Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 11, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 11, 1848 Page 1
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THJ WlioU Ifo. 4077. ADVERTISEMENTS NEW EVERY MORNING. Alt* IHk.ATKK.-Mee.ra. 8 Aft U?. LJCNT k tO/t AMKH1CAN CIKCUrt?Tina mammoth Eqaastriaa Troupe is now performing lightly at iheabnre establishment. Among tin. principal performer* are Air. K. Jauas nr.d hit children, Maurice mil Jewe, H'niaudei. and Avinar, Mr.. Camilla Uarduer, <h* OneeuKquestriau; Jo? rcntiaad Satn LaTir>p,nud Dan Oarflnsr, Clowns; Meun. ISimi, sforgeinr, McK .rland, Jklana. Cane, 8*g. F?r?, Hog. gles Johnson. Duoy, Sic. Sic Ire dancing liortea, May Kly, and Uti'-ephaiis Twin Ponies. Eighties Pomes, Cinderilla, Tnru Thumb. *m Sic. Dress Circle anil Parqurtte, 30 cents: Boxes, JS; Oaliery, 12k. DoOis open at 4k: performance to comment * at T o'clock. Particulate ?ce bills N. B ?A gr mil iItuooq performance on Wednesday, coinmeuc:ng at 3H ''clo'li. BOW- U? i lia1. V1H-.-OHILLI.iNT HILL OK AT Tit ACTION'S !?Tuesdsv rrening, Jan. II. ISIS.will he acted the celebrated play of "THE STKANOEH," or Miaauthropy and Uepentanee. The Stranger Mr B?r'y; Peter. (!. burke; Count Wiuters'ein, Jordan: Mrs Haller, Mra Hullipi After which Mr. I'iumer will siug "Let Kama sonud the Trumpet "In. firit appearance at this theatre To be f..|* ljweil r.y the O'and "-autical Drama of CAPTAIN KID, or the \\ itch of Hell Oaie. Captain Kid, Mr. W. Marshall; llonehean Hemlock.a lie- KaiiUee, C lJu ke.wiih the cele brat* J a' ml of Captain Ki'; Countess. Mra. Walcott. To cinic'il l- with the ' n.nedy of a K 183 IN THE UAH1C. SVIAjTM " THEATRE.?Sole Pro rieto- .1 . J VJ HI ... ,. titl?Hfjjre Manager, Mr. Hield?On Tuetdrv K' enii a, January 11. will be performed. S T. CLAIR OK TH! ISi K.S : or tlie Ontlawa of Barra?8t ('lair of the I.ies, Mr I! eld: Lady lloskeiyn, Mn. McLean. After which, t lie MODEL ARTISTS. Tube followed by Master John on on the Til hi Hope A 10, Mr. O ike's rep -eaeutatiom if the Butles of \I?xtCO To conclude with the performance o? the Ethio 'ian Melod'sts. Foxes 25 eu?Doora opeu at i.>, o'clock?IVrinruinnee will c -inmence at 7 o'clock J > 111A 11 ' \ k i II " A lit r'.?Turiil iy Kiei.nitf, linoiy JU U will i teaeiited the a< mired Comedy of THE I'OOK (E.NTLF. AN?Sir Hobe't Brrmble. Mr. Vache; Eir Charles Cropl-rd, Mr. Dawinn; Lieut. W'orihtticton, Mr. Fleming; Doctor Ol'miod, Mr.Hadsway: Honorable Mil* Lucrrfa Var'ah Mr? H'inatnnley; F mily Woithingti n, Miia Eaur.y \\ all.*. U; D.i.oie Harrowy. Mis. Chapman Tncouclttd' with the Oomic Drama. ol MaCARTHY MORE; or, Nine Points of the Law?.M earthy More, Mr. Fleming; Jiarby Wnlliviu, Mr. Lover. Dreas Circle and Parqaette,50 Cents; Fainly Circle (2d tier,) 3k cents ; Gallery, 12H cents. 1'oora open at Okt',>l'ck. performance to commence at 7. Mil' HKLL'8 OLVmPIO THBAThE.?Oa iaesday evening. .fanoary lVh. wi'l lie performed the drama entitled DO ' CE3AU UK BAZAN?Uo.i C'acmr de B.nn, Chanf'-iu: Don .lose de Santarem, Arnold; Maritana, Mm Mary Taylor. To be lollowed bv the musical farce, entitled n ROLAND FOR AN OLIVEK-Sir Mark i hase. T. rllakely; Future, Mr. Holland; Maria Darliiiutnn, Mist Mary Taylor, Alter which, The MODEL AhTISPH To con elude with a farce entitled the' WIDOW'S VICTIM?Mr Byron Trcir.aine I'e Hi m Lodge, Mr Holland Doors open at 6. curtain riaes at 7 o'clock. Dicsscirc e.idce.ua; Boxes, 25: Pil. s'ollinv . A-?lOri. PLACE Or K V?Wednesday, J oi. .'2, wi.l be pre;eufrd.tt,e opera ofLUl REZ1 A BORGI A?Lucreiia. Hig'ra Terej i Truffl; Does Alfonso, S'r Settimto Kosi; Gennaro, S'i 8. Beuedetti; ' "sini, fig'-u Lietii oti; (her first an; ca ance in America:) Guibetto, S'r Severo 8triin; Oirella, S'r ' orenzo Biondi; Vitellozzi. S'r O. Piemnntesi: Kusttchcllo S'r N. Per.'isi; Liverotto, Sig'rs Srlina Boulard; Petiucci, S'r Francesco Guibernau. Boxes, parquet and balConv, $1; inp'uilir o r :,n cents FA 1 KCHANIOS' Ha.VL <72 Brocavav. nstwasa Graad Jfd a-H8rro.no streela. Crowded to overflowing with th# BEAUTY an i FASHION of New York. OPEN EVERY NIGHT E'N ABATED SUCCESS Fifteenth Week of tee Onairsl i.Hill.S'j'Y'8 ,vllN8TRE.L.e> The Oldest El-aMi-ned Bind in the Utiifcd States E. P CHRISTY, F. PEIPCE, G. N. CHRISTY. C. ABBOTT. J. RAYNOR, 1'. VAUGHN. v/iin.-e original and inimitable concerts ere nightly honored with crowded and highly respectable aedi-uo's, and universally admitted to excel every amtueaie: t ol a similar character offered in this city. Admission 25 ctru Children under id yeate, half price ? Doora open ;u 2; ecu ert will cotnmen:* at 3 o'clock. On BUsruty, January ii an Aicernoon i.oucMt. Doors open as z o'cloeL. Concert will commence at 3 o'clock II ROM) WAV OD1CON?Entrance through Piatenx's Sa loon?Uuder the management of Mr. k. G. Gheki.v.? This evening, Jan. 11?Port!?Singing bv Miss Ruperts; YEN TltlLOQVriM h7 8ig. Ginseppe Vulentini : Grecian I1 xercii'a O.i'deii showers, Ike , by Miss C. Blanchard. Part II. TABLEAUX VIV * N'TS.or living Ma'eard Female Figures by tne MODEL VHTIH PES? A'nIranian's Oath, Amazonian Triumph, "ubru's Virgin, the Lose Girl, the Pugilists, the Q ieen of Flowers. the Lute Player. Ball Thrower.' blvpso's Dream, Scene from the Deluge, Kape of the Sabines, Tableau in honor of Gen. ir.cksin, aud ol the glorious Battle of New Orients. Orchestra Box 51 cer.ts. Pviiueita 25 C'ntj, Boxes I2le reii!?. t'e-fmin-'i-T. to commence at half l'a?t 7. BAtt aiJM'S A.WKul /.vrr MUSEUM?p. T- B&kndm, Proprietor?F. Hitchcock. Mauager? Splendid exhibitions and performances, eiery afternoon at 3 o'clock, and ev err evening at half j>u-t 7. i lie manager has re-engaged the Company of BEDOUIN AR\B8, from the Desert of Sahara. Arvia. Also, CAMPBELL'S ETHIOPIAN SEnENADEIIS: Greac Western in the Loan of sLoter; Ivory.Crucilix; S iaksperlau C biaet: M-s. Mou:ll. Miss Bernard. MitsrsJuIien mid Whitlock Dancers; Mr. Whitlock, Mr. Prosser; livij.g Oriug Ontang; Wax Figures Likenesses and Portraits of the Amiifad Capt ve Slaves; wax furores of Queen Victoris. Polly Boduie, Daniel G'Connell, bather Maihew, Itc. Madam Ki ekwell, the fsmcus Fortune Teller Wax Model of the Human Body, to be seen privately at an extra charge of 25 cents. Admission to the whole, 25 certs; ch.ldren under ten years of age. and old enough to walk alone, 12,1 cents, lteterml front se Ms. < ue shifliog each extra. TAtt-Tiit N lit- L ifi?T H K to 1U 11S H P Si J f E t, jflVr, EMIGRANT SOCIETY respeotlullv uotifv the public, thata Grand < ONCKUTcnd LITERARY F.NTERTAINMKNl wil' be given at the Taberuable. on Friday eyening, Januar. It, 1841. in aid of the Charitable Fund, for which the Committee ha?e succeeded in securing the valuable services a ol Mr. LOVK8, author'T ' Kory O'More," 1 Hamly AndT," delivrr f rnrite selections from liif 1KIMI *; ? ENINGS.and two of his choice KeciUt.ona. Principal \ocal Prrf rmcr.?Mra. Elw'.t Loder, Miai K. Wataon.Miaa De Lnce, andMiaa M. L. Leach; Mr. Arhnrson, Mr. Greatorex, and Mr. Stephen Leah; assisted bv a Churns, letected from the Amrricau Musical Inatilute, who will uppei' in a Vocal ''onrrrt. i nd alao in the interesting and popular MUSICAL ILLUSTRATIONS OF HHxKSPEARfc, delirere.l by Mr. Lyme Conductor. Mr. George Loder. Tickets One Doll r; to be obtained a' the Muaie Stores, the cflire of the Society 41 Coitln'.dt atreer, or of the following mctnlirra of the ommittee:?Th nrri Dixon, E?q , President; K. T. Saaderaon, Eiq.. J. It. Walters. Esq, Anthouy Barclay, E*q , John A. Bartiett. Esq , M. D , Chnrlra Edward*. Esq , M Huda dale. Esq , w. D Cuihbertsnn. Esq , Joseph Fowl? , Esq., J. I! Urajta. Eaq .M. U., Iticliard Bell. Ksq.E. W. Canning, Esq, Henry Jesaop, Esq , Samuel Mayroek, Eiq., Septimus Crcokes, E?q., Nicholas carter, Eaq , Alexander T. Watson, E q . M. I). SIXTat Ort.*ND INSTRUMENTAL CONCERT AT THE TABERNACLE, mi Tnradar Keening, Jati 11th, br fie STKYEnMAKKIM'HE Muaical Company, consisting of 19 perlormera. Programme 1. Vorwart'a March, (quick step) K. Gnngl. 3 Concert Orerture, by Katlicooda. F. Moll. 3. Talisman Waltxer. J Lani.r- (. Introduction to L'El sird'Amore. Donizetti J Triumph Quadrille, J.Siransa, 8. Kluige ansder Hrimuth Steyiian Landlr, J. Gungl 7. The Nightly Renew, Grand Pot Pourri, (by itq-est) Title. I <>rerturf, Willi .m Tell, Roaaim 9 Austrian! Jubilant Walrz Strains 10 1 Malapan IJajaderen' U.illor, to eminence at o'clock preciaelv. Ber.jniauV Morning Salute. by particular reqnta:, will be giveu cu Thuiid.y evening >">t H LVNNb'1 MU?|r aL ii.LUsTll* tlONU AND READINGS OF PIIAK8PRARF,?Female Arademy, I. r demon at, Brooklyn Thiiradny Eveuiog Jaau ry 13. ? I Hfc T'.MPttsT, with the whole of Purcell and Arne'a ' b nut. Vocaliata engaged?Mm M. L. Leach Miaa Dr Luce, Mr. Atlhuuou . ar.d .