Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 8, 1843, Page 2

July 8, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. York, Nilutili)', July s, IN43. ^ I'Oi.iSrtuns. Oor will iili-uc* bear ir rindi'nt ih> Hrr.Hcan be obtaiutd daily, on the arrive < .r?. inom <r. I ? w, o|>po?tU: the L'mteJ Statei HolcJ LtxiTOirncN. V. T -Tbc Henld cm be had of Mr I > - , It n- Ui i H.?u?h "Mitmcriben leaving their ad < re*K ?-ui b?t icrrnl i vgklaily. Mil. D LvM4>, Mid lletoun, Conn., i( Agent for th? '1 : ilt, of whom may be obtained ooitts oftheD?ily an<] Weei lv Herald. ? *<; 8i*o, N. Y., Mram Stanton & Co. Kimi.ToH, N T., Mr Z. Waller i hk Citv Ctovkk\;4k^t.?If tke people of this city iirtd never learned, or had forgotten the truth, tuat in all lree governments there is no power bo tytauuical, and so dangerous to the best interests of the community, as an overwhelming! majority of one party in the public council*, they have been, we nope, sufficiently enlightened by the eviuencos wfatch have been appealing to several of their five senses since the accession to office of the present Corporatiou. In common with many others we entertained the hope that some efforts would really be nia<ie by thelocofocoa ioward,loudly demanded city retorm\ and the remedying ot evils entailed on us by their predecessors There's no necessity of saying that we have been altogether disappointed. L ?ok, for ni9tauc?, at the state of our streets !? TJu ereat leading thorouahfareB of the city have been lor several months in a stale of filth and nestings, such as no farmer, who hid the least regard for the profitable corpulency of his swine, would for a day suffer an approach to, in his pig-styes. And all this, too, in th'? midst of summer, and in a season which, it we could put any faith in the predictions r?t our precious Esculapians, promises lo terminate in a period of prevalent sickness, ll is utterly impossible to offer any palliation of the criminality of the shameful neglect?this utter disregard of attention to one of the most importaut means of preserving: the public health. Strangers visiting the city are absolutely shocked at the condition of the streets. Th?*y can hardly credit the evidence of their senses, and are altogether at a loss to understand how it happens that New York, with ail her admirable facilities for cleanliness, is one of the filthiest cities in the Union. Then,again,the waste and mismanagement of the Croton water, is a subject of well-founded comprint. A great deal more water is wasted daily than would thoroughly wash our streets, and supply many poor lamilies with this important necessary of life. Some authoritative action is absolutely demanded in this case, and means should also be adopted to secure the ,idint*sion of the wuier into every dwelling in the city. The lon^-talked of police reform has been sent to t e " tomo of ili the Ottpulets;" and gentlemen wh > nut ui ulTL't areueiJ most sirnnuoush for the I r tor n, no v riidi'i tin a proper official silence, la numberless other matters.intiniately connected with th welfare,peace,and retpectabihiy 01 tlie city, tlie sun" apathy prevails on the part of the members of the Common Council. Look, for instance, to mention only one of a thousand public grievances, at the manner in which cabmen and hack -drivers ar<* permitted with impunity to extort money, and, in many instances, to abuse the persons of passengers,arrtvins at our steamboat wharves. The appearance of one ol these wharves on the arrival of a eieaiiiboat, is uiierly disgraceful to a civilized city, pretending to have a government. We might go on and speak of the retention in office ol constables convicted ol the most brutal assaults, and other offences against the good order of society; but we h ve not s;wca j i~t now to expose all the evils under which the city i *bors, in consequence of the neglect of the authorities. It is true ih 11 the Corporation have lately had an unusual amount cf public dutv to discharge. It could hardly b-suppo- d thai gentlemen, who have beeu en^.i.'ed for weeks, from "mom till dewy eve," .mil utten Irom dewy eve till a very respectably e?rlv hour 111 the morning, in administering the hospitaliiit. of the city to very distinguished guests, and fulfilling atthe tame time, with Uudible fidelity, th- duties which they owe iu common with the rest of mankind, to their own personal "corporations," should pay very great attention to such trivial maiters as those we have relerred to in the preceding portion of this very impertinent article. We have some of the milk of human kindness in us af ter ail, .ind we .-hall, therefore, refrain from the castigallon with which we had mtended to wind up our admonition? lor admonitions,-to be effective, should generally e>d with an application of the birch. Forbearance, however, sometimes works wonders? alibet that depends upon the character of Us object. We shall see whether the Corporation are dupos^d to clean our streets and " mend their ways." ll not?then?. Disinikrkstkd Friends?There is no species ol mm lite rested triendsriip bo tormenting as that wnicli .1 newspaper editor suffers occasionally from the han<,'s of loufiug, office seeking, political mendicaui-. In this city there is a legion ol these worn out hacks, with consciences as threadbare as their co jIs, and souls as destitute of principle as their pockets are of pecuniary resj>ectability. You can detect one of them at a glance. They have that peculiar air which proclaims long and habiiuai contempf o! honorable industry, and curiously mingkd with it y< u observe an expression of restlessness and discontent. Their clothing, except in rare ifj- j static is in a seedy condition; but they manage ' by om<- mysterious process always to display an j "inch of clean linen," and their boots, however ' much Morn, uniformly shine forth in ail the bril liancy of "Day and Martin's" fellow-laborers in this country. The pomposity ol some of these gentry is infinitely amusing, if you keep it, like a dancing bear, at a proper distance They talk as if the whole Hlfairs of the State were under their undivided control, and with many knowing shrugs and winks, they intimate their perlect familiarity wiih all the movements in thr political world?past, present, and lo come. They have always "some very important intelligence Irom Washington," and are never without assurances from a Inuh qnarier, that the ir claims are ou the vt-ry eve ol obtaining a (suitable rewaid Th-<e are the creatures who go loafing about the newi-paper offices, lonnenting the very souls almost out of the poor partisan editors, who dare not, fir th? lite ol them, murmur a syllable ol discontent.? To u?, however, they are rather amusing. We listen gravely to them?laugh at thern, and then senti them about their business. It is, however, we have olteu thought, a great pity to see thefe creaiup-s irt rlv destitute o| employment. They ought, in ail conscience, to hive a little lo do by way ol occ Clonal reci? ition. We suggest that iry 01 divid d mt'? companyund allowed tlic . Xfiiisive privilege of fisiiuig lor frogs in the Park Fountain. Anothkr Sto*?Great preparations w> re made by the Repealers in Philadelphia to hold an immense meeting in the Chesnut st. theatre the other evening. Four hunt/rid persons attend"d, as ve are informed. Mr. Charles O'Conor, of thisciiy, wa* the chief speaker, but we have not met with a report of wlm he aan^ his characteristic and we| known repugn ioce to h ive any ot his speeches reported, why, we don't know, /or he is an excellent speelier bein? probably the <mus<- of hi* effort on this occasion being lost to the world. Gov. Bowk ro-m >rrowHis Excellency Gov Bouck intends visiting the encampment of Col. Peer's regiment at Yonkeu this day, by the steamboat Columbw, from the foot oi Chambers streei. vj'e have on former occas ons witnessed the en campmeat of thts uplendid regiment, bui never be lore at Yunkere, where the beauty of the acener> and th>' location of tbe ?