Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 2, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 2, 1847 Page 2
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WfW NEW YORK HERALD. | Kew V'trU, Tondaj'. March '4. IHi7. 1. " AlTitlra In Wnthlngl m. "AflTiir* in the capital arc reaching an important I po nt. Congress atlj turns on Thursday niyht, and till then every movement of either house will be of interest and moment. Our reports J will be full and graphic. On tne outside of this day's Herald, will be found the speech o( Mr. Calhoun, in reply to Mr, Benton, relative to tbo annexation of Texas and the Mexican w lr It is of considerable interest at this time, as it may lead to some curious results between now and the inauguration of another President. But read our letters and reports from Washington. Note down the facts, and watch the movements of Benton, Scott, Cahouri, Dec. ? - - ? - i fl H. H01*B OX i ravtl, oyii1IMWI V ?Paris, January 31, 1847. My Dear Madam :? This is the last letter you shall receive from me until my arrival in Rome I expect to leave this charming city in two weeks lor Italy, and heartily glad I am to got away from the dissipations of this giy capital. A gentleman said to me the O'her evening, that Paris was an unwholesome j place for married ladies, and, indeed, I believe so. We have yet to attend two or three large balls ! before we leave, and then start for the more genial climes of the south. I am trying to persuade Mr. [ B to go to Constantinople and the East, but I doubt whether he will consent. Unfortunately, he is not so tond of travelling us 1 am One mee .s with so many amusing incidents, and inhales such line air, and gets so inuoli exerciso both lor body and mind, that to such a tamperament as mine it is bo h food and raiment, and at a less cost than would bo charged by the cu'iiuien 0i modittei of Pans Some of our journeys last summer over Europe, were full of iuoideiii and interest. I shall not ea-ily forget one deligu ful excursion up the Rhine, our dining on deok of one of the boats, and enjoying the cool bretze from the mountains, with the vari< ty and freshness of the beautiful scenery. Theso boats aro crowded with English, of all classes, and they are the most inveterate stretchers I have overseen; almost in every corner of the beat you would see a lady with a sketch bojk in her hand; and even where there was nothing but bare rocks, there they were, as busy as bees, sketching and sketching and sketching to the end of t he chapter. The society at ino watering places, sucn as Baden-Bsden and Wieshaden is not to lively or agreeable as the watering places in the J United S'atesj but the scenery is more picturesque, and very different iiom that of Sara' >ga The amusements arc also very different, and far more dangerous. Gambling is the chief amusement at those watering places, both for gentlemen and ladies ; and it is really interesting and melancholy, to atchthe eager countenances, ? us they hang over the tables. When they see a stranger advance, they quittly raise their eyes from the table, to see it they have a fresh victim. There are some who remain all night, gambling the whole time, and taking hut very slight refreshment. I heard of one lady, who remained up three nights in succession; and really, when I saw her, she looked more like a being ol ihe other world than an inmate of this. Her eyes were swollen, and her cheeks sunken. What a state of society! But oi all the places 1 have seen, my recollections of Venice are the most interesting. It is the only place which surpassed my expeptadons. Imagine going out of your house into a gondola? going to church in a gondola?going a shopping in i agondola?and even begging in a gondola. One Jay that we were gondoliering about, wc heard great splashing of oars, and on turning round, we saw two gondolas, and a man in each ; and we a^ked why they weie following us so cl?Hely. Their reply was, they were poor, and wanted something; one was a cripple. We threw them a few sous, and they soon went gon doliering after soma others. It was really a very novel sight. It is a sign of wealth to have two gondoliers ; some can only afford to keep one. They also ha"e large gondolas, which they call ovintbvntes, that run up and down the grand canal, all day long. Never shall 1 forget the fifeen days I passed at Venice; the delightful repose of body and mind ; such perlect tranquillity?nothing heard hut the plashing of oars or the hollow cry of the boatmen, as they p issed gloomily along. Manyn time have I opened my window, about two in the morning, ('or I could not sleep lor the rriu-qui* toes,) and warch these gondolas passing and repassing The Lida is the only ( lace of rrsort which the middling classes of Venetians have in the summer. It is an island full of green trees, green hillocks, forts and soldiers, drinking gardens, fashionable promenades, Austrian officials, and Italian lazironi. We meet them frequently in the beautiful afternoons, after being fatigued in the morning in hanging over the celebrated public and pr.vate galleries of art. Au rtvoir Akrivai. or Emigrants.?The following were the arrivals of emigrants at this port, during the month of February :? From Wreat Britain 3,949 " France 337 " Other perts 07 ToUl 3,<P9 In April and May the aggregate number will be greatly increased From Urmarara.?By the schooner Globe,Gaptain Seeley, we have files ol the Muyai Cfasettilo the 28th ult. No news of consequence. The Globe ha* on board a largo amount of specie, with some 200 000 Ids. of copper and other composition. The Stonington Mail.?The steamer Massachusetts,with Saturday afternoon's tnail from Boston, dun here on Saturday morning, had not made her appearance up to 12 o'clock last night. The delay hat created considerable anxiety. OCJ- We reoetved Albany papers of yesterday morning, together with onr legislative reports last night, brought by Messrs Livingston & vVell's Express Line, over the Housatonic road And to Mr. Cloyes of the New iinven and Springrteld Line, we are indebted lor Boston papers of yesteriay morning. musical. Italian Otkba ?'Tomorrow night thj opca of ' 1 Lombard!," one of Verdi's most popular, will be pre leuted The peiloi manre of this piece cells out a great musical force ; but we do not soe Signora Pico's name n the list. We shall know, after M-eing the opera, who ther the weuld not have aided greatly in the effect to bo given to the i.ew piece. due is ever welcome to a New York audience, and baa merited and gained, long since, a arm place in their good esteem. It in aaid that Signer Oerievoiaa, a splendid irnntr, has arrived in the city, and is ab iUt to engage withths managers of the Italian /roups. II rumor speaks truly, he would he a great oc qnisitlon. Chbistt a Minbtki i.a. -This escellont band is very s ucoeasful in every town they viait iu Newark, on Haturday evening, the new Concert Mall was crowded although the rain poured in torrents They perform lhand to-morrow, at the Lyceum Hall and no doubt, from the high character they have now attained, being positively the beat company in ths Ethiopian line in the Union, their concerts will r>e crowded I hay are f[oo>l miiaicisua, good singers, and their Virginia hui o*que Polka and i achucha dancirig is admiratde Those who wish to laugh and he fat, should see this witty .musical company Juvbnilk Obatobio ?To morrow overling tho little orolorio called Kiora a Kestival, will he repeated by select ohoir of Ave hundred beys and girls. The houar n/,ll He decorated, and the singers dressed aa on the lor i occasion. Another Great War Sleeting In the Empire Voice from the Ancient Wigwam '?The Shade of the Hero of New Orleans Invoke.!?Great Knthtnduaiu. Another meeting of the friends of tlus country and ot the Administration took place at Tnmma ny lla'l latt evening, and there way, if porsible^ more enthuaiasin manifested than there was at.! the great moeting at VauxhaJl Garden, a short time since. At half-past seven o'clock the large room of i that time-honored edifice was crowded to its ut" , most, and when all the othoers who were to pre side had taken their seats, the meeting was called to order, and Francis b. Cutting, Esq , nominated President. Suiy-oiie Vice Presidents, and two gentlemen from each ward, were nominated Secretaries. We proceed to give a sketch of the proceed- j ing?, hut in consequence of the crowded