an ice crtani has been sold in that quiet little back parlor of thine, in consequence of some casual glance on such afternoons; and if you, Mr. Kinchy, will tell the plain truth, and we never heard of your being given to toiling anything else, you will acknowledge how in* finitely more the treasury of that pretty apartment over your shop thrives through the influences of these days of petticoat convention, than does the more ostentatious columned edifice in your neighborhood, through those of the other Congress. it was somewhat too cool on Thursday at the Capitol to be altogetherso agreeable as yesterday proved at the President's; still both occasions drew a crowd, delighted and delighting. There were pcrvons with whom we imagined ourselves acquainted, because we had seen their faces at so many similar nstsemKlnirvo onrl fKou nmrnrt IaaIso^ '" j , m..v. n.vj vmi iwvayi ni udu? uiuugil l|C> thought the same of our amiable countenance; still we both passed with all the affectation of being utter strangers! What hypocrites wo are! Each knew the other a vast deal better titan many who have held familiar intercom for years, yet we went on pretending just the reverse. After all, now, is not this silent, nnrecngnibing intimacy which is engendered by MBdtnually moving in the same sphere and passing ii*? same etreots, and avenueR and walks, Quite ? vtnusing as any other sociality 1 Every wnit! Aye, and often more so ; for if some of those who fascinate ns were to supply their own conversation, instead of leaving us to imagine it from their faces, the spell would soon be broken. But we will answer for it, thai would not Ire the case with the tpiritwUe Mrs. of where 1 New Orleans, probably, though she herself is a native of Philadelphia. Happy and iovous, with the smile of her own heart, she lights up every heart around her. " Ah, Miss after all the mischief von have done, how is it that you can still look so undistutbed, so gentle, so lovely, and yet still persist in remaining Miss When last we took leave of you, on vour return to Baltimore, we little thought you would not have been tempted to give your name a new initial ; but, alas, you seem determined that you will never?no, not even in your attractions, change ; so, beaux, hang up your harps, and wear the willow; for all your serenading will be thrown awav, and you will catch cold for nothing." " Does not Mis. P**+ look well ? She also comes from Baltimore, they say. Is there any magic in the Monumental City's atmosphere, to make it thus proverbial for beauty" " Not a syllable, Miss, will I hear against that person, unless you will give the name, that I may sift the character and the motive of the accuser." "The accused is the only one capable of that." " Then the accused ought to have a fair chance of doingso." " If that's your determination, I'll keep the name tomyself, ana you must take the consequences." " Rather let me take the consequences of any thing than of bjxiia uuin*? An. -l.? ?A? -filmed poor t efmch yonder in the dark, last Sunday, through the promptings of envy, as it is surmised, more guilty than those who, equally screened by darkness, assassinate reputations, end bring the innocent to ruin and despair 1 I am an American girl, and will never sanction any tb'-.g but open and fair dealing. Half the imput*jtious that destroy people, need no further uns-v,er tj)an ihr pirnnbiirp i\f fhi? uriirtn ni' llt?? rlwr ? -i j-.'V ?FVL ? ?- ?-4ge, una uic history ot the accuser. This singul lr conversation V ry Carnurtly carried on between two young >*('\cs, ,im(ie us uau?e in our stroll towards ihe gar^t.n JJortico of lhe white House. J hough it probably only about sonic flirtation affair, ho*^ mUCh |t contained! How much more it f'jntained than even the speeches made in the that afterntfon, upon the self same subject. What a ghastly satire did it seem upon thc^scc,.^ inquisition tolerated in our national senat'e where the citizen of America, in times sen-styled enlightened, appears to be as much cut off from a pretended birthright, by pretended "people's servants," as ever was the priest ridden helot of Spain, in the darkest days of her bigotry and bloodthirstiness. On the portico overlooking the gaidcn, sat the. President, like any private gentleman, with an affable smile, and an appropriate attention for each one that approached himj and of such there was a throng sufficient to have importuned any one less ambitious to rcce-ive all his constituents who chose to offer the civility, and all w ith e^ual kindness ? Mrs. Robert Tyler was by the President's side, sustaining, as she invariably does, the dignity of her position at the he-ad of the establishment, with the most winniug grace. ITer sister, Miss C*****, a young lady of remarkable intelligence, and of an addreaa peculiarly engaging, stood leaning over the hallustrade. Near them was a youthful stranger, from Ohio, some on*' said, if wc remember rightly; but whatever her nanie, she had a face and a manner not readily forgotten. The fascinating Mrs. F******* was aigo in the group, as w inning as ever, and making all wonder that, looking thus girl-Vike, she could he the mother even of the sweet Vittle one prattling by her side so charmingly. The President's niece, Miss added her su*iny smile to the attractions of the assemblage 'iiere. As for the promenaders in tne anevs Deiow, it would be almost as eesy to give a catalogue of the stars in the milky way on a clear night, as to single them out for separate description. We listened as we strolled, for the bialf merry and half wicked (innocently wicked) chit ihat of Miss . but neither this interesting <1- moiselle, nor hei^^Jior, appeared : and though we* vv the arch Mrs. her sister, Miss ?, apparently, !ifltV!i?s QiwMt?| was gladdcninc arfnuren elsewhere. MissI^**** and the ^ostmMeterttenerai's daughter, Miss were both named with enthusiastic praise by some one past ing ; whence we infer that they had just been met. As tine a iooking couple us we have lately seen went by Us at that very moment?Mr. and Mrs. ; and some one pointed out a widow front St. Louie, Mrs. [General] A****', of whose attractions no one sermi mor?* sensible than Mr. B**** ; and, surety, nothing can be more natural than for B. to be "after A.?Mrs. A. has a daughter with her, who, it is said, stands a chance for ranking "A, one," in the list of conquest makers. The dignity and the intellect of Rhode Island were ably represented by Mrs. T********* ; but not the little State's peppety temper, for Mrs. T. is gentleness itself. Where was that sweet young daughter of }mrs ? Mrs also graced the walks; a noble evidence, among many here, in contradiction to the assertions of foreign critics upon our American manners, tiiat taste and sen?c will not preserve to women, after thev have families, thair ascendancy ? ? ? Lmmu.m (kl if* j in society; uweeu. we iU?r . being so, even vv lie re the personal recommendations |e|| fjr short of those of Mrs P*********: let I your Trollopt* sav what they will "to the contrary notwithstanding '* As the gay throng wound slowly away, we were gratified to perceive how involuntary all tended t?v wards the direction which overlooks the ill-sfnrred ! studio of poor I'kttiiich, one of whose celebrated j bn.? rtlirf figures, the handsome Philadelphia!!, had ' just been ;?ointed out to us among the promeuaders. I Kvery one had something to remark about the ex! rellent, but deeply wronged artist ; true, now and I] then some extremely absurd observation would be | intruded?even, occasionally, atiiouniinir to a doubt whether auoh an atroeity as that of Sunday week i had ii'tv'iUv hern perpetrmed ' !! Is-t obtuse qttesy tinner* of the stamp referred to, consider the possible consequences of not promptly aud thoroughly discountenancing this experiment to naturalize the se. cret stiletto us a silencer among tt Why may it 1 not, if we receive its introduction nt the President's gate thus indifferently?gather impudence enough to enter the President 9mansoin, whenever a ruffian may find it convenient to change the master of it ? But it was with delight we observed to how few the *-oldness we complain of was confined f>te?tafion ? ?1 ? 1'.. J.. ?OT thr RtnifK *nn aaimrauon um? symjminy wr iuc victim, were the sentiments which prevailed. ?.