*n< ampment, added to the mi nary renown of that corps, rendera day's lounge ?t Yonkersa relief during our warm weather. Mork Anamination n PioincrAfter every body hud given up poor old Noah an dead, buried, aii'l gouc lor ev'-r, j?nH Ihe !a?i ode to the nieinorv oi the gnat ckiuk1 st>ot of the ancient Tyler l party having itsell mingled in kindred oblivion, we i now hear of his mysterious reeurreciion. Ihataiiy mortal eyes have seen him is doubtful, though there nre several who are ready to swear by bell, book, aud candle-light, that they did see an altenu> uted representative of the ex-ruler in Israel, flitting ' hurriedly part a corner in Chatham street, in the early twilight one evening last week. But as any evidence from that locality, like its merchandize, is of a somewhat suspicious character, and ia to be | fiammed rather carelully before its reception, we must be excused in still cherishing our very reasonable doubts as to the re appearance on the "toiling and the dim earth," of Mordecai Mannasah Noah. An advertisement in some of the papers, informs | us that the Major, whose existence remains thus ! a disputed point, intends to publish another newsI paper. This certainly does bear some prima facit ! evidence of the bodily existence of the personage in question. It looks as if the newspaper assassin were still on earth somewhere. Every body knows that old Noah couldn't live without having some reasonable prospect of suffocating a newspaper once in every twelvemonths at least. He has the greatest knack at putting his bantlings out of the way that ever any genius that spattered paper with ink (Assessed. Every literary undertaking that the poor man has touched, has 44 greasefully" expired, iike the ancient Tyler party. Noah's oflspring, the more he has done for them, the sooner have they died. It would seem that like a certain commodity spoken of by Parolles, they breed mites, much like a cheese; they consume themselves to the very paring, and so die with feeding thfirown stomach " Tiiey fined n fellow the other day for throwing ink on one of Father Miller's allegorical maps?can nothing be done to prevent or punish the inky desolations of the " newspaper assassin 1" Will no one save u |ioor helpless, unoffending 44 Messenger" trom the untimely fate of half-a-score of previous victims'! The Bowung Green Fountain.?If this affair I was designed as a caricature on the class of artificial | productions, to which it is supposed to belong, the object has been completely attained- A more miserable attempt at the picturesque we have seldom seen ; and the fact, that the aristocratic natives of that delightful quarter of the city are pleased with the work, affords an indication of their taste and judgment, for which, indeed, we were not alto. Oi"-fh?'r unnPMi>a?a/J The inhabitant of our large cities, unlike those o' the great towns of England and France, are fa! miliar with the aspcct of nature in all her sublime magnificence of cascade and waterfall; and even the most tastefully elaborated artificial combina! tionof water and rock, must fail to produce the effect which it would, on spectators unaccustomed to behold natural objects of the same character, of unsurpassed magnitude and grandeur. In our 1 opinion, the fountains in this city should he constructed ou altogether different principles. Designs in which classical and elegant statuary would form i the chief leatures, are the most appropriate for the I fountains which may aecorate our squares and ! parks. But do not pile a few cartloads of fligI stones, in the form of a useful barn-yard fence, | sprinkle thern with a miserable squirt of water, ar.d then excite universal ridicule by calling it " a fountain." We would rather, ten times over, have the puddle in the Park; for sometimes we do see a noble jet of water hide its nastiness from our eyes, and remind us of what a fountain ought to be. But the unsightly accumulation of paving-stones in the Bowling-green?that you would-if-you couldaffair ? Pshaw! An American Scribbler Abroad ? Europe sends us occasionally some very amusing specimens of the race of " peneillers by the way," but we think that we have made a vry fair exchange for all these importations, in the |*rson of an individual named Brooks, whose letters from Europe are at present in course of publication in an obscure print in this city Such ludicrous blunders-such an inflated style?such narrow-minded bigotry?such unmitigated trash?never before disgraced the columns of a.iy newspaper except the New York Exprcn. We have collected some dozens of the fellow's blunders, and culled a few choice flowers of his rhetoric, with which, some of these dull days, we shall amuse our readers. We think it impossible any where to find their parallel?always excepting the articles of home manufacture which appear in the vehicle of their publication. A Gratifying Compliment ?We have been very much gratified by observing in a recent number of thai elegant periodical," The London Illustrated i News," a very accurate and admirably executed ' engraving of the sword of Washington and the staff of Frankiin, and as the most appropriate letter press illustrations, the admired stanzas by General Morris are annexed. This mark of resect to these interesting remembrancers of the departed hero and sage, and to the poet who has so touthingly expressed the national veneration in which they are held, must be universally gratifying. Enforce the Dog Law.?It is singular that people will be so infatuated as to keep useless curs about l them, risking at this season of the year one of the greatest of human calamities. A dog yesterday, in a rabid state, raD through Suffolk street, and burst through the basement of a dwelling, where there, were several children, who were saved from being bitten only by the intrepidity of a young Irish wo- | man. The dog was fortunately killed before he i could do mischief. Surely the life of one human being is of more value than all the dogs on Mani hattan Island. Let tlte dog law be rigidly and uni' versdlly enforced. j German Professorship in Columbia College. i ?The liberal and beneficent