Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 18, 1849, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 18, 1849 Page 1
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TH NO. 5372. Our London Correspondence. London, Jan. 12,1849. Eughnh Ft el in ft?Financial Reform Annexation ? 1%t Cholera and the Tooting Asylum?Do fietive State of the Law? Guizot't Pamphlet? Theatres?Sub-Marine Telegraph State of Trade? Emigration?General Intelligence. We are singularly destitute at this moment, of any particularly interesting topic. Public attention and curiosity are divided upon many subjects.? Foreign intelligence is with us now of decidedly the greatest importance, and accordingly honored with the first thought. The despatches received from Paris are read by many an anxious mind besides those who have three per cents to look after, or railway shares to sell. In London, the anticipations indulged in with respect to France, are not, I regret to add, of the msBt sanguine character. The proceedings of the young republic are enshrouded in a labyrinth of mysticism that the English scarcely know how to penetrate, and the uncertainty tells aadjy on our money market. As far as home news is concerned, every one seems anxious to discover who will be the First Lord ot the Admiralty. In addition to the names of those 1 gave on Monday, numerous others are mentioned. Sir James Graham, Sir Charles Woed, turn mult it alvt, are amongst the ifeiimh*?r Tt u more* than nrohnhl* thot tho nvnoant Chancellor of the Exchequer will have the new appointment, lor he is not a very popular budget explainer, and has got himself roughly handled during the last Parliamentary session. I have reason to believe the matter was decided at a cabinet council, which sat yesterday three hours; but the election will not be made public before next Tuesday's Uuzettt. A magnificent meeting of the Financial Reform Association was held on Wednesday, at Manchester, which was attended by all the principal members. The stall'of the society is now publicly announced, and includes many of those persevering advocates of the late anti-corn law league. Mr. Cobden, Mr. Bright, Mr. Wilson, Mr. Milner Gibson, are the leaders of the movement, and being all in Parliament, as well as supported by a phalanx of eminent and talented men, the ends of the association will doubtless be effected with as brilliant success us their late crusade against protection. The whole of the gentlemen I have mentioned spoke on Wednesday, and met with the greatest applause. The newspapers (those which are favorable to the movement) are lending their aia, ana tne principles 01 me association are in almost every one's mouth. It is one of the boldest attempts ever made to re-coustrnct the machinery oi a country, in the world; and if successful or not, will surely be met in that spirit of good-fellowship which has been the main feature of the actions of the society. Cobden's speech was most brilliant. In my last letter i mentioned that the cholera had raged severely at one of the asylums a few miles out of town. It is the practice of several of the metropolitan parishes to get rid of their very young and very aged poor for a certain number of years, by paying a fixed price for each. At Tooting there is an institution oi the kind, containing above 1,400 persons, in which this disease has broken out. A variety of repot ts are current respecting the cause of the illness, which it would be both imprudent and unfair to make public in a newspaper report; but a medical officer who visited the establishment in question, informed mt there oould be no doubt but that it arose from eating an inferior kind of food, and also from the ab. aence ol sufficient bodily comfort at this season of the ye&r. It is also well known, and can be certified, that the master has been making a profit of one shilling a week on each pauper, and lleaven knows that the parish authorities are not likely to give too much money tor providing for the superfluous poor. There have been about one hundred and fifty cases altogether reported to the Board of Health as proceeding from this establishment, and from the returns it would appear that about twenty f this number occurred yesterday. About twentyfive deaths hat e taken place in the asylum. In various parts of the country the numbers are decidedly on the increase; for upwards of oae hundred and fifty additional cases are reported in one day. A sou of William Cobbett is in sad trouble. He is a prisoner