state ; of our columns, the report must be much shorter than we would otherwise make it.? Indeed we do notconsider it very material to give a full report, inasmuch as the unanimous feeling that prevailed at the former meeting, and the forcible resolutions that were passed there, were convincing proof that the Empire City is in favor of enabling the administration, by all constitutional means,to prosecute the war with the utmost vigor until an honorable peace shall have been acquired. The first speaker was Edmund J. Poktkk, Esq , who, after a few prelimma.y remarks, proposnf the following preainbls and resolutions, which ufrti" rtusbcH mem rtWL Whereas, the flagrant ami arcumu'ated wrong* in-' dieted by Mexico during a succession of years, upon the fer?ons und property of American citizens. without apo,'gy or repaiation, in the language of Andrew Jackson. ' justified in the eyes ot all nations immediate war;" and when aub*- quentiy followed by the actual invasion of our territory by its armies and the rrjection of our Mm iater of peace, induced the government, in its legislative branches, to declaro that war existed by the act ot Metico: And whereas, the unnecessary protise ion, in adequate prosecution, or inglorious termination of a war thus louiitled in juvise and conducted with tiiumphant success to the Ameiican arms, would increase the energy end rohuu ees of the enemy, degrade our beloved country abroad, and humiliate its patriotic citizens at home, economising national treasure nt the ssciifice of national honor: And whereas.however lamentable the evils attendant on war, they appear iu the history of the world to he the penalties exacted for the preservation of liberty | end tne re.-peot of nations; and it becomes the patriotic duty of fho American people, blessed with unequalled institutions aud abundant resources, to sacrifl -e at the altar of tbeir country, at this ciiits, all personal, sectional and political interests, ami yield a hearty and undivi I ed .support to the war, believing that it is a national . question, appraling, in the emphatic language ef J?Airson. to " our uouoras well as our interest:" And whereas, the wisdom and energy of the administration, and the chivalry of our gallant army, have realised tne sanguine expectations of the American p-joule, and the achievements, sufferings and privations ol cur soldiers in the camp ign in Mexico entitle them ;o on,- admiration and gratitude, adding a bright ami eiil<u|ug page to American histoty: Therefore, Unsolved, That we are taught by our experience as a government and a people, tbat in periods of trial anj daDger the democratic party con ititutea the natidn'a chief and unfailing reliance, sustaining, under all circum- ' stances, the integrity ami hener ol the country. / Resolved, That to# historic tiuth enunciated ir> tl.e | preceding resolution is illustrate:! in the pteseut coudi Uon of men and parties iu relation to the war now wag ing in Mexico, so strongly in harmony with Iho course adopted by the federal party, and tlie federal press,when a fintiih army invaded our soil and desolated cur capitol Resolved, Tliut in the cabinet the war has been plan ned with consummate wisdom, skill and enorgy.sud that the achievements of our noble mid gallant auny have ahr.d u>iJi;iu>ml lu.tre on our national character; aiul w? nv-st cordially an<i gratefully tender our tliaDks to the I'residt nt of the United Styles, tbo members ot the Cabinet, and to the oroiv and the navy, for tbo signal services tbuy have rendered their country in conducting ' the war wilii uniform success, and in a uiariuer so bravo, yet so humane, as to challenge the esteem and txsite the adnurution ot the civilised world. Resolved, That it is the duty of eveiy sound democrat and independent citizen to rally nreund the government of his country, to strengthen 'ho uims of those to whr.m ' its administration is committed, und to cheer on its sol diers to tight its battles ; aud in order that there may be no means 1-ickiug, we do most cheerluliy agiee to sustain the necessary burthens ot the war, whatever they ' may be, and that view, invite taxation, directly or otherwise, by which the revenue may bj iaiscd to prosecute the war to a successlul, lionoiutdo end speedy termination. Resolved, That the democratic party is a national party, of national pi iuciples, sentiments and attachments, and that we regard our whole people as a unit, aud that we do hereby pledge ourselves to preserve and maintain inviolate the original compact of the Union in its spirit and in truth. Keaulved, That a copy of the preamble and resolutions be transmitted to the 1'iesideut of tho United Slates, to the members ot the Cabinet, and the Henatois mid Representatives in I longies* irom this State, uod that they be publish*d in thu Washington Union, vtlbany Argus, and Albany Atlas, and the democratic papers of this cityJamv.s T. Bhxdy, Esq , having been loudly called for, 1 rose and asked what it was that called the mighty congregation which he saw betore him together I On what occasion did that vast assemblage present itself iu the hall of old Tammany ') Is it, he said, to promote the success ot a mere party 1 I* it to elavate one inan or a set ot men; aud defeat another man or sat of men ? He would answer that no such motive prevailed in the ureust of any man ha saw before him; but, suid be, we have all congregated here to rescue our country lrom the disgrace that linuendi over it. We have met here because the oon i duct of the people'* representative* have rendered it necessary?because our servants in Congress have failed in then duty, and the people are obliged to spealr for themselves We have to fall back on the exercise of tho original sovereignty which belong* to us, and I claim us one of the p->opl-, to exnresa the sentiment! by which I and the rest ol iny fellow dittosM are uniuiated. '1 he gieatent oratoi* of tha world, owed more to the occasion lor their otatory, than to anything else; and if I say anything that may tie worthy of the occasion that has druwu us together, it will ho. because 1 have Couglit a glimpse of the vie tii , fire that wurnis tne whole people 01 this great union. Kelh-w ci'izeua we were engaged in a war when the present session ol t.ongress commenced The moment tha' session comu eoced, the eyes 01 the people were dilected to tbeir repteskiiiatives, to see w hat they would do for the honor ol their country. We surrendered to them both the purse and the swoid, and directed them not to be tmsparing in the use ot either in maintaining ttie glory ol tho country; and yet thase men, to wnooi that honor was entrusted, have insulted ua by weighing dollar* and cents agaiust it and disregarding the lives ol our tallow citizens Only two days remain of the session, but I am a led ueverthc less, that your Voice is ranad bete to night, so that it may be heard throughout the country?turoughout tho length und breadth 01 the land. What have they done in this war with Mexico 1 What graat measure calculated to give victory to our arms, hava they passed ? Have they not been engaged in discussing matters which we did not send tbern there to discuss? We told them that we would call those tiaitoia, through whose means any disgrace should be brought on tbe country? and yet wk find them in the very spirit ol deinsgoguism talking, forsooth, about the expe sea ot the wai. Do they want to know what is the occasion ol the war ? We aee one man say tug that the President is the cause of the war, and anothei stating that another ) person war the cause of thi war. Why, iellow citizens, all of us?the country?(lie party?in the last Pi evidential campaign?many of them, too, on thia platterm, which was the rally i< g point iu that xoitmg time?and what was the beacon mat lighted our path I say it wo* tho lone star ol Texas ? (Tremendous cheering) I n-k you all, if this and the question ot the tariff, were not the issues on which that campaign turned-tbe pivot on which the decision of the people rested? Did not the annexation of Texas cheer us on when its independence wa? acknowledged? Was it not considered a* the greatest achievement oi the age [ 'it was, it wi?," from ail piuti OI 111* liuuee J J OIUUR" ihii?CIIW) vi Iiimm, itnuss citizen*, u new plaint hit* i?cently beaa discovered n the bright gal.ixy of heaven, mid through the exertion) ot our greatest men, annthor | laiiet ha* been annexed to our own bright gtlaty ot star* [Ttemendoui cheering ' Mr. Brady then went intonation history ot the oaukei that led to tbo war, and (aid that the territory which oui army now occupies shall be ours | heer* 1 vv here ii the man who nay a that we should retreat an inch' tier ter it wottld be "that all tho politician ; in the land aliouh. wither, than that the tl .g of our country ahould bo with, diawu one Inch. Thjs war, leilow citizen*, helonre to n< man. It belong) 'o those w lit Pinexed Texa.