intentions of Gebhard, who, it will be recollected, bequeathed the turn of : $2n,0(i0 for the purpose of founding a professorship of the German langUHge and literature?are now in a fur way of bring accomplished. Dr. Tellliampf, late Proles-or of German in Union College, has just been elected to the " Gebhard Professorship." He is a man of great and varied talent, extensive erudition, and very well qualified for the duties of a public teacher. He will visit Europe immediately, and enter on the duties of his chair in the early part of next year. Oqf- Captain Vanderbilt, of the steamboat Wave, has culled on us and states that he was altogether blameless on the occasion of the collision with a sloop in the bay, on the afternoon of the Fourth.? He avers that the fa It was altogether attributable to the individuals managing the sloop. We allow nis statement to aiipear in connexion with that ol i our reporter, who certainly had no reason to misrepresent ihe affair, and leave the other disinterested spectators to iudge of the accuracy of both. Not True.?The account of an accident on Thursday afternoon at Fort Hamilton, which appeared in our columns yesterday, was handed into the office by a U. 8. marine, and was sinned, "G. M. Hay*, U. 8 A " We ascertained yesterday that it was altogether a silly fabrication. Iovkmknt*.?The su'iinier visitors at Newport, are b#-g nning to arrive, the recent warm, or rather hot weather, driving them from the cities to seek and find comfort in a cooler clime. Among other distinguished persons who have arrived, ar< Mr P.?g-1, th- French Minister at Washington, ami family; Geueral Clinch, U. 8. A., and family; Colonel llayne, of S C. and family ; and the family of the late Com Hull. The favorite steamer Massachusetts landed sixty-five paaeengers there on Sun nay morning w?, momiy summer viaitern. 1< ecoonizrd ?Srnor Don Jimn Hubst, ac vie. couuacl of lite Mexican Republic, for Pittsburc, Pennsylvania CutcllM'i Magnificent Concert. PROGRAMME.?P*aT I. I nlroiluction for the Piano Forto. Cavatina?from the Opera of "Norma"?"Meco all'al tar di Venere." (Bellini 1 Station Guhfiitio Cavatina? from the Opera of "11 Barblertt (li Siviglia;" "Una voce poco fa"(Kouiiii.) Sianoti Castellan Overture?from the Opera of "Le Chevaldu Broni ," lor four hands ? (Auber )... . Meisra. Tiuh and ALrtR? Cavatina?from the Opera of "lar* de Ca?tro,"? "Quaodo il core in te rapito"?compoaed lor Madam Malibran.?(Periiani) Siunoha Cahtillan. Part II. Grand Duetto?from the Opera of "Norma"?"In mia man alAntu ?ei."? (Bellini.) Siunoha and 8iu. Oiampiktro. Brilliant Variationion the rinuu,forfour hands?(Hen) Meaars. Timm anil \irui. Caratina?Iromthe Opara " La Sonnambula"?"Come per me aereno.?(Bellini) Siqnoba Castellan. There never was a Concert given in this city attended by nearly so large a number of persons as that of Signora Castellan on Thursday night at the Tabernacle. We yesterday estimated the audience at 2600, but we have since been informed that we fell short of the actual number by about one third. It has happened, partly, perhaps, in consequence of the vast increase of our population since the appearunce of Mdlibran, that Signora Castellan was heard by a far larger audience than ever assembled in this city to lUten to her illustrious predecessor. It will be remembered as a very interesting fact, that Malibran, like Castellan, first made her dibut before an English audience in our commercial metropolis. The former, alter being heard once at the Bowery tneatre, was engaged at #600 per night; and were it the interest of Signora Castellan to accept of a similar engagement, instead of making thousands of dollars per nigni oy her own enterprise, sne couia doubtless command such an engagement lor a whole season. Whether she will sing again in this city, prior to her departure for Europe, is as yet uncertain; but it is understood that, in the mean time, she visits Saratoga, Boston and Philadelphia. Mahbran is the only singer who ever appeared on this continent with whom Castellau can.wiih propriety be compared ; and there is no difference of opinion concerning the appositenesa of this particular comparison above all others. The striking similarity, amounting almost to a wonderful identity, between their respective qualities of voice, geniu?, taste, and peculiar style of execution, occurring as it does without the possibility of imitation, has invested Castellan with much of the interest and enthusiasm with which the brief but glorious reign of Malibran was irradiated, and with which her memory is hallowed. Whether Castellan will, in every respect, acquire and maintain the same high station in opera altogether that was occupied by Malibran, is yet to be decided; as her abilities as an actress are yet to be elicited. There can be no doubt, however, that the opportunity will eagerly be afforded her on her return to Europe j and the graces of her person and manners, united as they are with a singular degree of self-possession, are a presumptive guarantee that she will pass the t>rdeal of a Prima Donna with the same triumph that she has won in song. So vast and dense was the audience on Thursday evening, and so appalling the size and encumbrances of the building in which she sung, that we became apprehensive lest the expectations aroused by the flying fame of her first concert in the Apollo Saloon should not be fnllv gratified and our fears were enhanced almost to confirmation when we heard how deplorably the powerful piano in the hands of Messrs. Timm and Alpers was muffled and smothered by those foimidable obstacles.? Her voice, however, actually seemed strengthened by the emergency; every note was clear, far-reaching and full, and even h?r most distant hearers were enabled to trace with ease auu precision the greatest intricacies aud most exquisite refinements of her inimitable aud infallible execution. The audience evidently appreciated both the magnitude of her difficulties and the soaring success with which, the surmounted them; for never was appliuse more spontaneous heaity and unbounded. Ic several instances, indeed, it could not be restrained from bursting prematuiely; but so reverential, if we may use the term, was the respect with which her lofty talents and genius were regarded, that such involuntary ebullitions were invariably followed by ? silence as intense as the plaudits had been uncontrolable. The first pijce, after an admirably executed introduction on the piano forte by Timm and Alpers, was the Cavatina "Meco all'altar di Venere," from Bellini's Norma, by Signor Giampietro. He sang better than at the first concert, and on this occasion, certainly, it cannot be said that he sang either inaccurately or ic ill taste. Castellan's first selection for this concert was the very elaborate and scientific Cavatina "Una voce poco Fa," from the Barbiers di Siviglia, which was better calculated to gratify a highly instructed thin a popular audience. It was ecstatically received by the dilettanti, and doubtless excited the wonder of all. Timm and Alpers