in the (Queen's Bench; and so peculiar is the nature of his oflence, that he can only be liberated by personal application made to the sitting judges. This, however, is so contrary to legal etiquette, that when he appeals he commits a contempt of court. Term after term has the application been renewed; but with no better success. It is melancholy to think that the English law should be in so imperfect a state. Much, indeed, is the interference ot the " Society for the Amendment of the Ijaw" required; for unless an alteration be made, he stands no chance ot liberation. In the sporting world, the betting is entirely eonfined to the approaching Wolverhampton steeple chase, and the Chester cup. The interest excited is in no way extensive ; in fact, the turf has never recovered itself since the death of Lord George Bentinck. The Employment of the Poor Society is getting on admirably, it is the association ot which I have so Irequently written, formed for the purpose ot giving employment to poor people, in preference (A Kpnrlinor thr>m intn this wnrlrliniiaa 'rim of the society are increasing. The new pamphlet just published, on democracy, is written byM. Guizot. It has had a large circulation, and is very highly spoken of. It is not precisely the kind of publication that one would have expected to proceed trom either the ex-Minister ol Louis i'biliinie or the author of the " Histoiy of Civilization.' The French journals refer to its publication in terms of considerabie pleasure, and report it to be an exceedingly clever work. in mc uicairiutu wunu, i Driirvtr inr oxiiy tiling to be noticed is tbe reappearance of Mrs. Mowatt at the Marylebone, and Mr. Wailack at the Haymarket. The lady ib playing m a new piece, entitled the " Shadow on the Wall," and creating an enthusiastic leeling of admiration in her tavor. Mr. Wailack has been on a bed of sickness for sixteen months, and on Tuesday made his bow after his illness, in the sparkling play of??Hon C<rsar de Bazan." His reception was very cheering, and must have been highly pleasing to this favorite actor. Miss Cuahman is performing at one of the provincial theatres in the same town in which Jenny Lind is singing. She (MissCuehmun) is drawing good houses. By the bye, I must not neglect to mention that the elder Braham has been electrifying large audiences at Exeter Hall, in singing some of his favorite songs, at what are termed the Wedacsday concerts. The Whittington Institution and Club celebrated its anniversary last evening. Douglas Jerrold is the president of the flub, and is assisted by many literary men in the council. The entertainments were varied; but the great fact appeared to show itself in the prosperous state of the society, which affords to those of moderate incomes the same comforts and advantages as the most luxurious and high pnt'fd club. Yesterday, some most interesting experiments were made to endeavor to ascertain the practicability of laying down electric wires across the channel between Folkstone and Boulogne. The attempts were, it is gratifying to add, in every way satisfactory. The chief obstacle to be overcome seems to t>* to prevent the moisture front finding its way to the wires, it having been already found that in the railway tunnels the fluid is very lardy in its transit. To obviate this, a complete casing of guita perchu is being prepared, which will be well soaked in sulphur. In consequence of the boisterous state of the weather when these experiments were made, it was deemed imprudent t? carry the tteamer more than about a nule or lw6 fttray f:??m tne !ii? distance, however, was sufliuie^t to test the efiicacy of tne P."!n" eiple. The bed of the channel on this part of th?t coast, does not Exceed in any place twenty fathoms, ndd-(i to which it has a capital bottom, i i?wr iB, inerciore, every probability tnat, tretore long, we shall have an uninterrupted line of electric telegraph between Uie French capital aad London. The sale of the Stowe Library has commenced. In the collection are eome very ancient and valued hooks, which have fetched average prices. This is the last portion of the effects of the Duke of Rockingham that will be submitted to public auction. The returns that are sent officially to London, from several of the large provincial towns, upon ?he subject of trade, are satisfactory. There are fewer mills stopping, and less working short time, than at anv previous period for some two or three years; and the operatives in the factories have plenty of