< to tho U&i'ec State), and the people did through their represent* tives. Mow lot id tee In what eptril tbia war was tercet on u? Mr Brady hair alluded to tlio acts that led ti hostilities, and taul 'hat it had been charged tbaithis in i war of conquest; but, hn continued vrmibaie any mai. 1 tionmadool conqnast pt the great meeting in the l'aik where men of ah parties met and ngroed on the tit coil ty ol prosecuting it7 I wai among them, and spoke, ?i ter my eloquent iriuml, David Uianain, who sni-l that hi dutinctiorii ol purty should l.e m> rjfed on luch on occu 1 tion. Immediately alter that meeting, new* ol the vie tnry ot Pel i Alio came to u?, ai.d loud hoinniiai of thank* rare Up Iron all paitiei in the 1 mil It !) < .imo rere rary to raise men to fallow up that greii > victory, anu you ail know with what williiigni ?i thou sand* here and eh owhere enrolled thomielvel to detenr their country*i honor And yet in *p,to of that glorioui victory, wn see mm striving to uoderiate the glorioui icr vice) of the mail through whose good Judgment cooIik ii priit mili'ary experience, that nm' other great vie orie ware obtained-the man with whose pi ai?e lite walisol ol. ' T .mrnany shell always resound?old Rough and Rendy (Vocifeuug cheering) When measure* were brough in bongre?i for the |iroiectition ot the war, what di t wi ?ecf We saw Corigrets engaged in President making (Hare the speaker animadverted on the evils altend ant tipon electioneering and mnkirg capital to Presiden'ial ptirpoie* ] Tbo moment oiti-r the rhoica o the people war inaugurated. And why, fallow ci izens should this war have reference to PieHdent making.' I ' Mimedly is a meiisuro in itiril,and ihoul l be legi 1 <tiupon m ?uch, without reference to the man who may oi nay not be our next President Why is it, gnnllemm that Mr Van liuren wasentrusted with almost unllmiter in pan* to defend the honor ol tlic country on the que' tint <f the Maine boundary, and that Mr. I'ulk ii not entriu'ei with'he '.nine power ' tVhst haa he <lona to not enti'li him to it I Mr Itiady hare adverted to tho necesiti'y o a viitoioua prosecution of the war, and said, wo ti thn iiinn who entailed infimy on their cottntiy in tht pi' sent erimi Mr Brady here sat down amid loud cheors bn*Mta B.i t'Ttiao, Kiq., then spoke, Bod returnee ( thank* for the honor conh irpd on linn hy the people n: placing him in the position bo occupied. The people ' : he ?aid, bad never m?t in this hall on a more important occasion than this. The occasion which has called ill I togethor is ono of vast mod ent, and calculated to try 1 10*0 From thte day forth, the friends of the ttutry will he kruwn, and those who uu no) support the w*r -those ' Uo i.esituto o; daubton their duty?tfcoae poll* ticians who '!? Dot know ho# to act, will be swamped ? will ho scattered ae mitt before the tun The gnat question in. who is in favor of his country, and who it against it? Thia it the question and I huvo teen for u long tnno |i.iat that qu stions have hoeu introduced into our nations! comic I a calculate? to piano oue section of the countrj' in opposition t<> u.oilier, and I hare often wished that Tammany Hull >,*.> tiaou in hei strength aud doclred that all who ui> otuihusnre againat tie? (Cheering.) i have ,'o k.d back on the name of one who vii always ready at the pioper occasion If the great man whose name I have referred to nnj who has beeu trk-n from tit, vrno alive, u voicu would hive oome front the Hermitage which woul-l have resounded all over the land, from the hill top*, making American* of them all. il they cotii 1 be made American* llo wou'd have encouraged the timid and led on thebiave and those politician* who seek to mike capital out of the present ju'tctme he would have frowned upon. But although he baa been removed from us. a voice baa men bore this evening which will give courage to our ant feting country It was from this vane place that a voice went forth in the war of 1812, and it is Irom here that a voice will go fotth on thia wur, tuat will take the place of that cheering voice Irom the Hermitage?a voice that will join all the Sta ea oftne Union in oi,e bond of union and brotherhood. It will permit no extraneou* questions to be introdnced, hut proclaim to all. that united wa stand, divided wa fall. Mr. Cutting then ?aid he hoped there were 110 persona present in disguise, who would seek to introduce discord, as they did at a former meeting. and concluded !>y saying th*t thia meeting would he suoainod hy all who tupporl their country. Loak.ezo B. SHirMkub, Ksq., being loudly called lor, ascended the pluttorm, and said that thia waa a very im portant meeting He referred to this proceedings of Congress, nnd wondered that any muu would ddre 10 iofuse to place in the bands of the government means to carry on the war and sustain the government of his countiy in prosecuting it The prosecution of tho war is in the hands - f the administration, and it it tha duty of every man to corns forward and sustain it by hia means aue his voice. i his question ef war is a great national question, and it has something more in it than the elevation of any man, or any party, hoi my part, (lie said) instead of seeing our fl-g retreat from Mexico, 1 hope that the bones ot those gallant spirits who fell in Mexico ligh'iug the bottles ol their country, shell rest in American soil. (Cheers.) 1 hope that the star spangled banner will not be brought back one singlo loot, but will go forward The question it, st,all this war be supported with vigor, or ahall it be prosecuted idly ' Tbeie can bo but one answer. It must be prosecuted with vigor Mr. Hhepberd thou spoke of the great advantage it would be to America, to have pos session ol the poitt on the Pacific, and said that those in our possession end that terntoiy would rival the north? thut it would become a grain raising country to supply China where he hoped to s. e American breadstuff* shipped belore many years. The war, it appears, ia to be made a party question?the whigs tay so Well let them make it a party question, if they choose, and then we ahall show who was for the country when tha country was in dilHculty, and who was against us Even one ef the whig journals in this city has said that tha war must be prosecuted with honor. The democratic party is for sustaining the war, and the whigs take an opposite grouud They o^t'Ose it,and even in a par y point of view it is, therefore, our interest to support it. On tha tariff quration we are and always have been right, and on this questjun the deuiocralic party will rally la the olection ol 1848. unless by some miserable mismanage ment its rapieseutatives may disgrace themselves. II they do. however, the body of the party will not do it; and it is on this question that 1 hope the next election will turn, nnd I nope, too, that at that eleotion the question of slavery will be abolished. He concluded by saying that the couutry waa in favor of a vigorous prosecution of the war. Captain Isaiah Rvnocas was the next speaker. He said, that after tha eloquent addresses that had been mede, it w as utmost presumption iu him to say any thing. luc.eeJ, having been were many of those whom he aaw before him-a working mail?he did not well feel competent tor the the task. But, ho said, I have u feeling iu comaiou with all Americun citizens, , uud when 1 say A; oilcan citizius, 1 do not mean all those who have the honor to tie uom on American hou I lor 1 am tony to say, that there are many who haw I been born here who have used their influence against | It, when it wai in trouble ami difficulty. What 1 men | by American citizens, I inuan those who love then country, because it is a of libeity ami equalit v; those who lovo lis institutions because they are baie< ( oil justice and humanity.?