admirably per formed the overture from Auber's opera " Le Che val de Bronze;" and when Castellan appeared again >n that extremely beautiful and arduous Cavatina "Quando il core in te rapito," from Persiani's Inez de Castro, the rapture and astonishment of the audience were agiiu wrought to the highest degree. A young amateur from Philadelphia was introduced to the audience in a first appearance, who sang an English song, the words of which we could not distinctly hear, and being very warmly and pertinaciously encored, he repeated the last stanza, and retired with undiminished approbation. He possesses a good clear tenor o considerable volume, and, by not attempting too much, bespoke great confidence in his future improvement. It is said he in tenda to proceed to Italy for professional study, and he is really a promising candidate for vocal reputation. The second part of the Concert opened with a grand Duetto by Signora Castellan and Signor Giampietro, from the Norma, " In mia man altin tu sei," in which the great and charming cantntrice displayed brilliant peculiarities, and enhanced the admiration she had previously concentrated. Bril liant variations on the piano torts for four lianda, from a cotnpesition by Herz, were executed in the highest style by those admirable performers, Timm and Alpera, and were fervently greeted. The crowiiingdi idem ol this magnificent concert, however, was the CavMina from the &onnambula, 'Come per me sereno," with which it concluded Here all the sweetest and richest propertied of Castellan's voice, and the highest resources of her genius, were called forth in overwhelming profu sion ; and it is not hyperbolical to say that the au dience were a paroxysm of delight. All acknowledged that they had never belore heard such seraphic tones, or dreamed of such tranecndant skill; and should b'tgnora Ca?tellan ever agni.i aing in this city, the memory tin 1 lame of this latt achievement alone, would be abundantly sufficient to ensure her (he largest audience that could be comprised within the largest edifice that the country itself contains. Fall Rivkr Sufferers?Public Meeting?A meeting of the merchants, manufacturers, and other citizens of New York, will he held at ihe Merchants' Exchange, this afternoon at 2o'cIotk> to express their sympathies with the afflicted inha Infants of Fall River, in the calamity which has recently destroyed a great portion of that town, and reduced to poverty and distress a large number of itd citizens; and also to take measures to rcaj ou l to an appeal of u committee of the inhabitnnts of ilie town for relief from their present distre 88, to | ' nable them "togive bread to the htiagry,clothing 1 to the naked, and a shelter to the houseless " E.nomsi! Explcring Expedition.?We notice iu our foreign exchanges, the arrival at St. Helena, on the 2?th of May last, of H. B- M ships Erebus an., j Terror, Irom lat. 78 deg. 10 min. This explorii: ' expedition has been absent upwards of three year. , and its destination now is Ascension, Brazil, and home to hugland Th? results of the expedition, it is anticipated, will be of considerable importance. Yon ken. I Coir?>D?udeuct of the Herai l. I Camp Ground at Y?>nkek.->, ( Friday, IV M. July 7,1843 J Mr. Editor I have arrived by due course of boat at the Camp Ground of Bonaparte'* (Col. Peera') second regiment of artillery. I came up with Col. Beekman and Mr. Seamun, aud we found "Bony V regiment ol AM men, in the finest possible order, t lie camp ground is situated on one of the most romantic spots in the whole course of the river. Mr. Ely and lady, and a large party of ladies and gentlemen are here from the city. Among others is the distintingui?hed Mr. Peitch, pretty well known about town, who was the last man who carried Washington's flag before it was deposited in the City Hall.? Alderman Dodge is here, the paymaster of the regiment. We are all expecting the Governor here to-morrow morning by the boat, as also his Honor Robert Morris, Ald?rman Purdy, and the rest of the Common Council. Dodsworth's band is here, and the regiment are having a magnificent time of it. To-morrow will of course be a great day, and Col. Beekman is expected to deliver a great sreecS, of which 1 shall send a full report, and which is to be, as you know, upon the occasion of the presentation ot the famous Andre papers. In haste, yours, <Sec. John Jones, of New York. Steam Ship Great Britain.?By the last arrival from England, we learn that this gigantic and magnificent steam ship is afloat, and in a state of preparation for passages across the Atlantic. It is still doubtful whether she makes a voyage this fall or not. 5he is to be commanded by Capt. Hoskens, so long, so extensively, and so favorably known as the commander of the Great Western. The Great Britain is 3,600 tons burden, divided into five water tight compartments, either of which would float separate, and so constructed that in the event of being hagged, each part would ensure the safety of the passengers. The propelling power of her engines are in proportion to the enormous size of the hull, and Capt. Hoskens judges her speed will be equal, if not superior to that of the Great Western. She has been built under the superintendence of Captain H., and Cor size, strength, beauty of model, und convenient arrangement of the interior, she has not her superior afloat. The Great Western Steamship Company intend building two more steamers for their line, both of which will be much larger than the Great Western. The policy of building large boats is manifest, from the fact that the most can be made of the short travelling season, in having steamers that can carry all who'wish to go. The Great Western on her last outward voyage, could not carry all that offered, which, had she been larger slu* could have done, very comfortably. The next vessel built for this company will be about 5100 tons burthen, and engin-s in proportion. Irrigation Engine, or Watering Machine.? We have examined the model of an ingenious machine, newly invented, for the purpose of watering streets, roads, fields, <fcc. It is placed on four wheels, with an oblong box suspended on the

