Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 21, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 21, 1846 Page 2
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. __ ? VEW YORK TIERALD > 1'ttrkt V\ i lini , Ui'iolx i M.IIIB. '1 hi' Sti amcr, I'Uere will soon begin to bo some anxiety felt i >r the Caledonia, as well as lor the Great Britain. .Site is now in her .seventeenth day. Mora Troops Ordered Into the Field. We perceive that onr government is exercising more vigor than ever in prosecuting the war with Mex eo. The Secretary of War, it is ?aid, has | called upon the State of Pennsylvania to furnish , >ix regiments of men, and it is expected that New \ irk will be called on in a short time to iurni-h her quota. We understand that our citizens ' have been engaged for some duys past in polishing their accoutrements and putting their traps in or ler, so as to be atile to take up their march a' a day's notice. I'll se measures indicate a determination on the part of our government to use more means and .renter strength than it has yet done, in order to ti nig tlie Mexicans to terms, and conquer a pea.-e. 'Fa s is undoubtedly the best nnd the wisest po- j iiey that can be pursued towards our unruly I neghbors, and one that will have the desired ef- , lect. LetTampico be taken, and a large force concentrated in its neighborhood, ready to march ; to the capital, aud terms of peace will soon be proffered to us. and the war ended. As lorg as that important point is in the hands o the Mexican*, nnd also the city of Vera Cru/, it i* idle to hope for a settlement of our ditlleultic-i, but Tampico or Vera Cruz once iu our | po--c-*iiin, the war would he all but finished. Stohmi.no of Monterkv.?The gallant charge of i the :>d regiment'of the I nited States Infantry, at I Monterey, and the tremendous loss sustained by j that uoble regiment, was a parallel to the deeds of ( tin 74th ot the British army in India, commanded j by the Duke of Wellington, at that time General j We I Lesley. i >ur /alir.nt 3d, consisting of four or tivehundied *n m, in storming the fortifications of the enetny, lost nearly a.11 us officers, and all the rank and file, 1 with the exception of seventy-one men. l' At the battle of Assaye, with the Mahrattas, in I the Deccan, General Wellesley says " One company ot the pickets alone, of the 74th, con- j sistiug of one officer and fifty men, lost their officer and loity-iour rank anil tile." Nothing, however, could airest the steady advance o I the 74th, which moved direct upon Assaye. The British loss was severe, and the victor ' found himself weakened by a loss of one-third of i the whole British force. " The fire," said the Duke, "was so severe, that I doubted ifl should \ be able to prevail on the troops to advance. It , was the fiercest battle that had ever been seen in India." Old Rough and Ready says that his severe loss j was owing to the eagerness of his men in pressing on. He is now ordered to advance; and in all probability, we shall have, at San Luis de Putosi, another parallel for the Iron Duke. Tuk Wages ok Females.?We think it full j tli-it tin; eyes of the community were open- ; < J , i the gross impositions practised on our fe- j male operatives. There is a large class of females n our midst, who depend solely on the labor of. their hands for support. They are variously ein- 1 ployed?at cap making, umbrella sewing, shirt . making, tailoring, bonnet making, &c., and the wages they m general receive from their hardhearted employers, are altogether insufficient to maintain them in any degree of comfort. These girls seldom make more than twentyfive cents a day, and not always even that sum. On. of this there are many drawbacks, the un. principled employer often laying down arbitrary rules for their guidance during working hours, an infraction of which rules is visited by the imposition of a line, which diminishes the already wretched amount of their weekly pittance, j mid reduces it even below die sum they have to pay f-T board. We see those poor girls walking at evening from their workshops to their homes, perhaps in a distant part ot the city, their clothing insufficient to protect thein front the cold? their delicate forms shivering in the cold blt^t? whilst at the same time their employers are luxuriating in the wealth wrung from the unrewarded toil of these poor girls. We are by no means desirous of exciting the envy of the poorer classes against the rich, nor do we join in the agrarian cry of those dreamy visionaries, who would at once enrich the poor by taking from the wealthy their honestly acquired gains. We know that the best of measures have their wicked and foolish advocates, and this question of a just and equitihle reward of labor has been so mixed up wth Fourierism, humbug, and cant of every description, that it is difficult to approach it without subjecting ourselves to the suspicion of entertaining extravagant and absurd views on the sub- I ject of labor und its reward. But the evil is too The wages of young female* being so low, and tTifcif outlay foT necessaries being greatly above their income, it is not at all surprising that so many of them should fall into a life of moral degradation rather than be dependent on the will of r heir haul taskmasters for a miserable livelihood, i tiose re red in the lap of luxury, who have ner er known the pangs of hunger, and all the bitter i ardships of pinching poverty, cannot imagine t hat any amount of aulfering would drive them lothe commission of crimes; but before condemning tlioso unfortunates who prowl our streets at light, and seek in the wages of their infamy a precarious subsistence, they should reflect how lo.ig and agonizing was the struggle between the proinp nt;s of principle and the bitterness of want, before virtue finally succumbed. That man is not to be envied for his wealth who enriches himself on the toil of these poor Kin?-, uiu w in), in auauion 10 mo misery his sordid ne 9 lias caused them whilst in his employ, has the further remorse of having eventually, by his fraudulent and miserly system of imposition driven them to destruction. e trust that public attention will be drawn to this matter, and that same check upon tha avarice of employers will be suggested. Latk from Yccatam.?We have received iilcs of FA Amtgo del Putblet, published at Campeachy, to the 18th September, but find nothing of pecular interest. The appointment of Sr. D. Miguel Barbachano, President of the Republic, to a seat in Santa Anna's cabinet, ns Secretary of Stnte, is rpoken of. The evidences of the public feeling are decidedly in favor of re-annexation to the Mexican uovernment. nrnvidrtil nlwavstlmt tbpir demnnds ara complied with?in having the treaty of 1843 earned into effect. Wo are assured by the gentleman who favored u? with the above papers, and who has been residing all summer at Cam peachy, that the rej>ortt of the assistance rendered to the Mexicans by the Yucatanese an titie to a letter. I'owder and military stores of all kinds are shipped to Yucatan, and from thence reshipped to Mexico under Yucatanese colors, no duty being demanded. In this way that neutral'pow<?r reaps a harvest in hleping those wi'h whom we are at war, at the same time being allowed privileges by our government which are openly perverted to our injury. This will all be stopped now that Yucatan has again become a part ol Mexico. The Loss or Two New York Stxsmkrs. ' ?Our readers Will find in other columns of this day's Heraiilflhe particulars of tbe'losses of the steamers Neptune and Mutual Safety. It is supI osed tii tt the N. has gone down, with everyjsoul on board. There were no lives lost with the Mutual Safety. / .1 .-J*JL .. .-JSSSB^Sf^?^!