Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 26, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 26, 1847 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. \ew Y?rk, WrMmy. K?t?cu*rjr )M, 1847. the weekly herald. ILLUSTRATION OP THE FAMINE IN IRELAND. This sheet will be ready to-morrow moaning, at S o'clock. It will contain Prolessor Brownson's lecture on " the Revolutionary Spirit of the Age"?the fo- , reign news received by the steamer Cambria? Mr. and Mrs. Bennett's letters from Europe?the celebrated Speech of Mr. Calnoun in reply to Mr. I Benton, in the Senate?Congressional and Legislative news?and a variety of financial, political, miscellaneous and aommercial news, from all parts of the world. It will be illustrated with an engraving representing a scene in Ireland, where the putrid odiss of two victims of (amine were taken from their cabins, and conveyed in a cart to the place of interment. Single copies, f>4 cents each. #3 per year in advance. The Mexican War?Extraordinary Correa. * pundenrc. Oar correspondent at Albany has transmitted to us copies of the correspondence between the Hon. Sims Wright and the Hon. Wm. L. Marcy, upon the subject of the organization of the California regiment. It will be found on the outside of this day's Herald. In this correspondence is disclosed the whole history of the regiment; together with the views elaborately expressed, of Kx-Gov. Wright, and of his section of the democratic party, including Martin Van Buren and tail, upon the question of the conquest or appropriation of Mexican territory. It is, indeed, an extraordinary correspondence. Hasty Notes of Travsl by Mrs. J. O. B. Paris, January 20, 1847. My Dear Madam:? I have been very badly employed since 1 last wrote you. The gayeties and frivolities of Paris have principally occupied my time. Balls, parties, a/vd the opera have been the chief amusements tor the last two weeks. But some of the most remarkable and most magnificent scenes which 1 have ever witnessed have been . displayed at the Palace ot the Tuilleries.? j The week before last I had the honor of being presented to his Majesty Louis Philippe, and to all the royal family, including the celebra- 1 i>>d Infanta of Spain, now Duchess de Montpen- i ier. She is decidedly the most beautiful among | them; and if France and England go to war j about this marriage, it ought to last as long as the Trojan war did about the beautiful Helen. There were six or seven saloons thrown open, all of hem most brilliantly lighted. The hour of assembling was eight, but such j was the anxiety to procure seats that the rooms were crowded at seven. About nine we were all put in regular rank and file, the gentlemen i n the centre and ihe ladies on each Ride. The 1 King then passed ^lown, with his aids-de-camp, I saying something to each person I had a little conversation with him about steam navigation. | He asked me whether I crossed in a steamer or sai ling vess I replied, in a steamer. And he said I must be a woman ol courage. I felt very j much inclined to tell him that I had display- j cd acts of mere courage than in crossing in ! a steamer. Then the Queen passed, with j that beautiful little creature, the Infanta, leaning on her arm, attended by her maids of honor, and also saying something polite to every body. Alter her the princesses followed, with their maids of honor; all these dressed alike, > in very pale crimson velvet, trimmed with lace. They were also very affable, but nothing to be compared in point of beauty and grace with the Duchess de Montpensier. The Infanta's dress was very simple and beau- j tiful?a pink satin, with lace ilounces, and her tine glossy black hair completely studded with the largest and most beautiful diamonds, which added incjst charmingly to her beauty. I really fear Mr. Bennett has lost his heart, and can never write another line for his paper, he has been so captivated by her chnrms. Her beautiful timidity of manner and extreme youth attract every body. The toilttte of the ladies in general was very magnificent, and presented the greatest quantity of lace and diamonds I ever taw. There was a little Prussian princess pointed out to me who had been married for Jour years, and 1 supposed she was a little girl; her hair was cut quite short, and curled all over. She wore a white lace dress over white satin, looped up all round with diamonds?the sleeves in the same mariner, and a simple black ribbon tied round her arm, with about ten or twelve large diamonds attached to it. She was altogether the most perfect little bijou I ever looked at. 1 met the same fairy-like little creature at Mr. Guizot's. It would take pages to describe the beauty and elegance of^the dresses, and even them justice could not be done to them. The Americans, after the French, were decidedly the best dressed, and the most diitingut. The gentlemen are not presented the first night, they only go in attendance on the ladies. The night of their presentation they go alone, in all their glory. I think I must let you into the secret of the gentlemen's'toilet on their presentation. Alter Louis Philippe's accession to the throne, the American gentlemen were all presented at court in the ordinary ball dress, plain black clothes and pumps; but in process ol time it was conceived at the American embassy that a little gold lace would be an improvement, so that every gentleman now i? obliged to go in a court drers or military uniform. Mr. B., holding a commission as Adjutant General in the Mormon Legion, was thinking ol appearing in that uniform, but changed his mind, fearing that the king might question him on his military tactics; he was therefore obliged to have resort to hired garments, more commonly called old clo', as wa3 the case with ma-vy more gentlemen who had not lime to have a new suit made, and who also do not wish to go to such expense but for two nights. They have shops here where those court dresses are I tired out for so much a night, varying from '26 to HO francs each time. I thought 1 should have died I aughing when Mr. B. tried on the first coat?two men of his size could have got into it with ease; and the marchatui kept continually saying " Oh ! c'tat ctuirm.ni/ .? .1 i.? ......t .... another, and thai was as bad in another way, tor it was bo tight that every move he gave something would give way; and I (eared if he kept the tight one, that on being presented to his majesty and bowing down very low, that the coat might explode, and then what a predicament for a General in the Mormon Legion! . The Tbrke Million Bill and Senator Davis.? The Three Million Bill drags its length along lowly in the Senate. As there are only a few days more of tho session, its fate will soon be known. Senator Davis, it will be recollected defeated the two million bill, which was introduced for tho same purpose at the last session, by talking against time. We believe that he has not yet spoken on thia bill, and we should not be surprised were he to defeat lt.the same way as he Hid t lie other. axnicam Rsmr vom Iislams and Scotland ?'The tallowing is the amount of the subset iptions for the reliet of the starving people ef Ireland and Scotland, as far as they have come to our knowledge:? uBscaiPTioNi in amebica roR the siuir or Ireland AND SCOTLAND. Amount before published $130 894 Subscriptions ineraasad A 736 Oswego........ 1,000 Plattsburgh .. ... 307 Binghamptoo 7 MO Lowell V8C Kast Cambridge, Mass 1 000 Northampton 6.000 Charleston 1"1 Blachstone, Mass., (Mr. W Karnum). . 