\ir. 8 I.. Leach will an efficient chorna. ( ondno.t r. Mr Geo. Lo^tr. In the coarienl the ereniug, Mea?r?. Aitharaon n d Leach will ring'he celebrated duett, "Loveaud War" 'I leaeta SO centa Doora open at6H~to cnmme .ee at 7 5. o'clock. AT TmE HALL OK Nt'VELTV corner ol t eutre aid Pearl aireeti ?TABI.KAl'JC V IVANTS, or theLivi g Modal Atiata. Male and Female erery evening, in a atyle anterior to any ever offered m ihia cuv Alao, the Virginia Minat ela, Visaei VVeat <nd Cordelia, with gouge Mr. Sonann, Coni c Singer, aud the Pearl Bell riugera W. H. Colerrsn'a Bar-jo Aoloa Adrmaehm one ah.ll-eg. Doora oprn at 6; to CPBim--Cr at 7. BANVAKD'S MAMMOTH PANORAMA OF THE Miaaiaaippi River, painted on three tniles of canvaaa.eihihirirr a view of rnnntry lac# inilea ie length extending Irnm the mouth oi the Miaajith rtver to the city nl New Urleana, and 'eaeh'ng over ten degree* of latitude, being the largest Biinring in ihe world, at the new Panorama Building, in Iroadway. adjoiuing NibloV Garden. Open every evening, ("tin nv ricepte i ) Admit.ion, 3d centa; children hell prine. The Panoram i will commence moving at 7 o'clock preffl.ely. Afternoon eihitutioua on Wedueadiya and Saturday.. It S o elk 7-rata aecared from IB .*. M. till H P. M. Cv?N> mTp HALL, NF.WaKK?Mademoiselle Auguata. h 11 the honor to annonccy, to the iahabitants of Newark and ita vicinity, that alio will give thrce|B*llet peilonnaueea, commencing on Monday evening, Jann<rr I". 1MB wlun will be peif.irmrd the grand ballet of NATHALIE. OH THE S VPlS-a GIRL. with all ih'original daneea. In firit Act? Comic P.ia de Den* M'lle and Mr. Heimann; P.ia S.nl br Ml'i A cda; Faa de Dent, M'lle. Augnata and Mr. Kreder ek In Ac. aecond-Tyrol'rnnr, hy viiaa Wclla; Comic Pilka.bv v,'||e. Anvnati and M. Frederick, c mpo ed by M'lle. ?u*ua:.;. To he followed hy the following DivirtueBlent:? 'lie (liecovieiinc, by Vii?a Well.; Mador'a Hornpipe, >1. Iredeiiek To conclude with La Caatillanne. by M'lle. Arguau lloo.a opan at 7, perfoimr-nce to coinmence at n qua te,- ro 8 ri'HK FOURTH ANNUAL BALL OF TilE IRISH 1 K MIGRANT SOCIETY, will take place et the OoliItfm iloomi. Na 450 Rroidway, on Tuesday eveiiinr, Jat>. 11th. 1040 Ticket* ($3 icl?) can bt procured it the office of the Soc tty. No 22 1*l ruce street, or of the followtcjr commuter : -Orecory Dillon, #7' Chamber* streets Jeeeph Stuart, VI Willi i in si reft*. Hllich Kel'v. It* i.m.. yi.._ lhawt,9'j '-Vail atreat; Juntos Hryburn, 21 Sou'h William atreet; William Redmond. 44 K*ch?nge Dace; Fell* InC-tldaby. 119 MaiJen lane; John Manning, 1?6 l'rerl atteep, Iharlea Iwwny, IB Centre atreeti J oik Nicholson, So Pine tiett: William Watson, 43 E*ehange Place; Jainea Olwell t79 Wrst n'P-et: Thorn** Bwejtwlck, 55 Tine atreet; T. Donnelly. 7 Booth William atreet; Ch.irlea K. rthea, 34 Liberty ireel; C M Nmry. ?# Tin* afreet; K. D. Daly, U Broad Fr*neis Ma,.n. IV; Peart MR. It MADAME. O. A MACEARREN, hav ng re" inrne I to NewjYotk for the winter aeaaon, will, daring lh?f peril d, give lra.nns to a limited number of rnptls, in harmony and eomooaition. and in ainciog. Applications to be madrai their residence, I w art en Street, Dnuii^n WOOI.I'.N tl()OD? HEFINI8HED AMD re torrd.hy H. MIOEON k < O. N-> 341 Weat atreet References?-Messrs. Wntcotfk Hind", 13 Broad ureal; Wm. C. I.analey k Co ; D l*rii| am St ' " fiB Pica atraet. Willi. . c.?. ii, H Ktf.U 1 llh. LUl 1# PHI KI'K.?Thumb il -t hare eprrod arreral cases of gooda by rhe above Teas' 11; 4arni"ed hv water,which the i.fTer for aale at. the ollowim xt.e ' - mirea, *i*: ? Jill Wool Printed Mun- de Lainea, en per (In* q t .lily only la fi prr yard; yard wide e . ( alieoea, la. Id. p?r Vaid; Embroidered I aahmere DMCcowe jjr a , ,. bet end Cathmate ' lojks. Sir, fcc, A. T. RTiWAhT St CO., Broadwav rod tloahe arreet 4V? ?? D AUUUl UVa.H( OrTitl?w'e~lhave Jn.t teceivrd, at the F.re Dollar Stilt Htore a freeh lot hlarlt and brown aacln. pelioa and pilot coata. We do not a and cat for large profit*, hut ?ell at an; h prieea aa c Ml not fail to pirate. A I i I double braatted cloth yeata, $1 50 each, jo at the price of Ui*ms*ini. f leaori* .-.ml repairing in a moat elegant atyle Caan paid for emit rl..tloug. r ri.er .\aainu and Boekman f jj W aLLuAt .itt17 . iiTin' haihttkEsbkM. (no. is yM Hrnakfort Mrrct, b?*/r? to inform tho Indies that he will n.fRR the hair in the inoat I i?!iiou?h> atvle for Balls, Partiea, Opera, ?. By luring their add eta ne will rail at their homer. Ornamental hair wotk of evtrv description mad# :o order rpit ivl LLINOTKI rtk*. kc ? .1O H f? CATTNACH. 1 J rntih Manufacturer, No. 1 Wall atreet, corner ol Broadway, has now 00 hand, ai d constantly mnkiag, a good **,oTtm?nt o( I nnHa, Vnliaea, Carpet Bag* nnd H tchela, wholraalr and retail Mao, a anperior article of Sol* Leather '1 ranka, ?nittb'? f .r American or F.nrepean Travel, and Port* Suitciia tor thr Krencti Mile 1'oat. Older* lor the Waat In at, South America, kc filled with daapatch E N K NE1 Lecture of Dr. Halrd In Brooklyn. We had the pleasure of hearing Dr. Baird deliver the first of his course of lectures on Europe, in the Female Aosdemv. Hrm.Ulvn. lust eveninff. The lectuie whs attended by a numerous and highly respectable audience, the elite of the City of Churches. The Rev. lecturer fully sustained Ins former character; and we should advise our Brooklyn friends, who have not already determined on attending this course, to do so immediately. The subject is interesting; and Dr. Baird has had opportunity, personally, of making himself acquainted with the institutions of that portion of the globe, which few others possess. The subject of this, and the following lecture of to-morrow evening, is "Russia and Poland." The learned gentleman said tbat had he had his own mind, ha should have preferred to hare begun with Oreaae; but circumstances have determined otherwise I have, therefore, to oall jour attention to the least civilised-the northern parts of Europe They were settled by emigrants from Asia. It la only lately they have been known In Europe. The Turks are not oonsidered as being in tbat quarter of the globe; and the Urecians themselves speak of going into Europe, so little do these nations consider themselves Europeans In the eaTly history of Russia, as of other nations, there is very litttle we oan depend on. It is only when we oome to more modern times, tbat we can arrive to oertalnty. The learned gentleman gave a very minute and interesting account of thn early settlement and histories of Russia and Poland?the various revolutions aud changes which have taken plaoe Poland, ho said, was much earlier civilised than Russia, in oonsequenee of its proximity to Rome, and the wars it had with Germany Church matters, as well as oivil policy, completely separated, and, indeed, begat batrod betwixt Russia and Poland. The one nation adhered to the Greek church, and the other to the Roman What would you think ofaunioa betwixt these churches? I answer, impossible Yet the newspapers of this country said, last year, that ihe Emperor Nicholas was going on a special mission to Rome, so as to bring about a union. Every one in this rcom is acquainted with them and their ditNrenoes, knows that this is impossible; they ware continually disagreeing, and the consequence was, bloody wars. I'oland being farthtr advanced than Russia in oivllizttion. the arts and eoiences was victorious. They took Moscow, burned it, and extended their conquest several hundred miles beyond that city. The Tartars ceine upon the Russians also, r.nd they were nearly de Htrojea. ine nrst xiog ci ituseia rcigneu aoout me lima of Queen Elizabeth. They began t > have Rome traiisaotsons with England in 1614. Tne present dynasty commenced, yoti are aware, with Peter the Great When he came to the, throne they were barbarians You know what Pater did to raise the Russlm nation; travelled through Eogland, France, Germany, Stc , and collected artlsaus and introduced them into his empire. He also founded St. Tetersburgh. Many have asked me why he founded it in so unhealthy a plaoe; and the answer is very simple: he did it beoause he had no other place. Riga did not belong to that empire then. Catherine did more than even Peter for Russia. The present Emperor Nicholas, has also done much for bis dominion He is liberal in the encouragement of the arts and scienoes. These three were decidedly those who raised Russia Let us now turn to Poland. In the sixteenth century the reformation took place. Poland was near Germany, and you may well suppose would be ufftoted by the change.. The Roman cburoh had a great many proselytes in Poland. The reformation paseed over Poland and evangelized it to a very great extent The Inhabitants of Poland changed their constitution, and made their monarohy elective. The first