Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 13, 1845, Page 1

February 13, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. 43?Whole No. 4005. NEW YORK. THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 13, 1845. Price Two Cent#. ROBERTSON18 FHCENIX HAT AND CAP MANUFATORY, ri No. 103 FULTON BTIIEET. ? ?? EAST SIDE OK BROADWAY. jJL The extrusive applicxtiou of the system of small profits, cuh payments nn<l large sale* to mauy branche* of bujiueu in this city wiihiu a few yean, and the eminent success which this rl in dserves, and ha* in almost every instance received, has I d the sub .criber to test iu application to the HATTING bu iine.?i. In a city whose inhabitants are widely distinguished for nearness and taste in dress, and at the same time for econo my and thrift, there vein* great mtUOB to believe that asjs'em vi Inch enables the community to gratify a laudable partiality for n atneas a au iinpr-cedente lly small expense, will meet with no sin ill decree of favor. Determined to ascertain wh-lher a branch <>f business which coucerns the head and porltel of every man in the eonimu lity. cannot be coudncted on this plan, the subs Tiber has employed a large number of the best workmen iu the m iiul'actnring aud fi tithing departments; also skill'ul and taaty Cap Makers. Each deoaitmeut is under the constant supervision of au experienced foreman. These arrangements. together with htsfitimste personal knowledge of the business, gre it facilities fntwirchasiug t<> the beat advantage?low rent tUlTK ?free from the ruthousexpeuses of Broadway?inflexible ad herence to "c tah on d-livrry"?a determination to keep pace with all improvements, and with the current Fashions of the day. enable him to say with all confidence, that he now offers to the ? itizeus of New Vork, articles in his line folly eqnal in style and durability to those sold in Broadway, and unequalled in cheap icss and economy to auyever offered hi this city. He he /a leave to refer to the following schedule of articles, and their re-ipectire prices annexed H ATS . First Qntlity Nutria Fur t3 50 Identical with Hats heretofore sold at $4 50 and $5 00. Any one on examination will protiouncethein the same, aud will, on trial,find them to do equally as good service. Second (Quality Nutria S3 00 This is the same article heretofore sold at $3 50 and $1 00. External appearance and finish closely resembling the above, the principal difference being in the body. Moleskin $2 50 Usually sold at $3 00 and $3 50?very nest in appear ance, and very serviceable. CAPS. First Quality Mens and Boys $1 50 Made of superior French Cloth, and trimmed in a very superior manner, usually sold at $3 and $3 50. Second Quality $1 N Usually sold at tl 50 aud $2. Thisd Quality 75 Usually sold at $1 25 and $1 50. ** ill show rL~* '* An examination will show that the style of the above articles cannot be surpassed by any establishment in this city or else where. . N. B.?1The style ef Trimming* adopted at this establishment is particularly recommended as well for effectually preventing injury from persp.ration or oil applied to the hair, as for its greater eise and comfort to the wearer. jaSl lm*ec ST. GEORGE HOTEL. No. 01 Broadway, New York. (Next Block below Triuity Church, and near Wall street.) fT'HK subscribers, lessees aud proprietors of the above well J- known establishment, having recently txksn it for a term of y?ars, flatter themselves, that they are now ready to meet the wishes el' tlier fri.nds and patrons bv supplying them with every comfort and convenience which a place nke this can possibly afford The rooms of the house are large, airy and commodious; and have been, but lately, fitted up with new and elegant farm tare. ..... The domeitics are attentive, respectful and obedient?the ta ble iboud only suppLed with all the substantial* and luxuries of good living?the cellar contains an ample store of the choicest Wiues and Liquors?and the beds and bedding, throaghnut the ho >se, ate constantly kept in a clean and healthful condition. Having availed themselves of three and many other advanta ge aud accommodations to important to a public house, the proprietors not only deem it a duty, but, also, take pleasure in thus announcing it to travellers and tht public in general. And. while endeavoring to please, although they do not pretend to sunle at comimtion, yet they ire determined, by assiduont at tention to the wants ol thair guests, and the most reasonable charges, thai, those who come toth-ir nouse shall not meet with disappointment; and, that, those who go away shall not experi ence dissatisfaction. JOHN H. MORE, PETER TYLER. New York, Feb. 1,1615. fl lm*rrc FRENCH'S HOTEL. fpHE PROPRIETOR respectfully informs his friends and J- the public that he has opened his new and splendid hotel at 133 Fulton strer', a faw doors east of Broadway, in the imme diate viciuity of mercadtile bnsinest and the principal places of amusemeut, and haa famished it in a style that will bear favor able cowixtrisoii with the very best hotels in the eity The pro prietor in building and fitting up tha above house has had strict regard to elegance and comfort, and that he has combined eco nomy the following prices will show "" FOR ON A ROOM FOR ONE NIGHT 25 A " " " WEEK 1 56 The rooms will be warmed gratis, and upon no occasion will there be more than one bed in a room. There ia a REFECTORY attached, in whioh there are meals served up at all houas of the day and evening. There are also B-tli Rooms connected, for warm, cqjd and shower bath* The Porter will be in attendance at all OMies during the night, to admit lodgers, and to let them ont at all honrt. N. C.?'Those who want Lodgings after the house closet, will ring the hull bell. nl9 3m*tn NATIONAL cob FEE HOUSE. 331 Broadway.?The Pro prietor respectfully informs his friends and the public that he has a splendid establishment iu the immediate vicinity of mercantile business; billiards and other amusements in th% house ; the price of billisrds 12X cents per game. The proprie tor lias had strict regard to elegance and cemfoitt.an d that he haa combined economy the followiug prices will show J? A room for one night, sic.; for one week, $1; for a month, $3. R-freuhuin.it* on the shortest notice. The porter will be in at tendance at all times during the night, to admit lodgers and to let them ont at all hoars. N. B.?Those who want lodgings af t* the house is'closed will ring the hall bell. d(9 lm*rrc D. HARRIS' CITY OYSTER SALOON. Corner of Chatham and Mott tts. HARRIS takesthii method to inform his friends and the public that lie h?