1,000 Springfield Norwich, Conn 3"0 Saratoga 304 New London 1*0 Nantucket 0,300 Richmond 364 Total as lar as heard from. ....... $141,606 The enterprising manager of the Bowery theatre, Mr. Jackson, in n spirit that does him honor, has set apart the whole of to night's receipts, de. ducting expenses, for the same object. His Honor, the Mayor, has kindly consented to receive the money, and appropriate it for the relief of the starving. Those who have not yet subscribed for the uosuiuw, uau oeuer iook at me luusirauon 01 a ; burial scene in Ireland, which we give in the j Weekly Herald to-morrow. Anothkr Snow Stokm.?The snow, which had well nigh left us on Tuesday, commenced to fall again on Wednesday nifcht and kept up a merry pelting until quite late yesterday afternoon, so we are once more in the enjoyment of excellent j sleighing, which is being improved to the utmost. ( It is not quite so cold as it was on Wednesday, yet cold enough to preserve the snow from thawing ; and young inen and maidens, widows, wives, husbands, fathers, belles and beaux, in all , sorts of comfortable attire, are making the very most of the glorious, but necessarily short lived ( " spell of sleighing." We find we are by no means alone in eur winter sports. Livery keep- i ers elsewhere than in New York, are happy fellows; and cold toes, fingers and noses abound in other parts. Some delays have occurred to the mails 011 the Eastern routes. The following extracts will show something how the weather was at the time of writing, in ; the several places dated from :? [From the Boston Courier, February 34 ] The storm of Sunday and .Monday has sadly disarranged all our mails, as it extended beyond all the points with which we have communication. The Albany mail had not arrived at a late hour last night. The New Haven and Springfield lino from New Fork, which left on Monday, arrived yesterday morning, and furnished the only intelligence from that city which we have had since Sunday morning The Springfield Republican of , yesterday says, by far the largest body of snow is on the ground that has fallen during the present season. [From the Boston Transcript, Feb. 34.] The suspension of tho Long Island line still continues, and ne mail by that route was expected last evening ? The New Haven train due last evening did not arrive until this morning, on account of tho drifting of snow on the Wes'ern road between Springfield and Worcester. The yesterday afternoon train for Now York via Norwich, did not reach Worcester until alter midnight, having been detained by the breakage of a part of the locomotive about three or four miles this side of Worcester. After leaving Worcester and proceeding soma six miles, they were obliged by the snow drifts, and by being out of wood and water, to return, and did not leave again till 5 o'clock this morning. The steamboat mail due this morning has not yet arrived. Thermometer this morning at sunrise, 10>^. Ba- 1 rometer 30 44?sky very clear aDd calm. The coldest morning of the season. [From the Providence Journal, Feb 34.] The sleighing is excellent, both in the city and in the vicinity. The snow fell very level, and there has been no wind to blow it into drifts. The streets were through ed with sleighs yesterday. (From the Norwich Aurora, Feb. 34 I It commenced mowing Saturday night, and continued during the whole of Sunday?the wind north-euat. A more diamal winter'a day than laat Sabbath, we have not aeen thia aeuaon. On Monduy it continued anowing hea- j vily most of the day, and we have now the best of sleigh- j ing. The storm of Thursday night caused some delay with the steamboats. The Cleopatra, bound lor New Yoik, was obliged to put back to New London; aud the Wor- | ceater, bound up the river, was detained at New London till morning. [from the Hartford Times, Feb 24] The sleigh bells are jingling merrily. We have good hotels in Hartford, and sleighing parties from the neighboring towns will here find all the good things of tne season. [From the New London Morning News 7eb. 24 ] On Monday we recorded the fact of a goodly quantity of snow having fallen on the previous day, and to day we have to announce a still further addition to " mother earth's blanketThe snow, which ceased falling Sunday aiteraoon, commenced aguin Monday morning, at 7, and continued to fall without cessation?at times very briskly?until late at night. The wind, which was light at N. K. in the morning, continued to freshen through the day. and towards night blew with considerable violence, and the falling snow was mucn drifted. That which fell the day previous, however, remains as it loll, 1 and the sleighing may be considered glorious. At this writing. 4H o'clock, A. M. the stars are twinkling in the sky, giving promise of a beautiful day The Mercury in Kxeter, N. H., fell this mon.ing to thirteen degrees below z.ero !?24th. [From the Portland (Me.) Advertiser, Feb 33 ] For the information of distant readers, it may be of interest to state, that a snow sLorm, yesterday afternoon, put the sleighing in this city in excellent order. Interruption op the Telegraphic Correspondence?Indignation or the Press ?It is a sham. , a ciying evil, that the greatest invention of the age,| the use of the magnetic telegraph, should be wrested lrom its legitimate use just at the time when it is capable of subserving the public interest; that it should be made to answer the ends of bad men, while from the nature of things the public must suffer from their criminal proceedings. Are there not men engaged in these wire breaking enterprises, who would start at the idea of being called thieves, and yet how much less criminal are hundreds of the larcenists who All our penitentiaries, than these tratiickers in starvation. The Rochester Daily Advertiser of Monday, says :? If any set of men ever had good cause for complaint, we think it is the editors anl publishers along the line of the telegraph, not oi the operators, but of the miscreants who interrupt the regular communication. It has almost universally happened of late, on an arrival from Ktirepe, that the wires would he broken at some point along the line, and thus all correspondence cut off When the .Sarah Hands arrived, private communications were sent for several hours, from New York, west, but when the time arrived for the regular report ior the press, the wires were broken, and without doubt, intentionally so by speculators. Another instance of the kind occurred on Saturday evening. About half past 4 o'clock, we received a note from Mr. Barnes, the operator at the station in this city, announcing the Cambria, at Boston, at 4 o'clook. When the hour of 7 arrived?the time for the usual report for the press?we confidently anticipated a report of her news, but h ardly had the announcement been made that she brought sixteen days later intelligence, when the wires were snap|>ed somewhere below roughkeepsie, and the press and the public were again left to wait the regular course of mail for the news ! Thn? tltoaa i tit Arm r*t inn a nn tlin nrrirul of almnit ovorv Bteamer, ure the result of accident, will l>e credited by no one Unlai* in cane ol violent *torm*. our other report* come regular ; but ai *oon an new* from a foreign port ia received, and private communication! have been aent to (peculator*, the line i* broken. It done intentionally?and of thil, there i* not the leant doubt?there should be lome puniihment invented for the depredator*, in companion with which hanging would be a mere play i pell The Stoninston Boa/s.?The steamer Governor arrived here yesterday morning at 7 o'clock, being her first appearance since Saturday. She has been lying at Stonington waiting for the passenger and freight trains, which were detained on the Stonington Railroad some '24 hours beyond their usual time. The [ asseiigers who left Boston on Monday afternoon, came through to Providence with but little delay, that road having been kept clear of snow. Alter arriving at the Providence depot of the Stonington Railroad, the passengers were kept nearly twelve mortal hours before the cars got ready to start; and seven hours more before they reached Greenwich, a distance ol only thirteen miles, without any thing to eat or drink except snow most of the time, till a few daring adventurers, led