work. The supply of corn from abroad is repotted to have been extensive, which bus lowered a little the selling prices. Importers are aid to have experienced severe losses, in conwnuence of the arrivals. In Ixmdon, Urge sules of West India sugars have been made; nearly 1,600 hogsheads went off briskly, in addition to a large innntity of Bengal and Havana that found its way to the auction mart. The Mark Isim* Hxprttt, which is the official organ, mentions that Fast India cofiee fetched 37s. per cwt; Madras, a E NE 62s.; and Rio 27a. per ewt. Ia rice, sugar, and I coHee, prices have been decidedly higher, and I good parcels of each hare been sold. The ironmasters'usual meeting has lust come oil, and much competition was excited. Prices are firm, there being a very tolerable demand, and a disposition to satitfy it at fair profits. The latest quotations are precisely the same as those decided upon at the lust quarterly meeting. TKn miOPntinil mnuamanl in o#tll aaiwm *u particularly to California, where many nope to be able to have aa much gold as they can carry. The returns Tor the year 1848. ef emigration statistics, show that neariy one hnudred and thirty-eight thousand of our people have emigrated; out of these, it appears that upwards oi one hundred and twenty-seven thousand have proceeded to the United States, le iving only about eleven thousand to be distributed amongst the remaining places on the globe. Tne election for a candidate to represent Truro has just been decided in tavor of the liberals, by a small minority. Mr. Wylliams is elected. "Hamlet" was performed, last night, at Windsor Castle, under the direction of Mr. Charles Kean, who played the Danish Prince. The grave-digger's scene wan entirely omitted. The mooey market is very buoyant at the time I write, which is owing, in a great measure, to no disposition on the part of the bank to disturb the minimum rate of .discount, although it was generally supposed an alteration lor the worse would have been made. Tne railway market is in exactly the same position as when the last steamer left for America. The prices for grain are about the same. P. 8. I have just heard, from well infomed authority, that the Postmaster General, the Marnuis ot Clanriearde, will be made the first Lord of I tne Admiralty. London, Jan. 7,1810. Hnglith Jownalum and the Netc York Herald? fans Letter Writers and Correspondents?Attempt of the Herald to Induce the Canadas to " Fraternise "?British vs. American Steamships ?Financial Reform. The American public are not aware how they are deceived and misled by statements in English journals, concerning every liberal and republican movement in tbis country?one ieature peculiar to English journalism being to put an entirely different coloring upon every thing democratic. It is ihe more wonderful, because the press of this country are very mnch in the habit of accusing their transatlantic brethren, particularly their ' Scotch Yankee friend, Bennett, of the Herald," as he is familiarly termed, because he talks large and is too extravagant, sometimes, about his.eoun try. The Paris correspondents of the London press are eternally ridiculing the republic, and predicting outbreaks, bloodshed, and all ot that kind of stuff, while things are moving on in the most quiet and orderly manner possible. During our recent visit to Pjris,we found the same order and security that one finds in the city ot New York?nothing heard of Guarde Mobile? all perfectly quiet; while at the same time, the English letter writers were talking and writing about "fears and apprehensions" of the people: sending telegraphic messages to London, and all over the country, announcing "all quiet," to make the people believe danger was apprehended, and outbreaks momentarily expectedIt is the same with correspondents from all parts of the Continent, at the present time. Little do the people ot the United States know of the gams played by England in the election of the President of the French republic. It seemed to be the favorite wish of every Englishman that Prince Louis Napoleon might bs elected, to accomplish which fhf? oriafnornnv urnnlrl hova earth. A republic ot 35,000,000, lying just across the channel, was altogether too near to suit their aristocratic tastes and feelings, America being quite close enough. The most important feature of the news brought by the last steamer, is the attempt ot the New York Herald to allure the Canadas to fraternize with the United States. It will be seen that not