* leased the whole lower part of that Larue New Building, corner of Chatham and Mott streets, and fitml it up in au elegant manner as an OYSTER SALOON, where he will serve up Oysters and other Refreshments to those who will fnvnr him with a rail, in a style unsurpassed by any other e talilishmeut in this or any other city. N. B.?Charges the most reasonable. Ktewrd or Kried Oysters, one shilling. Every kind of Oyster brought to tnis city, can be had at this establishment. f4 2w*rc WHOLESALE AND RETAIL PICKLING AND PRESERVE WAREHOUSE rpHK SUBSCRIBERS, of the only original establishment of L ill? kind, offer to the notice of our southern friends, mer chants, and our own city and country trade, the largest and best selected assortment ofhraits ever before presented to the public. Peaches?Malaaaturies, Morris' Whites, Honest Johns, Late Heath, Sir. Pine Apples, Raspberries, Apricotts, Strawberries, Egg, -uid other Plumbs, all possessing in their preservation their natural flavor*. Also. Jelly's of the Strawberry, Raspberry, Quince, and Pine Apiil- and Cranberry. A'so. Pickles, Catsup*, and Sances, of erery imaginable de scription, hi glass jars, or every size, to suit the convenience of the pun-haver. Also, Tickled and Stewed Oysters, potted for exportation, and warranted to keep in any climate. H.'fl Keeia-rs, Boarding House Keepers, Grocers, Ship Ma-ster.i and Private Families, all are invited to call and ax amine the best selected and most beautiful stock of the kind ever before offered to the attention of the public. RECKHOW It VINCENT, 56 Courtlandt street. N. B.?Eighty dozen fresh Havana Pines, in good ordsr, fot sale. Also, 18W Oyster Kegs. dl9 3m*rc rTHE! -I o.at DALLY'S TOBACCO MANUFACTORY, *85 River St. Trojr C Subseriher avails himself of this method of communi cating to the pablic the fact that he is now manufacturing lie cut aud smoking Tobacco and Snnff, at River street, f'roy, u.-xt door to the Fulton market, The following may be onnd at all timea at his store and factory:? * Tonacco?The celebrated Fancy Virginia. This Tobacco took tli? premium at the late Fair. Estra Chewing Tobacco, sweet Virginia; American Smoking Tobacco, manufactured from the 1*if; fpnnish do, Turkish do. Strorrs?Rose scented, No. 1; Maccaboy, American Oentle msn, Luodyfoot, French Rupee, and iiisb Blackguard. The above articles are all warranted to be made of the (Ineet qualities r f leaf tobacco, and by the most experienced work men. The subscriber would also warrant his tobucco to be bet ter i anulectured thou any other in tlie State of New York or el*ew here. Orders directed as above will meet with prompt attention,and custom, re may rely on having the same pain* taken as if they ovrr? lersonally present. E. Savage, 154 Fulton street, and A. A. Samanos, Br pilwav, Agents for the city nf New York. Troy, Jan. ID, i*4?. j*J lm*ec c tHKAI'E?T ANU BEST.?Red Ash COAL, at J. Weeks . J Yard, 256 Elizabeth st. All under sheds, dry, re-screened, and delivered clean to any part of the city, at the low pricee, viz. Large Nut, $5; Large Stove, 15 50; Broken and Egg, $5 5n. Order* received by City Despatch, Store corner Houston and Elizabeth its. and at the Yard, 250 Elizabeth, near Bleecker. jlllra*re JACOB WEEKS. CHEAP SPECTACLE8 at 93 DUANE 1T"KET, New York, first door ftom A Broadway.??HHNRY D. BLACKWOOD, Working Optician, as proof of the above, advertises the following ebeap priees Best doable jointed Gold Spectacles, $1 15 Best single jointed Gold Stjctncle* T 50 Best doubl-jointed Silver Bnectarles.,. 1 30 Best single jointed Silver Spectacles 100 h'jnest double jointed elastic blue Steel Spectacles, 10 Kin-it single jointed rlsstic bine Steel Spectacles, 15*. Titiest double jointed Tortoise shell Spectacles.... 15s. Finest singlt jointed Tortoi.e-ah. II Spectacles.... lis. STILL CHEATER Good e!->itic bin? steel ? pectfleles, set with the best glasses, and with every care rati attention paid to them in the manufacture, or one dollar. Good elastic bins Steel Spectacles......... ... I*. Good elastic bine Hire I Spectacles 4s. Id. Good elastic blue Stsel Spectacles... ... 3s. Good German Silver Spectacles 3s. Best ; Tortoise-shell Eye Glasses 5s. <d. Best blue Ste?l Eye Glasses 5s. Id. Best Horn Eye Glasses 3s. Bent Horn Speeticles, 4s. Id. Best Convei Glasses set into your own frames.. Is. Beit Concave Glasses as* into yonrown frames, 3s. B at Conves Pebbles set into your own fames.. 10s. Best Concave P hides set into yonr own frames, lis. ILpaii* executed at the same rate of cheapness. Ladies and Gentlemen attended at tbsir own residences, jail im*#c NOI ICT. TO LAWYERS?A yonng man having some leisure nine, wishes to improve thst time by copying for la vyer* or others. Address a not* to X. Y. Z., st the office of this p'per, to which immediate attention will ba given. 19 Is* rc CROTON FOUNTAIN BREWERY. cpHK inability of the subscriber to meet the increased d*. .? inaad for his Pale and Amber Alee, hitharto manufactured at hi* Brewery in Albany, has rendered it necessary, to meet tha wan's of hit customers, to commence a Brewing establishment in New York, to be called as ahore, where he inlands to produce an article which it is presumed willeven increase the reputation of his Brand, in Pale and Amber A!**, to the ('ne plus nitre" of pleasant and salubrious beverages* and in abundant anpply. dsn Ire* rh ANDREW KIRK. WONDERFUL DISCOVERY. QTUIKER'B SOLUTION FOR THE HAIR, wnich will Or sob percedn 1 change grey hair to its original ci pfor in a few minutes. This loluti on is different from any yet offered, and cauuot fail of la ding all others. It is highly efllnacions, and possesses the great advantage of beautifying the hair without injarina its grow th l''i -c who doubt its firtnas, are requested to have their hair M-d be fore paying their money. If hamhngs woald take method there w.mld be ne reason to complain. On.- mal wMI prove the fact. Sold w'Mileealc and retail, and applied at No. i Chatham St, opposite ti*e Hall of Records, New York, ap stairs jal lm *rc HEAD THIS ALL CASKS in the Ksrgical and Medieal line, especially those of long standing, can rsesi as ad vie* and msdacin* gratis tote's."' ? "rfswfrwsia alT tm*rc Nativk American Party?Firing of thk Grkat Gun?Hon. L. C. Lkvin'b Address Last Evening at the Shifflir Club.?* It was announced that the Hon. L C. Levin, of Philadelphia, would ad dress the members of this association lust evening ?in consequence, there was assembled about one hundred males and twenty females, in the room of the Club, at the corner of Hudson and Canal sts. The gentleman was introduced to the meeting by the President, and was received with enthusiasm, which, having subsided, he began in the usual laudatory style of the honor done him?what he felt on the occasion?how he could not respond adequately?what had been done by the Native American party in behalf of the country. He then entered upon all the circumstances of the Philadel phia riots, their origin, cause, and termination,? dwelling particularly on the death of young ShifHer, and said the whole of the out-break was in conse quence of the influence of the Church of Romp, by the means of its ministers, who wished to display a supremacy in a certain district with the hope of ex tending it, and consequently made the ignorant Irish foreigners their tools. He then proceeded to show that the Catholic religion was utterly repugnant to true democratic principles, and illustrated his sub ject with many instances. After It long detail, with which the public is thoroughly informed, he proceeded to show forth his own acts and doings in the affair, and the consequences arising there from, but in ai evident conciliatory spirit, repudi ating both whiga and democrats from any desire to promote the welfare of the country on the occasion. Bishop Hughes' general line of conduct, and Father Moriarty's line of procedure, he dwelt on at some length, and showed their object was to maintain the supremacy of the Church of Rome. He then went on to take a review