^SmmSS Election*. rSNMSYI.VANTit Th? returns have been received irom every county in the State but three, which pieces Power's majority over Poster 9,?70 a gam for the whig* < f 19.313 since the Gubernatori; I elec'ion of 1844 and about 40,000 since tbe la?t election for Canal Commissioner. The districts hear J from in full gi\e the following result :? 1848. 1844 IVhig. Native. Dem. Whig. Native. Den Congress 17 1 b 10 Q la Senate 19 1 IS 14 1 18 Assembly.. ... 60 40 3Q - 68 This shows a whig gain of 7 Congressmen, 5 Members of State Senate and 08 Representatives. vv e kiv? oeiow me oimti ol Members ol ('ouRresi elected, and us they stood previous to the election Diet- La it 8e$?ion. Xext Session. 1st. Lewis C. Levi's, Lewis C. Lkviis, 3d. Jui R. Ingersoll, Joi R Ingersoll. 3d *< harles Brown JmoH Ctanill. 4th. Chas J. Ingersoll, C J Ingersoll. flth. 'Jutin Frttdlry, Jacobs Yost. 6th. *J W. Hornheck, Jacob Krdman. 7th d R Mcllvain Ji R. Mellrain. t-th. John Strohm, John Strohm. 9th. William strong, John Kitter. 10th. Rich'd Brodhead, Jr. Rich'd Brodhead, Jr. Uth. 'Chester Butler, Owen D. Leib. 13th David Wilmot, David Wilinot. 13th Jama Pollock, Jama Pollock. 14th Gm X Kckert Jiltx. Ramiay. 15th. * Henry Xa. Moses McClean. 16th. 'Jasper K. Brady, James Black 17th John Blanchard, Jama Blanrhard. 18th. Andrew Stewart, Andrew Stewart19th. Job Mann. Henry D Foster. 30;h. John Dickey, John H Ewing J 1st Mota Hampton, Cornelius Darrtgh, did. J W. Farreily, W. S liarvin 93d. 'Jama Campbell, James Thompson. 94th Alex. Irvine, Joseph Buffingtou. Whigs in Italia ; Democrats in Roman ; and Natives | in Small Cars. CONNECTICUT. The town clectioni in this Htnte were held on Monday, the 5th instant. Of 114 towns in the State, 108 have been heard from, of which the democrats have carried 14, the whigs M, and h divided ; nearly the same result as last year. OHIO. The following embraces all the counties heard from: ? 18441. 1844. H'bb, Tod, {hartley, Tod, Counties WA-d- Deni. IFAig. |Dem I 53 counties, corrected... 4,005 maj. ? 1,153 ? ! Coshocton ? 403 ? 407 | Hardin ? 13 ? 4 Holmes ? 1,100 ? 1,178 I Lake 717 ? 843 ? Tuscarawas 400 ? 371 ? ' Jackson ? 110 ? 153 Washington 300 ? 360 ? Mahoning ? 130 ? ? j Hocking ? 607 ? 545 j Adams ? 360 ? 393 | Athens 166 ? 476 ? | Ashland ? 300 ? ? ' Brown ? 747 ? 609 Uallia 660 ? 638 ? Mercer ? 350 ? 340 : Union 333 ? 363 ? | Total 7,379 3,997 3,883 3,636 I 3,997 3,635 3,393 whig maj. 307 wg. mj Whig gain since gubernatorial election of 1844 in 69 counties, 3,035: 17 counties to be heard from The whigs have secured a largo majority in both branches of the State Legislature. The following are the Congressional returns as far as received: ? Districts. 1?James J. Faram, dem. re-elected. 3?David Fisher, whig gain. j?iv. ?v. BcnsnrK, wnig, re-elected. 4?Richard 8. Csnby.whig. 5?William Sawyer, democrat. 6?Rodolphus Dickenson, democrat. 7?Thomas L. Hamer, democrat, re elected. 8?J. L. Taylor, whig gain. 9?T. O. Kdwards, whig gain. 10?Daniel Duncan, whig 11?John K. Miller, democrat. I 12?Samuel f Vinton, whig, re-elected. 13?Perley B. Johnson, whig, gein. 14?Alexander Harper, whig, re-elected. 15?Wm. Kennon.jr . democrat, re elected. 16?John D. Cummins, democrat, re-elected. 17 ?George Kries, democrat, re-elected. 18?Lahm, indep. over Starkweather, reg. dem. 19?John Crowell, whig. 20?Joseph H. Giddings, whig, re-elected. 21? Joseph M. Root, whig, re-elected. The representation of the State in the next Congress will be 8 democrats, 12 whiga, and 1 independent; in , place of 13 democrats and 8 whigs, as at last session. Amkrican Smr Building ?If there is one thing j more than another that proves the enterprising character of our merchants, ship builders, cap- ; tains?in fact all that are engaged remotely or intimately with that great civilizer of mankindcommerce, it is the great and laudable rivalry : existing between them, in building and construct- > Mig steamships and sailing packets. Scarcely a week elapses during which we do not see one or more of these majestic vessels move from the ship yards into the waters of our bay, each successive one superior to the preceding one, and all bearing evidence of the munificence and liberality of our merchants, and the high skill ofour ship builders and inecha< ics. Yesterday a new steamship called the New Orleans, was launched from the yard of Mr. Wm. j H. Brown, at the loot of Twelfth street, East ri- j ver, a description of whieh we gave in this paper j a few days since. She is owned by Mr. Charles Morgan, and will run between New Orleans and Galveston. This morning, at 9 o'clock, the new packet ship American Eagle will be launched from the ship yard of Messrs. Westervelt and McKay. This vessel is a splendid specimen of American skill, and will be, in point of construction, strength, model, magnificence and comfort, equal to any 1 that was ever built here. She will form one of the London line of packets, owned by Mr. John Griswold, and will sail on tho twenty-fourth of November next, under the command of Captain John M. Chadwick, one of our most experienced sailing masters. Her burden is one thousaud tons, and her accommodations lor passengers are not excelled by any ship afloat. There was another beautiful packet ship added to our already extensive fleet, about six weeks ago, called the Bavaria, of one thousand tons burden. She was built by Mr. Wm. H. Webb, of this city, lor Mr. Whitlock, owner of Whitlock's line of Havre packets, and will be under the command of Captain llowe, late of the Emerald. We had the pleasure of looking at the interior arrangements ol this beautiful vessel, and could scarce realize that we were on board of a ship. The cabins are constructed so that not a single inch of space is unoccupied ; and yet they are airy and spacious. The ornamental work is composed of mahogany and rosewood. The ladies' cabin contains four state-rooins. with two berths in each, and the gentlemen's cabin contains thirteen state-rooms; all providing ample accommodations for twenty-live passengers ; the whole fabric forming a wonderful piece of mechanical neatness, compactness, and superior timsh. ' We have already g ven an extended notice of the new packet ship New World, which was built at Boston for|Mr. Grinnell, of this city, the is now in our harbor, and will soon take Iter place in her line. There are several o her vessels of less and greater tonnage, in course ol construction; among which are the vessels that will compose the new line of American steamships to England, and steamboats and other craft without limit; and it is expected that during the year 1S4T this branch of industry will he in a still more flourishing condition. Tut Political Revolution.?As far as ascertained, the wines have gained, in the recent elec uuwo nt vn:i?inia, unio, t'ennsyivanut, rtnd probably in Maine, thirteen member* of Congress, making a difference of twenty-six against the democrats. Thk Militia Law or ruts Statb.?We give in another column the proclamation of Governor Wright, relative to the militia law of New York. It will be read with interest at this time. i V. a. Circuit Court. Befoie Judge Rett*. Oct 20 ?1The term of this Court openel on this day (Tuesday,) and the calendar win unusually light presenting only those cases of trifling import, consisting of assault ami attempt to create a revolt. The following Orund Jury were sworn : Ira Bum'ge, John Uonsall, William Cunningham, John Dunn, Hamuel Kioat, Daniel Hart, Joel K alley, Nehemiah >tiller, James I'inkerton, Wm Hhennon, Anthony V. Winans, Horatio N. Caun, f.ewis M. Decamp, Krancls N. Domintck. Thomas Hardy, John Townsend. Daniel Caily, and Levi Burr. Ilia Honor briefly charged the jury, who retired to the room, and found a true bill against ten of the