only the Liverpool, but the London papers also, have exhibited slight symptoms ot alarm, and say that the folly of parting with their colonies will be discovered when too late to prevent a separation. Last Tuesday's Mercury contains an article headed " English vs. American Steamships," in which all the extraordinary passages made by the Cunard steamers are given, and compared with those made by the American steamers: and as the article was prepared by Mr. Fowler, the secretary ot the company, ana published by authority ot Messrs. Mclvers, the agents and principal owners of these steamers, it undoubtedly means something. The following is part of the article:? "Instincts of the snpsrloiity of British steam Tosaols over those yet built In Amariea, now so frequently occur that we ebould think Brother Jonathan was pretty well satisfied that he la no match for onola John in thie department. We are glad to aee a friendly rivalry in these matters, for by it the public are sure to benefit, and talent, skill, and enterprise meet with their due reward. "The publlo will be gratified to learn that two naw vessels, which will surpass all the others in slse. splendor and speed, are about being laid down by the British and North American Company, to replaoe the Acadia and Britannia " The financial reform movement la au-eenintr everything before it. it has alarmed the swarming legions of the mendicant portion of the aristocracy, and shaken the very cabinet itaell. The days ot profligate expenditure and family patronage are numbered, and their funeral Knoll aoundtd. The monster meetings at Manchester, Edinburgh, end other iilaces, have tilled Downing street with dismay ana anxiety. Cabinet council follows cabinet council, and from the black looks oi those who attend them, it ts evident they are not of the affectionate kind. O nr Paris Correspondence, The Dusolution of the National Alterably?The Election of Vict Prctident?Agitation among the Polit iciant? Trade?Built? The Theatret? 1 he Rcciptions?Are they Brilliant, $*c., Q-c.l " Paris, Jan. 25,1819. The last fortnight has brought out somewhat in relief the relative positions and the reciprocal spirit which prevail between the president, the ministry, and the Assembly. The first important question which presented itself since the date ot my last, was that which arose upon the project of M. Kattean, which I mentioned in my letter, and which had for its object to fix the definitive dissolution at the present Assembly tor the 19th March, the election of the new legislative Assembly being named lor the 5th ol that month. It was fully expected that the Assembly would have rejected this project, and accordingly the committee appointed to report upon it, presented to the Assembly a report written by M. Grevy, of a most violent character, declaring in substance that the assembly should reject the project, and should sit without definite limit. In short, it is evident that the object ?f the committee was, that the Assembly should continue in the exercise oi its functions during the entire period ot the presidency ot Prince Louis. To the surprise, however, ot all parties, this report which seemed to be eo entirely m harmony, not only with the feeling, but with the personal interests of ihe majority ot the Assembly, was rejected, and the projsct was, to use an E Offish phrase, ft'-.'tiuiuiitjed?in other words, it was decu?-J ^ ano^, CO|UDilttce thvuld ipjjomtedj and another report maue more in hurmony with the sentiments ot the majority by which that report was rejected. It is true thui the majority who decided this was an extremely entail one, consisting of only 4 votes. 400 votes declaring lor lite rejection of the report and 3'Jfi BBHinst It. Bull it was considered that the Assembly became committed, by this rote, small as was the mniority. A lew da) a later, accordingly, another committee was nerninated to consider again and re|>ort upon the pioject of Mr. R&tteaii; but great was the surprise ol all the uninitiated on learning that this committee ot 15 consisted almost exclnaively ot members who are in declarer hostility to the project and to the majority of the Assembly, and indeed, that a majority of ita members were violent Montagnards. M Crevy being himself among them, as well as M. Pierre Uouaparte, who nas lately rendered himself conspicuous by his violent speeches, in public and in private, and who Heems dit[oied to play over again the purt of Philip h'galile, minus the guillotine. It rumor, however, does