of the different countries under the domination of the Church of Rome, showing that wherever it prevailed, ruin inevitably followed, and cautioned his heareis against tolerating, or allowing the system to be established in this country. The gentleman then proceeded to show the truly patriotic motives of the Native American party to promote the welfare of the country, and that it was necessary that the foreigner should have twenty-one years infant rest from political turmoil, ere he exercised the privi lege of a citizen: because the love of the land of their birth could not eradicate the feelings of af fection for the scenes of their boyhood. He pro phesied that in 1848, there would be elec ted a Native American president; because lh*y had at the present time upwards of 4,000 youths in Philadelphia of sixteen years of age who were pledged to vote for such a man; not only 4,000 youths, but 1.000 females, whose influence would be incalculable at the period men tioned. After numerous compliments to the par ties present, the females in paniculer, enjoining all to persevere in the good cause, the gentleman con cluded his address amid considerable approbation. A song was sung, and one or two others briefly addressed the meeting, aud all appeared greatly gratified with what had taken place, and separated. Breaking up of the Sleighing?'The Storm, Jcc.?Broadway yesterday presented the appear ance of a forlorn hope. All sleigh riders wore a look of desperation, and sleighs were as often up side down as right side up. Broadway, however, was in excellent condition, when compared to other streets. If the mild wealher of yesterday continues ano ther twenty-four hours, the sleighing in this city and vicinity will be past redemption. Our streets are now full of what the Canadians call eapott, and sleigh riders drive through them at the riek of an upset, or a total disappearance to parts known only to the street inspectors. The " whips" of the om nibus lines yesterday made almost their last show. One managed the strings of twenty beautiful bays with considerable adroitness, and returned every horse safely to the stable, although he was without a chart or any previous knowledge of the holes and banks along the line of the street. It appears that the storm, of which the little "leighing we now have is a remnant, extended to the far west with great severity. We add a few interesting tacts connected with i s course, [From Savannah Georgian, Feb. 6 ] There haa been a great change in the weather in the past few days, and from pleasant spring we have the re verse, a clear winter cold. For several evenings we have been favored with fresh breezes; but on Tuesday night it blew a young gale from N. W., doing some damage to the trees in ths streets, and to slated roofs. The ships Scotland and Howard, lying at Anderson's wharf, broke from their moorings and diifted two or three hundred yards down the river, where they were brought up by their anchors, without receiving any mate-ial injury. In drifting down, one of these ships came in contact with the schooner Sarah, lying at the lower Rioe Mill wharf, carrying away her bowsprit and foremast, and causing her deck to spring. The Scotland drilled on the steamer J. Stone, end stove her wheel house; she also drifted on the bark Syria, knocking off a portion of her taffrail. The Circus tent, we understand, was blown down, just before the performance closed, but no person was injured. [From Cleveland Herald, Feb. 5.] A very blustering snow sterm raged last night, and to day has been the severest this winter. Duiing the sterm the wind swept through the city so fiercely from the Lake as to leave the itreets nearly bare of snow, but in the country back from the Lake we presume the sleighing is 5ood. We learn that the snow was about eight inches eep at Chagrin Falls yesterday morning. [From the Salem Register, Feb. 10.] The storm of Tuesday stirred up tbe bowels of the great deep, off the Lynn and Marblehead shores, as they have not been operated upon for many years. We understand ?hat seme of the beaches, after the storm, were covered with the various kinds of fish, lobsters and ciahs, floun dering about in moat admired confusion. Curious and beautiful shells, too, of a species not usually found on these beaches, were thrown out by the action of the sea, and picked up among the rocks and sands. JFrem the Buffalo Gazette, Feb. 0 ] ust passed through one ot the severest storms ?e have ever experienced in this region. From Monday night to Wednesday night, the anow fell almost without intermission. On Tuesday night the wind rose and blew a gale throughout all day yeaterday, and until late in the evening. The snow has fallen, we should judgs, at least three feet, and has been drifted by the wind into heaps, which has rendered the streets in many places almost im passable. The eastern train due last night has not yet come through, and we do uot look for it for a day or two, if the storm na* extended far eastward. [From the Rochester Advertiser, Feb. S.] Persons from the eountry, report that the snow in the woods, where it has not been disturbed by the wind, is from * to 4 feet deep. News from the Wmt.?We are indebted to Livingston & Co., for the following intelligence from the West. Albany, 10th Feb., 9 P. M. Our Western mail* are all in. We have Buffalo date* of Saturday and Rochester of Saturday evening. The recent mow storm in the above cities,as at Albany waa attended by dlaoatroui Area. At Buffalo on Wednes day evening a flro broke in the upper part of No. 313 in Main street. The building with moat of its ooutents was destroyed. It was owned by Seth Qrosvcnor. Rs<]., ef your city and had an insurance of $17bP in the Protection an<l Etna at Hartford. Mr. Borem who occupied the first floor as a dry good dealer, loses fitOPO to $flD0O and no in surance. The adjoining stores were occupied by Sher man It Brothers and Murray k Kennedy. These parties suffer severely, although Sherman's are covered bv in aurance in the National of New York, and other offices. Murray It Kennedy loses probably all $41100 and no in surance, their policy having expired on Monday last. In the midst of the conflagration a hale of cotton goods was removed to the store of W. A. Coots. It was not disco vered, until it was too late, that the goods were on Are. This Are speedily communicated to Mr. C's goods who is a loser from $8000 to $4000, with an insurance of $3A00 The night was hi'ter cold. The Are at Rochester on Thursday waa in the stone block on the corner ot Hill and Elisabeth streets The block was entirely destroyed. It belonged to A. Brown, of Schenectady, and Brown k Churchill, of Rochester. Loss, about $18,000 In the Legislature the bill to pay the military called to Columbia County, passed the Senate to day, ana la now with the Military Committee ef the House. A bill to aid tha College of Physicians and Surgeon* in the oily of Naw York, waa reported In the House to *fca, i snow In Lewis and parts of Oneids oounties, is said to ha three to four feat on a level. Fss Uth , a A M.?We had two or three Inche* more anow laat night. The weather thia morning la moderate Outraob by a Spanish Fort.?Captsin Killey, of the bark Zulette, at thia port yesterday from Malaga, states that he eame out of Gibraltar December 38, and