hy Mr. George W. Williamson, leftthe cars, and after visiting several farm houses, returned with divers great quantities of gingerbread, lemons, and fried pies. The cars arrived at Stonington about 6 P.M. Tuesday, and the passengers came to this city in the steamer Massachusetts, which returned on the arrival of the cars from Boston. Tiik Srpi'eri nhs in Ireland.?Rev. Mr.Giles Discourse.?The discourse delivered by the Rev Mr. Giles, in the Tabernacle last evening, was one ol the most beautiful things we ever listenod t? We shall publish it in full as soon as possible fho audience was very large, and|the proceeds' we are informed, amount to a very handsome 1 sum. ' High Ratxs or Fbxiukt* ?The toircity o vessels, and the high rate* of freight, at the pie sent time, are attracting the attention of all clas set ; but it appears that freights at this port havi been higher, much higher, than they are now. Thus: ? To ths Koitohi or the Hsbald In your paper of this morning you stated that height were higher here now than erer known before, ^scts 1 hare been concerned in loading two ships for hirer pool, and received freight?of seven shillings sterling pel ! barrel for flour Now, in the year 1801, I have seen paid twanty-om hillings per barrel for freight for dour te Liverpool am London. ISA At BULL, No -i'i Broad street. P 8 ?The ship that received the freight for Loudoi was the ship Manhattan, belonging to Mr F. Rhine lender. Ships would pay a pretty fair profit, were freighu as high now as in 1801. Tim Manhattan wat the largest ship then in port, and she was only six hundred tons burthen. The new ship Constitution, just sailed for Liverpool, is fifteen hundred tons in size. Theatricals. Bowiar Theathi:.?The "Female Horse Thief" wai performed at this popular theatre last evening, before i full and crowded house. In this thrilling drama the able talents of the entire company were brought out with ad mireble effect. Mrs. Sergeant as the heroine, (Margaret Catchpole,) acquitted herself in s highly creditable man. nar. Vache's Jonathan Catchpole, Neafie's Ben Lull', Hadawav's Muffin Peggs, and Mrs. Booth's Sally were admirably sustained. The rich attractions that are nightly presented at the "old Bowery " apeak* highly for tho able and liberal management of the enterprizing proprietor and manager, Mr. Jackson. To-night, the procoeds of the evening will be presented by the manager in aid of ths fund lor the relief of the Irish poor A very attractive bill is put forth. Bowehy Amphithsatsk.?The attractions here still continue to draw full and crowded houses nightly, and tlie astonishing leats or May My, ine uaucing pomes and Cinderella, hare been nightly recoived with the moat unbounded applauae. The extraordinary riding ol Master Hernandez?in conaideration of his extreme youth?may be conaidered a feature of attraction in the grand pcrformancea that nightly take place here, which has never been equalled. We would remind tboae who have not, aa yet, aeen the circua, that the stay of Messrs, Sands, Lent Hi Co. ia limited, and the dancing of May Fly?the feata of Cinderella-the pony racea, independent of the other attractiona, will amply repay a viait to the circua. John ThvoVi Bknumt.?A varied and rich bill of entertainment ia preaented to the public, thia evening, for the benefit of a gentleman well known to the publio, aa the caterer for their amuaement, for many yeuri, in thia city He ia an old inhabitant?for many years connected with the preaa?and ia much respected by every man he employs, aa well, alao, by hia fellow citizens ganerally. He ia a struggling, hard-working man, and we truat he will meet with, to-night, the patronage he deaorvea. The following correapodence will auflicieutly explain itaelf. It ia to be hoped that Herr Alexander's laudable enterpriae may yield such an amount aa the cause of the suffering demands. Hero ia a way in which charity and amuaement combine. Be sure to buy a ticket, and if you cannot go,send a substitute; but buy a ticket at any rate. Nkw Yoax,February 26th, 1847. Ma. CozaBNt, Dear Sir?Having been detained a few days longer than I expected, an t wishing, (previous to my departure for Havana,) to give a benefit for the starving population of Scotland, 1 wish to ask, if I can obtain the use of your hall for several evenings. By granting the use of your hall you will confer a favor on Yours, respectfully, HFitfl ALEXANDER. New York, February 25th, 1847. Hkrr Alkianukr, Dear Sir?Having seen your extraordinary and won derful exhibitions, 1 will be very happy to tender yoi my large room lor so laudable and praiseworthy an ob jei t Your obdt serv't WILLIAM B. COZZENS, The citizens of Boston have invited the Viennoisc children to take a grand sleigh ride. The little favorite) will each carry a miniature American flag, and will nc doubt present a very pretty eight. M 'He Celeete was to take a benefit at the Howard or Wednesday evening, the Viennoise children appearing in two dances. Mary Taylor did not play on Tuesday evening, as the train from New York, in which she wai expected, did not arrive. The Keans played at the Walnut street theatre, Phila delphia, on Wednesday evening, in the ''Jealous Wife.': Mr. U K. Uliddon, the celebrated lecturer on Egyptian antiquities, is about to commonce a course of lectures at Pittsburgh. Mullen I. Italian Opera.?" Nina Pazza per Amore " will be performed to-night, instead of " Lucia di Lammermoor." This change takes place in consequence of the illness ef Signor Benedetti. Signor Patti has consented to take the part of Henry for this occasion. Signora Pico takes the part of Nina, and we have no doubt* that Palme's will be thronged. "1'Lombardi" is announced for Monday evening. The Concert or Madame Ablamowicz.?The numerous audience attracted to the Tabernacle on Tuesday evening, by the concert of Madame Ablamowicz, must have remunerated her very handsomely for the trouble and expense necessarily incurred in collecting such varied and brilliant tulent. Certainly no concert this season has presented a more powerful array of names, or a selection better entitled, to public lavor.? Now that the last concert of this laly is over, and so sue. cessfully over, we trust we shall be deemed disinterest ed if we state our candid impressions with regard to the positioo she occupied as a cantatricr. of the first order.? Indiscriminate praise is as unjustifiable as s weening con sure, yet the true interests of art demand that merits 01 so distinguished an order be fully examined and assigned their proper place The sudden appearance of Madame Ablamowicz among us?a new planet in the musical i.r mament, rising as she did, with her.approach unheralded by tha press?relying wholly on tbo strength of her owr genius, unassisted and unsupported by the influence o those clii/uet and factions which sometimes agitate tlu musical world, or that part of it which belongs to New York, ell this was calculate i to blind the public ior e time to tier extraordinary rnorits, Dul now mat me n more known, ajuat appreciation ia sure to follow, am public opinion will assuredly award her her propei iaok. Abiamowicz sung on Tueaday evening, ltaliai cavatinaa, Crerman and English songs Her aelec tion, whether the reault ot her own judgment or that of her adviaera, in point of intereat am variety could not h ivo been surpassed Tlio openiuf solo waa peculiarly fortunate for the display of tbi sweetness, compass, and strength of her voice; and al tha difficult passages were given with a freedom ant grace of manner that could not be surpassed. Madami A. has evidently cultivated her voice with the most care lul practice and industry, without which genius cai always be eclipied by mediocrity, and she is besides, in debted, in some degree, to the school in which she ha been taught. She particularly excels in tho science o placing and managing her voice, as she proved most satii i'actorily