crew of the Hudson packet ship for endeavor to rreata a revolt, on her late trip from Liverpool to New York. Tho Court | then adjourned to thia (Wednesday) forenoon. gggesgsm-i . vt a . Theatrical. Pshs The nt w play of the " King of the < omnr,on?' was repeated last evening, with Mr. Anderson in the principal rliaracter. This play, which is founded on an incident in the life of James 6th, King of Scotland, abounds with stirring scenes and incidents, and the principal part gives room for the exercise, in no ordinary degree, of jMr. Anderson's tine declamatory powers. The plot is as follows King James is desirous of making resistance to the encroachments of the Kuglish, but finds most of his nobles either toodreacheroua or too timid to sustain him. Buckie, an outlaw, (Dyott.) discovers to him a bargain between several of the nobles and Sir Adam Woir. (Barry,) uncle of Ruckle, whom be Inn dispossessed of his property, an emissary of h.ngland, who pays them a monthly stipend as u consideration for their withholding their aid from James, an<l using their influence to dissuade him from making war. The king goei in disguise to Adam Weir'i house, with a view lo satisfy himself of the truth of Buckie'i story On his way be is attacked by robbers and is rescued by Malcolm Young, (Stark,) a relation of Sir Adam Weir, whom the latter has plundered of his property, and forced to take priestly orders. Sir Adam W'eir entrusts a parcel for the traitorous nobles to King lam^s, taking him to be an honest yeoman, and upon the King's retnrn to court, he is met hy the Bishop (Pearson) who accuses James's favorite minister, Seton, (Sutherland) of treason As Seton is being led to execution bis innocence is discovered, and he is restored to favor. Toe packet ot letters given by Adam Weir to James was given by the latter to Ouckie. to be brought to him in open court, and at the appointed hour they are produced. The treason being discovered, the nobles declare their penitence and are pardoned, and Sir Adam Weir retires in disgrace. The under plot hangs on the loves of Malcolm and Madeline Weir, (Sirs Hunt) the latter of whom, is destined by her father to be the bride of Mungo Small (Fisher.) a fopling usher at court By the influence of the king, Malcolm's ordination is cancelled, und he is made hippy in the possession ot Madeline. The nobles , renew their allegiance, and the king, in prospect of a ' prosecution ol a war witn Kugland, has his patriotic wish- 1 es gratified. The play has a great many faults, hut is < admirably adapted for stage representation. The pait of , King Junius is one which requires a very powerful ge niiii to'grusp; and, an much as any other we , an think of, demands the utmost versatility und pliancy of mind, voice, (feature and features. No man who is not a masterly doclaimer run attempt it; and we do no more than justice to Mr. Anderson in saying that he is the man most tit for it of nny at present on the stage, either in this country or in Kuropc The sudden transitions from stormy wrath to well counterfeited rotir tesy in his lirst interview with Sir Adam Weir, in the Jd act, exhibited genius of the highest order ; and his line, ferveut, hearty declamation, nil through the piece, not empty rant, or stugo twattle. but of that kind that seems to come from the heart, nnl goes directly to the heart, called forth bursts of warm and unulfected applause. Mr. i Anderson is unquestionably a great actor. He possesses to a great extent, that electric power that thrills and sways the feelings of an audience, and without which no man, however great his taieut, or deep his study can be a great actor. Wo noticed one fault last evening, arising from Mr. Anderson carrying his naturalness to an extreme, that is, a slight redundancy of manner (we cannot say of voice or gesture, particularly,) in one or two scenes. Next to the principal part, we must mention, in terms of high praise, Stark's Malcolm Voung. Wo always entertained the idea that this gentleman had talent of a high order, which it required but time and application to bring out. But we confess our surprise at the naturalness, breadth, grace and effectiveness of his acting last evening. We hope to see him one day attain a high rank in his profession. Dyott's 1 part was tame, but he mado the most of it. Bass as Laird Small, (a part unimportant to the denouement.) was very good. We need not praise Barry's acting, for he is always good. At the close of the piece, the house rose en musse, and called for Mr. Anderson's appearance before the curtain; and when that gentleman appeared in compliance with the call, he was received with most vociferous applouso. To-night the " King of the Commons" will be repeated. Bowedt Theatre.?We attended the last two nights at the superb pageant of " Montezuma, the last of the Aztecs " We do not hesitate to say that, in point of truth and fidelity to history, in costume, appointments and scenery, we have never seen it surpassed.^ is not merely the gorgeous properties to which we allude, but the spirit of enterprise and liberality exhibited throughout the whole. With regard to the former, we allude moie j particularly to the last scene?the siege and destruction i of the temple?the undertaking of which alone, without the success which accompanied, is sufficient to place the Bowery Theatre preeminently above every other in this dramatic department; and for the latter, the great expenditure to which the management has gone in the production of the piece. It is, without doubt, the most magnificent pageant this theatre has produced ; and as " the halls of the Mentezumas" have become provarbial, those who w sh to embody this fairy vision cannot do better than gratify their e>cs by the truthful yet fanciful creations of Mr. Heister. The costumes are all new, Mexican and Spanish ; and we hare never beheld such a superb coup d'izit as the Halls pf Montezuma presented, emblazoned as they were by the congregated banners of the different tribes (the fanciful aud rich devices of Mr. Williams), and the glittering costumes (the tasteful i handicraft of Mr. Walkei). l'he drama has one great advantage?it is taken verbatim from Maturin's romance, which is characterized throughout by as pure and nervous native English as we have read in the most eminent of English authors. Mr. Wemyss deserves un bounded credit, and exhibit! the moat practical know ledge of his profession. Ureknwich Thcstbe.?The performances herd this evening willbe.for the benefitof Messrs. Varrey, Phelps : and Willis, who have contributed more than their share j to the amusement and delight of the audiences that nightly assemble here. The perforate noes are worthy of the occasion and more than usually interesting, and ...111 . .. fill ,1.. k. '11.? t: .1 7 win, iiv uvuui, uii iiiv uwisc. a uc uisi in lue mf lu-uraniu | of tho " Broken Sword," in which Mr? McLean, Mr. Varry, ike., will appear ; the third act of Shakespeare's " Othello," to be followed by the " Idiot Witness: or. a Tale of Blood," and the whole to conclude with the , (arc.etta of the 'Irish Lion," Mr Warwick taking the part of the lion. We doubt not this bill will attract a full ' houro. At.HA.Mai.?Those who have expressed astonishment at the performance! of Herr Alexander, Signor Blitz, Mena Adrient, or any other celebrated profeator of necromancy, should not fail to witnesi the exhibition of the fascinating young female magician now engaged at this favorite eitabliiliment Her illusions are the most complete, and her power over the senses of her audience the moat extraordinary we ever beheld ; thia is not an isolated opinion, but ax acknowledged fact, testified to by every man, woman and child, who was present at this really wonderful exhibition