when passing Tariffs, waa flred upon by the Spanish iort at that place The bark'a main tack was ?hot off, and her lower studding ssiltorn to pieces. Cspt Killey states that the shot passed within a few inches ol the head of ane ol i's officers, and that the fort continued firing while the fleet ol merchantmen which had been wind-bound at Gibraltar, were passing. A British schoon er astern of the Zulette hove to, whether for the purpose of returning to Gibraltar, or becauie she had been (truck by a shet, Captain Killey know* not. There have been complaint* made heretofore ofoutragee upon inoffensive merchantman by thia fort, and wa hope the caaa will be brought to tha aotioa|ott our Government In a suitable manner.?Jfcsten^rf*., IV) 13. I The IllegUlmwt. Mu.tc.l Or.ma-Opera at tne Bowery?Tlie Nigger, ?t Pal mo'.. ofTheBowerv nlnJnfp'1?ite re^8hin8 ?" the smell the VRtici/at. H /f^!X ? u8"wor^8' "tt^rmixed with pie suckine snnr 0 ee or/our thousand peo tine anrt8PttiidT'o^hS810n 0'?the Public taste lor the take an elevataH rfr !""" ja' amusements, to u_ , re J8 a *r8Ht attraction at the Bowerv?n new and magnificent operatic dram* " with n. venport to do the contortions and Jack Scott to theK7CedVMH "? damnation!" n ervdom ? Hnrr/h ,Hurr"uh' ?a?'ch?fP and Bow ' i i , r the Bohemian Girl'" Rill ?Jt- Q i y?jur8elf t0 n,y trowsere, and yon before hand at the democratic Bowerv-and tr^ h' , L !f lo<]k8' you would be perfectly satisfied that they ' ain't going to do any thing else " a ,!h "?wh *bu tjoo." open?whoop! hurrah! Here w? fiftS ?? fc?e , n yer soul! Can you change that7 I can't ?hijK give thi^fell^'aliul'e'jeMy M^tfhs time' to be more at ease An incessant storm of yells' tT.V? .cat-cail9 utiles around the house "Srn eK" ^the6 J! ""TV8 and the upon the stage, where they stand wifh theu noZ, resting against the foot-lights, and their beautiful sssarstef ??as Ess harsof ?his ?n? ?,hi(i,y pabked cr? dofeninj nars or his overture?-a verv Drettv nlnvfni fuUv SXilift Vhe Tay' but Which is soon unmerci fully strangled by the rising storm? u,,uierci Ka^aar ?nd >bSis d "':r <h" *?wfX"1 dienceiSlaHnlfapplauded by the di?rimS?ka? Hence at the end of every sentence, especially thn?p no^f'fh1 kBre ls no.P?8,tble meaning. The dash ng of the bass-wood goblet, supposed to contain ? ibation of the pure Rhudesheimer, at th^eetof the white-pine statue of the Emperor of Austria was a tremendous hit," as it /uitlie iinformn?t<.' Emperor exactly on the nose. This Jartog aSua. precedented bravery drew out a perfect tornado of applause, which was acknowledged by the tri crecfiMo the?n yt a ?ri?' which would have done ?k9 L newly amputated head of Holofernes !! iii ^ c?ea-te? a fresh outburst of enthusiasm mate drama intclll?ent Patrcna ?f the legal The ballet now came on, and the shins in thp front row, covered with cotton lights, colmld with panish anatto, to represent Bowery flesh and b|n^k' wfelre.BOoa ?d.iiy ornamented witK fantastical the stage bv^pm^uh ndk8tri?Ualy ePaUered about me stage by the mouths whose owners' noses were BB? 8Butmtnhy ^aiD8t u,le r8flectors of the Foot tgnts. But the dancing! Oh, that defies and laughs at all descripiion! How can we Daint those wonderful pas and entrechats?those lean* L?" gyrK,10118' 8e pirates on two feet' tM sublime and astonishing tabUaux? And, more especially, in what words shall we i?,^r^!a,vissiwwisij ssrss!! ^'.TonS Z?lh!! iel?W' bis fiddlestick raised high in air, the unheard ol evolutions of his tameless and nn disciplined cubs, as they set lime at defiance nn j trampled upon all restraints of bar and semiquaver7 Wei will nrg d?wn the curtain, and leave ali thL to thPjimagination of the reader. ,h**nAa?W 'he B3m* ^ cn,re act" music begins by -duly vanexated wfihPpt up 7lhou.t intermission amy variegated with crescendo, agitato mesti?%i mo and fu/rioso "mavemeuts," and fuinislied with a running accompaniment ol veils and hi?? wh,ch.it would make the ghos! o Der FreysXtz go raving mad but to dream of. And so goes o,1 Lnd iPhay' "r e c?rUin drops upon the finale Ai ihA break UP in a Siorious row. o-rAn nigger opera, at Paltno's, of course affairs U.1 mtteUtem^ler!lq^U'etl/. Thi?t cfassic and beauth tui uttle temple, dedicated to the genius of Italian Picn^'n^w ^'^i' nied by the ravishing voices ol fnH k ,^org 8e,1now is redolent of black wool and burnt ivorv. under the management of the Co .o38tts of Rhodes, who looks shy at the audience nmi have ?lrP ^ " ,n hia '?md's eye"'" We dilT.fk' -y *,ven.Ht?ccount of every thing worlh !?,?. ol/burk4*i-bu7yi^rSo.wifh?:"'d'Sj bZ more ridiculous or nonsensical than the generality of the trash palmed off upon the public bv he iganrance, 8fupidity and imbecility of humbucainff They'll0 ourle.ad?nK theatrical establishments ifTftSWFaf "H? SaSr^Afsas.ii.'K&jss ?! Wt'1 ken d?wn and carefully washed and put to bed by respectable granny S?n we need hone lor no ?rev.val of the drama,'' and no theauh that naWi^Sit a>n?? w jlch are "ot'a gross iibd on of the country a d"*raCe Upon ,he PubIlc taata Mr. Editor? In several articles appearing in the Herald, ol late, alluding to McNulty, McLaughlin, and other matters, you do not seem to make a distinction be tween the Committee of Accounts and the Com mittee on Public Expenditures in the Hou^e oi Re presentatives. McNulty's case came under the ju risdiction of the Committee of Accounts, of which Mr. Taylor of Virginia is chairman. McLaughlin's case, I should think, came under the notice of the Committee on Public Expenditures, of which Col. Clinton of New York is chairman. Respectfully, your ob't serv't, Z. J. D. New York, Feb. 12, 1845. Preach op Promise Case.?At the January Cir cuit, for the Sixth District, held in Chenango coun ty, Judge Monell pr<aiJiog, a suit was brought by Har. riet Graves against George W. Willis, for breach ol pro mise of marriage. The parties were both from Maaon ville, Delaware county, and represented to be highly re spectable. The attentions of Willla commenced in I BBS, end were continued, with hut little Intermission, till 1S43 Promises of marriage, both In prose and in verse, were proved against the defendant Some time in 18-18, the plaintiff became a mother, and then the defendant desert ed har. It was attempted on tbe part of the defence to Jus tify the breach of contract on tha ground of the plaintiff's abandoned character, but the witnesses who swore to this ware impeached by others brought forward bv the prosecution. The doubtful scale of justice seems to have h-en turned in favor of the plaintiff by a letter, produced on the part of the defence, wri'fen by the girl to the lo ver, reproving him with his infidelity, and closing with the words, '? Vou are now free " Tl.e jury, not regard ing this as " an honorable discharge,'' afier tgp> hours' absence, brought in a verdict for the plaintiff of fifteen hundred dollars, whioh (according to tbe Xorw'ck Journal) was received with great applause by the audience in ths Court House. Case of Gordon.?'Touching the statement we mnde yesterday, relative to the finding of a gun alleged to be tha one bought by Nicholas at Almy's auc tion room, there is no doubt that such a gun was found ; and we believe an attempt was made yesterday to induce Gov Fanner to oall the Legislature together, with a view to allow the friends of John Gordon to lay this new fact before them, and again solicit a postponement of his erne cution until after his brother-a trial, but with what sue oeaa haa not transpired. The execution ol John Is ap