Kingeleoted was a Frenchman, and after reigning a few months, be ran away and refused to be their King any more. There were only about 20,000 protestants in Pcland. and they found themselves persecuted?not by the diet, but the King Hed Poland become a protestant country, no one acquainted with its history would hesitate in saying that it would have been independent at this day. The Russians have settled their ditferenoe with Toland by blotting it out from among nations Napoleon, indeed. tried to re-establish Poland. He termed the present kingdom under the title of the Dutcby of War saw. The Congress of Vienna gave the Duchy to Russia, who oppressed them in every way. The conse queuce was a rise on the part of the Poles in 1630 to assert their liberty. Layfayette died in the firm belief that the present French monarch was at the bottom of the movement God only knows; but il so, it was very bad indeed of him to oause sush an ill-judged rebellion; bad it taken place when the other European nations would havs assisted them, It would havs been all very well. Instead of the Pope taking the part of the I'olee, he secretly sent a bull for privnte circulation in Poland, forbidding the people to enlist. The consequence was, they could not raise soldiers ; the peasantry refused to serve. There is another topic?the republic of Cra oew. In that small republie a number of men had congregated against Austria. They entered the Austrian territory, and this foolish expedition ended In the destruction of Craeow. When 1 was in Poland, I talked with these Poles, and said, are there none to essiat yon, and you Roman Catholics ' What has the Pope done for yon .' He hma done nothing for yon 1 said, how was it therewere so me soldiers so infatnased that they threatened to put knives in the hands of their dependents to cut the throats of their neighbors? The Pope was et the beginning of this. Lookto the Turhs; theyhave retaliated oa the Poles for what they did to them. The Poles rav .ged the cities of Russia, and Russia divided and oppressed Poland. England was overrun and conquered by the Danes, and Ireland into the bargain, and Denmark, tor this, has been severely handled by the English several times within the present oewtury. These thlogs are warnings, as beacons to us, saying, if we do utjusily to any naiioh on our borders, the time will assuredly come when thev will repay us. (Great applause.) The Russian nations has as much, or more ts-ritory, thao all the other nations of Kurope put together Tn- inhabitants of Russia amount to about fifty-four millions ? Russia is a very level oonntry, like a plain; there are scarcely any mountains. The soil is also very fruitful, thingh there are some places very barren. In the centre of Russ a, including Poland, a much greater population could exist There are a great many things in Russia similar to what are in America, and remind the American of his own oountry. There are a great many large oioimons in Russia ; there are a great many log cabins; in faot all log cabins, except in tnn cities, and made of round trees The streets are wide, uud the houses are separated from one another. The people are he spltable asm America I have been astonished at noblemen to whom I hud been just introduced, pressing me to remain at their house As there are points cm which we sgree, so there are things in which we do not agree ? There, there is an nbsolnte monarchy and ill spotism ; here, there is perfect freedom The present Kmpsror called my attention to these points of agreement,when I saw him. There am a great many things whic.'i makes one think he is not In Kurope : their dresses, their houses, their tables, &.O., are so different. The I-arned genii man here gave a very amusing aroouut of IMf M ner of devotiori, and the gestures which they cxtibi'ed on those occasions, prostrating themselves in eastern fashion. This is practiced, uoc only by the poor, but by the rich 1 have seen a youug lady, he saiti, come out of a handsome earrings, her servants walk with her into Lhe church, place a carpet for her to prostrate herself upon, similar to the others, and she think nothing of this, though thsre were AO or 60 people beside her. I will now call your attention to the various classic among the inhabitants of Russia. First, the nobles. There are half a million in Russia proper, but taking Poland, there are about a million. The present Kmperor in at the head, and in more a (ierinan than a Ru*etan. Hin rorelattaers bare so often married Hermans, that their f lood chiefly flung in bin vein*. 1 here are a treat many nobles desceuded from the follower! oftbe Bret king. There are rich and poor nobles. Thar* are about irtnnn orders of nobility. I can't tell yon their names. Some of theoa ars prtaae*.. it was curious When I wanted to nee a prince, and woe tula almost evert- person except the aeifn were prhaoes uobl?n, and "th?y wore known by a email badge on their c iota. An Amerioan gentleman went with a badge, and all the ptople began to kneel to him Nobility is easily got here ; captains of vessels are nobles; the sons of nobles are nobles ; one ordrr, some of whom hare not an income of f&Ou, look down in sorereigu contempt upon a wealthy merchant! Nobles only ore allowed to hare carriages with four horses abreast Thero ere various grades of merchants also, according to their ieeoiae ; they must give an account of what it is to tho government, and there are certain duties that tbey have to perform accordtng to their rsnk I want to cell yeur attention to the eerfs. Tbey are qnite different frr<ra our slavee here They are bought and sold with the still ? Tbey pay their masters a certain sum yearly, about $4 aod they arc allowed to till, the land. You have heard of the Russian who liberated 8.000 serfs ; I know hlei; be came to me at Paris, aad I had several conversations with him about their condition. People can raise them i^TiiiwuinilKumiakunu iii kuj Ul IICI UUUUirj iii r. 11rcps. Mmfa make money Thar* ia one esrf who I? richer than his master He has offered to buy bis freedom, but his master wilt not take the money, as he wishes for n nnnM to have him attend at bistable.? There are a great many Jews in Kueeia. and Dr. B related some Interesting scenes which he witnessed in his travels through that country, and the costume of the Jewish Inhabitants. General Taylor. Mr Editor :? As it is more tlmn probable1 that a meeting of the friends and admirers of oid Rough and Ready will be holdon on the 22d proximo, and that ne will then and there be iiomiiiutcd IV* people's candidal" for the Presidency, allow me to suggest, that hh there is as much, if not more, need of municipal reform, as there is of national reform, that that meeting embrace a reform in ihc city government; and that it resolve to emancipate it from the trammels of p 1 rty and party politicians, and out it into the hands ol men who will manage it lor the benefit of th- whole, instead of what it has been, for the benefit of this or that party and their adherents. It there are any objections to a combination of the two, let (i meeting be called for the exprcrs purpose of limiting reforms in our citv council, in order to have a reformation in all the deportments which require it, and these are neither lew nor email, and a reduction of our taxes will '> follow. 1 would propose another meeting to inIuire into the character, standing, conduct, he-, j EC., ol hnnks, in order to protect ourselves from j being swindled, as we have been, by the owners A^d managers of some of them, and that this Qeting appoint an intelligent, efficient com- j korVei*. to make the investigation and report to a sndl'quent masting. M | talaA MM W YO W YORK, TUESDAY MO City Intelligence. Orand Ball at Tammany Hall.?The Tammany t Society of thin city ga?? a grand ball, last night at Tammany Hall. At an early hoar, about four hundred ? ladies were in attendance, all admiring the taste manl- t fested In the decoration of the hall, whloh eclipsed any t tmdg or the kind ever known In this city The room wan beautifully hung with tbo atari and stripes. and a t row of fire arms around the entire ball. On the eaat I end of tba ball were handsome representation! of the battles of Monterey, Cerro Oordo, Vera Ore*, Buana f Vista, Sto. kn , and ibe name* of tbo gallant offloors who t had fought in tha Mexican battles, enoircled in wraatba I of evergreen. At eight o'clock, tbo committee entered t the room, and tne company were addressed by ? K Pi'rdv, Esq, aa tollowa: Brotbera and frlenda-ln ao- { onrdaooe with the time honored ouatom of " Tammany Society, or Columbian Order," to celebrale the anniver- f tary of the hntt'e of Mew Orleans,we have mot, brethren, c ao commemorate that great event?an event whloh shed ; no much honor upon the