axles and reaching near the ground. Above the axles of one pair of wheels rest two forcing engines or pump*, the piston rods of which are propelled by connecting rods, which are moved by the turning of a double crank shaft; to the ends of which are fixed small pinion wheels, turned by large {.ear or spur wheels, attached to the inside of the wagon or engine wheels Beneath the ends of the horizontal forcing pumps are tubes which project down to near the bottom of the water trough or box; as the piston heads are drawn out, the water is drawn up from the box through tubes into the cylinder*., and when the pistons are moved up, the water is forced into pipes that convey it into a horizontal tube near the ground, at the et:d of the machine, pierced full ot t'.iie holes, from which the water is thrown wit'i much force over a considerable width ot ground, as the machine passes forward. The small brass model we have ins.iected, has a water box of only three or (our inches wide, by about three inches depth, yet, as it is drawn forward, it throws the water to the width of about eight feet In a large engine, drawn by two horses, there can be no question it will be found capable of throwing water and thoroughly sprinkling the ground to the width of from sixty to seventy feet. Thi3 space being greater than the average width of streets between curb stones, the jetts can be so controlled as to adapt them to any width of street, and at any moment cat off in part or altogether. Allowing a horse to walk at the rate of two miles an hou-, when drawing, inclusive of stoppages, this engine will be found capable of irrigating a space of from sixty to seventy feet wide, and two miles in length. Or il used in Pirks, fields or meadows, the same space watertd would measure several acres per hour. This engine is the invention of Dr. Jones, the author of a street cleaning machine, we had occasion recently to notice, and which only awaits the power of voting to bring it into general use. As this latter machine can neither vote or prevent v?ting,it may possibly find more favor with the public. And its use in many dusty towns, such as Washington and other places, must be found extremely valuable; and on many farms, favorably located, its applicacation will be found useful. Till-: Hot Sttmiay Th?? ptroolun li??af that < nr citizens suffered so much from on Sunday last, was felt in other cities to a greater extetlt. At Boston the thermometer atood at 103; at Philadelphia, 104 ; at Baltimore, 95; at Hichmond,98; at Pnughkeepsie, 102; at Danville, Vt., 106; at Patterson, N. J , 100; at Troy, 98; at Buffalo, 97, and in this city, 97 Virginia Coppkr Minks?The proprietor of the valuable copper mines in Warren Co. Virginia, has lormed a company to work them, and operations will, it is supposed, soon be com i enced. A rencontre lately took place in Mifflin, Henderson county, Tenn., between A. H. Campbell and Joseph Faridell, which resulted in the death of the latti r. The survivor has bet n arrested. Both were addicted to occasional intemperate indulgence in ardent spirits. Tit* New Mirror issued this clay is one of the most agreeable papers wc have ever seen. Indeed it could not well be otherwise, wh< n the spirited pen of Willis and the graceful genius of Morris, have contributed so largely to its pages. We fhink'we can also see a ne w and pleasant face reflected in the " Mirror," and from the impression ito first appearance has made, we will not be sdfry to meet with it again. Fort Hamilton.?One of the most delightful ex cantons which can betaken is to Fort Hamilton. Go up this afternoon and return to-morrow evening. There is a brilliant company at the house, and Curtis is, if possible, more attentive than ever. Who would not, who can, flee lor a Beason to this delightful retreat from the dust and turmoil of the busy I world 1 Niat/o's?Mr. Richkr.?This favorite younjt rtC'or takes a benefit, when that ever attractive anil delightful vocalist, M'selle Calv? will sing and act in popular opera of Le I'ri aux Clerrt. Mr Richer is a highly important member of the company, and has sustained the rolei assigned him always wi'h great care, and generally with siccers He is a very young man, and will evidently become, with a little more practice, an excellent artist. Wc Unit* lliA nMKli/. ? 11 1 * ' ...v ttin icuir niun nun io-nij(ni ; In i in t very way wotihy of their favorable recngnitii n, and we think his merit* ami Lt Vrk aux Cltrct wili attract a lull arid taahionable audience. Chatham Theatric ?An interesting bill of pei lormancfs in up for thiu evening. Do not fail tc ee Monntre Paul before he leaves. i City Intelligence Culfablk NKuktOiTHcc ?A very tine liltle girl, ?1* n?o?t Jour jt if. ui . ijf, ?... v c j- neatly burned to death in Pell meet j. . cuijy tiior.uug.ln cwuccijuence of bur clothei uking u.i', Irom <. outing iu contact with tome live coali, which koine caieleia peison had thrown into theatrcetfioai u window ol the house No. 28, tame street The little tutterer waa at fir?t not expected to live, hut I we learu that in the evening the was much hotter, an J >!?>iuH wcu>uuuer me care of a physician. Such culi jiahle negligence in throwing burning coali into a I public street in the Jay time, deserves to be severely punished. | Accident wuilk Blastinu 4 Rock ?About live o'clock on Thursday evening a latal accident occurred in 86th mreet, near the Bloomingdale road, which resulted in the death of a quarryman, whose name is James McGiure, a native of Ireland, aged about 40 years. The deceased, with another laW>rer named William Patten, were blasting rock* in 86th street, and while a bore was being fired, had taken sheltur in a blacksmith's shop, about two hundred yards from the spot, when a fragment of the blast, weighing about one hundred pounds, came crashing through the roof of the smithy, and so mutilated and injured McGuire, that he lived but fifteen minutes after the fatal crush- The blacksmith working in the shop at the time was also slightly injured, while fatten, who was standing at the door escaped unhurt. An inquest was yesterday lield on the body, when the jury returned a verdict that the deceased came to his death by being struck with a rock, while blasting in a quarry in 80tb ItlWt. Found Drowned.?Yesterday morning the body of an unknown man was found floating in the slip at the foot of Chambers street, us the titan.boat Superior was about setting out for th- Fishing Banks. The body had been but a short time in the water, and was dressed in a blue sattinett roundabout and brown cassimere pantaloons, with a white cotton over a red flannel undershirt. His age is apparently about 35 years. The colour ot his hair and whiskers is sandy, and he is about live leel eight inches in height. Ah inquest was held at the dead houBe in the Park, w here the bodv lies for recognition, und the jury returned a-verdict of tound drowned. Police?There woro no cases of any interest either at the Upper or Lower Polico Offices?A f?w complaints ot trifling petit larceny were entered at the lower office. John Cronin was caught in the act of stealing a hat, worth $2 SO, from James M. Tice, hatter, No. 9 Bo werv. Mary Ann Donnolan was committed on complaint of E.B. Lord and J. V. Richards, storekeepers in Spring street, from whom she stole some calico worth 6JJ?and Charles Johnson was locked up for having in his possession two fit kins of butter, for which an owner is wanted The urrest was made in Washington street by a watchman. Tito Courts of Law. During the hottest months of summer, the courts of law occupy themselves with such cases only, as are of trilling importance, viewed in any aspect whatever. Lawyer* are un willing to cudgel their brains in such weather, and witnesses it is difficult to keep together in so oppressive an atmosphere , and under such circumstances, the business of a law reporter becomes but a genteel system of loatiug, or, some may prefer to designate the office, as