not greatly belie him, he is not altogether averse to that instrument ot tetror as a means of forcing the republic on the majority ol the French nation. An anecdote is cutrrn. in the m/o?? here to ihe t iled that, at a dinner petty,* speech was made in hia presence, W YO SUNDAY MOHNINO ad it is said not without his ctwrii, to theetf-rt I that the revolution ot February has bena font if cheated ; that the conquerors of that day had been foiled of their object, sad the peopls of the liberties they had conquered. That it was liuc the 1 sincere republicans were in a minority ia the country ; but that, nevertheless, ttoetr doctrine* must be made to prevail. That the only mesas by which a minority can prt vail ia terror, and that for their parts they would themselves be find to see , the guillotine once more erected and deified I cannot vouch for the truth of this, but a is cirenluted and generally believed. You will doubtless be puaaled to expiate h< w a was that the majority of the Assembly shouM decide in lavor ot the early diaooluuou ot ta?t body, 1 and yet that n committee abould be elected by inAssembly itself, which it was well huoarn saw report against >ucn aisaoiauoa. iBin, nuwriri, , admits ul easy explanation. Tbe decision made in the Assembly, ib favor of early diaaolution, waa made by open vuttaM, a d>- i vision having taken place, and the names of tna e ' who voted on the one aide, and <>o tbe other, tw-ing I published in all the journals. TheconauiiteuiMaud electors all over tbe country were, ther. t r formed who the member* were that de.irea to perpetuate their power, and who, alao. tlioae were , who did not bar to present them* Ives agaiu lo their constituent*. Many, iheretore. voted m Uvor ot early diaaolution troni tear ot the fllnu oi a contrary vote on the nunda of the electors. Hut the committee which was elected by baitot, by secret voting, and ihe public would remain la ignorance ot the aup|K>tU ot indefinite diaaolution Hence, the ct mnintee named represented the real wishes of the mujority ot tbe Aasrmnly, which ita open vote waa conatiained by public opinion Thia last commiliee reported, aa w?a expected, against the project, in a moat un<|uaUiird sense, cud recommended the assembly to pass to tbe 1 order ot the day, In other worda, sini|4y to rejeat 1 the propositions tor a speedy dissolution, or indeed, i for any dissolution at all. At the time 1 write these lines, this report ban j not been presented to the Assembly, nor kaa any j debate taken place upon it. In the debate, the division which will take place must again be open, and it is, therefore, probable that an amendment will be carried which will either name an early day lor dissolution, or so limit the number ot Uws { tone parsed by the Assembly before its dissolu- j tion, as to be tantamount to fixing a day. In short, the opinion prevails that the Assembly will bo I forced to dissolve itself, at the latest, sometime in I April, unless, indeed, another ievolution lake place 1 before then?an event which la far from improbable. By the conditions of the constitution, the President was required to present three names to the Assembly within one month alter his election, among which the Assembly was to elect a VicePresident. Aa the President was prod*lined on tne zutn December, it became necessary to present these names on or before Saturday last. In* numerable speculations were afloat as to what names Mere likely to be presented, and among those circulated sb probable were most ot the leading men of the country, exctpt those who were publicly known to have announced that they woald decline the oflice. Among these last were MM. Thieis, Mole, and Bugeaud. Among the namen exptcted to be presented to the Assembly, were MM. Odillon Burrot, Lamartine, Dutaure, Vivien, Arago, Oudinot, Changarnier, and some othera. Within the last month, however, it was announced that M. Odillon Barrot had resolved to retain his place in the cabinet, and to decline the candidate* ship to the Vice Presidency. On Thursday last, M. Leon Faucher, Minister of the Interior, ascended the tribune, and announced that he was about to deliver a mensage from the President. A proposed silence ensued, when the minister stated that he was authorized to present to the Assembly three names, among which a Vice-President was to be selected. He accordingly read the following names, M. Boulay M. (ae la Meurlhe), General Baraguay d'Hilliers, and Vivien. The first two were received with such explosions