pointed for Friday next?Pro,-.'denes Gazette, Feb. 11. The Texas Resolutions were called tip yester day in the House of Representatives of ihis Stat-. K member of the demooratie party in that body, by a mo tion to ami nd, whioh hia friends seemed hardly to relish, brought up the direct question, whether or cot each member would "be glad to see Texas united to this Country " The yens and nays were taken, and the Hons* decided that it would not " tie glad to see" any such thing, by a vote of 'JOS to 3J.? Borttm JIAv., Feb. 13. Conoressional Elections.?-In the ninth dis trict of Massachusetts there is again no choice. Hal'-, Whig, 44M | Williams, present Democratic incumbent. 4433 ; 8wan, Liberty, SSfl; scattering. 971. Twenty.nin< towns in the first district of Maine give for Hayes, re gular Democrat,|;I363 ; Herrick, irregular, and present member, 17M j scattering (l 1041 Board of Education. This Board held its regit tur meeting last evening. Ocrardi's Claree, Esq., President, in the chair The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. The Chairman explained the action of the meeting of Saturday, held us a tiihute ot respect to the memory of Mr. Castle, a late member of the Board, the proceedings ot which we have already published, and moved they be inaerted on the minutes. Adopted nrm. con The Bible Afain ?Reports.?A. report was next read from the County Superintendent, stating that the reading of the Holy Scriptures had beeu universally adopted in the public schools, by the touchers, since the anion of the Board prohibiting the supply ot funds to support the public school' in which the Bible was not read. The Fourth and Fourteenth Wards bad resumed the reading of the Scriptures, nnd the Sixth and Twelfth formed tde only exception. The report went over the. old ground travelled over by the Superintendent in relation to the introduction of the Bible in the Common 8chools Mr. Skiuuqre moved to have tho report laid on the table, and accepted. Mr Ertos, from a consideration that tho report was un true. particularly as regardud the Fourteenth Waul, had no objection to the report being laid on the table, but op posed its acceptance. Report of the year from tho Trustees in relation to the various localities oi tho Public Schools, Size, Accommo dation, Course of lnstinction, fee. Itc. Chairman?It will bo recolhcted that all the reports must be handed in before the loth, in comol auce with the requirements of the law. it may be well to move a resolution to that effect. Dr. Swkenv?I move a resolution to that effect. (Car ried ) Report from Commissioners of 17th ward referred to Fi nance Committee. Carried. Report of Fourteenth Ward Commissioners, ditto. Mr. Skipmorx moved a resolution requesting that Mr. Johnson. Cha rtnan and Committee be discharged, to whom was referred the investigation of expenses in the 14th ward, Ice. Mr Johnson stated he and the Committee meant to ask to be discharged Resolution cairied. Mr. Skidmomk offered a resolution, directing the ap pointment of a Special Committee to investigate and in quire into all abuses in connection with the Common schools Mr Rich?That smells a good deal of the County In spector. (Immense laughter.) Mr. Allen had no objection to the tmtll of the County Superintendent?(Roars of laughter)?and was of opinion that the Committee ought to be appointed. A committee of inquiry would do good. Mr. F.xis offered a few remarks in opposition. Mr Rich proposed an amendment : Resolved, That the County Superintended be instruct ed to prep tro a Report that will serve the purposes of a political pamphlet in anticipation of the comiug Chatter Election. (Shouts o( laughter.) Mr. Enos had no objections to appointing a Committee of Investigation. Mr Rich pressed his amendment. The resolution of Mr. Sktdmore was intended to poison the public mind, and fish up charges now, on the eve of a charter election, and impute them to their Catholic fellow citizens, so as to prejudice the public schools in the eyes of the commu nity. He was no pltty man, and wishod not to be con sidered one. Mr. Ely was now fully convinced that | he passage of such a resolution was essentially necessary. Mr. Rich explained?a tissue of false charges could be brought forward and paraded before the community, as on former occasions, which would never be investigated pchaps, and still would be spread before the public. He would read the amendment. The Chairman suggested the propriety of withdrawing the resolution. Mr. Rich hereupon withdrew it. Mr Seipmork was n party man, and would support overy lesolution of enquiry. Mr. Enos repudiated the idea of imputing abuse* to the j 14th ward Dr Sweeney protested against making charges vaguely without having tangible ground to sustain the party ma- | king such accusation?all for c fleet. Mr. Allen explained. The resolution was adopted. The report of the County Superintendent was referred. Mr. Rich gave notice that on tho next night of meet ing he would move the following resolution :? Resolved, That the individual holding the otlice of County Superintendent is morally, constitutionally, and intellectually incompetent to discharge the duties of his office. Laid over. Mr Allen gave notice he would offer a resolution that the County Superintendent was competent to perform his duties. The resolution, with that of Mr. Rich, was both laid over. After passing some bills, this Board adjourned. .Superior Court. Before Judge Vandcrpoel. Feb. 12.?James Little vs. Levi fvei and John Lyons.? This-was an action ol' trespass for alleged assault u?d bat tery and false imprisonment. It appeared in evidence that .plaintiff is a peddlur, a native of the Emcral Isle, and as he Intended to return to his native land, he had turned most of his money into sovereigns. In commemoration ot bis departure, he gave a party to a number of his friends at his lodgings. 12} Hamilton street. Whit* thus engaged in discussing 'he goods things oi this life-while thus employed, defendant, Ives, entered the room with a boy, who, pointing to plaintiff, said that's the man. Ives teen proceeded to search him, taking from his pprson a large roll of bills and sovereigns, which be put into bis pocket, refusing to count them at the request ot a friend of plaintiffwho was told he would be served the same w?j if he persisted in his interference. The owner of the house on making the aame application, waa committed tr the Tombs in company with plaintiff, where th?r wert kept until morning, when they were discharged, plain tiff's money returned to him with the trifling exceptioi ot $100, an allegation, however, which plaintiff did not prove. During the search the other defendant placed his band upon plaintiff's shoulder, and afterwards arrested the landlord and accompanied them to prison. For de fence several witnesses were adduced, among whom were Justices Mjtsell and Merritt, and Mr. Stuart, clerk ot tbt police office, from whom it appeared that on the night in question, plaintiff same into the porter house of Mr. Dur yea, where he displayed a large amount of money In a careless manner ; entertained some doubts as