She repeats her performance to night, and alene she should fill the spacious rotunda, but to make " assurance doubly sure," there is to be a grand vocal and instrumental concert, in which the fair rival queens of aong, Caroline and Isabella, take part Notwithstanding the Increased attractions, the charge for admittance remains as heretofore, only one shilling. Bowaav Ciaccs.?Another overflowing house attended last evening at the Amphitheatre, to see the Italian Trick Clown, Kelix Carlo, go through his numberless | antics. Every night this original genius presents sonic- | thing new, and has ns great a collection of jokes, both practical and s|>?rulative. as the renowned Sam-ho Panza. His antipodean peiformances (dancing on his head among other matters) are perfect miracles, and his flexi- | ble and grotesque exploits are not only the most comic and curious we bave ever seen, but matters of interest , to men of science. Sr. Carlo performs again to-night. < We had forgot to mention the horsemanship of the hoy I Stout, a pupil we understand of Mr Wm Stout, the j < equestrian, as being a very superior rider, quite equal, if not superior, to any of his age in the profession Wai.xpt 8tsr.iT Thistic, Pmi.Ai.nri.Min.?The C.'nontele says, that on the first appearance of Mr Kor rest, in the first scene of Hamlet, the audience received . him with applause. Mm Mow att ?Wo are requested to sav, say* a Balti- i more paper of the l!)th inst, that a mistake has l>een made i iu the statement concerning the accident that happened I to this lady on the evening of her benefit. She was in excellent health and spirits, and felt but comparatively i little fatigue from her exertions. In the last piece she had to make a very rapid change of dress. The pas'age ' behind the scenes was dstk and obstructed by a sofa. 1 which had been carelessly left there. One of the men ' 1 employed in the theatre was lying on the sofa, with hi* feet projected over the end. .Mrs. Mowatt mshed with \ great violence against the man's foot, ami received a severe blow in the pit of the stomach. She, however, inlisted upon continuing her part, and finished the play ? ' On her return home, she vomited a large quantity ot blood, from the effects of the blow, and was unable to play on Saturday night. We arc happy to state she is rapidly recovering, nn I will resume her professional du- 1 ties in Boston, at the Howard Athemrum, <on Monday next Mr Collins' success has been so great he has been re. engaged at the Holliday street Theatre, Baltimore. M ile Blangy if turning the heads of the Boston people, who pronuunce her second only to F.lstler. The Keans appeared at the Boston theatre on Monday night in the " (iemester." Political Intelligence. Dr.MocnATicCoxijRHfto.SAi, Nomixatioxs ? The no- I minuting Convention of tho tith Congressional district, : 1 met at Stoneall's last evening The five candidates | wnow name* we nienuoneci yeaiemay, were balloted for twelve or thirteen time*, hut no nomination wii made ? I There waa nothing to indicate the probable remit ? There la to be another meeting at the lame place on , Thuraday evening next. Jamea Conner, our preacnt worthy Ciork.waa, laet 1 evening, nominated for re election by the dcmocrata. J. 11. Waltera, of the 1.1th ward, waa nominated aa a 1 candidate for Coroner. i ' The whig a of Maaaachuaetta have nominated Oeorge Aahmun for Congreaa from the 6th diatrict. I , John Ilunton la the whig, and Joaeph R Klandera the democratic candidate for Aaaembly in Franklin county. ! ! Orville Hungerford, in the 19th diatrict, and Peter Mitchell, in the 'J9th, are the democratic candidate! (or I ongreaa. The democrats have nominated for Aaaembly, Riahnp i Perkma, Henry Barber and Pnineaa At water, in 8t t.aw- i 1 rence county ; John I) Daviaon, I homaa Benjamin and John Hoyden, in lelteraon county ; and Bernardin Frink and Abial Cook, in Chenango co. Thomaa Crook ia the democratic candidate (or the Sa; i nate in tha 4th diatrict. Steamboat Expcomon and I'rorabi.e Loss of Ltfk?An explosion tixik placo on Huuailay laat on board the aleamer I.ord Sydenham, at Port 8t Fianci*. The number of pasaengera acalded ia reported t to be ten, four of whom, who were landed at Horel, were j | ao dangeronily wounded hut that little hope of their recovery ia entertained. The Montreal Horald aeya, we fear tha occurrence will be traced more or leaa remotely to the practice ol racing 1 LiUlL 1 nty lii<elU#enc?. A K, THE "JUNKMAN." We have here a good likeness of an individual who [oei under the tuubriqu*t of "Jack, the Junkman," vhoie business takes him " all 'long shore, particularly >n the Kast river side, lie belongs to that class of pick >rs up of inconsiJerate trifles, called scavengers, and ilihuugh he has poverty strongly marked in every lin>ament of his furrowed and sun-beaten countenance, he is believed to be worth some ten thousand dollars in 'hards." The above cut represent* Jack in his daily leregrinations along shore, with one eye on the ground n search of treasure, and one ear open to hear the calls i/ thn sailors fmm whom lie hurAusimkuni innL lid iron, or any tiling else they have to dispose of, for vhich, if Jack himself ii to lie believed, he " always fivshs a tirsht rate prish." Our friends in South street will readily rocognise " Jack, the Junkmau" in this cut, The Kair.?The Kair.it has been announced, will posiivolv close ou Friday evening, and the vast concourse if visiters who have daily flocked to view the superb ipecitnens of art, that grace the exhibition this year, nust have already thrown a large sum into the treasury if the Institute Yesterday afternoon Captain Taylor inhibited from his vessel, lying off the battery, his subnarine India-rubber armor. It vu really an interesting light. A man descended in the armor forty-two feet, o the bottom of the river, walked to the shore, made his >ow to a vast multitude ef people, nod then walked back gain to the vessel, when he waa hoisted on board. He vas then taken out of the armor, perfectly dry, ind seemed not to have suffered in the least for laving remained so long under water. An imnense crowd witnessed the exhibition. To-mor ow, at 4 o'clock P. M? Captain Taylor will exhibit rom his vessel the mode or process of lightening ressels over sand bars, by meana of his newly invented ndia rubber camels, made lor the Government; and will ilso descend in his sub-marino armor of explorationhen walk to the castle and back to the vossel. The eat will be highly interesting, and will draw out crowds,

fo night the great display of dre works, by various comletitors, will take place. This will be a grand affair?a ;orgeous spectacle, and will draw out the great invenive genius of several artists in this line, it will draw a lerfect jam to the Fair Among the numerous specinens of art and handicraft that are exhibited, the shirting rom the establishment of Mesdames Palmer and Faro, of 176 Broadway, have been much admired, and called forth nuck creditable remark from the visiters. The Fair will :lose this week, (on Friday precisely) and there will be mi mmense coocoune present during the remaining few lays. The fireworks to-night will.be a gorgeous exh biion Ths Conventiow?This body met last evening, but vera unable to proceed with business, no quorum being iresenb They meet again this evening at 6 o'clock. Fib*.?About two o'clock yesterday morning, a fire iroke out in the stables and feed store of Mr. Piatt, reiding at No. 15-1 Elizabeth street. The fire commenced it the roar of a building adjoining, which was owned by in elderly lady. Captains Ritner, Seatlifl and O'Brien, vith twenty men, aided by assistant Captain Guntry of he 10th district, with fifteen men, sorgeaut Davis, with line men lrom the 11th