ot laughter, that the President ol the Assembly tound himself compelled to call the house to order, and to remind them that they were receiving a message from the chiet of tne State, who was exercising, according to his discretion, a right coaferred on him by the constitution, and that, therefore, such a manner of receiving it was highly indecorous. The House being recalled to order, tne third name was listened to in silence. This measure or uie government was regarded as a trick played upon the Assembly, for the purpose ot depriving it of its right ot selection, it was said, that the first two names being persons who, from their position, however respectable, had no reasonable ground for expecting to be elected to the second place in the titate, the Assembly was placed under the necessity ot electing the last, who, though perhaps not the individual tbey would have preferred, it there were a greater latitude of choice, was, nevertheless, a person of reasonable pretensions. The result, however, like every incident in the revolutionary drama, was the last which could either bave been expected or calculated. By one ot tbose unaccountable turns which are so characteristic of the times, the National Assemoly, which received the name ot M. Boulay, (de la Meurthe,) with shouts of laughter, and every mark ot ridicule and contempt, actually elected Una individual Vic j-Presidsut of the republic, by a large majority. The journals and the taUmi were puzzled, the next day, to guess what could have been the motive ot such a choice. It is, however,now generally agreed that the object of the great Assembly ot the uation was to Bpite the ministry. I regiet to be obliged to say, that the capital is ouce more in a stale ot high agitation. The conilict between the powers of the estate ; the antagunltm between the ministry and the Assembly ; the impotence of the ministry, owing to its not r aving a majority in the Assembly, and yet its tenacity of place, owing to its representing the great majority ot the nation, are all causes which combine in fillii g the factious ot every class with hopes ot success. The ministry, representing, notoriously, monarchical principles, and having submitted to the republic only irom necessity, are disirutted. Tim rfiu.blirun nnrfv iifflm mill nnt withnnt roam son, that any movement having lor its object the re-establishment of monarchy, whttb*r under one pretender or another, would be connived at hy the govemmt nt, hostile as it is to the republic. The republicans, therefore,are in alainiand on the alert. 7 he clubs are in high activity,and the most exciting harangues ate nightly delivered in them. The ciy ot "the republic in danger," is not that which is now heard, but ihat "the republic is now lost." The secret societies are organized, and in communication with the clubs, the bureaux of the latter being the instruments ol communication with the foimer. Those w ho dare not conspire in secret, communicate with those who dare by those means. There are also the propagandist committees formed, who have funds at their disposal, by which they send delegates and emissaries through the countiy, to revive and reanimate the republican party. The government ib aware of all this, and it is now said that ihey intend to present a law to the Assembly for closing the c ubs. It is probable, however, that this law will he rejected. In this state ot things the general expectation is, that another revolutionary movement oi some sort or other will break out. The leaders ot tlie legitimist party an adverse to a movement at present tor the re-eetabhshtnent ot the monarchy. They contend that the National Assembly, and the republic of the vct//c are doing their work for them admirably, and that the lorce of things will speedily, without any aimed (mivtt, place Henri V'. on the throne bv acclarrption. The Bhuapail'ists, meanwhile, are indignant at 'His. and Uiey loudly proclaim their readiness te coalesce with the red republic in re-establishing the tenor rather than submit to it. The sincere and moderate republicans?they who desire to ere democratic institutions firmly established, unaltertd and undeliled by terror, frur that they will be driven to the alternative either of submitting to u restoration of monarchy, or of joining the red republic. The socialists and Communists, who would ovoid the terror, if their favorite theories could be Cbrmd without it, leel themselves driven to tne alternative either of joining the red republic, or ot i? ndering