American aims, and placed f the name of Andrew Jackson high upon tha scroll of ( the great oaptftins of the ago. Thirty-three year a since, ; that immortal hero and hia gallant band of freeman, j met and conquered the British hosts ot tyranny and oppression who had dared to polnte the soil oonseorated to liberty. When, 1 ask. and by whom should the . name of Jackson be more revered and more honored, j than here in old Tammany, and by the democratic hoits tbat oongregate therein? We do honor him-we do revere bis undying fame. His name and his great . deedr, will ever live In the recollection of Amerioau treeuen. So it will be ever for those who perli life, fame and fortune, In the cause of popular freedom ? J Mow, as in the year 1813, American freemen are rallying around the standard of their oountry, and aiding to extend the blessings of our free institutions While we J celebrate the achievements of the illustrious Jackson aud his brave associates on the plains of Mew Orleans, let us not forget to award all praise to the gallant armies who have so nobly avenged the wioogs and aggressions ao ofi?u perpetrated by the Me icans npon our oitlzms and oommeroe; let, then, my friends, a voice go forth, this night, from old Tammany, whloh will cheer on the government to demand' indemnity for the past, and se- ' curity for the future." At the conolu?lon of Mr. P.'s address, the dancing commenced, and such an arraj of feminine beauty could not l>? found elsewhere on earth. Miss M , of Oliver street, was like a fairy, moving graorfully over the floor, and throwing her killing glances upon the fortu- ' nate fellow who had obtained her hand for the danoe. Miss Q.. of Rector street, was the queen of the room, her laige dark eyes and raven hair were beautiful indeed, and her cherry cheeks and ruby lips were enough to subdue the hard heart of the most eareless gallant Miss H. of btaten Island VIIOM of the rnoBt graceful In the room?her every action was grace. There were, besides t'-iose, more than three hundred beautiful creatures ; and had one of Wesley's strongest adherents been present, lie would have f-lt like tAkiug the hand of one of these fair damsels for a dance. At nine o'clock, ex-President Van Buren was esoorted to the Hall by u portion of the committee, and the company being formed into files, he marched through the room amid the applause of his friends. At ten o'clock, Col. Burnett. Msj. Dyckman, Capt Forry, Capt. loots, and Lieuts Hill and Croft, were escorted to the room, and were received with the strongest enthusiasm A general promenade then took place, Mrs. I leaning upon tin) arm of the ex-President, it was altogether the most brilliant alfalr of the season, and every thing passed off bappily. We felt a strong inclination, though averse to danoiog, to take hold, and, oharmed by one of the lairies, danue throughout the evening. It was. Indeed, a feast to look upon the fair forms and faces, whioh glided to and fro, as on wlugs of light, and seemed to throw a halo over all earthly things The Wkather.?Yesterday was the ooldest day we have had for several years. The wind was high all day. The following shows the range of the thermometer In Wall street, yesterday, and its range at the corresponding dates of 1816 snd 1847 :i- j 8AM 10 M ? l> M 18-49, January 10th... . 13 30 10 1847, " " .... 23 83 31 1848, ? " .... 38 40 35 Showing tbat yesterday was an average of 18 degrees oolder than the same date of the two former years. Kirk ?A fire broke out abcut S o'olook yesterday tu rning, in the dry goods store of Stone, Swan St Co , No 48 exchange Place, which was extinguished with trilling damage A.yothkr.?About twelve o'clock, a Are broke out at No. 1 Trinity Place, whioh was extinguished by the insurance watch with buckets, before any material damage Lad been done. Military Paradk.?A fire company, with No. 6 on a well-pertorated, target, patssed our offloe yesterday, headed by Dingle's excellent brass band. New SxiXHEas.?The reoent law passed by the legislature. makes every men a lawyer, and some have already commenced pcaouee; but, as yet, their shiagUe haws , not been seen. One of thes, a yenng men, who had bosn for some time e elerk in a lawyer's offloe, and who was committed to prison some weeks ago tor robbing his employer, called a few days since at the Tombe,and waited upon the prisoners to try his luck. He sucoeeded in getting three dollars from a poor woman, upon a proIlk... f- ha. I W.-.i k?? _U? Ill .-J until his term of imprisonment expired. Another traded costs with a prisoner, end the prisoner was to obtain bail through the young limb of the law, as his boot. He has not since seen his counsellor The humane keeper of the prison found out the game, and has prohibited the admlttrnoe of those legal gents to the prison, unless they are brought by an officer, with the neoeisary commitment. Coal Kireb in Bed Rooms.?Coronsr Walters was called yesterday to hold an inquest upon the body of a Herman, earned Caepar Kyle, who oame to his death under the following oiroumstances, rii:?The wife of the deceased being in a very delicate state of health, on account of having been reoently confined, the deceased put up a stove in their bed room and made a ooal fire in it on Haturdey night. About nine o'ciook on the following morning, a man who worked for the deoeased at the shoe making business, called at the house, but not being able to reoeive any answer, be foroed open the door, arid then found thu deoeased and his wife in bed perfectly Insensible; medical aid was immediately procured, but the deceased expired in a iew hours after bis situation was discovered, liis wife has since partially recovered from the etfecta of the gas which she inhaled. The jury .after hearing the facts of the case, rendered a verdict that the deceased oime to his death by inhaling carbonic acid gas. Common Council. Board or Aldf.rmkn?Jan 10 ?Special meeting. Morris Krauklin, h>q , President, in the chair L'tnotic Jitylum ?Resolution in favor of appointing Dr. W. H llanney a resident physician for the I.ULatio .veviiim. oittoswell's island. Adopted. fj Uuiton und Leroy Streets ? Petitions InfaTOrof changing ih? name of burton street to Leroy street, and causing too same to be lighted with gas. deterred A'j aval ion of Si/it. ? i'etition to have slips between piers Noa 4 and 6, Kast Hirer, uxoarated. Referred. Ninth Jivnue?Petition of sundry ipersous, to bare graded 9th Avenue, between 431 and 44th streets, as amended. Referred. Justice Drinker.?Petition of W. W. DrinSer. special Justioe, for a remuneration of moneys expended in defending suit before the County Court, lief rred ^Stefm hlnnd Ferry ?Communication and proceedings of meeting of citizens of Staten Island, in relation to Stater, island ferry boats. Referred. Extension of Canal Street ?Alderman Lawrenoe presented a petition from sundry persons to hare Canal stt?at extended to Market street Referred. Catu'u??-4ac* Ducks and Segues ?Aldermen Mescrotw then offered a rrolnAon in flavor of stopping the lwnal supply of sagare in the tea room, on the ground that the table had to suffer In consequsnce of so much "money being expended for segars ; of wbioh some of the meaibfrs took handsful, probably snflloient for use until thait next elait to the tea room. Alderman IYrskr in return went agairst oanvsss back duoks, and tbe resolution afcer some Bide thrusts, was amended so aa to read as follows : ? Resolved, Th i' the liosper of the City liall be aud Ik' it i i hereby directed not to procure at the pnblic expanse, tesars, canr as Imck ducks or auy other gams bird for the use of toe members ol the Coimn >n Council, or any person drrectly or indirrrtly c mnected wi'h the eity lOTeratneat, ami ihst the it t table be abolitlied. but ot course it wrs thrown under tbe tabic Croton Water on flantlail's Inland ?Document No It, being a report and resolution in tavor of infroduo rg the | Croioa water into the institutions now in the ooursc of I erection ou Kendall's If land, and appropriating $19,000 [ to defray t.he expense of laying the pipes from the foot > of iilst street to tti? islan Adopted. Trihufe. of Tieiptcl?Alderman Liwmrck than presented the following preamble and resolution, wbich were adopted: ? Whereas, it Is a becoming testimonisl of respect due to a patriotic oitfxen, and a just return for lcDg la borlous. and disinterested pubiio service*, that we should express the regret we f?ol in common with thoee more Imrardlat-ly conneoted, upon tbe deoeaeeof David VanJerroort, late and for several years, a member of this Common Cuuioll; and whereas the estimable qualities of hit heart and inind made him. while living, the beloved ot his family, the favorh e of his neighbors and associate*, and the trustworthy representative of their munioipal righto, therefore, | I Used red, J\t the Heard oi Assistants coneur)tbat this AtiiPaiuinn r>f nilr rivur.