a comfortable siuueure. Yesterday Mr. Chief Justice. Jones sat in the Superior Court, aud tried a cause to which the parties were John Oihon <J* Co vs. Lewis Beach. It was an action brought to recover the value ot a note amount* lncto *278. which in the settlement of certain business transactions between the parties bad been hauled over in mistake. The delendants admitted the possession of the note, and contended that such possession was prima facie evidence of their right to it; and they alledgeri it came to them properly and not in error. Possibly they acted on? The good old rule,the simple plan, That they should take who have the power, And they should keep who can. The jury, however, thought otherwise, and found for the plain till, damages $340 ^7, interest having been added to the original amount. In tho Circuit Court, Judge Kent sat to try an action?Julian Caslelain vs. Monntoulh b Hart, sheriff?which was brought under the tollowing circumstances:?The defeudant, as shciilf of the city ol New York, some time since levied on the store of a milliner and bounet maker, under a bill 01 sale, and he sold gauze, flounces, and furbelows, 1'anama hats, and most exquisite Dunstublus, to an amount from which.he first satisiied an execution which he had in his possession. The parties to the bill ot sale sued to recover the lull amount, which Mr. Hart had thus disposed of, as is alledged to satisfy an honest creditor whose claim the bill ot salt) wui intended to defeat. The cause, which has been before tried, Is not yet disposed of. In the Court of Common Plea* Ju.'ge Ulshoetfur sat to try an action ol trespass on the case?and a poor case it was?whose only object appeared to be to allow some unfledged lawyers an opportunity to try the strength ot their pinions, and to lesi ine merit 01 iniir o-pimons. juuge oeus neara argu menti in bankruptcy ; auil Mr. Commissioner Raptlyeu sat, ready to hear the examination in the caie of (he Scot en murderess, but her lawyer will not be ready before neit Tuesday, until which day the case is postponed. Having thus exhausted our resources in the legitimate Courts we made a tour of obseivation through the labyrinths of the Alms Houses and the other antique group of apartments which that building contains. Entering at the western gablu ol the builcing, w? observed some cleiks within enclosures, hanging with an air of listless ness over poodrous tomes, wbo?e record tells of human infirmity und the baser workings of base men. The clerks, and the volumes, and the lurniture of the apartment appeared all to belong to a bye gone,age. They were all equally hard and dry and du?ty ; the books and th<i furniture looked as though they had ever been there, and the clerks nibbed their |>?ns with an unconscious ex pression ol determination ever to temain. In au obscure, and dingy recess, which wu discovered niter many wind ings through dusly passage-, a small and anxious group was lounJ. AJulgewas separated from the rust by a frail partition behind which he took note of the caxse on trial- How long he had sat there, we did not ascertain, but the date of his appointment must have been a "long time ago;" he wuiTevidently assimilated with the antique thing* around him, and even his long flowing locus, which had once shone with the jet and raven like brilliancy which the com]K>siikiu of Jones of the AmericaniEagle in Chatham street gives to the curls of those who test its virtue, now kept tne dust in countenance by assuming an iron-grey hue. The little group which was cluttered on the hard beuches of that obscure reoin, consisted cf the parties to the suit which was thus entered on the re cord? t'Aailollt The alt \t.Juhn Smith. Mrs Theale was an elderly m tron, who had come, aided by several younger friends of her own sex, to compel John Smith to payfor a long course of boarding and lodging, and to dis chaige other miscellaneous obligations, one of which excited our astonishment, though to those better acquainted with Marin* Court litigation, 11 may not be deemed to singular. " To washing and mending John Hmith, the defendant," to much, said a young lawyer's clerk, in u satlion calico coat with capacious pockets, ns he read the " bill ot particulars." That John Smith might likv been washed, and yet needed washing again, wti within our comprehuiiiou, but his " mending"? how did tln> good old lady accomplish that 1 Wash moral or ph)?ical? A demeanor which g?ve tokeno: a gentleness as of a sucking dove, might unord presumptive c vi lence that it wasn>oral: but the necessity which existed to seek the aid of walking canes, and an Imperfection ol vision, which required that the light should be subdued liy green spectacles might induce a conscientious juror? il jurors were not obsolete in that Court of law and justice?to lean to the opinion that the old lady had been tinkering, or attempting to "mend"'the physical man.? The judge was puzzled ; what is the amount of your claim alter deducting the sett off, he inquired; ha entered the amount of (80,87, as the net demand John Smith, and took time to a luture day to come to a wise judgment difficult a case. The parties then retired , and left the spiders to revel o'er the desks, a< d pi <y at "hide and seek" through the chink<i ot the moth eaten panels. Occasionally their sports were interrupted lor a moment by the entrancn of Kom? poor litigant who, with tuitive glance and gentle tread, came to ascertain the position and progress of a cause involving a mine of wealth to him, in hu pilinble wri teh< duets, though but a trifle to liis dishonest debtor. The Judge, however, had gone to pay his rrsnects to the Governor, then holding his levee; an.I the spiders, again Jelt to their undisturbed possession ol the room, played at leap Irog with the cock-roaches, w hochirped in heartlwss merriment?taking example Irom a heartless world? at the lianirsof miserable novertv an I nrwl. b?i-v<>.i mil. r ingl. 'The Court and all it* appendages told mMiy tale* ol wot-, but they muit be ri served lor a future visit. General Seaalona. Before Recorder Tallmadg>; arid Aldurmen Brady and WoodhullJamis R. Whitiwo, Esq., Diitrict Attorney. Jilt 7. ? Con?piracy Cat* Hnumtd?The trial of James L., aliat Colonel Winfree, ami George Curnmings, lor u conspiracy to extort money from Willium R. Oracle ol Braokly n, u *s resumed from yeiterday. [Here the bell on the Tomb* began to ring thenlarmol fire in the first section ol the third diitrict. which great ly inierrupted the proceeding* of the Court, when the IU corder requested the nuisance to bo discontinued, which wai accordingly done ] The Hkcokueb delivered the opinion of the Court on the question el the admuaibilrtv of the evidence ol Mr. Oracle, which was argued the previous day at some length by the District Attorney for the |*ople, nud by David Graham, Jr., Kw}.,for the defence. The decision of the Court waa, that the testimony was admissible, as there was no evidence offer ml to show that monomania exirvd at the present time,and oven if such evidence had been offered, the lact would not attect the competency ol Mr. Orecie in the eye of the law, while it might ullect his credibility as a witness In the minds of the Court and Jury?besides there was no evidence that the beliet ot Mr. Oracle in the supposed conspiracy, waa notfounded upon good and substantial grounds. Upon this view of the case, as presented by the evidence adduced by the defence, the Court decided that they had not succeeded In establishing sufficient came to exclude the testimony ot the witness Mr. Graham objected to the decision of the Court,'and hegged that his objections might be noted, as, should the verdict of the Jury be unlavorable to the was nu n uiniiiuu iu i ii y iiiu cwi' iu n ainm r li lliUlliil. ii< contended that Mr. Oracle was not only not entitled to credit at being a monomaniac, but wn* Incompetent ai h legal witnci*. If the Court wettld permit, tint defence were prepared, by u number ot the mott iexpectable witneiieg ?voluntary witn(!