their co*0|>eratiou to the re-establishment nt the emniie. oa tliu condition that the crmwrnr should accept, to some extent mere or less, their principles. Stu n is the state of detraction in which the country is now placed, between conflicting principles and iiartieH. What will next happen no one appears able to say, and much will probably depend on cncumsttincrs and accident; but all aureo that anotbt r great political movement la not far distant. The revival of commerce, which waaexpected on the installation of the President, baa i ot taken place. Nay, it ia found that business >s more pioitrate than it ever haa been at any epoch since February. Soon after the nomination of the presuit rniuiatry, atieuuoua eflorta were made to reanimate society. Receptions and parties were given by the several ministers, la particular, a magnificent ball wa* give# at lh? Mote) de Ville, RK Jr FEBRUARY 18, 1849. > ( fiit ef three tbouaand i^moW, tad it wm ot??i??ii thai a greater number of the tin* of Ttiuita focntjr eeen there than wan eter jbrard it ihe tamo talon* since before the re?? ? n of feto All thit, however, hat faded to i??<ftir the iff.tred efleci <Vmmeree still langiehrs? the far.dn are depressed? money teac-irce ?T?>reif?er? remain abernt. The tb*nf<rt and placea of public amuaenvnt, indica'e wort than anything elne, the deplorable Mare to which I'aria re reduced The luliin < >pem wat compelled a cloae a the early pait of Ihrewtier, by aa uiier failure o4 meant. It ren... ae<i rlo?.-d uanl Utt weeh, when the artuU* rt-opened il on their own account, under the

management rt K aconi It ban now been opened M at. at '< tir u'glita The firat night there was a loierthie hi uite in point of nntnbcrt, but a Urge poilioa ??f the audience ruatiated ot free admit tare a the other tight* (he bouee waa almost MM, and leart are tow entertained that it cans' i atrupf e oa through the teaaon, bat niut close alm< >1 imniediarely. At the Grand < V*rn, notwithstanding the attract.oa of eicellrat ballets, m which Mnd'ile Ceitio, tad I. Si Lcoo danoe, it ia with difficulty Ui.u au it lit * a ate uiatii up bt numerous free admiaatamo. The Theatre Kraegaia. eioept oa the aighfn of Kachei * performance, re aJmoat alwaya empty. The th? aires oa the Hoihevarda are the oaly place* of patdic amuor me at t leratily atie id> d ; and rv> n th? ae snuggle oa with difficulty Tmr < >p? r? coim-iue is in* tneatre is raria wm<n has tulh red k<ui. It has been fortunate ia the product u lately ol our or I* .> Lr* oprraa, w it. Il sustain the a ud trace a A *tinol ana brilliant bail* ban, an I have already mentioned, been enmmenced at the Hotel tfe Villa That ot which I have spoken, which wan given ?>n Monday week, wan the naoat splrmltd Jiu ul thia kind wkitk haa brea witnessed aince tkedaya ol I barl*a \ llr*idrs tka well known kail ran ot Una municipal palace, another temporary room id still ir-ater mausiiude w*a opened a ike occasion, and handsome ly decorated Die toilet tea w?rv reported by thear who are conversant ta there matterato have been uneaoeptioaable, and ao great a collrettoa ot Vmale beauty it baa never been our loituae to are brought logt ther ia one Ctoe. The daactag waa h< pi up until three or ur ia the evening The train oi earr.agea waa ao caceaaive that u.u.e ot the parties who arrived late ad were at the rod ot the queue did not get m at ail, their t-ainugea aot arriving at the door till it Was loo late. nnlliant rn ept ona are also given at the mi amine a on the evraiaga ot Tueadaya aud Wednesdays. The President ol the republic gtvea receptions oa Mondays and Thursdays; but as yet throe rvunion* have aot Iwea adorned by the female part ol ihe WMmMv world, aad oatii uiey are, much cannot be expected from these entertainments Ol the reeeptioa given by the ministers, Me brut was that ol the minister ot public instruction. A dinm r waa given to the President <>l the republic, to which were invited representatives, prolrasor*, journalists, professor*, A c. Ac. Alter ataaer, the company withdrew into lite magmhoenl gallery, which ia unequalled ia nay of the hotels ot the ministry. A crowded visiters had already arrtvod, and cotitinui d to augment during upwardsed lour hours. There were congregated men ol every lhade of public opinion. The sa/eaa ot the ministers became a sort of neutral around, where the blunc elbowed the bltu sua the rtmgt prole md hit bund to both We particularly distinguished amongut the guests, MM. Tbeutrd, Cousin, St. Marc