(Cheon ) To such, I say i is ttieir imperative duty to come lorn aid and use al , ihcir energies in sustaining the goveintmeut. Al other subjects should bo loft aside. I believe tha money should be placed iu the bauds of the President si ; that he might conduct this war to the honor oi the Ame * ticsn people. 1 will staud, perhaps on a broader groum than auy one, and say that the war was commenced b; Mexico, and that we era justified in prosecuting it to ) close, and if I offend auy person, 1 can only say that j speak Irom conviction J wili reler to the public meet ' irg in the Park last summer. At that meeting certain re | solutions were passed and with them a preamble, sfatini I that the war should be carried on vigorously Then I was, ainoug the assembled thousands there, a leelitif ! thai was creditable to the American people, aud worth; . ol the Umpire c.ty. 1 did not believe that alter tbu there could be fuiind an iuilividuul in this city, aud leas of nil a conductor ot a puuiic journ 1, who could oppusi the war; bu it is a laot, that an editor has come out in hi journal, and says that tha war we are waging ugains Mexico is unjust. It is unnecesaaiy to name him, lo you all know tnat he is the editor ol the Tribune. (Laugh tar.} No one but a traitor would do so. But it i not in New Yoik alone where we have traitors In Boston they held a meeting against the wai ulid censured tne government for its course on it But what is the government I Is not tne governmen 1 the ropiesontatioii ot the people, and when they oppon , tne government, do they 1101 oppose the people, or u other words, do they not oppose themselves) (Cheeis . /iud yet, in Boston, within sight ot liuuker Hill, wher the tight lor libei ty was commenced, there was a raout ing oiganized lust was treasonable in its acts, and dee laiatioua But these Cowboys and Hartford couvenliu I ists, are not confined to Boston. They are in Congresi too Daniel Webster made a great ami-war speech, an , it was considered so good by the Mexicans ths they translated it into Spanish, and copied it into thei newspapers, and tha impression it made was so gree that it the author were to go there, to-morrow and etump for the presidency, he would bo a foi midable rival oi bantu Anna. (Good?well donv Captain, Ac ) In fact, he is better fitted to be Preside! of Mexico than President oi the United States, lu th war ot the revolution wo had Cowboy* -in the war i )8I3 wo had Kederaiis's, and in this war we have a Mej 1 *- f,' 1 I i smtol hil 1 via. JCtlll I ill IJ V?wwu. VOJMW "?? J ? ? . WW. TU.,. pork senatoi iruiu Ohio, said tliut ha would not vo e saj plies, aud invoked the aid of the Almighty. How da. be iuvuke the aid ot toe Almighty in hi? treaaouabi I Haa ho foi gotten the punishment inflict# ou bia auccator that waa driven Irom heaven to th bottomless pit? [Laugher.! It ia eaid tnat the dovi would bo alive loi' one thousand years, und yo 1 know that auveu devna wuc driven out of th a wine, and I wonder it one of them haa not got iot thia poik . senator liotn Ub.o iLaugutrr J It it una, would like lniu to tun into the Ohio river aud then would write hia tpitaph in this way Here liea th gieat hog of Ohio, who committed treason to hia coui tiy, and dieu liom too much Mexican swill." [Ou rugooua eppl.use J Captain K) uders continued aom ' tniuutaa longer, and waa followed by Mr. i. arioll, of O aego county, Mr hoaworth, aud another goutleman, as I me meeting adjournedPolice Intelligence. March 1.?A Charge ef Perjury?Constable Josepl of tho4th Ward, an rated, ye terday, a man by the nan of Bernard h H.ight. a clerk in too carpet atore 1 Hutchina and Lent, No 4*J I'earl atreet, on a warrai issued by Justice Osborne, wherein he atanda chargt with awearing lal-eiy to an affidavit before William Ori wold, Commiasionerof Uecda, which attidavit waa mat rial to the matter at isaue, lieiore J ud o Vanderpot causing the arreat of Peteison and Humphrey, on Cuuige ol aland* r in the Supreme Coutt, wherein the were held to bail iu the aum of $1,60(1 on the clung The magistrate held the accuaed to bail in the aum ;,oimi lor a further examination. r.harge nf L'bel ?Officer htephons, of the lower p , lice, aireatid yeaterd.y I'omroy K. Clark and Thorn U Claik, on a wan ant issued by Juatico Osborn I wherein they stand charged with writing two leftei one on the 9 h of June lH4d, nod the other on the iJl February last, contain!!a cioaa and wicked libelloi matter, artecting the reputation (of their brother, iK? wick K ClUt, of No. 100 Wall street, setting ml . amongst other things, Unit the eompiainnnt n ag guil ol araon, forgery, it -. The magistrate held them sev I rally to hail in ihe sum of $j0n, to appear at court. , Shop' l.ijter" ml work?Some sneaking shop "litte en; end the ory good* store oocupied by C. W .\leeki , No. 74 Liberty street, yesteidu), stealing thei i tromapior.e of cloth valued ut mukiiig good t i escape. ) Uecovery of Stolen Property.?''onstable Joseph, , the 4th ward, made u descent yesterday. upon an fl r "fence,"located in t toss siie-. t, on the Kiva Pointa, m i ou searching the prcinis.s, the officer discovered the l< lowing property, eviden ly stolen, for which an owner 1 waiitejt? two powder H.isas, onu aiiver mounted, porket hook ooatainiug a set of suigical instrumen i ihiee gold tea spoons, Id silver tea spoons, maikad M. 1 T. and L. A . two mustn't] spoons, a quantity of gold riny together with a lot ul S. nm-h seguis, a nuaibsr of ladi i combs, a lot of peirl shut buttons, tin or twelve ladi i , pink an I blue scans, a quan'ity of figured silk> , chiefs, sevei al lanoy bottles, and twenty-seven tiottl COQ'aitung fancy peifumvi y. The property c.:n be re , ! hy applying t-o Air. Mow art, the Clotk ol 1'olice, at tl | Tomb* l/r and Larceny ?Officer Buitill, of the 21 ward, ai re I | ed a Uutcnmau, called Jacob Luwn nc \ cti a marge , k toe ling sisty col am wortti of clothing belonging tc fl . lip Brmi"?r, No. 31 Ln-llow atleot, in ccmpuiy w-i another Dutchman by the name of Antonc Uliao, w wa< previously arrested anil committed on the abo' cln r;e C-iminitted by Justice Osborne tor esnminutn burglary.? (Jllirer 8tr,.ik of the 17th wnrd nirest lost ti ght a Dutchman by the uume ol Jacob Btarck, a charge of burglariously entering the oi ?ter cellar ( cupietl by Adam ilruss, corner ol id street and avenue stealing therefrom some articles ol trifling value. 1 teined tot- examination by Justice Timpsou. I Jitternpt to Kill.? Olficcr Kichenor of the Uthwa arrcstud on Sunday nigut a man called 0'iarles Lonste ! t m, ?n a i h urge of v iolenilv aaaatttttng l'eter MoMoli ? i with a ki its, with intent to take lus lito. Oemmitted JUhtiCd Tlllip?OII. Ckargt of Rapt.?la tho ease of 1'dward Humphre r who*-' arrtat fft noti ed on Huoday, hy OlBcor 11 I yr.u ot tho Hd district police, on an alleged charge committing a rape npoutbe pctton of a young girl ilio n mm of Hu??n Atiii VVill,h( whiln in a house ol aiglialion, located at No 87 Mercei street, on list l'hn lay night. JUHtico 'J'impson whs busily engaged i inaring testimony on both tides until il oV.locR li i night, wnoii the tu'e khi adjourned for further cxnr nation, until Wednesday alteinoon at A o'clock; in I in sun time the accused was placed in the custody of O Cer Austin, to bo loiincoming when rxjuirid. ; Picking a l'ocktl.?Otflcor ilur leu, ol the 17 h Wat niroated on -t?t>. av, a inuu called I'hibp Holm, on chatge <>l stealing froiu tlm pocket of Win Darning, i tiding at 114 3d atr .o |n wallet cont lining > Detail i lor examination by Ju.u, n Ximpaon, .'flit, in pi at Jit mn ?Dfllcer Nugent, of the 1'Jth Wai : ariested a Dutchman called < nailes Rraaar, on a ohan ' ol at'empting to aet lire to the ,1 walling lionao occtipi hy Jonn Kldndge, located at blooiun,gdale. Detain for examination. | TkMtrlMli. P?a* Thutk ? L*t Damtuitf Vnnnoin ipp*m j | at the Park last evening, being their flrat appearance j aince their return from Boston. The house waa full, and the charming chil Iren appealed in " Pea dea Pleura," the " Paa Hongrois" and the " Pas Oriental," aa usual, win ning the most unbounded applause for their inimitable performance*. Mr. Simpson iteaervea much praiso lor securing the service* ef these romsrkoblw children, evan fur a few evenings, previous to their commencing their engagement at Philadelphia go much has already been said in their praise that ardinary terma lail to give any new idea of the real merits of tbeae forty eight littia I grace*. '1 he llower dance seems to be the favorite performance. though they acquit themselves with equal credit, so let aa their effort* go, in all tney undertake. Tbny show how admit ably they have been trained. The entertainment last night was diversifia 1 by two farces introduced between the dances; the " Lost Latter," and thn " Lost Shift," the Jutter being substituted for the petit comedy of " Orist to the Mill," which was to have been performed, but was not, on account of tbo non arrival of Mrs. Hunt, who wns to have coiuefiom Boston in time for Inst evening's play. The Viennnise children appear again to-night in three bal> i-?. a. <i i?,? a-. ri.iiri" r.A Polka I'avsannp."and tho ' (fraud Pas Oriental."