district, two sergeants from 17th nd two from the 6th district, rendered effective service n putting out the fire. The damages have been considirable, but the ameunt has not, as-yet, been ascertained, t is understood that the premises were partially insured, j Fibkmek.?A fine looking company of firemen, called he " Williamsburg Guards," passed our office yesterday j norning on a target excursion, and returned in the sume ijrection towards eveniug. The target was literally , lddled. Coboxkb's Office.? Dmlh by Intemperance?The Coroner held an inquest yesterday, at No 81 Orange itreet, on the body of Isabella Green, about forty-five , years ol age, who came to her death by serous apoplexy, f :aused by intemperance Verdict accordingly. Accidental heath ?The Coroner held an inquest yes :erday. at the city hospital, on tho body of a hoy, often | years of age, born in New Jersey, by the name ol Andrew Flanagan, who came to his death hy injuries re- I reived by accidentally falling thiough a hatchway, lrom , :he 4th to the 3d story, in the building No. 43 Duane i itreet ?Verdict accordingly. Itluslcal Intelligence. Camii.i.o Sivobi ?This great artist gives his fourth ind last concert on Friday evening, at the Tabernacle. After that, he goes to Boston. There is no longer i my doubt as to the greatness of his genius. His j Maying at hit last concert, even in a greater degree han on former occasion!, established his fame as the greatest successor of Paganini. He has set criticism at i leflance by the witchery of his genius, and has elicited rom vast audiences the most rapturous applause. When j luch effects are produced as the sort of spell exercised ; iver his auditory by Sivori. there must be something ! nore than mere talent. The voice of the entire press of he city is loud in admiration of his wonderful playing, ind such being the effect he has already produced, he nay look forward to an unusually brilliant career in this :ountry. Ma. Bcrkr.?This distinguished master of the violin jives a concert to-morrow evening at the Tabernacle.? j Mr. Buike has engaged Leopold do Meyer, the lion 1 pianist, Madame Pico, Miss Northall, and Mr. P. j Mayer for the occasion. The entertainment will, j :herefore, be abundantly rich and varied. Mr. j Burke will petform a giand concerto by De Beaut; a lanta-ia, and the "Carnival of Venice," by j irnst Be Meyer will perform his grand fantasia and .-ariations on Scmiiamis, and a duo from William Tell, , villi Burke. Loder's band is engaged for the occasion LV'n Imva reason to believe that this will he one of ike nost successful concerts of the season. Ls.ot'oi.d pc Msvir.?We find the following notice )f the lion pianist in the Bot'on Jidttrlittr of tho 19th n?t When De Meyer was last in Boston, ten months ago, le was interrupted in his professional pursuits, by an inury to his hand, which threatened to incapacitate him torn further developing his charming art In the course )f Thursday evening, nowever, the firmness of his playing proved that he had rvgained all the requisite com mand, to present his music in iubppropri.ite lorms It has been supposed by many that the peculiarities of De Meyer's performances are found in hold, rapid, and vigorous passages, that take the attention by storm, and hold it captive by surprise. But any one who listened to his first performance, the "introduction and Grand Fantasia on Hemiramis," must have felt the injustice of this The "Introduction'' was a quiet, gentle, unobtrusive bit of playing, wheie the notes fell upon the ear with a liquid grace truly delightful. He can command the thunder nigs of his instrument, but he can also command its most delicate whistlings The truth is, both styles ol play Ing are completely within his power; and, if he often indulges in the bold ami passionate, some apology mabe found in the preference shown to that class of passages by the popular demonatration of applause. That excellent "Introduction" was permitted to pass away quietly. and the applause was all reserved for the bold aud flotid exaggerations which sre at his command when ever the taste of his audiance seems to require them.? Having named what we felt to be an excellent point of tne evening's performances, we will name another, very different in character, but showing the perfection of his execution. In the ' Gtand Andante Keligioso," there was a lung passage where a double shake was contained, while at the same time ihe melody was prominent in a erics ol even marked notes. 11 De Meyer had performed but that one difficult passage, it would have entitled lum to distinction as a pianist He will give another aoncart thla even ng, at the Melodeon. He is to be aslisted by Miss Garcis, Miss Htone, Mr. Barksr, Mr Blessner, and Mr Lange. Cosirt of Soeclal Sessions. Before Recorder Scott and Aid. Smith and Compton. Oct 30 ?Mary Delaney wai first placed at the bar this morning, on a charge of stealing a gold pencil case, the property of her employer. She was severely reprimanded by the Court, and then discharged. Eliza Burns was noxt called to trial, on a charge of stealing a quantity of bedding worth (6, from Michael McCany. She was adjudged guilty, and consigned to lire city prison for 30 days Win. Moore, colored, was then called to account for stealing an overcoat from the store of Mr. McKinley.in the Bowery. Remanded to prison. Joseph Williams, charged with stealing a chest of tea from Wm Nelson, plead guilty, and was sent to Blackwell's Island for 3 months John Smith was adjudged guilty of itealing a coat worth $4. Irom M M Lock wood, and sentenced to be imprisoned in the Penitentiary for 3d days The Court then adjourned until Kriday next Superior Coui t. Bef-ie Judge Oskley. Oct. 30?baar J Judith n Jloron Mitlirftnn?Jhmult ami Battery?This was sn action of trespass to recover damages tor assault and battery. The plaln'iffand defen lant. it appeared, resided adjoining in premises Ne A14 and 634 Pearl straet. in thia city. It appeared'hat a difficulty arose as to right oi passage way to Elm streot; and on 18th June last tiia defendant committed the assault and battery, by forcibly ejecting plaintiff from what ha claimed to be hia premises. The defence set up the plea of justification, on the around that plaintiff- waa a trespasser. The Jury, after hearing the testimony. were charged by the Court, who found a verdict for plaintiff of *36 damages, which cstrriea coats , # XL- ?- iLl1 - L.om of th? Steamer 91 ntnal Safety. Fear Groasi liLim, Ortolier 14. 1U49 ?I hate to communicate the total Inu of the ateamhoat Mutual Safety, on the afternoon of the I Ith init , near St Johns I ar We left Charleston, at you are aware on the afternoon of the 10th inst.. with a moderate treeie from the N F.. which before right increased to a (tale, and the boat lsl o'ed so severely in the heavy sea. which was quickly raise 1 that she sprung a leak Ou. pumps connect .1 with the engine kept her. how ever, tree, an ! at daylight I ordered the upper cabin to bo cut oil an 1 throw:: overboard. This greetiy relieved her, but the wind and sea still kept inereasing with the advance of the day, and a council of the passengers and otllcers was held, and it was their unanimous opinion that the boat would certainly founder if she continued at sea, and that our only hope of saving tho lives of those on hoard was in running for the land, and if no favorable change took place in the weather, to beach her. We made the land at four in tho morning, and a few minutes after the engineer informed me that hi* principal pump had failed, and that the water was fait gaining. I'he spot where the breakers was lightest was selected, and we fortunately came about one hundred yards in si.'o of them be.ore the boat took the ground The boats were