^ft. mi I rw/nrfl Sn tnfl<?rih*?il ii .inn our minute*, an J that th? sympathies of this Common Counoil b* prescnto t to thn relatives and friends of the deceased for their covere and afflicting bereavement .htoihtr Firt .llarm ? llesolotion in favor of erecting a tower in the lot rear of Ne 7 Knot 1.1th street, n??r the Bowery, and plaoing a Are alarm bail thereon, inferred M-at Pciilari,?KmsoIiiIIcd by Alderman Kelly, in farorof amending the ordinanora, so that havesfter, the policemen of the several wards be directed to arrest all who may be found otfartng maut for aala from nny TeUiole in the streets, and aeli-suoh meat as may be found In their pcrswelon, and to deliver the same to the Aims House Commissioner, for the b'.-neflt of the poor lieforrod iwainr Piiitft.?Hesolution from the Board of A*>l*t on is iu javor of musing the removal of the present sat- , log posts from Catharine street, and presoribiog what ; tyl- may ba erected Concurred In. i JfTeedicey.? Kesolutlons in favor of widening and j straightening Broadway, between \ilst and i4tb-streets, in anoordaaen with the act of the Legislature, Deo. 7, IH47. Adopted. Hrlitf for ftroadioay ?llaport in favor of opening ! Church street, south of Knlton, to Lnmber, and widenlag the si me, as also YVooater street, so as to form a newjgrand thoroughfare from the lower part of Broadway to University place A resolution la favor of causing a sarvay of the prspsssd improvement to he made, RK I RNING, JANUARY 11, 1 ma profiles rurnisnea in* memoers or me noaru tor heir use. Adopted. tVa hingtun'e Birth Day.?The Oread Lodge of Free tlasoas having been favored with the honor of laying he corner stone of (he proposed monument to the armory of Washington, propose to give a grand maonie ball on the evening of the 32d of February next, wing the lOflth anniversary of Washing ton's birth day. nvitation to attend the same, accepted. Leair of FVrtt'i.?Resolution that no lease of publio erries be granted, or renewed by the corporation, unless lie same shall have been advertised and put up at publo auction, and In whloh oases the highest bidder shall te entitled to the same, provided security be given. Bosrd ov Assistant Alokbuc.v.?Lynus W. Stevens, Esq . President, in the chair. Strut Cleaning ?A coo xnunloatlon was reosivsd rem the Comptroller, stating tbat the expenses for leaning the streets bad greatly augmented, and that for November and December last presented a striking dlfrrenoe, when compared with the month* of November ind December, 1840, ae follows : ? November, 1848 $3,489 63 Jeoember, " 6,-283 68 $8 773 00 November, 1847, $8 803 28 )......... i ...^ ? 7 ov> oa $14 814 98 )?ing an increase of expenses of more than 80 p?r oent. rhe Comptroller concluded, by recommending the ap)ointmeut of committee to iuquire Into, and report lpon a plan for reduoiog the sains Adopted. I'ntry Street P?-r ? Report In favor of extending the pier at the foot of Vestry street, >00 feet, and approprla;ing $9,000 to defray tbs expenses thereof. Adopted. After oonourrlng with the Board of Aldermen in tbo adoption of sundry resolutions, itc .the Board adjourned. Law Intelligence. Stpheme Court -Special Term, Jan. 10.?Beforo lodge Edmonds ? Decisions ? Palmes ailt. Jarvii.?Motion for relaxation, denied with costs. Cox 4* O wight vt. Hoyden f-c?Motion by one plaintiff to stay the other from prosecuting a suit In their joint names, denied, it appearing that they bad been partners in the matters out of whioh the suit arose. Walker t>s. Walker?Bill for divorce, for adultery; th* bill was taken as confessed by the defendant, but there is not i,atisfactory evidenoe that the defendant was notified of the proceedings against him. In such oasss, to gua'd against imposition, there must be evidence from persons who aee personally acqualntod with the defendant, that the original process a ben personally served had been served on the real party. Divorce denied. i'alni'r vt. Palmer?Divorce granted; father to have the care and custody of the children. Jacob* vt. Jacobt.?Divorce for adultery?granted. Lnddington vs. Luddington.?Application tor divoroe denied, there notbeingsuflloient evidence of defendant's guilt, except his own confession to the plaintiff's attorney, and it being a well established rule that a divoroe cannot bo granted on the confessio of a party. Brauls vt. Strong and othert?Motion for leave to amend the bill, without prejudice to the injunotioa granted on payment of costs ; motion of tbe bill and amendments to be duly verified by tbe plaintiff, within SO days. Tbe motion to dissolve tbe Injunction is denied with coets. Lent Jr. vt. Lent ? Application for a divorce, after the trial of a feigned issue, denied bopause the finding of the jury van not accompanied ?y a eertncace or tne judge who tried the feigned issue, that he was satisfied with the verdict. llirdial and others ailt. Ryder.?After a verdiotfor plaintiff, in trespass the oosts were taxed without notice, and a oa. sa. issued, on whioh the defendant was arrested. Held to be irregular, the rule allowing oosts to be taxed, without notice, applying only to oauses where a Q fa. is the only mode of oolleotlng the amount, beoauee in that ease there is an adequate remedy by endorsing on the exeoutlon for any exoess, whioh oannot bo done on a ca sa, where the arrest ef a party is in satisfaction of the amount direoted to be ooUeeted and every part ol it Ca sa. ret aside with costs, on defendant's stipulating not to sue for false imprisonment. The Judge promulgated the following regulations for the January and February terms ?Expurte motions will be heard any morning at the opening of the court. 8peoial motions will be heard every Monday in thsii ord'ron the calendar of suoh motions. If the moving party omits to put bis case on the calendar after tsvo days notice to do so. the opposite party may on the following Monday, move to dismiss the motion with oosts. Calendar Cases?Ten causes a day will be called, and no more. 7 Any oaee may, by agreement of parties, be set ii own for any particular day, but they must be entered on the olerk's diary. He will take care that no more than five oauses be set down for any one day, and nc oause thus set down will be heard until it shall Is reached on the general call of the oalandar. Circuit Court, Jan. 10.?Before Justice Mo'ise ? L't and Brewster vt F. C. Fmmone.?This was ah action of replevin, to try title to a quantity of dry goods. It appeared that a young man named William B. Sohellonger was introduced to the plaintiffs as customer, and purchased a bill of good* of them, to the amount ol 179. on four months' credit. Shortly belbre the credit expired, he paid the amount, and purebaasd the goods In suit on like credit. Soon after the last purchase, the plaintiffs allege they were informed that all was not right with regard to Scbellenger. They, anoordingly, went to his store, and there discovered that he had left the oily, having previously sold the goods to the defendant in this suit. They now allege that SuheUinger had obtained them by false representations, and seek, to rethem from defendant. Adiourned to this morn. iog. For plaintiff*. Benedict and Boardman; for defendant. Mr. E. Sandford. Usirto States Marshal's OrricCruel and unusual Punishment.?Francis Lynch, mate of the brig Ellsworth, was arrested this morning on a oharge of having ioflioted cruel and unusual punishment on Teter Miobaels, one of the orew, on did Dec. last. Committed for examination. Coi;?t or Gknexal Sessions, Jan. It.?Before Recorder Scott, and Aldermen De Forrest and Keliy. John MeKeon, Esq , Distrlot Attorney. Trial of Itaac R. Outran!.?At the'opening of the oourt this morning, Isaac it Ooward was oalled to trial, on an indictment for having on the 13 th of October last, obtained $'1S and a promissory note for $US, from Lewis T Woodruff, of West .S took bridge, Mass , hy means of fslseaud fraudulent pretences. The testimony of the comnlnlaant. ns taken in the Dresence of the accused hud ni? conned, in oompliauoe with the statute, wis read la evidence en the part of the proieoutlon, as follows:?I know Isaac K. (toward, but had no acquaintance with him previous to the transactions out of which this complaint has arisen 1 tirot became acquainted with bim on the 13th of the month of Ootober las', at No 65 Chatham street; i had seen specimens of his writing at the Fair, and his recommendations theie. which induced me mors than anything else to call upon him, and on the same morning I saw the advertisement in the Sun. setting forth that fourteen eahamen, clerks, ho., were wante I. and that situations might be secured by applying tc him at the Commercial