by the difficult Italian music she executed Sin* also delighted the audience by singing that mos s|ii ited and stirring of all war songs, Sir Walter Scott' Mac Oregor's Gathering." The enthusiastic burst o applause that followed its conclusion, and continued unti she uiude her appearance on the stage to sing it for i second time, proved that the audience had not lost thei sympathy and appreciation o! the Anglo-Saxon in the dil icultiss and refinements ol the Italic n. Our space com pels us to omit a uotice of other performers. The Alleghanians had a lull house at tho Tabernucli on Wednesday evening last. Their singing delightei every one. They a'e indeed equal to any family ol sing era that has ev?r appeared here. Signor Sivori appeared at Mobile on the iSth. He re ceived a warm welcome. Tha Mohilt Regitlrr says t ' He has recently been giving concerts iu New Orleani where he was received with the most decided favoi This much-loved pupil ol the grrat Pagsnini, to whos thai wonderful artist bequeathed his violin, tha instill ment with which he was waut to charm thousands u delighted souls, lias never, it is said, beon surpassed ex ceptby his great master " The Heguin troupr are singing at Charleston. The; produced " La Mounambula" ou Monday evening. City Intelligence. Another Erroa r for Irklind.? Wh cheerfully direc the attention ol our readers to the advertisement of Mi VandenholPa lecture at Clinton Hall, this evening. It 1 i ..i., v.... it.,, , u.i.. Committee, and will consist, in part, ol recitations an reading* Iroin Kngiish, Irish and American poet*, pre anting great inducement* lor the attendance of the re lined and the charitatde. EThi hiiifcwii.ua?Again wc would cali the attentioi of the authoritie* to the state of tlie sidewalks, in almo* every part of our city. Thoie who allow snow and rci to remuiu outside their door*, render themselves Irabii to u heavy penalty, under the cor|Kir ition liwa. Anothkr Mr* 11.a*.?The Coroner wu* called yestei day to hold an inquest upon the body of a still born ft i male infint, which was found by officer (folders, snug! stowed nway behind some blocks in the passage wa; I leading through the Hall of Kecords. It was careful I; wrapt up in some old linen, hut no clue could be dii covered to the person who had thus disposed of it; am a verdict was rendered accordingly. Sporting Intelligence. Chiri.kstois, X C Uses* ?List Day, Feb. 20.?Hat dicaji Pur it, $800 ?Three mile heats.?The foliowini is the result : ? O. P. Hare's b. C Revenue, 8 years, 90 lbs 1 Col. Hampton's gr. m. Anti-Turitf, b years, 100 lbs. .2 J. R. Harrison's cb. c. John Anderson, 4 years, a feather 3 <1 Time?First Heat. Time?Second Heat. [ lstmilo 2:02)4 1st mile 2:03) 2d mile .. .1:56 2d mlie I :6<l) I 3d mile...... 1:61)4 3d mile 1:07) ' Total 6:AIJg Total 5:67) Sicoisn Rack ?Jock*y Cluh Punt, $200.? hingl 1 Heat of Three Miles : ? O. P Hare ? br. h Protection, 4 year* old, 102 lbs ; J R. Harrison's b m Victoria, aged 128 lbs I Time, 1st mile, 1:66 ; 2d, 9:03 ; 3 I, 2:07?Total, 0d)4 The House of Representative* in Delaware has paaso an act, by a vote ol 12 yeas to 8 ntys, providing lor th gradual abolition of slavsry. f UW IktalllftHM, To Tot op Now Veil B?a ? Thoee at this body who ire oppoied to the resolutions adopted at the meeting of a portion of it* members, on th? Uoth day of February inat. and who are inclined to reoonaider the report of the committee on Mr Jordan'i resolutions, are requested to meet in the Aaaiatant Aldermen'a room, on Saturday neat, ('17tli.) at 11 o'clock. The younger member* of the bar are i?iticularly requeated to attend. By ord> r of tbo committee. SrraaioaCeuBT, Feb. 34? Before Judge Vanderpoel. ?Joteph F. Lovrli and Jlnna C-, lit wife, va. Daniel J), Oatener ?Libel Cate ?Second Dev.?The cause waa reaumed tbia morning, and the evidence for the defence i proceeded with. 1 Qko C. Kino, examined for the defenco by the Dia trict Attorney ?Knowa Vanderpoel ten years, and Mra. Lovell for three years. n _nu Vnmloi-noal sak you to go with Mrs Lovell to . the Fusilier ball ? Objected to, and objection overruled Diitbict Attobvxv?State what took piece between ' you end Vanderpoel about the Fusilier bail f I A.- He called on witness and a?ked him if he wae go trig to the Fusilier ball; witneaa void he had procured r tickets for it; Venderpoel than laid be had a favor to aak of witneaa, and tout waa to eicoit a lady from the dieting room to the bull room; and added that there wai a good deal of (peculation and gonip abroad about him and tho lady, ao much ?o that he had loat caste amongat bis female acquaintance! in conaequence of it, and did not wiah to take her in hiruaelf, and that after warda he would diepoaw of her for the balance of the 1 evening. Thia waa about three yeara ago; it waa the > first ball given by the Fusiliers. i Croi> examined?The conversation took place at 214 Front street, iu witneaa'e atore. H ? In what part of your atore was it? 4 ?It was in the front, near the door; there were only my "rIt and Venderpoel present: it was Vanderpoel introduced the subject; thinks it waa in the forenoon the ccuvaisation occurred; Vanderpoel has stopped and tallied with witness several times within two years at w iiness's atore. 14 ? Vou have referred to a firm of which you wore a partner, what firm waa that ) A.?It was the tirm of Holt It Co. The first person to whom I meniiouod the conversation between Vanderpoel and myself wae Mr. Wm. Norton; 1 mentioned it withiB the leit three daya, aud to no one else as I recollect. 1 tl ?Do you say, sir, th it you did, at 'any Fusilier ball, introduce Mrs. Lovell into the ball room ? A ?I do,most decidedly. , Mrs. 8uim Uassnkb, examined by O'Coeon?Is the 1 mother of the plaintiff and defendant in this suit; thinks it 1 eight or nine years ago last August since .Mrs. Lovell was married to her present husband; Mr. Lovell has 1 been absent from his wife since the 1st day ol June, 1844, an dbas resided separata and apart from her ever since;Vanderpoel was first introduced to witness's house four years . go this month; Vanderpoel did not know Lovell personally at the time he became acquainted with Mrs Lovell. Q.?After the acquaintance between Vanderpoel and Mrs Lovell, did you remark anything particular in the intercourse between them? question objected to by plaintitt's counsel. Distbict Attoiinkt?1 otter to prove by the witness, that there was suoh a degree of intimacy between Vanderpoel, Atwill and the plaintiff, that will show to the jury that no credit is due to their testimony. Couut.?1 will adhere to the doctrine 1 have already laid down in this case. It must be tried as all other libel suits are tried. The defendant in a libel case must either deny the publication of the libel, or he must justify; and if he justifies he must place it on the records of the court,