to how he came by it, or it honestly. Ashe was intoxicated, hi? money was likely to be taken from him. Information was then given to defendants, who made the arrest, and the money was counted by the clerk of the poli<$, in pre sence of one of the prisoners. In consequence of plaintiff being intoxicated, his money was detained from him fora few daya. Verdict for plaintiff 6 cents damages, 0 cents costs Mary Jl. Hampers, vi Fras A. Harman ?Action brought to recover the sum of $190 58 and interest, amounting to $48 15, for goods sold to defendant in London, in the year 18311. It appeared that the plaintiff is a dealer in gloves and hosiery, at A Thread and-needle street, London, and the defendant, who was travellingin Europe in 1838. con tracted said debt. For defence it was contended that the bill in question had beeu paid, but iu consaquence ol having been cast away on his return, his papers, See .wars lost. V>.rdict for plaintiff $227 73, subject to the opinion ol court on a case to be made. O. 8 Siurtevant, for plain tiff; Mr. Raymond, for defendant. Common Pl?u< Before Judge Ulshoeffer. Fee 19.?Henry Smith, Thomae Smith, and Henry Smith, Jr. vi. Edward Soley ?la thil cue action wai brought to recover ?300, being the amount of a foreign bill of ex change drawn by the defendant, upon the Slit May, 1844, and payable 90 dayi after date, and prot?ated lor non-pay it when d - - - ment when due, at the Royal BaDk ot Scotland, Dundee, and returned here to recover payment. For defence, it wm contended, that no ooniideration had been shown? that it yai aimply a bill ef accommodation. Secondly, that due notice ol the proteit and diahonor of the bill had not been given to defendant within the time stipulated by the atatuto; and thirdly, that there had not been infflcient evidence adduced, (bowing that plaintiffi had a joint in tereit in the affair, or that they were in co-partnership Verdict for plaintiff in full amount claimed. Andrew C. Morrit i t. Robert L. Taylor.?Thil action wai brought to eject deiendant from certain premise! ec cupied by him, situate in Seventh street. It appeared in evidence that plaintiff was one of seven children of the late Andrew Morris, who by his will, bequeathed the property in question in Ire, to Mr. Wilcox and another party, sometime in the year 1893, the testator having pre viously died. Mr. Wilcox proved the will before the Surrogate, and took out letters testamentary, and for the consideration of $838, convryrd the premises in question to a Mr. Salmo and his wife, who subsequently conveyed them to the present occupant, it was contended on the part of the plaintiff, that the property in question could ncl be conveyed without the consent ot tho other execu tor. In reply to this, defendant stated that an executor is superseded when his name is not mentioned in the letteis testamentary, and if ha neglected to do so his colleague could dispose of the property without his consent. Ver diet for plaintiff, by concent one-fourth part of the devised property, subject to theoninion ol the Court on n case to be made, with liberty to the Court to or 'er a non suit or verdict for defendant, with liberty lo either party to accept or make a bill of exceptions. Elitaheth Skinner vs. David R Hall.?This was an ac tion brought to rVcover the sum of $900, being the amount of a herd made by the defendant to plaintiff, dated 1st January, 1840. It appeared in evidence that defendant employed a person of the tame of Morris, (an intimate acquaintance of plaintiff's.) to negotiate the loan w o subsrqnently (fleeted it. giving in exchange tl-e bond in question, and a mortgage over certain lots. When this agreement wm completed, according to a private under standing between Morris and defendant, the latter wsa tr retain one-half, giving Morris tha other ; hut it does not appear from the evidence that this was effected. For de fence it was contended that Morris kept all the money in question to himself, and that as Morris was acting at plaintiff's agent aha must he cognizant of the fhet, m also that Morris was Indebted to defendant in a sum more than infflcient to cover the amount sued for. Before Judge Ingraham. Fas 13.?Jantee A. Dntcher vs. The Mayor, d*c , of New For*.?Action to recover lor rxtra wo>k. It a|.peare< that the Plaintiff bnilt tha vault belonging to the U. 8 Hotel, and while building the same the croton water pipes running alongside the vault, burst, and damaged th* woik contid-rably. For defence it was contended tha' there wra no negligence on the part of tha Defendant. Verdict for riainttff. $7ft damages, 6 cents costs. Jumit Cahill vs. Jahez Williamt -This is an ac'icn foi an alleged assault and battery and false imprisonment,th< particulars of which will be gone into to-morrow. B. ?? District t'onrt. Fab. It,?tr t. vs. Seven coses of French Qlovet?Maetel ft ale clmswmfs.?Tha Jury in this cms rendered a verdict or (ho olitaMota. City Intelligence. Abandonment of a Child.? It will be recollected that a short time mice, an infant was left upon the door step* of the house of Mr. Stuy vessnt, No. 631 Broadway, end was gent to the Aim* House. It afterwards appeared from investigation, that a wctnon namtd Dorothy .sloot e, alia. Murga tt .Skinner, was delivered at the Lying-in Hospital of a female child, and escaped lrom there u few days aft.r she recovered This morning the woman was arrcste t by eftlcers Oil Hays and Wm. H Stephens, on a charge of abandonment, aud she was fully committed. The penalty itfnd to a conviction for abandonment, u imprisonment in the state prison. Upper Police?Feb 13-Burglary in ths First Degree-A* M P. Carrilf was going his rounds about ?lay-break this morning, he discoverad two hoys nam> d George Comatock ard Gt orge Graham, coming out of a basement No. U4ti West Twentieth street He arrested them and found that they had fore dsn entrance through the basement windows All tho property that could be stolen had bern tokon up stairs. Receiving Stolen Good*?John McGann, who keeps a grocery store at No. 341 Mott street, was this morning ar rested for receiving stolen goods, knowing them to be such. They consisted of a sleigh robe, anil two blankets worth $13, and he bought them for tire shillings. Police Office?Feb. 13?Grand Larcent.? Ofll ccr Harris* last I .igbt arrested u young rmui named Geo. Landers, for stealing seme clothing and Jewelry worth aboutJ$JSfro!n|Mr. John Luird, of No. H9 Oliver street, in whose house he boarded. He was fully committed. Brutal Assault.?Last evening, Mary Reynolds, a servant in the employ of Mr. W. B Draper, of No. 30 Warren street, went out to go to the shoemakers, and on the way was accosted by one Wm. Renwick, who made some infamous proposals to her, and on her endeavoring to b;eak away from him. struck her u violent blow on the head with a cane, injuring her severely. Justice Drinker, who was near by, issued a warrant, aDd placed it in the hands of an M. P , who this morning arrested Ri nwick. He was held to bail. Coroner's Office?Wednesday.?Death from Pneu monia.?The Coroner held an inquest to-day at the dead house, on the body of Isabella Barks, black,aged 30 years, whocled at No. 37 Clarknon street, about half-past four o'clock on Friday last Verdict as above. General Seuloni Before the Recorder and Aldermen Cozzens and Oale. Mathew