College, No 06 Chatuata street; I was out of employment, and in oonsequencs of this advertisement I went to Mr. Ooward's place, 06 Chatham street; I met a gentleman oomiog out of the door as I knocked, and Mr. Goward was at the door with the gentleman ; Mr. Goward asked me in the room, and gam me a seat, and left me for a few minutes alone In the room, shutting the deor after him: on his return he asked me ay business; I told him I wished to bo fitted for o book-keeper, asi wanted a situation, as he had advertised ; he said h%rapposed I wanted to bo fitted .tor any counting hdhse business. and I said I did ; ha then said my ?nomination would he one dollar, whioh would ga toward ni4 tuition. If I remained with him I handed him out a $5 bill, whioh he took, but gave ma no change. I thought nothing of the oircumstance at the time, supposing that be would give me the change before I left. He then tsked me what I bad studied I told him He then aid he would lit me lor a oounting house, teach me bookkeeping and procure ma n situation, for fifty dollars, ?t a salary of from five to eight hundred dollars, vtcording as 1 advanced in my studies. He then aid that his terms wsrs cash in adranos, and wanted me to pay him J>4?, in addition to the fa that I nil slrsady put ioto his hands; I asked him how long It would take t) fit me, and he sail it would require some iiree or four weeks; I told him that I not pay the whole I it in advance; he wanted to know how inuah 1 ooold |iay; I told him (after examining my foods) mat I could ;>ay half of It; he wanted to know when I could get the rest; and I told him I could do it within a week; he iheu told me that I oould pay him hall of It and he would start and go through part of too course of stuJiee; he then asked me if f would some to him > told him that 1 would, and he|then handed a sheet of >>aper partly filled with writing, and aaked me to <igu it; I am not sore whether it was a sheet of aper or a book; I think It was a book; I asked him what t was tor, when he read from the top of It?" I oartlfy bat I pay my money for edueatton and not for a allusion." | asked him what the objeot was, and he said It ess done to show my hand-writing, and braak down JtelllgMtiee ofl|.?a i had no objsotlone to aign a pier for that object, and therefore signed it He told me t was cf uo qreat importance, and he had all his 'chclars sign it; I then paid him the balance, twenty lobars, making in all twenty-live dollars, whion I paid - * ? - * - * * ' ? ?- ?* - J ? Mu.ielaf Iav If. ami K a iiui; i loin mm I ?mi-? m ??'f" ? ?) w- ?"ild veiy well; h* then drew up a promissory not* for M?. *u<l read it to in*; it appeared to rae to be in the rdiuary form of a promissory note, and 1 signed it with >ct hesitation ; it was payable in one week or lens Af< r I bad signed the note, I read it, and then told him hat it was not rn-ht. that it read for value received, rblln I had not yet received the value for it ; he aaid it vss peifectly right; that waa the w?y his college wrote ill their note*: he wae then writing, and I aaaed him or a receipt for the money t had paid htm ; be (aid be vaa writing It, and when he tiniehed it, he banded it to ne ; after looking at it, I told him that It made no men.ion of the money having born rcoeived : he again emsrked, that that waa the way the College wrote all heir receipt*. I t.h?ti asked him what my nrst lesson* vould be He replied that I mUht go to my boardingtoiiae, and write, anything I had n mind-some laOt<>iH. ind bring them to bitn and bn wculd correct the gramnar. 1 told hiu>| that I did not consider mjarlf dalloivnt ii i<ram>n*r I aaked him if ha wa* not going To hive sxiR-keeping connected with it He said he could no', ltitll I hed pail him the note of I to|d hiui thought I waa to have part of the couree. and com neuoe systematically; he then aid , no. he eould not; hat it waa against tha rules of the college to commence 10 teach anything until they had the pay for it: they lould not do it; I told bim he had io, and that be wculd lave the reel before he learned me thet portion of knowedge; he replied, that made ao difference, and that I oat oomply with tha ralee of the college; but if | had I E R A 848. Jewelry or unything to leaee 'with him to the amount of $16. ha wopld goon; I told him that I had no jewelry; ha than aaid that I bad better go and gat th? money before I began with my etudiee; I told him 'bat I o?uld aurely baya it betore tha tlma cat by sending for It; he then Mid that I bad better go, for it, aa ha bad bean foiled many tlmaa by aending by mall, and the the did not like to trnat tha malla. I then proponed to him to hand back $14 of the money I had paid him, and retain $1 for examination; alao, to gira ma tha note baok until I abould soma again; h* aaid it waa perfaotly aafa in bla banda; alao. that if I had monay enough to get home with, I bad batter leaea it with blm, aa it would be aura and safe; 1 then proposed to htm to glee me a writing of the oontraot or bargain that he waa to flt me for any business and get me a altnation In a tore; he said ha could not make any contract to get me a situation; that be oould only help me to one by hi* influence; I mentioned his advertising that places were sure; he said that was rerfeotly right when they got hla diploma, and that wheu I should get mine, it would get me a situation in any plaoe, aa there waa a great demand for clerks from that college; he was interrupted in his conversation, several times by persons coming and knocking 'at the door. Thinking matters were not exactly right, I tock up a paper (marked A) and went out to make some en<iuirles;(I returned In the course of an hour or two, and told Howard that I want ed to make some different arrangement with him; that I wanted him to hand me baok twenty dollars, and ths promissory note. and ke p $5, which 1 was to forfeit lu case I did not go to him He said that the ooll?g? ncvsr made any seoond arrangements I then told him that be had got and a note for tili more, frc in me, and 1 had reoelved no benefit at all ; and that I wanted my money to get home with ; and that the arrangement that had had been made was not exaeUj satisfactory to me. He then said, that if I was going U be dissatisfied, he would have nothing to do with me and should not help me to get a situation. I then lef him.and want to the Polloe-offloe,where Mr Stuart, clerk gave me a letter to Howard; 1 took it to the accused after he read it, he looked at me and said, " Vou are i scoundrel; we shall not pay you any money baok, oi help vou to get a situation. Vou are a d d sooun drel." I told him I oould not help that, and asked bin if he could comply with the letter; he said, ne - that h should uot pay me a cent baok, and that I might do m; d dest I then bid him good day and started, and a I got hold of the door, I saw Howard spring towards m fast, and suspected rather harsh treatment, and as | openeu me uonr auu wee panning uut, i yiuwbki foot up, but he did not kick me, and as I got out of tb I door he pushed it to so suddenly that it hit me. I thei I returned to the police office, and made my complain against the aoousod. Ai'austl's Wh.icim was then sworn and examined ioi the people?lie testified in substance, M follows?i re ceatiy went to Howard's rooms, in consequence of seeing an advertisement of bis in the papers (toward told mt that I must give him $1. which I did; he th?n wanteiJ oie to pay him $A0 j I asked him what for; he replied that it wee to pay him to educate me; I told him 1 hat education enough. Howard then wanted me to glv< him $-25; then said that $1 would satisfy him. 1 wouli not give him any more, and asked for the dollar bacl whloh I had paid him. Howard refused to return It, ant ordered me out of his house; Howard said the $1 wt for information he gave me now. The jury, after a brie consultation, found the aooused guilty; and on motioi of his counsel, the oourt deferred passing sentence un til to-morrow morning. CtunttrftiUng Luheli ? Edward Hammond was the) oalled to trial, far a misdemeanor, in having, In Februar; last, forged, counterfeited and placed upon a package o spool cotton, a private mark and stamp purporting to b 1 the genuine mark and stamp of J. It 1'. Coatee. ThL was me nrsi inoictment rouna uuuer *uo ?ui ui icn which makes It a misdemeanor for any person to forge o counterfeit, or cause or procure to be forged or counter felted, upon any goods, wares or merchandise, the prl ato marks, stamps or labels, Sto.,or to vend any art loli baring such counterfeit stamp or label, without die closing the fact to the purchaser The evidence agalns the accused was conclusive; the jury accordingly fount him guilty. Sentence deferred. The Court then ad journed until to-morrow morning. Court Calendar, this day.?Circuit Court.?3, 1 10, 13, 16. JJ. 30, 39, 41, 49,43, 44. 