in order to give the adverse party notice of the charge he intends to make against him or her, that they may be Jirepared to meet such oharges. Here the party has not ustiled, but satisfied himself with filing the plea of the general issue. Now, the question is, can the defendant here, in an indirect way, justify by making general charges againat the plaintiff and her witnesses, in order to Induce the jury to guess that there was a criminal intimacy between them ? this the Court will not permit, and the question is therefore overruled. Q.?Did you forbid Vanderpoel your house ? A.?Yes, sir; I did. q.?Are you the acting trustee of the estate of your husband! A ?Yea, sir, for five years last M ay. Croutxamined.?'Two letters produced; witness proves that they are both signed by her, one was written to Mrs. Lovell calling on her to withdraw the present suit against her brother; this letter wee signed by all Mra. Lorell'i brothers and sisters. q by plaintiff's Counsel.?Did you use parental authority to compel yeur daughter Sarah to sign this - letter? i A.?No, sir, I did not, I merely told her she ought to do it, because it would be good for both her brother and sister. The other letter wus written by Mrs. Lovell in her , mother's name and with her consent, requesting Van, derpool to renew his acquaintance with Mrs. Oassner's , family. Q? Did you send word to Vanderpoel while Mrs. Lovell was boarding at Mrs. Cammiers, to call and see | you ? > A.?No, sir, I did not, neither did I ever say, that if Vanderpoel would pay me $30 for Mrs. Loveli's board, 1 that he might come and visit at my house when he pleased, nor did 1 ever tell Mrs Simmonds that I knew nothing about Mr. Vanderpoel, except what,I was told i by Daniel i aQ?Did you tell Sheriff' Tears that it was in consequence of what Daniel had told vou, that you forbid Vanderpoel to come to your house ? A ?No, air. Direct examination returned.?Q.?Did not your son Daniel request that Sarah should be left to her own free will, as to signing the letter above referred to 7 A.?He did repeatedly desire that she should not be forced to do it. <4?Do you know thit Sarah herself requested permission to sign it i A.?1 do not; she did not seem at first to understand it; she thought it was something against her sister, but when I explained it to her, and told her it was for the good of both her brother and sister, she willingly signed it. Q.?Your attention was called te a letter signed by vou, and addressed to Mr. Vanderpoel. Is that letter your's? A.?Yes, sir : it was written under the inluence of | Mis Lovell, she got into hysteric ftts;would eat nothing, I and prevented the other children from doing anything l I hid them,because I prevented Vanderpoel from coming to the house, and I was obliged to yield to her. (J.?Did vou forbid him,after that letter was written, to ' come to the house 1 I A.?1 did in the latter part of September, 184S ; but he came there afterwards against my consent and wishes, i and I looked upon him in the light of an intruder. 1 Q?Did you ever bear your daughter (Mrs. Lovell) make use of uny threats against defendant before the commencement of this suit 7 Objected to. Objection overruled. ' A ?Yes, sir. Q ?When aud where, and what were those threats 7 ' A -It was on the 'list oi June, on tho occasion el breaking the lamp, when John ordered Vanderpoel from I the house; Mrs. Lovell left the house afterwards, en th? 1 33d, and sal t, on going, she would make Daniel know ' 1 ?1 1 1 h- naiien <tf all tliifli Iftll thai [ W I) HI IUW WH?, 1U1 UO WM W?C vow V. ?... . ?, ? ' she would make him pay dear for what he had done ? Witneas, in continuation, said that ibe want to Boalon 1 and Daniel, the defendant, went to Jamaica; and wit ' nesa, fearing that Vand?r;iO*I would come there, aa he 1 was no way* baahful both herself and Dan left word r with John to attend to it, uuu if Vanderpoel should come 1 there, te warn him oil'. A.?Did j ou ever request the youngest of your daugh tors, Sarah, uot to go out with Mrs Lovell, to moot Vau 1 derpoell 1 A.?Yes, sir, I did. 9 <4 ?Had you a conversation with Schafl'er, the plain tifl'a attorney, the other day, on this subject ' Objected to, and objection overruled 9 Crmi-rxaminalinn reiunnf-ff.?Was the language used by Mrs. Lovell after Daniel used insulting lauguagt a to her' '' A.?No, sir, I deny that; there was some language ' passed between them in witness's bedroom, in a moment 1 of exeitement. (4 ?Do you know, Madame, that Daniel offered her I 1 home! ' I Scmai'fk.r?Stop, stop, woman; I object to that " [Ureal sensation J [ Cosht?Order, order, sir, 1 Question overruled, and excepted to. 9 Mrs. Lovell's aflldavit to hold defendant to bail, wai F here put in and read. The District Attornkt then oflered to show by Mrs UHssuer that the statements in the affidavit were wholly false. 9 The Court overruled the oi'er 1 Wm H. Nsvis examined by O'Cosoa?Is employed at No. U8 Pearl street; knows defendant; his place of business; is a jobbing store; Mr. Uassner, the defendant in this case, is bookkeeper in tho store whness is a clerk here about two years and a half ; wit i, now frequently went to dinner with the defendant, per r. hugs every day since the first of August last, until with n in the last month, with one or two exceptions; they ge i- nerally went to dinner about half.past one, and returnei if about thirty to forty minutes afterwards; on his return the defendant immediately commences making up his bank account; thinks the 14th of September last was i . busy day with him; I can ascertain whether it was oi not by looking at tho books |The witness here examin ed tho entries made in the hooka on that day.J Witnesi thinks from the examination of the bonki that defendant I h id a great deal of work to do that day, and that ha mua have been more than ordinarily busy. , The latter containing the libel was here shown to wit f nesa, and he awore that it wa* not in defendant'* hand ll ) At tbii stage of the eauie, the disorder arieing fron h the crowded state of the court room becnmo so incon venient to the counsel and to the bench, that Judge Van ! derpoel hud to suspend the proceedings, and send ta th< t Chiefs office for a reinforcement of police, to assist ii preserving order. Soon afterwards, the Mayor, with ol fleers Leonard and Brown, arrived, flis honor the Ju.lg< then directed that tho audience should be seated, am that the officers should see that his orders were obeyed '' ami that silence and decorum should he kept In cour during the remainder of the day. Bad as things wer y before, all waa now confusion and disorder. The chang V of the audience from a atanding to a recumbent or si! y ting position, requiring more room, a scramble for seat '' immediately took place. Here n scone of the most in I describable confusion ensued, and eontinuedj for sonv time ; ami to add to the disorder, it was found that then were not seats for mare than three-fourths of the audi ence. Judge Vanderpoel then directed the officers ti i- bring in benches from the other room, and to accnmmo g date aa many as the court room could conveniently hold hut en no account to suffer any more to come in. Afte I a lapse of about twenty minutes, a number of benche 'J were brought in, and, with the assistance of the officers the audience wedged themselves together, and the tria ir proceeded for the remainder of the day without furthei ! interruption. II ' Tht Oi??.t rmnminatinn of Ike witntii Nsvrs was thor ' | procoeded with, but hie direct testimony, nathstanding i severe cross examination, remained unshaken Z I The Dieraicv Arroaisxv then handed up tho affldavil 4 upon which defendant was held to bail, and which a hi in the handwriting|of Mr. 8chafter,the plaintiffs' attorney together with tlie libel, and asked the witness, whi there In his opinion, a similarity in the handwritings ir 4 lioth papers f Mr ScHsrrra objected, and declared the libel waa no! io his handwriting, d The UiereicT ATTeaetv then offered to show there a was a similarity between tha handwriting in the afflda vit and the libel, from which tha jury ihould infar thai Ik* whole wu * foul conspiracy f*l up ky tk* *tk*r id#. Mr Coohiane, on th* part of Ik* plainti*, *rgu*d v*ry ably, and at great length, against tk* admiaaibiTity of toe otter, and cited several authorities in support of bis dictum. Th* decision was reserved. David Randal examined by O'Conos?Knows Frederick Vanderpoel; saw him in the stor* where witne.s was employed; he called iu to see Mr. Gassner; Gasaner ordered him oat of the store, and said he did not wiah to have any communication whatever with him. The defendant goes to dinner at half-past one, ami returns about two o'clock; remembers that the 14th day of September last was a very busy day in the store; remembers that Vaaderpoel called on Gassner at the store on the 27th or 28th of October; does not know what passed between them, but Vanderpoel went away, followed by Gaisner; th* latter said thai if he, Vanderpoel, was to have any communication with him, it should be out of the store; witoeaa delivered the letter now produced the next day after the interview between them, and received it back the following day through the Post office. The letter was then read,and purported to be a letter written by defendant to Mr. Vanderpoel, stating that he defendant, wished to have no further communication with him on a subject in which he ceased te have any interest Vanderpoel havingiacknowledged the letter, and sworn that it was an insolent one, it was given in evidence ,with a view to discredit his testimony. Honosa O'Brien was next called and examined by O'Conor.?Witness lived as a servant with Mrs Gassner for two years and four months; knows-Mrs. Loveil Q?Did you ever hear her say sha would give up all the world before Frederick Vanderpoel ? Coubt.?I overrule that question. ti?Didyou ever h*ur Mrs. Gassner eay she would give Mrs. Lovell a home, if uhe would give up the aori ty of Vanderpoel? Objected to, and objection sustained. Wis. G. Tomfbins examined.?Know* the parties to this suit (\ ni,l V.nJ?m<u,l Ull t>i?i ii..i h' r"** ?'