Bowtav Tamil.-"Old Bowery" (till continuea to sustain i'a high reputation; and tho grand national equa* tiian drema called "Ethan Allen," was received with much applause here for the first lime lait evening. Thit piece will have a run and a popularity here equal to 'Tutnam " It ii replete with incident* calculated to call out national feeling and awaken the aeniibilitiea of the paMot nnd the hero The casts arc all excellent, and the acenoi y in ii utual here, truly auperh. The piece ia written by N. H. Bannister, Esq , author of " Putnam " It will ha repeated this evening, and the house will doubtlt. rf be crowded to excess. llowxav Amohithkathk.?Lust night there was a lull and crowded house here, to witness the extraordinary performance of tho new company. Hobb's somerset on horseback astonished the entire, house and the > new attractions will draw full end crowded houses Muster Mncfurland's leut on tho tight rope, is also truly astonishing, and Johu Uossin was received with three times three. The terrible legend of "Jack the Oiant Killer," seemed to irighten some of the boys in the pit. Indeed the whole bill of grand attractions here was received with the most unbounded enthusiasm and applause last evening. Qskkmwick Thkatbx.?Last evening, this popular and splendid theatre, wus reopened before a very full as. semblsge of its old and liberal patrons. The boxes were most fashionably tilled by a brilliant array of our fair c.itiaens, and tke house was crowded from pit to gallery The theatre has undergone a thorough repair, and has been fitted up with a degree oi taste and neatness, that spesk highly for the liberality of the lessee, Mr. K. N. Drew The boxes, the entire arrangements, the painting, the scenery, all show considerable improvement, and when added to the present attractions to be found here, will unquestionably draw bumper houses during the season. 1 he grand feature of attraction last evening, was the appearance of the distinguished and accomplished Italian dancers, Signora Ciocca aud Signor ?1 tinrfiii<Atani>n olirillAil tLn ; morra, wuuw v?b*uwa ?v moit enthusiastic npplause ; and undoubtedly, the appearance of auch distinguished adepts in their > i line of profession, will add considerably to the popularity of this truly superb theatre, or rather new opera house. The entertainments opened with the laughable and popular farce of the " Dumb Belle," in which Mr. Grattan's 0'Smirk was sustained with admirable ef fact; after which, Signora Ciocca and Signor Morra ' danced a grandpas dr. dtux, and were moil enthusiasti cally received. Their secoud appearance diew down i repeated demonstrations of applause; and as they will make thoir second appearance heie this evening, the house will be a perfect jam The perlormunces of the ; evening | asaed ofl' with much eclat. , 1 Oenkhsl, Tom Thumb.?This distinguished individua a homccpathic due of humanity, continues to draw tremendous crowds at the American Museum. According 1 to the advertisement in another column, he is to appca this morning in his most extraordinary end popular per; formanct-s. Wo understand that he lemains here ;cr short time only, and then goes pro jahly to VVashit) to i to obtain the office of Lieutenant General; it is raid tha his claims for this office are considered, by military men superior to Colonel Denton's Those who hove -ee , iiiin as Napoleo i and Frederick tho Great, think so. Mies Julia Dean has been playing e most succ< < efli engagement at the Louisville theatre. She opened wi a Julio in tho "Hunchback," and subsequently p.syiJ Mrs. Holler in "The Stranger," and Margaret Elmoie in " Low's Sacrifice " All ber performances are very high! ly spoken of by the Jturnal. Henry Plaride and Anderson, have closed their engagements nt New OrleRns, where they havo been playiDg for a couple of weoks { Charles Wobb, the tragedian, is still in Cincinnati. City Intelligence. The Weather ?Testerday was a fine opening for th - month of March, and towards evening it began to Irene heavily. Broadway waa pretty well filled with faihionablos. Kihcs.?Yesterday morning at ft o'clock, at the boarding house of Mrs. Osborne, cerner of Catherine aud Madison streets. The fire was promptly put out. Damage trifling. Also yesterday morning, at No. 110 Avenue C, which was put out with trilling damage. Another flte took place ?t No. 161 Charles street. The premises were owned by a painter named Von Buron ) Damage trifling a i' -"- -?- Va.BMi.v _Wn nr. In Iha mlit.. ness of the Chief Engineer for the following return oi fires, that occurred in this city dunag the last month ' 1st 3d district, 3d section, 13K A M , corner flatter]) j Place and Washington st, in basement of hotel, slightly .? damaged I 3d 31 district, 3d section, 6}? A. M , 161 Eldridgsst [ two story wooden dwelling and porter house, slight | damage I 3d. 1st district, 1st section, 10JK A. NL, 131 Wen '' ' Broadway, one story brick stable, rear, slightly damaged .1 { 3d 3d district, 3d section, 10>4 P. M , 187 Henry st V, three story brick dwelling, bed and bedding burnt. . I 31 1st district, 3d section, 3^ A. Al , 18.1i st, near 7tl | avenue, wooden storehouse mid shods destroyed, slight ' damage. S t. 3d district. 3d section. ?l A. M , 79 Columbia st, S Jj story lirick bakery interior much damaged. 313 1 district, 1st section, I3K P. M., ulaim from Pos 5 Office bell " 3d 3)1 district, 1st section, IK P. M., alarm from Poa T Office bell, said to be a schooner at Coeutits Slip. L 3d 3 I district, 1st section, 3X P.M., alarm from Po? Office bell " 31. 3d district. 3d section. 10 P M., 46 N'oifolk st. threi I i story biick dwelling, slight damage, a man and womui ba lly burned. ' i 3d 1st din-riot, 3d section, 11 P. M , corner 36th atrce and 8th avenue, three story brick dwelling, huildini .. | much damaged. 4th. 3d district, 3d section, 1 IK P. \1., alarm from fir ,. in Brooklyn j 0th 1st district. 1st section, 8 A. M , Bauk near Wea street, two story brick planing mill, slightly damaged. 8th. 3d district, 3d aection, OK P. M., 0 Catharine street slight damage 9th 8d district, 1st section, 7 A. M , OA Broad at, thro 1, story brick paiDt store, slight damage. le' Uth. 3d district, 1st section. 6K P M , alarm fron oJ i bu, sting of spirit gas lump iu Mirror office jt 13th 3d district, 3d section, 6 I' M , 136 Walker st ,d | renr, one story wooden stable, slight damage. lt. 14th 1st district, 31 section, 3,K AM., 116 Oranl st. e. , two story brick tdacksinitli shop, slightly damaged. ,1 , 16th. 3d district, lei section, 4K P.M , alarm ir m fill J 1 avenue church boll. ,y I 16th 3d district, 31 section, IK P M , 134 Kidge strtet e two story wooden cabinet maker's shop, slight damage 0f ! lfith 31 district, 1st section, 0 P .VI , old slip, a school I er slightly d.nnageu. 0. 16th. 1st district, 1st section, 10K P.M., 60 Perry street as ono story wooden shop and stable destroyed, and om e norm- nurncu. 17th 3d district, 3d section, 7>, P.M , alarm, but causi ()f unknown Ul 17t)i 3 t district, 3d section, 11 PM, Courtland nea in. Greouwich, 3 stoiy wooden furnituro store, considers i. ble damage tJ 18th 3d district, 10 P.M., 6 Suffolk street, 3 stor J ! wooden it welling, alight damage ' 30th 3d district, 1st section, 1 P .M., 80 Water street rii fouratory brick bag factory, slight damage to building ,r | stock much wet re! ; 30.b. 3it district, 1st section, 9), A.M.,113 Hester stree llg rear, two story wooden dwelling, slightly damaged. 31st. 3J district, 1st section, 1 A.M.,381 Front street 0f rear, three s'ory brick store, destroyed, with its cot |g tents n,l 31th. 3d district, 1st lection, 1>? A M., 303 Water it jl_ 3 Arc story brick stores destroyed, witli most of the j(( contents, cotton, In 1'wo firemen much injured. H 30th. 1st dist riot 1st section, 7 P .M., 34th street, net I, 10 b aveiiUtf, rocf ot 3 story brick dwelling, slight d i' mage. >? 