0, 'JO, 47, 48. 49. 61 Common Plrui?1st Part. 16, 71, 91, 105, l'Jl. 'Jd Part 100. U. 8. 10, 338. 19, 86, 76. 90, J J, 34, 36, 46, 48, ft'J, 60, 6<l 1 60, 349, 109, 85, 9, 64, 4. 68, 70. Police Intelligence* , Sck.vs at the Polick Court ? Ai the watoh returns yesterday morning, twe stout, brawny looking Irishmen by the names of John and Tatrick Olason (brothers; I were brought before Justice Drinker,by thepoiioe of th 1st ward, on a charge of fighting, and disturbing tbi more paaoeable neighbours in the tenement of whiot they ocoupied a part, in Washington street. Upon their names being called by the magistrate, t< answer the charge, the following dialogue took place Mauhtrate ?Well, who makes the oharge againsl these man ? " I do, please your honor." This was the wife of Patrick, one of the prisoners who presented herself bsfere the Justice in a very for inldaola manner, being a tall, square-looking Irian wo man, deeply pitted with the small pox, and to set off hei general appearance, one of her eyes was somewhat da msged, apparently from a collision against the fist o one of the prisoners. Magistrate?Well,; my good woman, what oompiain have you to make against these men ? Wirr.?Well, your honor. 111 jest tell you, now. It was last night, sure, that a little dispute arose betwixt my inau and his brother John, when they got into a bll ' of fight, and John tore off the shirt from my husband's | back, leaving bim?yes, In troth, he did. bad luck t< | him ?as naked as when he was born. Uf course, jou I honor, when I see'd this, I tried to save my husbaud, a | any good wife would do, when he begun at me, benase i only said, " John," saiu I, " you ought to be ashamed o ' ) yourself, and I'll have you sent baok to where you oaui from " At this, ah ! your honor, he oailed me ever; thing but a lady; he oailed me anything but a dace:) karaoter. Yes, tr I must say it, (save the presence o the Jndge) he oailed me a double and trlbbln tei times over And,sure, your honor, I can prove I'm i daeent woman; I'm married to his brotaer this sevei years, and a mother of three children, and all belong b my husband?and that's more than his wife can say So. thsy mustn't go to run down my karaoter. Magistrate ? Yes. I see exsotlv how it is; you havi all bean taking too much rum together, which alwuyi ends in a light. I shall look them both up. YVirK?Oata! dear Judge, bare mercy on me, and thi Lord will bless you; don t lock up mr husband; be wai not at all to blame Oh! merciful Father, what wil my poor babes do? Oh! dear, dear, merciful Judge, onlj let my husband go this time; be was nerer on youi books before, and that he wasn't, Judge. I don't oar< what you do with John; oh! do overlook him thU time and the Lord will bless you. Magistrate?Yes, I'll overlook him; I'll look then both up. for one appears to be as bad an the other, got ting drunk, fighting and disturbing the neighborhood I intend to punish all who are brought before me Wire? Ob! spare him, Judge! dear Judge, let bin gr this time; I am a poor woman, with three babes, and how oan 1 live without him? Magistrate ?Don't he beat you sometimes,when be'i drunk ? Wive?Yes, your honor, be did give me a little spat ooo* or twioe ; but he never does whsn he's sober ? I There's no bettor man In .Vew York when he's not been drinking than he is. Magistrate?What does he do for a living ? Wifr?And what does he do for a living ? Purs, and he's just bought a horse for $10 and a oart for $10. and does jobs of carting for any one who givee It to him, and alwaye brings the money home tome; until lately, he has been bad encouraged by hie brother. I want him tc get bound down to the pa. e. your honor ; bat do let htm go this time, and I'll take oare that he don't come hers again. The magistrate, however, after this sympathetic ap. peal, felt disposed to punish thsm some; consequently hs lined them $2 each tor being drank, an 1 in default ol payment, tbsy were both locked up, and the wife posted out of the office, with tears In her eves, in order to raise the money to procure her husband's liberation Ilurglaritt.?The hat store oocupied by 8. Tuttle, in Chatham Square, was burglariously eutrred on Satur day night laat, by some robbers, who forced open the door with a''Jimmy." stealing therefrom one silk bat, two over coats, a pair of water-proof boots, 60, in bills and silver coin, together with $d S3 In pennies ? No arrest. The dwelling house No. 6-J Watt street, occupied by Mrs. MoCulland, was likewise entered, by some burglars, who oarrlsd off a lot of clothing and a breastpin, belonging to Mrs. MoCulJand's son, valued In nil at $60. No >?rrest. Chargr of Grond LarcenyOffleera Badger and Weed, of the 7 th ward, arreeted a man by the name of Kdward Thompson, on Buepiolnn of stealing $70 (Torn John McKinny, residing at No 36 Madieon street. Justloe Tlmpaon detained nim for a farther hearing Petit Larceny ?Oflloer Long, of the 11th ward, arreeted yeaterday a man by the name of Montgomery Jonea, one charge o! stealing a dreaa ooat, worth $10, from laaac Wolbaoh. Looked up for trial by J uatioe Tlmpaon. The Pennsylvania Taylor Central Committee. The Democratic Taylor Ontrul Committee met on tlie 8th January, A. D. 1848, at the State Capitol hotel, at 10 o'clock A.M., and adjourned to :i o'clock I*. M.; when the following preamble and resolutions were unanimously adopted: Whereas, at a democratic Taylor maaa meeting for the State of Pennsylvania, held at Marriaburg on the '.'Uh of September last?bolng the anniversary of the battle and capitulation of Monterey?the following among other resolutions were unanimously adopted: ? Resolved. That this mtetlog does hereby nominated an Ita candidal#, and tb# candidal# of the people for tt next Presidency, Major General /.sobsry Taylor, and that each Individual member of It hereby pledge# hlme#lf to uao all honorable means to effeot his triumphant election. ltesolved. That aa the only constitutional menu# oI preserving to the people their Inherent right to rote for the man of their ohoioe la through presidential electors, it la the tlrm determination of the demooratlo friends 01 Gen Taylor In Pennsylvania, to nominate en electoral ticket, and they reoominend the same course to be adopted In every State of the L'nion ltesolved. That there shall be a democratic central Taylor oommlttee, whose duty it shall be to take Ibe necessary steps, at the proptr period, for selecting such eleotors, either by meetings In the several rongreselonal districts, or by a convention or meeting to bs hoi den at Ilarrisburg; with lull power to adopt ail such measures as may be proper to secure the final success of the oause fOf the people. And whereas. Gen Taylor by letter of lAth of November last, acknowledges the receipt oftbe proceedings at said maailag, and says: " 1 he reeolutlone of the meeting hava given aa great pleasure, and Hldirtlw, aa the ax - - ? Hi I ? I ?. ! I N 3 LD. mm Two ccbu. prmlon of hlnta reapaet nod conildaratlon from tha paopla or Pnnn?yl*anla, aad I ambrarw tha earliaat mo nirnt to aeknowlort^o my warm appreciation of th?> h'gb hon?r tbna beatowad upon me, by thalr nomination of ma for the Presidency"?thus accepting their nomination, and demising upon thin oomml'teo the duty of anting according ro the purprvci nf their appointment And whereas. 'he friends of tien Taylor, In different, nectinn* of the oooimonweai'h. hare expressed their de. lira to hare a Stace meeting at Harrisburg, on th" memorable ilJ of February ueit, " belog the aUOirerflary of the birth of Washington. and alan of the glof?OU* battle of Ruena Viet a," end hare in some nonnt'e* eelectedthe delegate* to attend such incrtlng?t herefore Hesolred, That thl* *<"mmitt*e approre of the proneeding* of the people thus bad in relation to a State meeting at Harrfsbujg on the T- l of Kebruary next; for the purpose of selecting an el-ctorial ticket, or nroriding for lteselection at mint future p-riod And they recommend to the oitizers of the eererat eountles in Pennaylrania, who are lnf-tror of placing General Taylor In the Presidential chair in 1848, to send such number of delegate* to tuch meeting aa they may think proper, or as may bo oonrenient. Resolred, That representing as wo know wo do, tbe elews and feelings or a lares majority of all parties, we hereby tender to Gen Zachar,' Taylor the warmest hospitality of our cltlxens, and inrite him to rislt Harrisburg at such time as may auit his oonrenienoe to doic ?ftarruittrg (P? ) Jirgut, Jan. 8 Political Intelligence. I Gr>- Tayi.hh *vti rue Piiriiru-icr -from nresent Indications Old Rough a id Ready is to be the whig candidate for President, alter all To beat the " rid ' hoaa," the democrats mn*t g?t nut the fiSfaet