? /ww ?uav ?* wow kuiu| on a visit willi Mra. Lovell, anil that he wished to keep it a secret > Question objected to, and objection allowed. (4 ?Did you visit Mrs. Lovell since she has boarded out I A ?Yes sir, two or three times. <4 ? Did you meet Vanderpoel with her on any ol your visits? A.?I think 1 met him once at her boarding house in Eighth street; wo left it together shout half past ten o'clock at night. Cruss-saaim'nfd.?Vanderpoel did not go in company with witness; they met accidentally, spent the evening with her in her own room. Okorub Hortom?Knows thejpartiea to this suit; witness boarded in the same house with Mrs. Lovell, corner of Broadway and Eighth street. <4 ? Did you observe anything in her conduot that induced you to foim un unfavorable opinion of her character? Question objected to, gild overruled. Q ? Did vcu see Vanderpoel there in the evening, and how late did he stay? A.?1 did, >but I don't recollect seeing him later there than half-past nine or ten o'clock at nignt. Robert J. Browne examined by the District Attornit.?Witness examined a building which corners on Cherry street aDd faces un Franklin square; Boyd's City Despatch is at 28 Cherry street. Heierv Moltoie examined by the District Attoreby. ?Knows the parties to this suit since last May; does not know Atwill or Vanderpoel, except seeing them with Mrs. Lovell at Mrs. Cammier's; saw Atwili there as late as between one and two o'clock in the morning, [pointing out Atwill, and saysj that's the man; I.did not knovv him before. Crott examined ?Left boarding at Mrs. Cammier's about the 10th or 11th of last June. Q.?How often have you seen him there ? A.?About three or four times; witness met him in the hall; he was ahead ot Mra. Lovell, she behind him with a light in her hand, and he appeared as if comingjout. Q ? What kept you out that night ? A.?I was at the Park theatre, and after coming out I stopped at the corner of a street with some of my friends. Q ?How long before you left Mrs. Cammier's did you see Atwill and Mrs Lovell together ? J A.?I cannot fix the time. Q.?Did you not, after this, speak of Mrs. Lovell to Mrs. Caramierin the highest terms ? A.?1 did, sir i it is my practice always to spesk well of a lady as long as she treats me well; but I wish to be understood that 1 did not know Atwill at the time; I met him with Mrs. Lovell,and thought he might be a brother, or some friend of the family. Sarah Gaisner was here called and examined, to save time, on the part of,the plaintiff'?-It sister to the plaintiff and defendant; saw the paper now produced; witness's mother told her the should not leave the house, and that witness would have a poor home of it, if witness did not sign the paper; remembers the time that John was prosecuted for assault and battery; mother said John was not to blame, that Don was the cause of it all; witnoss cannot tell in whose hand writing the letter now pro duced is. Cross-examined.?Daniel said to me " 1 need not sign the paper unless I like it;" and said 1 must sign it, if at all, voluntarily, and spoke sharply to my mother about what sho said to me about signing it During the examination of Mr. Molton, Mr. Atwill left his seat apparently excited?came over and sat with bis counsel, aud after the examination of Miss Gassner was finished, ho stood up, and asked permission of the Court to send for hie servants. Court?You may send for your servants, sir; I have no control of them; it is quite enough for me to control the gentlemen of the bar Mr. Atwill sat down. Mr. McKeon read a series of letters from Mr. Lovell to Frederick Vanderpoel, commencing in 1844 and ending In May, 1846; they related principally to Dusiness matters, except that in some of them he incidentally mentioned his wife and child. Wu. H. Draper examined by the Distrist Attorney?Knows the parties in this suit; knows Mr*. Lovell since she boarded at Mrs. Cammier's; it was gfcout a year ago; she remained there about five or six woi-ka; witness was boarding there at the time; taw Vauderpoel and Atwill there at all hours, from 8 to 11 o'clock at night; saw Vanderpoel there very often; saw Atwill there very frequently also. Cron-examined ?Saw Vanderpoel there two or three days alter she came there to board; she had her room on the second story; saw him go into her room; never saw Atwill go into her room, but saw hitn going from the en trance towaidsher room; witnass resided there last summer; was at the time salesman to Clark, Work Is Co., but is not now; witaess had no difficulty with Mrs. Lovell while there; there is no bad feeling on witness's part towards her; did not tell Mrs Hutton or Mrs. Barrett that he did not know Frederick Vanderpoel, or any thing like it. Too court here adjourned to 10 o'clock this morning Circuit Court?In Chambers, Before Judge F.dmonds.?Examination of IL peroone charged with having been concerned in removing the ratio and deotrnying the bridgeI on the Long Island Railroad.?For the last 18 mouths depredations of a very aggravated character f have been committed upon this line of railroad, such as i destroying the biidges, ami removing the rails thereon, as well as on high embankments, thereby not only causing the locomotives to run off' the track and become complete wrecks, hilt likewise jeoparding the lives of passengers, as well as those having charge of the trains, some of whom have been made cripples for life ; - but for some timo such was the state of ex1 citement on account of the fires which were supposed I to have been caused by sparks from the locomotives of 1 the railroad company, aud the encouragement given to the guilty parties by some influential men. who had also suffered by the fires- that the officers and persons employed by the railroad company found it difficult to obtain ?ny .