-?es?to Ahow that monomania existed down to tlie very minute Im \va? speaking. The Di?t?ict Attoh*** ob|ecteil to the admiantop of any further testimony, ant the Court sustained him. Willi/h n. 0**?ir. wa* then called to the atand, an. on being aworn gave the following testimony, which wi condraao, aa the examination wan very long, tediotii, ai>" the lacl? elicited lr>>m the witnem with very great u? rulty and indlatinctne<t. Mr. Oracle nppeaiei1 very wiilmg to go more fully into the came? wjj!c? J" , i unlortunote affliction which hlmaeif and hta i * been visited In the eniatence in hi. ??oJ ? "J,1 pleatant .u.pickro.-he was ????" ? 'i^J'fhe 'in'to the ijuene* of coumel, and general 7 ,t ,pp*trt th e niation of the Court before ?> ?? htving a farm n Mr. <|racle .a a P^?ic??^hic-U he^a. real*, Jamaica, L-1 , of about ^\he ??ceptlon of .ot. . lor iifce la?t twenty 7T*?o' when he first became ? ! r k Wvlth* hit fife WM ?ounht by a grng ol person, preh^p**?1*mmma...)?to him tnknvwn-that liia hot? *y?nni*ut>hU ,,"th w,tche<1 whun?v< [ V ?rmnfpjipr ~iM?rrr- - ^ j- r ?^ yyin r^pI?niUi!d|OUt' *ih'.le ???deavorlng .to ferretfcut '.bete LTnn!i ?ra#i hfl Co,onel Winfree hhT.cqiureO som? knowledge or lulormution. ?wk siderable light on the plot, aud he accordingly sought him out m the city ,f New York, some time in 1840, and employed him to discover the wher?? /'m* "n" m?n I'aBypd ?*v,d Miller, a blacksmith, who h? (Mr. Oracle) hadreasen to suspect us biinir .nua eJ in the conspiracy against his life. After the first interview he did not see Winfree again for nearly a year When he again sought him out, and engaged him to dift. cover two other persons, also supposed to bo in the plot one of whom was Oeorge Cumniing*. Some time alter Winlre* wrote a letter 10 Mr. Gracie requesting an interview, as he said he had received a letter from the South which was tffimpoi lance, and which letter purported to bavocome from the man Miller, and was dated at Baltimore, April'i4'h, 1841. This letter Winfree showed to Mr. Oracle, who at once suspected it to he a forgery and broke off all connection with Winfree in consequence Winfree, however, was determined not to let the game slip so easily, and by closely following up his victim, managed again to be engaged, in hunting up the conspirators, as he said he could manage all such business, inas. much as he was in the constant habit of lrequentiug gambling houses, un l all sort of places, where persons of such character und description were wont to assemble. Winfree meantime went to England with the notorious Col. Edwards, and on his return resumed the nlan he had to cunningly laid, whether as u hoax, or with criminal intent remains to be seen. At last he announced to Mr. tiracie that he had found out tho man, George Cummiugu, who knew everything about the diabolical case, and who had in liis possession all the papers and documents, necessary to establi?h the guilt ol the parties engaged in this plot, and with the consent of Cuinmings, appointed a timo and piacc for an interview, which wus kept at an oyster cellar in the upper part ot Sleeker street, when the prisoner at the bar was pointed out as Cuntmings?and such he represented himself inlthe entire transaction, (though Mr. Oracie had subsequently reason to believe that his right name was Nelson ) It was agreed at that interview that Cummings should hand over ull the papers to Mr. Oracie, at a suhiequent meeting, but Cummings failed to keep his promise at three successive interviews nt the same place, Winl'reu being present only at the hi st and third. A fourth appointment was mad ; and Cummings itud Mr. Gracie met, at another oyster cellar in the same street, when he told Mr. O. that the papers wero not lar oft ; but the person who held them wanted money to enable him the moment the papers were in Mr. Oracie's hands, to fly beyond danger. Mr. Gracie promised no harm should come to the man, or to Cummings it the papers w?re genuine, and aftersume other canvcrsation, they lett the cellar, and Mr. Oracie wos induced to pay over to Cummings $40, lor which he took his receipt, at a grocery .store. Cummings then contrived to give him the slip at a corner of a street and made oft with his prize, leaving his receipt as the ouly security. When next Mr. Gracie met Winfree hu told him of the conduct of Cummings, and threatened to have him arrested, but Winfree said that Cummings had told him that he was obligt d to leave the city, but it' Mr. Orur>ia urmilil nnna?mt tn mptit thum -it onnihur nlonn ~ - pern would surely be given up. Thin lie consented to, after informing u friend where ho had gone to and with whom, as he feared suaassinution. lie there uccordirigly met in the Park abuut seven in the evening, when Cummings handed to Mr. Oracie the following papers, which he said woul 1 be sufficient for till Mr. Ui aciu wnutt'?l ? Crimmingsthen left and Winfree accompanied Mr. Oracie to his rooms in the Globe Hotel, where he rem lined lor a few minutes, while Mr. G. was examining the pa per*, and then be too left. ' The anncned document are copief vtrbalim et literatim of those given by Cumoing*, as belonging to the parties engaged in the conspit ncy to kill Mr. Oracie, and are, in their way, perfiCt specimens of consumatn impudence and knavery. They are all in the some handwriting, ?<imeink, and same paper, and, from their very torn condition, have been foldid aud relolded wany and many a time:? iVo. 1.?Letter from Mart/ Jlnne Gracie to Chief Ctntpirator. Brooklyn, May 20, 1839. 1 hereby consent, according to my word of honor, to pirsent in ?ood and current money to Joseph H OnerviHe and associates, the sum ot three thousand dullard, for the destruction or putting away of Wm R. Oracie, and l<>at by accident thu contract should Ull into improperhands, 1 give my tirst name as fictitious. MARY ANNE GRACIK, Brooklyn. Thi? paper was endorsed " Contract lrom old laity to H. Onei ville." No. -J?Agreement of Chief Conspirator with Mary Ann Oracie. iSew Yon*, May 28, 1?39. I do hereby promise to put out of the way, ordrstroy, Wm. 11 Oracie, for the sum of three thousand dollars, to IH1 icuivru nuui uiuiy .vim vjiacic,un uer lull Knowledge ot the fact ; apt) al*o I agree, on t:ie delivering up ol the documents, '2 in number, to said M. Ann Graci", on th* receipt of said money. JO.SEI'H H. ONERVILLE. No. 3?Receipt if Htnry Thompson to Chief ConspiratorNkw York Received, from Joseph H. Onerville, one hundred and fifty dollars, as part pay inent for a secret service to be performed lor hiin, in concert wi;h other. >150 1)0. 