horses In > their stab's General Taylor's popularity la nearly < equal to General Jaokaoo'a. He la just the man to t touoh the people, being frank, generous. brave, patriotic. aociabla, and go ahead In a word, he'* a man. and i looks upon erery human being m a man, (a novelty, by ' the way, among our militnry men ) la manner* f ha haa the simplicity of a child, and convert* strangers into friends the very moment h* " shuts ? pan" with that rough right band of his. To a vote for Gen Taylor, all that's necessary is to know f him. If be runs he will poll a vote worthy of Old Htoks ory. As for the Vice-Presidency, those that have the ? beat look for It just now, are Wm H Howard and John 1 Young. The former la one of the most patriotic, uoble a hearted men in the pnrty, and a statesman who can poll e more deraocratlo votes than any whig in the oountry. ? His course to-wards our adopted population will secure t him a majority, even in the Sixth ward of the city of New York. As for John Young Young, he Is the very f peraonlflo&tion of the demooratlo pertien of the whig platfjrm, a portion, by the way, that already holds the power, and governs tho movements of that ) great division of our polttioal population, anil 1 which iu all family disputes, hereafter, will walk off , with the prize cups, silver pitchers, glory and pop com. I That Mr. Young will meet with strong opposition trora * certain of bis {political friends, is true; but, then. It Is I the same opposition that will be brought to bear ag-tirtet t General Taylor?the same opposition. In short, that baa 1 ever attended successful candidates, from the days of s Thomas Jefferson to those of James K. Polk?we mean f the opposition of*'the peace party men," old noodles, i and tfinatlea generally. Again, we say, lay low, and look for fast traveling, whether the train oonsists of Gen Taylor and Wm. 11 Howard, or Rough and Ready and ? John Young ?Albany Knickerbocker, Jan. 10 ?. Gkiskral Tatlor and 'Mr. Clay.? I am told the General expressed the warmest admiration and friendship for Mr. Clay, but dissents from some of the opinions ( ? v" ( aproicu in ut irurui grrnb d|>ncvu n im 1 said that his Ylews are Yery similar to Mr. Calhoun's, in * regard to taking and holding a lino iu Mexico ?AT. 0. Corr. Charltttnn Courier. ? Anothkk Tsvlob Mcktivo ?Another Taylor de. moustration was made In Patrick County, Virginia, Uh^ 1 Arti-Waci Mektiro ir Bi.tlxr County, Ohio ? T?ie whig* of Butler Co. held their convention in Hamilton on Saturday, the 8th taut , for the purpose of eeleoting delegate* to the ma** meeting, to be held at Columbuson > the 10th init J M Miliiken presided. The meeting resolved that the Mexican war was a war of aggression !' on the part ot the United States against her neighbor, that Mexloo did not Involve the two countries in war, that Mexico did not invade the territory ot Texas; that Mexieo did not strike the first blow; that Mexico did not shed the blood of Amerioan citizens on American soil: '> but, on the contrary, that the President of the United States, by a gross usurpation of the powers of Congress, ' himself commenced thn war; that the Amerioan army 8 should he immediately recalled from Mexico; that sup' plies should be voted to bring our army home, not to 1 sustain tbem longer in Mexico; that we have no rigbt to demand territorial indemni'y lor the expenses o> the ' war; against the incorporation of Mexican territory ' into the Union; and in faver of the principle of the ^ Wilmot proviso, in e i.se such territory shall be taken and incorporated. The meeting reoommended Columbus Delano as a candidate for Oovernor of Ohio, and |i passed the following resolutions in relation to Mr ( orwin and the next Presidency. Resolutions were also passed upholding Thomas Corwin in general, and his r conduct in reference to the war in particular; aod ' wound up by expressing for him a decided preference as * the candidate of the whig party in the next Presidential t canvass. Iowa Legislature.?This body was to^mset on the Id instant. The N>w Jersey Legislature?This body will convene to-day. Jan. 11 th The gubernatorial inaugui ration is to take place on the lHth inst. The legislators > are to get full pay for only 40 days. ' ThF. rcTITIO* OF ClTIIBNS Or OHIO 1 0 etc ALL ThO# * Corwir?in the Senate of Ohio, on the 6th inst., the ' DAtition from Now IUtbb tn?mhln. Huron cnuDt? uk. lug to recall rhumu Corwin, and that a proncoution b? * commenced against him for treason to hli country, via y taken up Thv majority refused to refer it, and flnallj * rejected It by a motion of Mr. Lewie, that tba petitioner* ' hare laave to withdraw their petition. ? Mator or Matsvillk ?Geo. P. Jonett baa bean elaot3 ad major of Maysville, Kj. AfPBAKANCK OF THE Unto SHORE B15CE THE LATE Flood ?The town* and country bordering upon * the river, so far as I hare been able to look upon * them by daylight, bear terrible witness to the destructive character of the late flood. New | Richmond must have suffered very severely, the l entire town having been inundated. Maysville r did not experience very serious inconvenience, r through a considerable amount of property was ? lost by the destruction of one ort?'o warehouses, i A considerable portion ef Portsmouth was overflowed, and much damage dona. The most se. 1 rious matter there, however, is the slipping of the hank, near the junction of the Scioto and Ohio, which now threatens several buildings in > that portion of the town with destruction.? I Slides have taken place at numerous points along the bank, and some of them very heavy, taking i down, in some instances, whole acres of ground, in others, the public roads rendering it necessary to rebuild it, and lay it further back upon tha (arms. Strewed along almost the entire route, are wrecks of wood and flat boats, and rafts of lumber. The bridges across the small streams are nearly all swept away ; indeed, I do not recollect to have seen one standing The lose to the farming interest must be very great. The ' bottom laiirls have all been overflowed, and J fences have been swept away for miles together. [ Large amounts of corn, in the fields and cribs, and probably much other grain,has been destroyed?while, in many instances, birns, and other i outbuildings, have been entirely swept off, or ref moved from their fousdations. We passed the 1 locality of the "Clermont Phalanx" after night, 1 so that I did not see the ruins there. I trust it may be long ere we shall have another such visitation.? Cm. Gazettr. Jan. 6. Bt .ackJMaii-? We must yield to Bennett, of the A'ftt York lltrald, tile credit of us imperturbable good nature and self possession as were ever possessed by any man, in or nut of the newspaper press. By enterprise and huzzaing, independence and recklessness, talent and brass [gold and silver, we say], the AVtc York Herald has attumed a notoriety and an income which ought to satisfy the moat craving app tit^for cash and lame. With all its faults, the Herald is a valuable paper to the men of business, an amusing one to the men of leisure, and a very Hnnoying one to its rivals. The editor has been repeatedly charged with levying "black mail" upon the public, a most disgraceful charge, it true, but easier made, we apprehend, than established. In the last number, Bennett has an ar tide on thin subject, and publishes a communication which he has just received, compliment ing one of the artists of the Italian Opera. He says that the note was accompanied by a one hundred dollar bill, "black mail," the receipt of which he gracefully acknowledges, and says he shall send it to the Lying-in Hospital in New York. lie S.IV'S Midi ne intends u> ,n Iitr.; aiiu 111! dependency of the Italian Opera, but has no objections to its friends sending him more money, which, lie remarks, " we shall duly distribute among the charitable institutions of the city? even to the extent of $jt52,79t? 37J" His article on the subject is wound up with the follow ing pious reflection:?" Thanks be to heaven for . giving us the opportunity of doing some good in this world."?Richmond (I'irgtnia) Kepnblican, Jan. 10. Miscellaneous. Ths population of < otuinhus. Ohio, is l*J,S04 of whioh number 1 Ot)7 are colored The eggregale number has increased 2.000 within the past year It le stld that In the Chicago hospital ether has be> a suoeeesfully employed in the treatment of tntermitUnt fever. The magnetic telegraph will it is now eapeeted be Ip oomplete working order between Washington < ity and Columbia s t; . on or about the ISth Inst The Un ison river i? agein oloeM at Albany. U<-o llubbsrd, (w.r I'-r of t'ie i*?t II u--> f n' leans oout.ty.) 'lipp d doeu ia state street .1 < *-a the 7th Inst., and broke bis arm

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