-pliable testimony until rocently, when Mr. Kisk, the President of the railroad company, who, it is understood, hail obtained, by some means, such testimony as would be available for the conviction of the guilty parties, and with this view, about a week ago, preferred cuniinuiiiiH.agtiinsi iiennom lerry ana lerry nouin > son, residents of the village* of Moriches, in the county of Suffolk, for whose arrests Judge Kdmonda immediati i lv iasued warrant*, and the examination ol a number' t witneaaea on the part of the proaecution took plaoo bofore Judge Kdmonda laat evening, t Sambil H. Marshall waa firat examined?He deposed in aubatance a? follow*I am in the employ of the Long Island Railroad Company ; 1 waa on the locomotive Rugglea when it waa thrown off the track ; it waa about the I0:h of February of laat year ; the acci dent occurred near a place called Wamp Miaaic, Brooki haven; I examined the raila, and aacertained that the accident had been caused by the removal or diaplacing of the raila, the apike* having been previously drawn out or cut off; I know (Jerahom Terry, and I think ; I have heard him make use of expression* indicative of bad feeling towards the Long Island Railroad Company ; on t one ocoasion he appeared to be considerably put out about the company measuring the wood; I told him that , 13H solid feet waa a cord; he replied that if the company didn't look out, they would get 200 feet for a cord ; from his manner or speaking, I made up my mind that be meuut that something would be done to the track ; it is generally understood that Uershom Terry entertains hostile teelinga towards the Railroad Company ; I reI member the circumstance of the locomotive Jacob Little , being thrown of the track at the bridge over the 1'econic , river; I went to the spot, and iound her partly in the , river ; in consequence ol the eccident to the Ruggles, r the train of cars was detained about six or eight hours. Jams* Bums examined?I am employed as an en, gineer on the Long Island Railroad ; I was on the locot motive Jacob Little at the time stie was tnrowu off t a I track, about 10 o'clock on Saturday, the 6th inst, the ac cident was caused by one of the rails having been dis. placed, and a stone placed between the two ends. > Jams* Baud examined? Iwaa employed on a freight engine about a year ago, culled the Crab ; it was thrown off the track ; the cross tie* were cut away from the 1 bridge, in consoqiienco of which the engine was thrown down on one side ; the rail* bail been carried soma distance and thrown into the water. 1 Hewer Taft examined?I reiide at Wamp Missic, ? township of Urookhaven ; I remember the day on wnich tho locomotive Jacob Little ran otT the track ; I was " diachaiging a load of wood at the Manor station, when a man wiiom I took to be Torry Robinson, passed wi'hin [' about 16 feet of me; be nodded his head as he went by me; ho was going towards the place where the accident * to the Jacob Litlle shortly afterwards occurred; It was two weeks ago last Saturday; I think I should recognise Terry Robinson; (and on being requested to point him out from the persons there present, did so without the ' least hesitation,) he was then dressed somewhat difforent to what he is at the present time. , Klisha (J a a t k n examined?i recollect the day thatthe ' locomotive, Jacob Little, ran otT the track; I was on the ? road that day, and met Torry llobiuson; I was going east at the time, and he was going west, towards the place ' where the accident occurred ; i spoke to him; we were both obliged to turn out of the track to let a train pass by; Robinson remarked that the cars went veiy test; j Robinson lives about seven mile* from the place wheie I mot hint, and ho was then going fartharfiom home. ' . !)! , u/ ir. .......i i a/at in ? storn one eve ning, when the accident to the locomotive " Derhy" wa* the subject ol converaation ; when Oeraho.-n Terry Huj<l that the railroad company had not paid him hi* claim* ; I have heard Terry Roblnton ?ay that the railroad com1 |>any need not think thvy could continue to run unle'* 1 the paid their itehti ; about two weeka ago Terry Hohin , aon came into the wooda wete I and several other* ' were cutting wood, about n mile from the railroad, and 1 nearly oppoaite to the apot where the Ja> oh Little ran off, and said?" what do yen folka mean by moving the ' . rails?" whenaome of thoae who were with me raid, ' it ia you folka from Morichea that do that work RobinI aon then left; there waa considerable red aand on hi* pantaloena about the kneea at the time. II Loaamo O. Van-, examined ?1 reaide at Morichea 1 11 BBS 1 'tad an a blacksmith-. on tb# d*? of the sceidant to tt>? Jacob Little, I taw <Jid,-oo HoMnnou. Turj Robinson anJ some others going we-twar.l In a wagon beiww n eight ami Dine o'clock iu the morning, they returned laU in the afternoon; one ol them brought an axe the same evening to repair, the edge was very much broken; using an axe for prying with would b> more likely to break the edga in the manner it ws?b'iiian that of chopping wood; Gideon Hnhinaon about " same time brought me a shackle liar to repa.t; ho raid he wonted it to draw apike* out of a vessel wi' h. Several other witnesses were examined, whaie teati mony wit ofsimilai import. After which, Mr. Kiak, Pie- J aident ot the railroad company, w.ta uext examined. He I de|>oaed nearly aa lcllovn ;-l know the accused parties; I know Oerahom Terry (or about Id months; 1 know that he protease* to have aome claims against the Long fsland railroad company; and I hare had aome altarca tion with him on account of the vindictive manner in which he has demanded the payment of those claims, I have charged him openly with having been the cause of the rails being displaced, and locomotives beii g thrown off the track; at first he attempted to deny it, but I told him that it was no use to deny it, as 1 was too well sonvinced of the fact, and that be must know that I was fully apprised of his guilt; 1 also remarked to him that it was surprising t iat a mau with a wife aud family should eugage in the commission of such a crime; 1 further urged upon aim, for the sake of his wife and family, tuo im:>oitauce of makiDg a full statement ol the (acts and the names of the parties implicated. ** *] know Terry Ilobinson.but did not know liim previous to his ar rent; t know that his father,Gideon llobiuscn, has a claim against the railroad company on account of damages ul * leged to hare been sustained by the Are: he wrote a letter containing very threatening language about twelve months ago. * * * He has been paid large sums of money for alleged damages, twice as much as any body else; the Board considered him a d. ngerous man, and thought it advisable to settle with him in some way or other if possible; they, therefore, agreed to pay him for i wood which had boen previously paid for. The testimony on the part of the complainants was here closed,and the examination adjourned until the lath of March next. In the meantime the accused parties were each held to bail in the sum of $1000 to answer for their appearance. Covxt C alb it oak?This Day? Circuit Court?430, 66, ??, 100 to 106. Superior Court?101, 08, 186, 188. 178, 174,103, 184, 184. 4, 169, 9. 81. 136. 185,186, 187 to 191, 37, 134, 193, 194 to 197, 199, 300, 201, 303. Common Pleas 86, 87, 39, 11, 40, 61, 68, 66, 67, 69, 61, 68. Police Intelligence. Robbing a Vessel ? Officer Losban, of the 1st ward, arrested, yesterday, two fellows oalled Wm. Russell and John Williams, on a charge of stealing eleven pieces of silk valued at $660, from the ship Burgundy. Capt. Edgar. Committed far examination by Justice Drinker. Burglary.? Officer Paulscraft, of the 9th ward, arrested, yesterday, two beys by the name of George Babcock and Jerry Hodges, on a charge of burglariouiuy entering the dwelling house of Abraham Luckey, No. 371 Bleeck i er street, stealing therefrom a copper kettle valued at $10. Locked up for trial by Justice Merritt. Pickpockets at Work ?A gentleman, while in front of the box office at the Olympic theatre, on Wednesday evening, about 7 o'clock, was robbed of his wallet, containing about $65 in bank bills, together with several valuable papers, by some swell pickpocket, who will, if he's not a small potato thief, enclose the pspers m a letter and return them to the owner. Stolen.?The premises No. 197 Catherine street were entered on Wednesday last, by some thief, who stole a lady's cameo breastpin, and a silk purse worked with beads, also a $6 gold piece, supposed to have been taken by a yellow fellow, who was seen to leave the premises Arrest on Suspicion.?Officer Archer of the 18th ward arrested yesterday u mau by the nam* of Andrew Dodge, residing at 66 Anthony street, on suspicion of having purchased stolen goods belonging to Catharine Fell. Committed for examination Petit Larceny ?A woman called Harriet