then solely launched, with the exception 01 the larboard quarter boat (which was unfortunatel) stove by a heavy sea) and all the people were tafel> landed except eighteen, who were compelled to remain all night. By midnight, the saloon bulwarks, all the light work about deck was swept off hv the breakers, which ur the t'de rose surrounded us, aad we were forced to takerefuge in the engine room on the upper deck at the onlplace of safety. At daylight, strong crews pulled off' two of the boatto our assistance, and took oft twelve more peranns, but they were uuable to return, and as a longer continuance on the wreck threatened inevitable destruction to us, we threw over the gangway plank, and myself, one ot the passengers, and the officer* trusted to its frail support to enable us to reach the beach -, not a life was lost nor a person injured. Few, however, saved more than what they stood ia, as the ladies saloon contained nearly all the" baggage, when it was swept overboard, the luggage of coursr accompanied it The place of our disaster was only a mile distant from the residence of Major Kingsley B (Jibbs. Our company was about sixty in number, suid he received us with true southern hospitality. Had we been in the house of a relative we could not an J I speak tho feelings of all when I say that we wan* words to express our gratitude to him and his noble heaited lady. The boat and engine will, I fear, be a to tal loss ; but I shall remain here to save all that can be saved. Yours truly, JAMES PENNOYER The Mutual Safety was recently purchased in thi" city to run betwocn New Orleans aud Galveston She left New York on the 31 and arrived at Charleston on the 8th [From tho Savannah Republican of Oct. 16] Lostrov tiik 8t?:*mkh Mutual Safktv.?Most of the passengers have lost the whole of their baggage, and what was preserved is very much injured, Tart of tne passengers and the crew wore taken off from Fort George Island,by the steamboat St. Matthews, Capt. McNulty, (to whom the passengers dosireto return their heartfelt thanks for hit politeness and uttention,) an 1 brought to this city. The following it the list of passengers on board the steamer, viz :? Mrs. Andrews, Mr. F.. Alco, Mr. M. Aleo, Capt. D. C. Lowber. Capt Tora Antonia de Tuazo, Geo. Rush. Mr McGuire, C. Frank, J. H. Prioleau, D. A. Wagon, Webster Thompson, G P Birkinsnaw. and six deck passengers, who, with Capt. Peneyer, otlicers and crew, equalled fifty in all. Police Intelligence. Highway Roiteri/-?Oflicerf Burly, of the Lower Police, anested last night that notorious pocket-book "dropper," called Joseph J Eldridge, on a charge of robbing a man by the name of William Clinch, of Provideuce, Rhode Isl.uid, on last Wednesday night, and stealing from his person the sum of $25 It appears that Mr. Clinch was passing across the Park on the above evening, between the hours of 8 and 9 o'clock, and when neany opposite Barclay street, four fellows came up suddenly behind, siezed him by the arm, threw him down, and when down, one of them, Williams, tied a handkerchief over his moutn to prevent tin mating a noise, ana wnne neiu in this position his pantaloons'pocket was rilled of a wallot | containing $35; and as soon as they obtained his money, they all run olfin different directions, and since that time he has been unable to find any of the robbers until last night he identified the act used, (Eldridge,) whom he kaw standing on the steps of Alderman Stoneall's in Fulton street, when he was at once taken into custody by this active officer and conducted to the 5th ward station house. On going along to the station house, he took the complainant on one side, and said?" If I get you $35 will you let me go, and stop it ? His "pels''have likewise made the same proposals, wishing him to take $35 and not to prosecute. Justice Drinker committed Eldridge for examination. Charge of Burglary.?Officer Crosett, of the 3d ward, arrested two men last night, called Michael Goodman and Francis Markman, whom he discovered last night in the store of Edgar Van Cleck, No. 173 West street, under very suspicious circumstances. They were both taken to the station house, and locked up for examination. Jl Flare tip *1mongit the Fancy.?As officers Eldridge and Allen, of the 5tli ward, were on duty at about 1 o'clock yesterday morning, they arrested a man called Mike Phillips, and another individual, for being drunk nod disorderly. When no sooner were they in custodi .than about twenty pugilistic characters came running out of a house of entertainment, called the Rio Grande, located in Church street, and fell upon these officers, knocking them down. The alarm rap was given, and officers Evetson, Martin, McCoy and Blauveitcame to their assistance, when a general light took place, and in the melee Alien and Everson, the two first officers were beaten and kicked.in a most brutal manner, so much so ihatnfphysician was sent foritodieis their wounds In he course of the forenoon the following men were arrested and identified as being the partios concerned in tho riotMichael 1'hillips, Charles Keller, Christian W. Shafer. John J Johnson, Thomas W'Dannell, William Miner and Charles W. Hharptf, who were held to bail by Justice Drinker in $51)0 each, for their appearance at Court lor trial, which they gave, and wero discharged from custody. Grand larceny.?Officer Odium, of the 6th ward, arrested last night a fellow called John Jacks, end his woman. Sarah Meylan alias Jacks, on a charge of robbing John R 8argeaut, ot 156 Forsy th street, while in a ciih kept by the accused at No. 37 Mott street, of a pocket book containing $00 in bank bills. Both committed for trial. Extemive Burglary in Boston ? Some burglar entered the iewelrv store occiluicd bv Mr. R. E. Moselv. in Hoa ton, on Saturday night last, by the use of false key a. and stole therefrom a large quantity of gold lever w atches and jewelry, amounting to over $301)0. A reward of $300 is offered for the attest of the thief and the recovery of the property. Robbery.?The premises No. 401 Greenwich st, ware entered yesterday forenoon, and robbed of a silver lever watch and a quantity of jewelry. Supposed to be done by two buys, who were seen to come from out of the alley about the Vime of the robbery. Attempt to Commit Suicide.?Officer Hickok, of the 5th ward, rescued a man by the name of James Satis field, whom he lound on the dock, in the very actot jumping over into the river for the purpose of destroying nis existence. Taken to the station house and locked up Petit Larceny ?Officers Patterson and Goodenow of the 5th ward, arrested, yesterday morning, a fellow called William Sumpter, whom they caughtin the actot stealing a coat, valued at $13, belonging to Mr. A. Hall, corner of Washington and Vesey streets I.ocked up for trial Breaking the Seal of a Letter.?Constable Hitchcock, of Poughkeepaie, Dutchess county, arrested, last night, on a warrant issued by Justice Brush, of the above place, a woman by the name of Kliza Wagar,on a charge of obtaining a letter out of the Poughkeepsie post office In July last, which letter was directed to a Mrs Catharine Wagar, and contained money. The accused represented to the postmaster that she was acquainted with Mrs. Catharine Wagar, who had requested her to get the letter for her. Upon this statement the letter was delivered, but the legitimate Mrs Wagar never received the letter. She will be taken back to Poughkeepsie to day by the officer, to amwer to the chargo. Movement* of Traveller*. The arrival! yesterday, exceeded in quantity, comparatively, any announcement we have heretofore made at thii scaion of the year. Airoa?J. Stoke*, Philadelphia; R. Middleton,Charleston; W. Webb, Troy; H. Street, Charleston; C Burnside, Boston; W. Wood