C Patterson, Diatrict Attorney. Fib 12.?Plea of Guilty?William Ciirigan, indicted for a grand larceny, in stealing a watch and silverware worth about $176, Irom Cornelia B. Lawrence, in 16th street, on the 4th of January, plead guilty, and was re sanded for sentence Arrested on a Requisition.?Officer A M. C. Smith brought into court, John Wright, arrested by him in Richmond, Virginia, upon a requisition to answer a charge of obtaining $1200 worth of goods by false pre fences, irom the Arm of John O. Taylor St Co. of Cedar street. He was held to bail in the sum of $1,000 by the court, upon motion of James M. Smith and Wm M.Piice, counsel for the accused. Trial of Cornelia JVebher resumed.?At 12 o'clock the trial of tuat cause was resumed. Mohdecii Cohen, ono of the witnesses for the prosecu 'lon was recalled and examined as to the date of the com plaint of assault and battery by way of showing that the ronbery was committed on the night of that day. Cross-examined?Q Did you yesterday tfler to hot that the piisoucr would te ccnvictea. A.?No, sir. Q ? Did t eu not offer to bet $9 or $90, or punches that see would be convicted. A. (with grrat positivencss) No, sir, I'll tell you, Mr. Rrady, whan I heard to day, nr, if you want to know, sir. I heard that there was a lady in Court yes'erday as offer ed to bribe a witness on the other side to swear off the girl. Mr. Bfadv?If the Court please, they had better take notice of that, and if there has been any attempt at subor nation of perjury, to commit the party. REcoaDER-Weshnil, sir, if any such witness comes up. Brady?Do you know, witnms, that any such attempt has been made I Witnus?No, counsellor; I only say what I heard,Mr Brady; I don't want to say any thing as is,'n't so. Several witnesses were then examined, to show that Jarvis, the complainant, was oi intemperate habits, and repeatedly seen very drunk. One witness swore that " bis breath was strong enough to knock a fellow down' on one occasion, and was as drunk a man as the witness ever saw During the testimony, the audience frequently burst into laughter; and the Recorder reprimand*" i them with rroat severity for such outbursts of feeling?of approha iion or disapprobation, and directed the officers to briDg up all persons who should disrtgird the admonition oi (he Court. Charles Devlin?Sworn for the defence. Q.-You are one of the panel of petit jurors of this Coait, are yon not, sir ? Devlin?Yes, sir. Q ?Did j ou hear Cohen, who has been produced on this stand, make a bet that this prisoner would be con victed. or otter to make one iu favor uf conviction. A ?Yes sir; 1 heard him offer to btt either five or fi'ty dollars that the prisoner would he convicted; he was talk ii g with officer Jackson; he wanted to bet that he woulu iv hit officer Jackson. Cross examined?This was in a porter house on the corner; 1 went in to get a cigar. Cohen recalled - t^ucs ? Did you make any such bet? Ans.?No, sir, 1 did'nt make any bet at all; it was no hu?i org! of mine; I did'ut hare nu kind of banter with officei Jackson. Cross examined?I think, if Mr. Devlin said that'er, h< oughts- be detained in court; I have served subporuai for Mr. Jarvi?; I hav'nt got any pay for it, nr.' I don't nsk no pay; I am not an officer of polite; I only served sub oenas once; one day, the first day before the trial; 1 don'i know as I served any this morning; I wanted to see i lady yesterday, and I coul"nt see her, but I did'nt sub poena her; 1 had one in rny pocket for her, which was given me, but not execly by Mr. Jarvis; I served th? .vitnesses without any expectation of remuncr. tion Qiiof.? D) you spend most cf your time in the Polici Office 1 Ans.?That's none of your business, counsellor. Brady?Answer the questiou, if you please. Witness?Well, sir. 1 am there lomttimes; but 1 am s mechanic. The cause was submitted to the j try without argu ment, upon the chnrge of the Recorder. He charged tba if the jury could, upon perfect conflder.ee in the tes'i mony of the prosecution, particularly that of the rrai Johnson, who swore that he saw the hundred dollai hill?who could not recollect whpre he was married by whom the ceremony was performed? and scarcely what hia wile's name was?and that Mr. Jarwis wa> a temperato man, and could be positive that he had hit money when he went to bed?that then they might find t e accused guilty?but, if on the contrary, they doubter the correctness of the testimony, that they should acquit the prisoner. Alter a very ahort absence, the Jnry acquitted the ao cused. A Rebellion of the Municipal Police.?During the tria of the above case, the District Attorney stated that one ol the officers of Municipal Police had refused to obey thi order of Justice Taylor, and send to the Upper Police of fice the artioles taken from a prisoner?and that unlesi the evidence of the corpus delicti was received at the Po lice Office, the prisoner must be discharged. He handei the Court the following letteb :? Police Station No. 9, j Feb 12, 1849, 10) o'clock. Rorkrt Tatlor, Police Justice Sir Charles Bostwicr, the officer, who arrested thr boy Edwsrd Murray, will he sent as soon as he comes ti the Station House. The articles found on the hoy I can not send until I receive further orders from tha Mayor or Superintendent of Police. Mr Alien has seen ihe pam phlets and recognised ns his those that I have now at thi station. Respectfully, rours, (Signed) JEREMIAH PETTY. Assistant Captain. The Recorder after reading the bijou, said that tb< Court would issue a peremptory order upon the Assistnn' Captain, directing hirn to deliver up the property, and tin less he does so, the Court will take further steps to com pel him to. The following order was then issued by thi Court; - The People of the State of Nttc York on Complaint oj Francis D Allen, Jr. vs. Edward C. Murray and E C Tra vitt.?It is hereby ordered by this Court, tha' the article taken Irom said defendants in the above case, and now a the Municipal Police Station No 9, be forthwith forward ed to the upper Police Offici, corner of Br wery and Third street. Ct>nr? of General Sassions, (signed,) F. A. Tallmadge. Recorder : Wm Gale and Wm. B. Corzena, Aldermen. Feb 12th, 1845 Trial for Orand Larceny.?John Scott was tried and convicted ol a grand liroeny In stealing about $91 90 worth of clothing and silver from the dwelling bou.e ol John H. (Oilfield, of No. 497 Pearl street, on tin-39th oi January. The Court aentencrd him to seven yeais and eight months imprisonment at Slog Sing. There being a olaure in the statutes providing lor three years additional pun ishment in cases of grand larceny committed in a dwell ing bouse or Irom a vessel. Trial for Grand Larceny?Mary Ginnon, a red face.' old woman, with a forbid ting expression ol countenance was tried forn grand larceny, in stealing $90 Irom' Mrs Susan Johnson, of No. 142 Grange street, two weeka ago taut Sunday. Mrs Johnson, an industrious woman, who has for yean kept a stall in Centre market, testified, that on Sunda) the accused came into her room, anil enquired after hit health, and, as *h? was not very well, offered to get h- r something to drink, and did so. She then engaged her in a conversation about her money, and witness showed her about $10 in silver, which she had in a cap, and oi her exclaiming that it was a great