30th 1st district, 1st section, 811 P.M , 10th street, net 'rS' 9th avenue, roof of two story wooden dwelling, sligl dam .ga; a worn in burnod. JCtn 3d district, 3d section, 9X PM, Attorney strec near Grand, blacksmith shop, slight damage eri 3Hth. 1st district, 1st section, alarm, cause unknown uc 3$th. 2d dis'rict, 3d section, IIX P.M., 119 avenue ' three story .brick shoo store and dwelling?slight d st- mage. of Thk r?crkn Immiorant*.?A man named Rowe hi- his wife and nine children, yesterday, were found wa th deri.'g, and taken to the Alms House by Otflcer Kuowic ',0 Aid to IssusB?At St. Msry's church, Oran I sires rR ' on Sunday .upwards of $3200 were collected tor the reli "jj of the suffering poor in Ireland. ,,u Vault Lights-The neglect in respect to the van )C. ( lights is often attended wnh dangerous consequeucs J The gratings are in many places insecure. A man j s ,t; . terda> had bis leg broken, in consequence of slip ing t one of these pines * in the vicinity ol Reach street rd Tsir. Nsw Voaa Adtsrtius -We have received tl in- first number of a paper bearing this name, published t en John Doggett, Jr., No 166 Broadway. It is devoted o by cluMvely to advertising, and has a free circulation thirtv five thr'Mand comes The nrincinle unori y, thin paper ia pffbliehed n nothing new in Europe, and a el- voral attempt* hare been made in thie country to t ol tabliah the ayatem, aomo of which have partially aiiceee by ed, but it it only neceesary for the mercantile comm a a- nliy to throughly underetand it, to enaurn it< comple ra- euoeesa We are assured that the circulation ia equal in the MlaekW named above, an 1 Iroin the characior i tat thoxe concerned in It* publication, there ia no doubt of i hi and recommend it to the confidence and xuyport ol ever he ! individual engaged in trade Advertlaemenia in ftfit - \rw\ ?rk Herald and thi* now nheet, will have a wa -pipad circulation ' M?ai a*iou?.?An interesting girl, aged about MXteel " dlaappeared trom No 71 (li-ekmin atreet, her mother | leeidence Her namo am i a h.uinn I'e-te It ia au ' | poeed ahe el >ped. rd( A hot headed medical atudent in the VJemphia (Tetir go College named Frame, got in a paa?ion on the 17th til ad (iiej h i iatol a' a claia male, and aimpped another. Ill ed p,Hp ol which buret,) at the aaxembled etudenteof the i. atitutjon. tuw Intelligence. 1 ( ommoi Pi.Much l.-Bafore Judge Paly ? Eliza 1 Jane Montgomery vi. Joel S Oatmnn This was ati ?r?ion of trespasa for an alleged r,,a"" battery. The crenraetanccs nre as follows I^ D?camber le?t c a man nim?l I.a Row 8 mderl?nd p b'ishe I aibandb'lt and had H distributed through the rrV, headed. " Fnter'aintncnts. Moral, Intellectual. G'ive. Comical. Musical. Ecstatic 8ic- Mysterious and Wonderful II lustrations of Rniran Nature " ? The bill wont on to state that the soienca oi pathetism, 1 which woe \fr Sunderland's ism, demonstrated ?b? utter ' f?l?itT of the theories prevalent under the terms of neti rolngy nnd mesmerism ; that it solved the mTaterics of ' witchcraft spectral illusions second sight nnd ghosts " and rave a new and rational explanation of the eff. r?s attrfbnted to enchantment, tho talisman and amulet among the ancient Egyptians. Greeks, Fomans end the present Hindoos. |t a*count?d for the virions of the French Pro r pbets, Emanuel Swedonhorg. the Shakers, and the con- e vulsions of the Ilsnter?. and the miracles of the Mormons. together with other strange resul's which had 1 heretofore b??n Vonstdered cuoernitural nnd shrouded in impenetrable darkness The bill conclnded by stating that Mr. Sunderland would give a series of experimental J lectures at the Mechanics' Hall on the nature, suscep- J tihilitias. and powers of the human soul, including the ' extraordinary phenomena known under the terms spells, ' charms, fascination trance, somnambulism, catalepsy See. ' In pursuance of the handbill, a large concourse of peo- J pie assembled at Mechanics' Hall, on the 21st of Decern ' her last, to witness Mr Sunderland's performance ana to hearhla lec'nre. and amongst the rest the plaintiff ami defendant. But in order the batter to understand the ' case, it is necessary to state that the defendant is a phv- l sician, and went thero with others to test the truth of Mr. Sunderland's experiments; and in the course of those ex J periments on the plaintiff the assault and battery com- 1 plained of was oommitted. J Mr Mutocs stated tho plaintiff's case briefly to the 1 jury, and then called a witness named Clark who do nosed that he knows the defendant, and was present in 1 the month of December at the leeture; saw the plaintiff * there and the defendant also; about the middle of the lec ture the plaintiff name fro re tho bodv of the building ' down tbe middle aisle, proceeding towards where the Dootor was standing: when he came there was a great outcry and uproar in the house, an ' the witness rose in common with the rest of the audience; whatever was j dene the defendant was charged with doing it; it was j putting something in her eyo or mouth: witness under- 1 stood It to bo Cayenno poppet; the plaintiff appeared to be in great distress flrait-rxamintd bv Ockasd Q?Was this a public lecture ? A ? Ves sir. Q ?Whs' wss the price of admission'/ A.?Twenty Ave cents. [ Here the handbill before referred to was put in ar d read 1 Witissss had seen plaintiff frequently at the same place; dons not know whnt she was doing there; saw her mesmerised: dees net know whether she belongod to the craft or not, or whether she came there as a spectator. <1.?Were there any physicians interested! A?Tes, as well as the pnhlic; but does not know whether there was any test applied or not. Q ?Were her eyes open or shut when she was walking from the body of the house to the platform. A?They were shut. Q ?Did yon hear that Sunderland said he could put them all aawep before he came lute the house? A.?I don't remember. ?Did she not appear to ba asleep when they (defendant) applied the Cayenne pepper to wake her up? A ?I think she was asleen. and she felt very indignant and enraged at the time, ana appealed to Professor Sun derland f <r protection. Q ?Did she not turn on defendant, and give him a tremendous flogging? A.?She turned on the doctor, and there was a scuffle between them; but I dont think she gave him a tremendous flogging. Q?After she flogged the doctor, did she not go on with the exhibition as usual, and see tbe ghosts of John Wesley and George Washington. A She went on with the exhibition, hut I do n't know j whether she saw the ghosts that evening or not ; but I, i mysell, nave seen a great variety 01 guuiu uu tuuau vucaiioni. Direct elimination returned?Q?The counael nske.l you, on vour direct examination--" Did not the doctor (jet terrible heating 7" Well, tell ua how much he got. A?I do n't know how much he got; but he wan terribly frightened. There was a great excitement in the room; a* much as would frighten an ordinary man Q -In that lecture, was there any directions given, not to interfere with the patients' A?Yes, sir; Sunderland gave directions that no ono should interfere with the subjects Mr Fki.ix Lkvkv. examined ? Remembers the lecture; was there upon that occasion ; saw the plaintiff there, and Doctor Oatman. repssKL? State what you saw. Witnkss?I saw the plaintiff come down the middlo aisle of the building; when Bhe came in front, and wns in the act ef turning the corner, to get on the stage, Doctor Oatmen tnok hold of her wi'h one hnnd by the arm, and put the other in his porket, and took out somethiug which he afterwards stated was cayenne pepper, and then put it into her mouth, and it would seem that be excited the organ of combativenest, as she got considerably excited and pitched into the doctor ; he then caught hold of her by the hands BDd used great force to keep her down, there >vas great excitement in the hou<e at the time. Several peisons called to have the doctor put out; and had it not been far the moderation of Sunderland, witness does not kuow what the would have been; it was a con1 siderable time before the audience could be brought to I order ; Q ? Were any directions given not to interfere with the > ; pa'.ients? ' A.?Yes. Sunderland requested that no one should j interfere with the subjects. f\ ? U/sxss oksx 1-ow mnnh AYfiU^ h?r hflrincr the DfillDfir I , | ^ " >? '? ? j .? r? - > put into her mouth 7 A.?Yes, very much indeed, j. 1 Crone examined ? Wan she, at the time he applied the pepper to her, in a state of somnambulism ? t A ?Yes, sir her eyes were shut, sho was magnetized, and she could not open them ' Q?What effect did magnetizing produce on her? A.?It produces a sleeping effect. Q ?Are you not a inagne'izer 7 1 A.?No, sir, I only put one or two asleep. Q ?When they are in a magnetic sleep, are they not ' insensible to pain 1 A?No, sir, not always When they are put into a state so as to becomo insensible to paiu, they require the strongest operation to be performed on them, that i*. ' they require to be rubbed up and down, but cannot be looked into it. Sunderland only looked at hor that even ing. there was a dozen ol us asleep at the time ' Q ?Did you not all wake up when the defendant applied the pepper to Miss Montgomery? 