worth, Hyde Park; 8. Bull, Reading; D. Btrelon, Cinni A. Merritt, Missouri; K. Adams, Boston; H. Kwing, Tennessee; G. Greer. Troy; M t'roswell, Albany; W. Kdwards, Boston; W. Hunt, Troy; W. Cliase. Liverpool; K. Taggart, London; C Krink, New Orleans; A Turnhull, Baltimore: Or Broom held, England; T. Kaine, Mansfield; B. White. Boston. M. Edgertou. New London; James Anthony, Providence; H Bates, Boston; J. Cellier, Albany; H Ames, Conn; J Wetmore, Boston; A" Austin, Philadelphia, R.Denny. Leicester: J. Gilmour, Richmond; T. V Knox, England: M. Newton, Mats. AMKBiean?Mr. (Clarke, Washington; W. Shields, N Orleans; G. Earle. Kay etteville; 8 Kranchard, Philadelphia; R. Elward, Miss; K. Rider, West Point; M Thorn. Albany; Major Ripley, do; Kd. Bell. Peno; 8 Wichess Providence; P Oliver, Boston; A D,iven,>ort, Georgia; D. Trumbell, Michigan; A Whipple, U 8 army; 8 H i bersham, South Carolina; J. Harvey, Nortli < aioima. Dr Smith, West Point; C. Bo. war, Texa>; Geo Loveu. Washington Citv?C. Green, Richmond; Mr. Major, North ar li na; O Winslow, 8t Louis, L Kouner, Elmiia; il Bilker, Rye; P Howe. Schenectady; La Run Craig do. Mr. Carroll, Troy; A. Briggs, Sraghticoke; P Bngg* do; Mr Van Rensselaer, Albany; Geo Russeil, Middle ton; J. Ryerson, Virginia; Dr Maguire. do Hon D Ha ly. Canada; Capt. Freeman, U. 8 navy ; J B. Smith, do; J. Naphey a, Philn: R. Neff, do; T Walnw right, U 8 N FatisBLiw?G Loomis.Conn; K. Loomis, Soniervilie; W. Martin, Maino; J Walker, Schenecta.iy ; B Mo-ely i Albany; A lleales, Miss, G Bowen, Worcestei; Coi | Storm, Miss; J llaynes. Mass; M Gailleld, Albauy; J. M. Kimball, Oneida; W. Martin, Maine; < Lowry Ouejda; K. Pritchard, Conn; Dr. V. Smith. U S N; V ?"otInn Rnilnn. P llnnrli/-k W Avar V,lfli.< C Dennieon, Ohio; D Curtia, Vtica; J Cole AJ>>?iiy. Howard? W. Moeeley, Georgia; J Cox. Aljbnma; II Lobby, Charlaaton; A. slo.iu, Mi?, P Wllllimi, tUbema; Geo. King, Morriatown; H Chappell, Columbus; J Wallace. Georgia; O Burn*, do; J Stuvall, Danhtiry; H Sullivan Columbia; K. Tucker, Cto; W i rawloi.i, Hatavia; Hon. A. Smith, do; J. Kingeley. Bmi.in. Mr Redfleld, Troy; H. Gillett, Canada; K Waltir'.ie !'io ; 1 S Piorco, Boetoi.. Mr. ( Lrko. Man. Geo II) dr. n . m,; \V Kaber, Keeaville; J Grovor, . ulbornr; - I , \lb.iny; Geo Hayca, Taxat, J Van Brunt Jmu . i | Decker, Michigan; T White, Tenneanee; iI.in, 1 I'almo Depot Jrtnoi-1 bailee Jackaon, England; John P, i r Vr? Oil'ana; Mr. Kraeer, St Louie; W ?' .ait - > ,V> wi h; s.Pierce, Boaton; J Buckingham, Norwich; J k oi. I * Potomac; J Orlawold, S'onington; .1 Kldribg*. lintlord; 11 Aldtich, Plainflelt); D ? larke, HaitfoiJ; c Walker, New Haven; S. Merrick, springfi Id; K i ol line. Hartford; B Greene, do; N Thoinp on <?eortrie; A \leonia, Hartford; J Kartham, Springfield; H Si um<<na, do; K Browne, Clnn A new coal mine haa juat l?en diacovered at Valley Fall, R. I. The vein ia four feet thick, and only ftlteen feat from the attrface of the earth Mining tvperatione will ceaaance early next weak. I jtmilul, i'.'jti . .1. Circuit Court. B? fire Judge Kdmonds Otr. 00.?Jukn l)<* 91. Richard Rot.? The A'.w Unity Marriage Case.? Second Day ?Miff HtvJtsH Caoss, examined by Mr rutting In daughter of the Rev Mr. Croes end sister to Mary Henrietta It we? ilwi\i very t <ttrttcult tominage her ; the teemed to have feeling, different f'om otheri , the wet alwavt disposed to annoy every member of the fami'y. and when remonstrated with, t'je would lnngh. and turn it into a joke. There wat greet difficulty in .leeching her to read, spell, or write , it wat also very difficult to teach her arithmetic ; he wat in the habit of altering her dreaaes after the got them The witness's little brother died about six teen years ogo ; Henrietta wat In the room where he waa dying ; the was then about six years old ; hit death seemed to have no effect upon her : the rest of the frnni ly were in tear*, but the only laughed. Witness often heard ber call her parents father and mother. Croft xaminti hy Mr. Bbtan.?II was at (ha age ot about Tour or five when she wu In the habit af annoying her brother* and sitter* ; the habit eontiouad until the was eleven year* old; *he wu continually at school from the age of lour year* to eleven; aha learned to write, and,alio learned, music at Bethlehem; she alto learned to ting there ; the playt mutic by note, and accompanies it with her voice. After her arrival from ilethlehcm the received letont in arithmetic from fither md mother, but ihe made no progress in it ; witness went into her room every day and tuperviaed it, but, . notwithstanding, bushels of rags would accumulate in it. When nig carpeting was uiado for family uae, the was in the habit of rewing them up Witness hat redded a good deal in this city ; has occasionally received lirectiori* front her by letter for things she wanted ; the mended her own clothes, under the superintendence of ter motuer ; witness's sitter died in December last ; witness thinks Hennetta did not manifest anv emotion on that occasion ; she always considered herself ill-treated by her family. mid complained of it, but such complaint* wer net well-founded. Mr Ct.'TTiao ? Wat there consultation between the members of the family to send her to a lunatic asylum before she eloped I Mr. Bars* ?I object, on the ground that they cannot give their own acts and conclusions in support of their own case Wo do not know what motives may have led them to hold the consultation, and come to this conclusion. The court overruled the objee.tion excepted to by Pat crwju b uuuusn v? uness, in conunuauua, hjiu iumi. father, inoihar, and witnessconsulted, and came to that contusion. Mr* Snyder.?Reiide* in Middleton; it i? almoit half a mile from Mr. Croes'* hoti?e; ha* been frequently at hi* house since 1839; know* Henrietta; her behaviour toward* her family waa very peculiar; she never took hor turn with her lister* to housekeeping. Crott-txaminri by B?yan?Witness was there a* seamstress; saw Henrietta; saw she did not do much; what wituesa meant by her peculiar temper was that she would go through the house singing and slamming the doors; witmss cannot now state what were the particular words she used in speaking to or of her father and mother; it washer manners ibat witness principally took notice of; witness thinks she was untidy; when the witness was pressed to state in what manner she was untidy* she could not describe it; witness thinks (he has not statod to any one that Mr*. Croes represented to witness that Henrietta was not mad but devilish. Henry Holies examined by Mr. Cuttiiso.?Keeps a country store; proves letter read by Cutting, yesterday, to be handod to hi in by a man named Van Winkle between the 6th and 8".h of March 1846; it was on the same day that Sloan received his letter. Croii-rxaminri.?The family were in the habit of coming to his store; the letter remained in witness's pos session until he gave it to the dev. Mr. Croes; does not know how Mr. Croes found out that it was in witness's possession. Dr. Henby Van Aksdalc examined by Mr Cuttiiso.? Resided in New Brunswick about 10 years ago; was a studei t at the time; knew the family of Mr. Croes; knew Henrietta; saw her going to and coming from school; witness occupied a room directly over the school; bad opportunity of seeing the scholars going to and from school daily s his attention was particularly drawn to this girl from her manners; sometimes she would walk, sometimes she would run; witness would sometimes stand at the door and she would come up and address witness, what none of the other girls did; her conversation was quite unintelligible to witness; her general conduct made an impression on witness that he canuot forget; when she )ioke intelligib y, she said to witness there