Dorsey, was arrested yesterday on a charge of stealing 8 yards of muslin, 3 yards of Aannel, and one quilt, valued in all at $2 30, belonging to Harriet Kstell Locked up for trial bv Justice Drinker. S'etling?A policeman arrested yeatordsy a woman called Rachael Gordon, on a charge of Moiling a card case and a pair of pants valued in all at $3, belonging to John Burrows, 56 Leonard street. Committed for trial by Justice Drinker. Hudson River Kail road Instalment*. ? Scrip drafts for $10 per share (which is 10 rer cent of the amount snbscribed) <>n all anbsctiptions for $100 or upwards, are deposited according to the iaitiul letter* of the surnames of subscribers, m the following banks :? A. and B., in tae Mechanics' Bank, Ne. S) Wall street. C. and D? in the American Exchange Bank, No. 50 Wall at. K F.aud O., ia the Bank of the State of New York,|No. 30 Wall street. _ . ? ? _ , H , I, J, K and L., in the Bank of New York, corner William and Wall streets. M., N. and 0., in the Bank of America. No 46 Wall atreat. P., Q. and d., in the Cite Bank, No. 53 Wall atrer t. N. and T . in the Buik of Commerce No. 33 Wall swart. U.. V , W., X., Y. It Z., in the Phanix Bank, No. 45 Wall street. Subscribers for lsas mass then $500 will find scrip receipts prepared for them at the office f the Company, No. 54 Wall street (Prime's bnild'iig), and if any omitai?na or errors have been made in drawing the larger drafts, they will be corrected. ou application nt the office. The bauks will deliver notices as far as pract cable ; but it ia hoped no one will wait for uoiice, but promptly pay up. Interest will accrue from the day of payment, which the receiving tell*r will eudorse ou the draft I he Commissioners trnit that the spirit evinced in filling up the subscription will uot be suffered to (lag t'll the natalmenta ate all paid up. All moat be paid on or before the 1st day of March, Insecure the charter. Only three business daya rem-in to do it in. Let none wait li 1 Monday that can possibly do it t' is week. JNO B. JKRVlS, P.ea't. Kobt. Kbi.lt, Sec'f. Nola Bur..?S"barriberi who hive givou thei-reaid-iicei as in Brooklyn, will find their drafts at the Long Island Bauk. St* _ Slelgli Itldlog, (Xj- Six and one-lorn Ms cents fortHrce and a half nxllea In Klpixa, Brown'a <h -iaea Line ? The proprietoia, having in view the ce-nf >it and convenienco of the sleigh-riding poitio io- t?e r.mmu licr. have furnished a well-warmed saloon at each end of the route for the use of pastengers. During this brief sprli of ateighiit ia expected that ail the world, hia wife, children a <1 ail. wi l improve this opportunity aud go iu f"- a segh-rblj Look out for the " Geu. Taylor" to-die, it will on the route du iug the day. Hurra lor a six, ei.ec moiiii ! Alorrla nnd Willis's Home Journnl lias risen to * standard ol pnsi.ive excellence. Iu this week's number are srticlss on varem sub sets?sn essiy upon Opera and ihe nses ol the Tit Uloves; Hats end intimate Friends ; E "crson on Eloquence; Hecapitulatory View of the War Qn'stiou; Though s going p mi us; Fine Arts; Harvey, Cole, lrurand, Lntx.kc , Musical, Theatrical and Literary; Nest of K in, by Mrs. Gore; articles be tirtce Oreeuwood en i others; eud sn extra contaiuiag part of Dorr bey k S >a i lie talent aud energy with which the Home Journal is conducted, cican (ail to render it a universal fsvonte among all clais- *. Office of publication, 107 Fult-n itreev Sing'e copies a dd aud agents anpplied by BUKGEBB.BTHlNG ?,K k (JO., 222 B.oadway. Urooklyn Water for (ihlpplnge-The sab. scriher being engaged in that bnsine t l?r the last ted years, having now relinquished it, will be happy to aupply the rubI lie and mi friends wi'h fancy canary and other song bods, ' and other articles connected with the Bird Ka> cier. A'se, just received per rhip Victoria, from Loudon, King Charles i Spaniel* and English Terriers, very small ?nd i..indaoipr, selected expreaaly far W. B. JOHNSTON, ?09 Broadway. Metallic Tablet Razor Strop?Merchant* and others about purchasing au article ofthis kind would do well to call and exanpus at (lie manu'nc'u'V the variou partem* offered, each being made of the best materials, hut varying only in outside finish Certificates, iu proof of tneir utility, are in possession ofthe inventor, from some of the most scientilie gentlciio ii in the country. A liberal discount made to wholesale pun baser*. (I. SAUNDERS fc SON, 177 Broadway, epposite Howard Hotel. I'oi table Sharing Cage*?The untlcralgnesl ve devuted heir unceasing attention to improving and per these useful and neeeaaary articles, and have on hand i ... . variety, ol constiuctiou moat suitable to the wants of ti> availing community. O. SAUNDERS k SON. 177 Broadway. A New Ou Burner-Worsm A Uaugliwout ( 561 Broadway, beg to call the stttntion ofihe public to a orw aud beautiful Gas Burner, just received from the mmnufsctory of Messrs. Cornelius k Co., of Phitadelphii This burner hss been tiied by several learned and scientific gentlemen, who have lied rnnrh experience in measnriug light, and the leaullia, that the improved burner give* three times ax much light as the ordinary hatwing burner, without con umiiig any more gas; or, in other words, one dollar's worth of gss burned through the uew burner, will yield as much light at three dollars' worth he ned through the eommon batwieg bueier. These assertions msy b* relied upon, and we invpe the public to call at our warerooins, Ml Broad way; at Messrs. Johnson's, Lanphier and Naacy'a, 203 BroadJ way, and at the office of tbia paper, where the bnrner may be tccu iu use every evening fji 6 Notice?Genln, (letter, '414 Broedwajr, opposite Bt Peal's, is now prepared to offer his Hprieg Style, ! surpassing in beauty any style is yet offeied by him, with au mire new style ol lining ins: Philadelphia Agents for tha Herald.?U. B ZlKBF.lt k CO , 3 Ce'ger Building, Third street, b*low I hvsnut. Those wishing lo haie tbs Hvrsld servi-d regnlnrly at their aiorra and d?rllin|i. will pletae leave their nsrnea as ab ive Te-ms T'i cents per mouth Minute copies for ??le daile Knee I rears J" 'm Navigation oi the unit* ttim. Placet. 7\a* VMM a' Binr. Whcoling . Keh 41. . , 17X feet. fittshnrg. ............. Feb 40 . . 13 met Cincinnati Feb 40. ..10 foot. i Louiaeille Feb 14 . 3 feet 4 incheI MOMBY JIARKii T. Tlinraday, Feb. 4 W5 P. HI. The stock market opeued h-m tbie mu. ning, but there we* a slight decline in some of the far.ci-s Noith American Truit want up X i United State* fl's, 183(1, Xi Ohio fl's, Illinois Bank, Morrif Canal, Reading Bond*, Mohawk and Harlem cloaed at yesterday's piicea. Norwich end AVorcoster fell off 'a ; Canton, X ; Heading Railroad, X ; Karmera' Loan, X- The transaction* were only to a moderate aatont Holder* of stock* will not part with thair supplies until price* rule higher thau thoie now aurrent. They look for an improvement; they aro in moat cases able to hold for an improvement; and a* soon a* an advance i* realised, wo have no doubt tho maiket will lie completely ooded with all sort* of fancy trash, and those who got l id of thoir slocks at high pricea will be fortunate. At the close of business ut the Boston custom houso i on Tuesday, the entries of specie imported in the Cam| hria, amounted to >1 UHd 371 in gold, (casting the suvej reign nt custom house rate*,) and $17 334 in silver. Of this $634,400 in gold, ami $17,430 in silver, oame to Hum ilen k Co , and $484,000 in,gold to T. L). TownsenJ A few boxes remained at that time in the custom house vault unentered. It is estimated that the total amount on tho freight list of the Cambria will not eiceed a million und a half of dollars, but it is further o.timated that the amount brought over in" tliei trunks~?l~passengeis V? | ceeded that on the manifest. Wo aro informed that the | Captain of tho Camilla mad* two passengers pay fisight * 41

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