1 A.?No air. only one young man awaked up, and he was not at much asleep i.s the plaiotifl'. 1 Q ? Did she bent the doctor with her eyes openor shut? A ?'They were shut. 1 H ?How did she make him out? A ?1 don'i know, except sue lound him out by instinct, B j juntas 1 woul I tell the tunc of day from a watch that n | m ght lie held up to me il 1 were magnetized i Q?Did you ever try to make any one see through 1 their fingers'cads? f ' A ?1 don't remember. U ? After she beat the doctor, what did she do, and e were her eyes atill shut? i A ?She went on the platform, and she was still in the magnetic sleep, very violent, and it took a long time to I pscity her ' , Q-? Did she not, after the mllie, see ghosts that night? i A-I cannot say whether she saw them that night or not, but she saw them on other occasions; sha saw her mothei's ghost one night; cannot say if one was inagne1 fisn.l for u mnr.fh .r, .ni.l.fulinil Vf pepper would or would not awaka him up. ' The p uintiff here rested. Mr Gerard opened the erne for the defence, fie pro j ducrd the handbill, and ?dd that Dr. O.itmsn, who w?s I a respectable and scientific physician, seeing this flaming 1 > handbill, wiih others paid twenty-five canta a piece for 1 tickets, intending to test Sunderland's performances, ? and to expose his quackery. They had effectually done ' so, and the consequeuce was. his disciples clubbed to^ gether, and caused the present action to be brought.? The learned counsel went 011 to describe the test applied ? bv the defendant, which \v*s merely to apply a small u phial of Cayeune pepper to the lady's lips, for which he received from her, in return, a sound drubbing. 9 | Krarcis P Furrkll was called and examined for the 1 defence?Waa at the exhibi'ionthat evening; went there r . in coniequence of Sunderland having promised to perfo m sevotal things which he had not performed before; saw several parsons there who appeared to be asleep bey fore Sunderland came in; the plaintiff came down the aisle pretty much as described by the other witnesses; ;> when she came up to the doctor, he took out a small '? phial of Cayenne pepper, and rubbed it on her nose and lips; she then moved off six or sight steps, and turned '? round and went at the doctor with her hands in a way i the witness never saw before, after which there was a ' I great row, and a cry of " turn him out." meaning the v 1 defendant; after which she went on the stage, and alter | some time joined In the dance anl in the seug of " bis' > j ter, thou ait mild an 1 lovely;" they appeared to bo asUep >r | all the time; Mr. Ball, one of the actors in tha farce, I sung or recited some stent is on the breaking up of a lr Millerite meeting, composed expressly for tha occ ision; " it was tho witness that suggested the dootor to moke me test lr There were several other witness's examined on the 111 ' part of tha ilslanre amongst which were Do tors Porker, j Reese and Cor. 11. Dr flee :e rai 1 that his mod 1 of test1 ' ing subject* was to tell thorn that he would apply cowhage or acatdiag water, and he invariably found thnt if (, | tbey were evur so highly oharge l with mesmr they started up before I10 cad time to apply the lest. a" | Tho case f,taiids adjourned to this moral ig. wlien it j will be summed up. Kor plrdntitf, Mr Muiock; for deu, fjndant, Messrs. (ierard and Piatt. Count or Oeskral Session, Match 1.?The March term of this court coinmencod to-diiv before Recorder 1 1 , Scott, and Aideim it. Livingston on I VV'alsli. The caloncl 1 dar for tho term is as to lows viz : manslaughter, 1; mayi hem. I; arson, 1; lj :*'-ry, I; hu irlarv 7; irr .rid larceny, lit <; oMaming goods, &v, by (n)se p eteu-es, J: riotous n. conduct, 2; making 24 riew cases Previously convicted, is- i 4, previously Indicted, 18: bastardy, 1 ; witnesses, 4. <n j Total 49 " ' Grand Inqursi?The following gentleman wore sworn as grand Jut -re, fir th? present term, viz: Henry Pariah, .jr i (foremen.) Paul Babcock, Wm T Banker Aitred II. x ! Clark, Inane Covert, Samuel N Dodge, John Dunn, 0f Thomas J. Uildersleeva, John Hotchine, A?a Hail, John ;h Know lei, Sidney Mason, Jacob il Mott, Joseph Murphy, 0 James I'mckcrten, John Patton, Oeor e I, Pride Darnel ia. Pari h, Dow D. Williamson, William II. White and Jacob s PiBlt -totnl, 21; to whom Alderman Livingston doit. livrrrd an able charge, relative to their duties, the nature ie of the e, which wool 1 be pre ettted lor tin ir oonsMi,i to a'ion Ate , at the close cl which tho Grand Inquest tuiirt d nf to commence their labors. t Prht Jnmrs Only 3? persons of the 84, summoned 'o 7 attends* petit Jnrora, answered to their nkm<"i Kin.-a >e wero imposed upon ten |>etsona wlio hed failed to attend 10 as jurors. /Vlsl far Hurgl'iry.?William Peterson was then o called to tri I on an indict merit lor htiig'.iry in the ltd 1 degree, in having a short tune ago felonious). oti'e.fd the porter hiu??? of Hlieidon (turriell. hi the corn r of Broad aril Wall street with intent to rob the sHnie The |ury rendered n verdict of guiltr, > nd the Court rei.) minded the prisoner for sentenor- Wm II Hrrlta was next I. placed at the liar lor trial on a charge of hurgl.irv in the 10 1st degree, irt having broken into thrplwelling house of n Mr. Isaac J Greenwood. No AO Murray street, on the | night of the Slat December last, with intent to steal.? ? ^ rh? Jury found ihe accused guilty, and the court raBanded bin for sentence. Plea of OuiUy -Thsmu Johnson alias Henry Clark, olored on being nrralfnad^ withdrew ? former plea nf nit guilty and pleaded guilty to a petit larceny. pl-ireeived, and the prisoner i-eDUnced to be confined in the eni sotiary for nix mouths Tha Court then a IJ-jurred until to if r- o-v. . Coi'X f C*i_rr-DiB ?Circw't Court -41, 48, 47 , 48, BO, 4,05,67, 74, ??, 89, 107. 108, 109 $uf,trior Court ? . a, 3, .5 7 9 13, is, ias, in, 19, ae. ai. aa, lto, a3, 4, 96 to 38 Common Pira, First Part-39, U9, 53, 61. 6S, 7,19 38 rtft 31 part?180, 190 96 198, 200, 309, 304 308, 10 61,44,78,34, 60, 110, 118, 141, 24, 3d, 31, 138, 148, 4. Movement* of Travellers. Ves'erJay's arrivals are limited, from the general in ledimrnt* that have protracted the vnriom mean* of onveyanco by land and watnr. Amebic**,?N. C Richtrls, Providence ; V. Sartori, . Hartori, Philadalphia; J Hoffman. Baltimore Astob--H. Howes, Worcester ; ii. chaff't, Hartford ,V. Stewart, Lansingburgh ; M Downing, Newburghl t. Wallace, Art*.; D Treadwell, PorUmoutb ; Dr. loach. Orleani Co ; Dr Betbune. Boston; W. Parker, s'ew York; J. (lanaon,Conn ;G Duer, Baltimore; Thos. Irilflth, Phila ; 8. Chamber*. Columbua; J Mitchell, 'hila.; W Beech, Auburn; J. L?e, Conn.: Thoa Mat hewi,Richmond; C Gay, do.; 8 Gover, Baltimore; A. ilarke, Albany; Hon. D L Lyman, Troy; W. Dodd, Cincinnati. Citv.?J Travora, New Jersey S Suffron, N. York ; [. Mott, New Jersey; J Millard, Troy ; E Eyrie, Pail*, lelpbia ; 0 Woodward, Nashville ; T. Jones. England; I. Bliss, U S.N; T. Neilson, Havana; J Robilose St. losephs; G Smith, do; S Beck, Lexington ; J. Anderion, Wilmington; O. Sutherland, Alabama; W. Breedon, I Rinford, Richmond; C Boachel, N York; M. Thump ion, Norfolk. Fbaisbliji.?D. Bannery, Ireland; T M. Mai tin. Baltlnore; J. Cotterell, N. Strong, Phila; W. 8 Hay, N. Y ; I. H. Hancock, Georgia; H. Miles, Buffalo Howaau?I). Howard, Baltimore; W. Ewing, Phila lelphia; E Drake, Kentucky; C. Adams, Baltimore; J Petita, Brooklyn; J Cushmtin, New York; C Wendell. Albany; M. Fho npaon, Now Orleans,- T. Colsee, Nor