was a lady iu the school that wished to get married. CroMt-rxaMincd bit Mr. Bryan?This waa in 1834; she appeared to be then about twelve or thirteen years; the Doctor wax not studying medicine; she never told witness her name or who she wn; witness thought it a very singular thine for a child going to school to run from one side of the road to the other; does not know what object she had in going from one side to the other; never asked her what it was she picked up out of the gutter; never spoke of it to Mr. Croes; think it might be something having affinity to mud that she picked up. Buowm, (celorud.) examined by Cutting?Lives at 43 Greenwich street; lived with Mr Croes until he was 33k years old; Henrietta was very wild. Q. What wns your impression about her sense? Objected to by Mr Bryan. Objection overruled, and excepted to. Witnkis, in continuation ?She was nut like the other children; she would start off and laugti, shut herself up in her room, and sometimes get very angry, and when spoken to desire them to mind their own business. Cutti so?What uted she do?did she start off and laugh and run away? Wit-whs-Yos, sir; she used to call the chinkens to feed ami then drive them off again; she used also drive themoff the roost at night; but it wasout of the treesshe usel to say they hid no business there Tne re' mainderofthe witness's evidence was similar to that of the two >lisses Croes Wm Di.oomfh.-l!>. (son-in law tq Mr. Croes) examined bv Cnttinc ? Wentto office of CVitefnf Pnli?? ? ik. to induce the parlies to separate; the witnei* stated tno object to the oiiiel; the latt er sent an officer with witnei*; | the officer had no wr.,ten authority, it was merely to | frighten her and induce her to leave Patterson until me*?ures could 1 e t^ken to dissolve the marriage; brougnt I her to the police office, and requested the magistrate to comnii' lirr p.? a lunatic; the m igistrate refused to act; ?h>* remained at tho Tombs all night; she was brought he-ore Judge Daly next morning < ovht?i cannot allow you to go into this matter?it has nothing to do with the case. Bh? We have a right to show the motives for separating Pater-urn and his wife, and the extraordinary means to which hey resorted?first taking her to the PoI'cp offl-e then betore Judge Daly, and procuring him | to commit her as a lunatic on ex parte evidence. We ! also want to show what her behaviour was in those places 1 Cocbt?I'll not permit you, Mr. Bryan, to go intethose enquiries; it has nothing to do with the case. You don't want me to review Judge Daly's opinion? Bar ax?They opened the door for this examination, and we have a rigut to nursue it. Couht ?I'll not permit you, Mr Bryan; it has nothing to do with the case. Opinion excepted to Dr Bslkxaf, examined by Mr Cutting?Saw Henrietta roes at the i'ombs; conversed with her; does not recollect particularly how loug he conversed with herj saw'her alterwar-s at the Asylum; in three months ef; terwards; conversed with her fer about halt an hour; ' hi* opinion w as thai she was insane, from a def.cive organaa ion of the brain; she sold ut the Tombs that her lather had hit her on the head with a heavy horsewhip; she altetwsriis tieme i it. Cross-fx mintit ? Made an affidavit on this subject before, in wnicu wi ness slated that it waa da <gerous to leave tier alone, ma o the affidavit in about an nour after ; he saw her a' the Tombs, conversed with her on the subject of education; does not recol ect wnat particular fllii.timil tie 1.11 rri liar ? .l,aa> h?r ?? -S-~ I Sal nit* aai i she waaba.ny irented; sometime* ane waa communicative. and Ht otiier timet not; hIib sai J the Jaya ahe ' spem at a;;hoo> were her happiest daya; did not see or 01 avive auy acta oi violence hy her at the time; the Cir: cuinstHiicea unoet ? hich ahe waa brought tnere would j bo auflicleut to excite any one but heraelf; diJ not aee 1 bermuke any attempt ou herself. or on any one else, or m upon the propetty ol any one; Witneaa aaid in order to | draw her out it he aaw any favorable ciroumatanoos. he ' would ehange in- opinion aa to hor aanity; ahe made no 1 reply; ahe nftvi werda leplird to at other question. and i Tom Uioae ciicunisuncea ne concluded ahe waa insane; she spoke very kindly of her hus'^yud,, aoid aeemed very , mucu to i grei her being sepimu-j. from Itim; judges the brain to be defective Irom tlie mWrview* he had with her. and not from any exiern.il examination of her head Miss KaaaLia* I.ijsk-examined hy Cutting?Knowa the tainily of v|r. Cioea lor aeveral years; it in the nabit of visiting tuere ; judgea Henrietta waa of unaound mind. Cuttixo?She was very troubleiome; would run round, raise her ahouldera, kc 1 Witxiat.?Vea, air. Cmn-iT iminrd ? It it about (even yeara ago aince I obaeived tlua; saw her in church every Sunday; her conduct attracted witneaa'a attention; aaw other people look round in church as well aa her; from what I have stated here, hii 1 what I near 1 from o hera, I formed my opinion Mra Hill?Examined hy Cutting ? Reaidea in New Brunswick; it intimate in the family of the Rev. Mr. C roe -; aaw Heiitietta but aeldom Quia.? What was the state of Henrietta'* mind 1 III,in and nun, . In.I < oi'ht.?uo on, yr.Cutlinf. Wiv-wee ? She w hs veiy trouble tome to her f-timlv Cruet ixamn.ed Ho* do you know the wae trouble onieio in-1 lam iy ' Am ? I via lold ?o Qua* ?Ii torn i< all you know about it 7 ] in Yel, air Mrt Van Dim;? Examined by Cutting ?Knowi Ffenrioi.ii, know i her from her child ood; as a chill the wh-i always ronsiiered singular; ai ihe jiew older tnoae tiu gularitiee strengthened Cro .t ix minrd ?Although witness oflon saw her the nevei ?|Kifc? to her; rennot nay how 11,ten she saw tier in church j he Court here a Ijnurned The Plumlie lYntlunnl Unguerrlan Oallt.ry, nu -lie upper Comer of Broadway end Vluray itreets. ehouid he netted by II those who here noticed the pictures et ihe Fair f -i thee, eud iher only will they be ai.le to do Pmfrs eoi Piamlie justice l--w nda bit pictuire 1 bote iu hit extsntive *?lltry are quite equal to ill-te at the Fair. No IM.auHnveiniid Waffle Ironii?J. V. Turrell, .No 109 licekman street. The Parlor 8t >ee it a he uitifiil end Cotnl'.irtiMe article, but, for an article of ate, Bire in the I nam Air-Tl ht Cookina Store We nerer taw any thing in the coking line romtnnin ao much elega .ce, and m- fiilnr.t at this Stnra presents. It is con at ucled eith'r for summer or winter, old the ski I end ?r e ce r'i .nUvrd in ir? mveurion ura worthv of the hi h it prune Think of roaatmg a pig, a c ni>l? ol fu ke ya. a air oin ?f i.ref .f |,. uf?r size bakinghilr \ d.>zen pie? hiring '''I rh?* re^et i)>!e? rrq lireri, he idea the water inquired t r te \ Mid coffee, at one fire ! '1 he flue, a e aolid, a id the tried in the kttkig i if ind m '? i'ltig q??r i lenti, la the Ore ch -in her In aum i.er the a,1 I?.%r its i* e?i?i. rucr?-d t^at a gridiron can he u?r.| va hi at I: hi* ilie o.ioki k i*goi gnu. nt well aa hea'.inf Irons and all he other inn ti'ia of firrily mat'era, 111 the* wa> of atora Kg Vied not helievi a ?t tv a.n evm iiire .te I "Ottihm'ng ao roue economy ft*d qntckneat in cook ff MthimHie a ppt? nta. Vi ith a moderate i ioly.it* ill bake in twenty mini rev It i- rh?* ne p in u t a of all aforea we eaer mw Of lie nl f K mill ? wi-hing to pine-* *, ahntild a?.iil iheoa elves of the I'riatn Store. flair < nttIna?Hill the inimitable II .If Cntier?flee hnudred different atylee of cairiim Hair *11 of which arc el era ted ill t >? mo?t neat and akilful manner, with a tingle eye to the emhelliihment of, and aatiilaction to the w arar Whiakert'T imired in the mnet perfect ahtpe a ..II raeea, anitnhle 10 the thapn of the faca. Doa't target the number, M Neeaau (Ueet, corner ?f fine. i