heap ol money, witness said that waa nothing, for she had two piles of bills, odi of $80, and one of $43, which were lied up in her chemise The accused wanted witness to give her her money t< keep, but witness retuaed to do It. She then threw hei on the bed. and. spite ol her resistance, cut from her che mise the bills, and threw the $43 ? He upon the silver, and then called in her husband and Mrs. Monahan's husband to count that money. Witness cried murder, and charged hir with the robbery. Mrs. Monshan corroborated the tost m?ny In < verj particular, and saw her cut the money out of the chemi" Several witnesses were produced to prove the goc. -hnracterol the accused. Aldermsn IIasbroucr testified that he visited the pr? miscs of Mrs. Gannon and Mrs Johns a ontheSuudr' night of the robbery, and found Mrs. J very mneh It toxtcated, and she admitted to him that she had been on spree for two or three days. The jury after a short ab sence. acquitted the accused. yon-attendant Jurors. A fins of $10 was imposed upo eleven non-attendant petit Jutors. At half past 4 o'oloek, the 6ourt adjourned till eleven to-morrow morning. Office ofthk Receiver of Tfxas ?This new ly established office of the Receiver of Texas un der the old Alms House, presented yesterday,from 8 o'clock in the forenoon to two in the afternoon, a scene of noise, riot, confusion, and inconve nience, that only those who suffered, could appre ciate Long previous to the hour of 0|>ening, hun dreds were to be found standing in the deep snow, anxious to take their position in the rotation de fined, but that was overruled by the impatience of the people, and when order was restored, the line in single tiles extended bryond the entrance Irom Chambers street, to the desk of the venerable Re ceiver. As each tux-payer came in his turn, he had to receive and count the money, sign the re ceipt, hand it to a clerk to register, and in this way, 15 minutes on an average elapsed In the mean lime, the impatience ot the crowd increas ed?yells and shouts, and pressing ensued, and language, suited only to the gallery of a low thea tre, frequently interrupted the slow proceedingo.of the occasion, and sin d disgrace over the authors ot so undignified and ungracious a system of sustain ing and paying the public revenue. It is idle to justify this proceeding by the re cent intimation given from the Collector in the public journals? that an early payment would obviate "the expected crowd and delay which would necessarily occur for several days, previous to the per centage being charged,"?for tax-payers rely generally on the February quarter's rent to liquidate their obligation, and few tenants have paid to the day as punctually as the tax becomes due. There, therefore, can be no justification for this insulting system towards the public, much less for :he limited period of six hours in the day that the Receiver is in attendance. Multitudes who came at noon to pay their taxes, had to fall in at the tail of the procession, and, eventually, returned home, with their object unaccomplished, when the clock struck two. This day promises an equally dis graceful exhibition, by a similar disregard of public respect and convenience. Railroad Accident ?An accident occurred on ihc New Jersey Railroad yesterday morning, which will occasion tome delay and inconvenience to the trains The freight train, which leavea New Brunswick at 6J o'clock, ran off the track at Uniontown, about four milea Sou'h of Rahwny?wholu train, locomotive and seven cars beir g thrown off, and tearing up the road lor soveralrods. No lives were lost, nor as we could learn was any personal injury sustained. Court Calenrtar?Tills Day. Superior Count.?76 76, 2 29, 7, SB, 18,23, 23,78,46, 54, 65 4,28. SO 29 . 34, 60 , 32,91. to 97. Common Pi.kas, Part 1.-49, 100, 101, 119, 121, 123, 129, 131,133 33,95,106,126. Part 2.-70, 94,98,104, 112, 10, 128, 114, 118, 120,122, 124. Amuaemciits. Master Waltir Avmar's Benefit.?This fa mous juvenile rider ndvei'ii.es bis bun fit at Tryon'a CIr ui Bowpry, to-night. Among otter exhibition* in the ting will be given a new and superb scene of bonemaa* ship by Master Aymar, in which he personates the cha racter ot Napoleon. A r.ew pantocaine on the atege is <Uo to he produced, called " Harh quin Absquatulator and I lown Kepudiitor.-' The boy wilt have a gieat houae. VERY DESIRABLE LOTS KOR Htir *? cu"rt yarda ffiRSSt &2S.3 aveime. the southerly side of ltA .treat, near the Sth ?*??< "h'city9?nd* East'^ Ut 00 srsttjMsr* ^_ , ? l? Wall street. m ;U brick houses in good co'uditfoM mplu?No%Uh^^ et. wide, aiid the tioune, containirg numerous ard veil arntmr ilflSK" aud?^t.ons. All this property is ne? th^irdfe^ X3|"at:hh,VV^rtd'nCl0di',g ab?nt U l0U The tertm of sale will be made easy is2A 2w*rc *?& TILLOU, ?Vo? M ?* *11 straec. lo , LhASh ?A largf two story brick Houre, on i he southwesterly corner of the BIooh inic<UI? -_ro.d and 40th stwet, with .u?c.ent froundwh, mu to r'^r the the%"Z1m"SI"" WitH 4 C?nrt Vard '? f'"ut< ? ?hn.l0,iV.1nL,k!7?/?j',in,n* ?Vhr ?'??mirgclale road, running I AUo, a Lot in 10th street, between the 7th and 8.1, avenue., to J26 lm*ec U- H WMTifH, ?? 16 Wall street. Rf'ML ESTATE FOR SAT F n tli- f'"dOHn"^" BERGEN* ' Jr29 Im-rc 1 k?~Th( Hi.UW Sllll Lot No. 3 Wall street ,-ie?'fiieh eidusiVeof'Vs??l,,rv"- '' h? building five sK> ? nn, exclusive of the basement and Rnh*c#llfini TK? ^^s?sjra&Tl" - *Ai^Z^S^4XSX!''~~**4 )2j Tc ?? H. TILLOU. 68 Wall street. r>_IP k{j*T large three story and attic Rrirb elling House, situated on the north-easterly comer of ,the Seventh A.e.,ue and Thirteenth stieet wiib^^f i{'oo7teuaiita"<' "" iS^StSS^SS^r^ ,n,table for e.,?iri'r,^r ?Vu,Vr??.>h'l ?f? ?imH? hind, on the Ar'mie.am1 opos.teXTamr^am. AV'"Ur' UMr ,h' fc'?hth on he" me ?/ick ??'??, with a Slow underneath, Uth sti?u ii.h - w "" K"fh,.h Avenue, between 13th and eater X "h ma'ble mant"'*. "''J'"* doors. L roton ire^suitahle for^rvi^A ??nda for business, and ?S~! J" If*re 16 Vvalf street. 'U*. ,;,,"Ht,,^Tt.;Se<T;,b^7r'h:^1^ Bw',^^ur j^sSaJ&SSBSSiiBRi u' I a r? pe r a n n n m f ^AX T f'L' ,hnJ^ Al so, FOK s \ i fc'^Tr?-a Q- 'iPTfnccd gardener. t::i ^ !;? v;rx nrn Th^V <o,d at low r - r""'"" ' vnteien . The Lo-s will be h' t ouildimmediately a'^o"' a1"' ",0,"y '""'d '? lho" f.n m.re JOHl/r. DELAFLAINE. m r Na - - reel, N,w York. AtRejr IILAt K BALL. OK OLD LINK OK LIV6M vr i^ Ha'eing n. inn.?s.ed\cr. "rTahh" J?ca'bin ud leers.,, oas,eun. iv those rrtu.nm. the ,.ld t.innuv ,S" , this uueqiialiad line oflmeke,,'" 4"d lo .p&r^id'rrde"^ n thesnbsenher. KOI HI., BROTHERS fc CO M *1''1'"" "iw ? ' est do. r t?. rhe Fnluin Bank. J??? >K,PV OR'-EANS.-UuiTian, and New in't li- rotltr?*'V>'"' lh?nU, Packet?To sail Wev B~H WAiTe?! 1'm. T1 f"! Mll1,.n? P?<het bnrqo u a'bow- "ALLEN, t aptam Honnnd, ?ill positively soil f or fieieht or ressaRe, hiving hendscme furnished aecommo atioin, applv on board, at Orleans w hirl, foot of Wall sp-wt ,rt" *? k o6llins it coT^ Uth Ve'b.0^ 00 ""c",r',d 00 ''""d after sttu'r.Lv elwTiuc, . ^^'"''n Nrw Orlea..., Mes.c. Hul|in and M'oo.irulT. who r"V--rdall roods to lbe,r add-ss filre V K N-T, L wVN Us.' dMe.DlATK. POStsKShioN a* r^th Tb'.;,:,;,.r: *?<>?, ?rpi^";r^ivLdi sJ&id. hFrpmSS!.0l??h' m"d'",,,, nf ^

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