1IENBT THOMPSON. Dec. 6, 1840. No. 4?Receipt of Htnry Leonard to Chief Conspirator. January, 1840. Received from H. Onerville the sum of tlirue hundred dollars, us pait payment for liiacie's destruction. $360 00 HENRY LEONARD. These documents were read by the District Attorney, and elicited considerable surprise and l:iu?h'er. A second batch of papers were delivered up ut a subsequent interview from among which we select the folio .vmg JVo. 1 ? Chief Conspirator to George Cummings. SnookYLN, May ?>, ld3a. Dbah Geoiu.k,?At last 1 liavo lined on a plenUutwe can make our eternal fortune. On next Saturday night, Jerome, Hilson Rved, 'lhompscn, yi u and myself and others, are to go to Jamaica and set tire to same house in the village, and by thut means we will get old (iracio to open his doers or wiudows toreelrom whtncu the alarm comes. When he does that, I or some out) elso will advance upon him dress, d in disguise in woman's clothes, and instantly seize upon him, and then we ate put in.pocsession cl the thousands. Ever yours, J. HONESV1LLE. AT?. 'J? Chief Conspirator to same. ttaooxLTit, June 7tb, 1940. Okorok?As I have made arrungenuutsto havh the desperate deed of putting old Grade i: to eternity on to-morrow night, ai d have cot my plans so arranged that it will be impossible lor him to escape. 1 have understood from the best authority lh?t ho will be on the road late to-moriow night The plan is this :? Heed has promised to do the deed^ he will be placed on the hill, with an instrument that will fetch him; you, Je. romp mill in)-.;; will be in attendance a levMOM in front, in case of a failure?aixl if ?, we will all risa up aud instantly put him to death. Be cure mid come and seo me to night. Youis, mctt truly, HONESVILLK. Mr. osoror. Cummi.ios, Now York. There were many other letters of similar import, hut tho above will show how the plan was laid, and tha diabolical means which the prisoners employed to work upon the already diieased mind of Mr. Oracle. He, however, having learned, as welltrom othe. four, cts sti from Cummiiigs, that there was in exit t< nee a paper, oa which the name ot each conspirator haul bi en written?< sort ol round robbin?demanded this to be delivered, but not obtaining it, he handed all the dtcu. luents to his honor the Mayor, aud had a warrant Issued lor the arrest of Gumming*, in order that, il he really knew ol'thccontpiiacy, as he pretended, he might be compelled to disc ose the tact beiore the highest police magistiate in the city, or it'be had only been playing upon the credulity 01 Mr. Oracle, that he might be pun ished lor his inlamons conduct. It appears Cummings was arrested, but contrived to escape, us Mr. Oracle understood. The above is tho result of the direct examination. Mr. Dhi vkfr ope ned the cross examination, by asking the nume, residence, occupation, Sic of the witness, ana wa? proceeding to ask it he resided with his wjfa, when the Uistiict Attorney obj? etui, as the que*tion whs irrolevunl, and without reference to the business beiore 1L1I Cour'j and this view was sustained by the Bench. Along argument heiuemued between tho counsel, on the subject ol the propriety ol disclosing the names of the parties whom Mr. Oucie believed to have b.-en concerned in the conspiruoy, when the Court decided the counsel would be permitted to hare a tree scope to their examination Mr. UraCio then stated that lie believed that Caleb W?ek?, J aim Onviville, Abraham Kl-xM, Jjmes Thompson, (*, horn he pointed out in the galleiy, aud who, on Sliding the gaie of the Court fastened so sudden.'y nu him, abruptly i|ultted his place and made himself scarce,) and Oeorge Cummiiigs. H-Do you believe that tho ptisotiei CunimingH was concerned 111 the plot? A?Cummings told ma ha knew all about it, and ii he Wr-s not au actual m mburol the gang, he ctrtauily was a jiartia.pi criminii. 1 think Cummings wax put forward by others to extort money from me. ti?Do you beliuve that your wife was concerned in lhin(?nnaiiiri?rv ? A? I decliue answering, unit us thu Comt says I must. Couht?Decide.1' in the altirmutive. Witness?I belmve Mrs. Oracle never would have taken any pari in the piocee.liugs against me il it hud not liecn that she wa? diiven to it t>y interested persons , and the reason why I live seji. rate Irom my family it, that they having attt mpted to fix upon me the 'tump ol insanity. I did not think it right that I should mingle with litem or have any communication either directly or inderectly with them or any other pemon who supposed mo to bu of unbound mind. (il?Do you believe that a conspiracy ha* evar, or doea now exist ('gainst your life 7 A?I did believe no, as well from tho peculiar circumstance* I have mentioned, a* from the information I received, and the statements made to me by Miller, and others, who told me that their names were appended totho paper I have before mentioned, and by which they mmI they were in my power. (i? Do you believe it now exiats 7 A-l think that at present I am safe as operations are suspended, while the pi went trial is going on. Q-Do you believe that the conviction of the prisoners it the bar will contribulo to your utrty 7 A-I think It would, as they appeared to bu, or wisbe \ .0^0 believe that they were in (fatly communication with 'h erll oi he" Iu eat. ons not very important were put by lie cross examiner, and much irrelevant matter brought | *? f fl f' |)U I |'V,*J wl nuv ? ?'R| lWB? II til HIO III VHIVIII Mr Oriel? *M laboring under monomania on thia >uh. "which aeemed to be the ?f< neral impn aaion around here wo were Mated. Mr. Gmrie Jul not appear at nil ?tl?fled with the conduct of iodic of our |>?lic n,.i.ih. .rBte? who it appeara paid more putticulur attention to iitqiialny of lim wine than the aoundneaa ol tun aunpiion*, we havo no doubt liut il that quarter caak w?a omeatohle, the court, cotimel, and reportera would not l ive had the alii{hte>t objoction to ?,ri'B?e their wherli, iterao alow audit dioti* an up hill day'?labor. The Court, alter roiiaulting with the District Attorney, nd thecouuael lor the defence, adjourned the caae until ihxt Monday morning at eleven o'clock, when the Mmj ur ill be examined. ft/- PRESERVE THE HAIR -Thin can only be otie l?y Hie ffaninneOldridga't Hh 1m ol Columbia, n tiich . I'l i itnediutely atop the hair Irum I.Uliiiff out, reMor-* it rheie bald, and free the head irom dandruff. All lacotiu rfett it th" nameoi Comatock in not lound on the wr ipr. To be had o?ly|at 91 Courtlandt atr. at and IIU Ki Itrret, Brooklyn, and 8S0 Brotd at. Newark. #.

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