folk; W. Warren, Washington; T. Hawkins. do ; L Everett, Connecticut; G. I'lel-I, Pittsburgh; P. Sandford, Flu ladelphia; T. Cox, Tennessee; J. Tool*, do ; II. Robinion, Auburn; J L??bar, Obio; T Brent, Long liland; R Hirmin, New Orlaana; A. Ilowley, ilo.; J. Oroenhow, Louisiana; K. Kingsland, Missouri; H. Jarvia, do ; M McC enaban. Kentucky; R Whitlow, Alabama; C. A1 exinder, Charlaaton; J. Hill, Georgia; A. Jonea, Baltimore; J Atkinson, Kentucky. Judsoh's?G. (Irinnell, Troy; Mr. Babcock, Mr. Smyth, Now Vork; Mr. Browne, L I.; C. Andrews, Charleston; A. Little, R. Meagher. Philadelphia; W. Moore, W V. Moore. Alabama; K. Sheegoy, Tennessee; R. Garden, Nashville; fei. Starr New York; J. B.Starr, Hartford. Rsthbum-W. White, 8t. Louia; E- P Chriaty, Buffalo; J Cook, Conn-, A- ClevolauJ, Georgia; C. Cole. Ueneroe; H.Alvord Natchea. The Joint of the Common Council of tha city of New Y?rk, appointed to makearraorementa to psy auitab'e reapert to the remaiua of our lameoied fellow citizens. Captaiua Fields, Morria and Williams who fell in the memorable ba'tla of Monterey while f *1 antly defending their country, respectfully invite the Commandants of the va-iou* Military corps of our cit> as may feel diapoaed to participate in the aolemnities ol the occasion, to meet id room No 8, City Hall, at 3 o'clock this da?, in ordar to make the necess uy ar anaementi, and to report to Major General banford immediately JAMES C. ITONRALL. LEONARD 8. JOHNSON, TH08 B. TAP "EN. JAMES D OLIVER, JOHN L. BHOWN. THEO.M. DOUGHERTY, Committee Phrenology-A Lecture will be delivered on the application ol In ? science, to toe lection 01 congenial Companion* fur Lifa, by 0. 5. howler, in Clinton tfa.l, ?t 7)g o'ciock. Admission only six ceuts. To net seats, go I early. I metallic C'ablrt llnzor Strop?Merchants and other* about purchasing an article of this kind would do *< 11 to -all and 'xaiinu- at th- mai<tr*cro'v the varinu lanterns offered, eacli being made ofthe best materials, but varying ouly in outside finish. Certificates, in proof of their utility, are in possession of the inventor, from some of the most scientific gentlemen in the country. A liberal discount made to wholesale purchasers. 0 SAUNDERS h SON. 177 Broadway, opposite Howard Hotel. Portable Shaving Ca*e??The undersigned hive devoted heir unceasing atteuticn to improving and perfecting ihc'o useful and necessary articles, nnd have on haud a large va<i?tv, ol construction moat suitable to the w,mis of the travelling community. _ _ _ O. SAUNDERS It SON, 177 Broadway. A New Cta* Humes?Woram Si llaughwout 681 Broadway beg to oall the ott-ntioii ofthe public to a new and beautiful <las Bar er, just received from f^ie minutiaetory of Messrs. Cornelius H tin., of Philadelphia This but* uer has been tiied by several learned and scieu'ifi- geotiemeu, who have bad mu.'h *xprrien?e in me'aariug light, and theiesultis, that the imp ov*d hnrner gives three times aa much light as the oruiiary batwiug banitr, without con turning any more gat; or, iu other w-rdt, one dollar'* "mt'i ol gas burned 'hiongh the new burner, will yie'd as much light as >h'e. dollars' worth bn oied through the etroniati batw,r,g burner. These usertio s m y be i?li<d upon, and we ins re the public to call ? ?.ur wareroems, 661 Bioad way; a' Messra John m's, L?u;.hier md Naacy'a Xui 1 rout wsy, and at the office of this paper, where the bnrner m?v be seen in uee every eveuing f25 C Notice.?Uenln, natter, ill* flroiatloay, opposite St I'.iul's, ia now prepared to offer hia bpring Style, surprising iu besutv auy style as yet offsied by him, with au culire new ityle of lining. fit 6: PUIltulelphla Agent* for the lie raid ? O. B ZlEBER & CO , 3 Ledger Building, Third scree below '.hflsunt. Those wishing e have the Herald '* vod I reirnlarly at their s ores and d wel'inxs. will please leave their ! nsmns as above. Terms Ts cents per month. "Lngie eop>es , Tor sale'lallr. Price I cents. ill lrn I . ' '. _ N*?l^aUui> <>i t.Uu Uhlii Ulvcv. I'iocet. Vine- Hl.itr of jlivcV. Whooling .Feb 34. . ,17J? foot. "ittshn rg ............ .Fab 30 .13 '?et Cincinnati Feb 30. . .10 f9et Louisville Feb 19 . .6 font 3 inohe*. 01ONKY JtlAKKET. Alontltty, March 1?0 P. 91. J Tlie stock market opone 1 this morning extremely blue, and quotations fell oil' in nearly every instance. Penn' ! 4'k declined J?; North American Trust Fsrmen *?; 1 Illinois Bank 1; Long Island J?; Canton Norwich k Worcester 1; Krie Railroad, old 1 >?; Morris Canal and I Reading closed at Saturday's prices; Harlem improved I K, and was the only stock in the list that advancod. I T..e screws in Well street have had another turn, and ; the pressure is grenter upon those requiring facilities 1 from the hanks. ; At the second board there was a further decline in some of the fancies Norwich tk Worcester fell off >4 | per cent, Harlem *4, Morris Canal Illinois Bank, Far mors' Loan and Canton, closed at prices current in Ihs j morning. | There has been a very material and very unfavorable ! change in the complexion of our money market withia ' the past week or two From comparative esse, it has 1 become tightened and depressed. The banks are pursu| ?ag a very cautious policy, in the absence of any definite : plan of operations. We are disposed to believe that they ore ' more affected by the present and anticipated operations i ot the independent treasury, than they are willing to ae* \ knowledge. There Is no doubt but that a very importj ant conservative influence is exerted by the financial I system of the Govornmem! and that tho banks know not what may be the remit ot an expansion, with that act | staring them in the face, well enough to attempt it' There is a vast deal of ignorance in the bank parlors of ' Wall street. ; The value of merchandise exported from this port, for ; the month of February, 1647, was as annexed | Expoars rnoM thk Foitr of NawYoax, Fra . 1847. I Domostic Merchandise. $3,1191 73* I Foreign " free 16 579 " " dutiable 63 697 I Specie 4 000 Total $3,466 009 i It will be perceived that the bulk of the exportation ; was in domestic merchandise, and the balk of this was * breadstuff's Tho shipments of breadstuff^ from this port to Great Britain, in February, were ns annexed : | BniiDSTrrps ErroRTKD to UMKAT BRITAIN FKB 1017 hash khh bush. bblt Wheal. Flour. Corn. Meal To Biu land St Scotland., .72 HM Im?.s7J 3914M 2o > li Ireland 15 8i? 17 241 402 tit 10 719 Total 88,535 118,214 796 4i/0 31,545 This is n pretty fair month's business, particularly In corn, ar.d exceeds tho shipments for January. If there ha I been vessels enough in p irt to have taken what rff-red, the shipmen s of all kinds of brpadstuffs would liavc lioen mora than double tho above The annexed statement exhibits tho,number of bags and bales of cotton imjioited into nnd exported fiom Li vrrpo >1, London and Uiargow, with tho quantity taken i for consumption, in each year from 1632 to 1817, both in Motkmkst* ok ('otto* i* C1???t Bhitai*. Taktnfor Tutu' stork Conswnpi'n on I'm t> Yrars. Importrd. Erp'd.fc. $ d> iti oytd Janrary in liy fir* iattl V rr Hitft. Bags Hag*. B"g* 111'! 9"2 10 t.i.liiO Bid.134 2 ti.JOfi 1*11 oil,7'i6 7? {*S 8)7,509 2(5,12(1 1811 0I<: 585 9(1095 081. *80 115,150 1815 1,11:9209 107 219 917 81(1 18)560 191) 1,191744 100,863 1 till 9)4 220,Oil 1817 1,16 1811 138,515 1 (114.911 289 080 1?'8 1.4 '9,,,02 103 :478 1,285 118 259,173 18 9 1,109 '50 121 869 1,04( 611 14 .'99 1817 1.599.343 126 016 1.271,729 265 479 1811 1,141.669 117 110 1.118 717 4'4,'48 18:2 1 384 811 141.457 1 221,691 534 2*8 1813 1,556 ?82 13 ,410 1,367 662 S4?I,?04 18:4 1.479,111 114 8 1! 1.437 (1)2 786 955 1815 1.865 660 l >0,591 1,57/,.>'7 ??' > 088 !8l6 1,213,704 I9I 244 1,561.231 1,06 .410 10)7 ? _ _ 548,658 Hm mock on hurl on tlia 1st of January, 1947, w?( (111 "73 ha'.** lo??i than on the 1st of January, 104(1, nnd eveml thousand halo* low than on the l?t Jay in >"? yenr?iiica IBIi The consumption in 1H46 wn? 16,365 hiloa lee* than 1X45, mi l tlio importation 011 954 h.iiet lea*. It is estimate 1 that tho importation of this ftaplo into (4rrat Brit tin, (or tho yver 1847, (vill he at least two hund'e.l thou,'and bale* lets than in IBIS, which will give an aggregate of a out 1 OftO.OOO. Should 100 000 bales ol thi* be exported, it will leave 930 000 biles, which, with the stuck on hand on tho 1st of January, ^ j 1847, will give an aggregate supply tor the year or?