Girardin, Cuius, Mrmai, laurentie, d'Arlincourt, rierryer, Larocheiaquelin, the Prince dr Craon, the Archbishop ol Paris, Arc ? The Piraident, to whom mewl ol the vtaitera were juuvuutT u, luuuu wnir ^i?viuur iuu |iimui wir aervation lor each. On ihr following Friday, the Minister of the Marine conltiiued this aeiiea of unrits. All the old admiral*, and all the young oilier ra, who have vet to win a name, were there, and were presented by the gallant boat to the 1'reaident o! the republic. On recognizing the captain who had taken him to America, the Prince approached him, took him cordially by the hand, and thanked hrm for the alltntioDa be had abown him. The next m turn came the Mioiater of Foreign Aflairr, where the President found huneeit surrounded by all the ambaaaadora, sinougst w.iora shone conspicuous, by hia Oriental coatume, the Prince Ca'luaiachi. The laat reception 1 have to notice waa that of the Minister of the Interior. In the evening, the oloni of Madame J*on Faucher were lillrd to overflowing with the iUu ot the beauty aad fashion of Pans. The nnrrmitiiug atteutions ol M i dame Leon Faucher, and thoae ot the minister, to their (meats, were the aiib|eat of universal eulogy The Assembly on Mouday, rame to a resolution to send the parties accused of the attempt on the Assembly ol the lfiih May l ist, that is to sty, Baibea, Blunqm, Kaspatl, Albert and others, who are confined at Vincenaes, before the High Court of Justice, lobe establiahed under the terms of tha constitution, and to meet at Itourgea. The trial will come on within forty days alter the cnstitu tion of the court. Onr St utgar* Corr*?|?nd?nm. Sti-ioasd,Jan. 22, 1HM?. Th* Publication of the "Grundreekte" Difi uititi ?Contett between Pruttin and Anet' hi for tin German Crown?Local AVies, One great moiety of the laboreof the National Parliament has, at last, been comj'lrtrd?tlie "hill ol rightp," as the Americana would call it, or the "Grundreehte," has been published, and, according to the reeoluiion ot tliat |>arlianient, it in to take effect from and after the seventeenth day from the time of (ublication. Wurteniburg, this glorious little State of the fiouih. though it took the least active pail 10 the revolution mat spring, has been the fuat to adopt, and to carry into etlect its provisions In the fiOih session of the Chamber ot Drimtire, on the lffth instant, the President opened the proceedings by proclaiming this important news, lie said that he could not MM the teenon, as presiding officer ot the people's repieientutivcs of Wurtrmburg, without we|ct tiling the solemn, important daf oij whim the fundamental rights, agreed upon and proclaimed by the repreBen'auvea of the German nation, were ach now It dged to have taken effect, and t? be the tuipreme law of the land in Wurttmhuig. Enthusiastic npplauie followed these woids, Ik m all sides, except honi the deputies belonging to ihe privileged daasea? the nobility and the cleigy. llornstein,in the name oi his colleagues, atose and declared that he could not join iu the general exclamations of joy. lie is afraid that the whole business has led to nothing and Will lead to nothing What, though Wuttemburg, though the majouty of tne little States, such ss Faxons, j.uo*n*ieii), i^icmensieis, oicgiuuingers, a c ,*udmit totbia fundamental law: can it brine ua any ieli< f, so long na llanover, Prussia, Austria. Havana, and ollfthose States which have the greatest shaie of inllutr.ee in the national council*, relnac to acknowledge it ? Theae word*, though Irom the lips of an out and out aristocrat, contain MM l? tiuth; for it is a lamentable fact, that neither of the greater Stnua have contented to publish the "Giundttehif," or have, at best. doue so under such provisions, and in term*, tnat render tlirm perfectly mellect.ve. 'i he Wih section, declaring all privileges, titles and orders abolished, has created evt n here in Wurtrmbnrg, such animosity among the higher classes, that it is, indeed, very doubtful whether Una paragraph can evert*- fully executed, to long as the present state ul things commute to exist. In th? National farliamenf. the great war hetWfcen Prussia and Austria, for the German erown, baa already commenced, t '.agent, the lo-mer potriottc President of the convention. and the i re*ent intriguing minister, ha* succeeded in carrying through his scheme to a great degree, lie now openly avows, that to unite Germany under one emperor, and that emperor the King ol i'ruaoia, has been his lavorite pldn during hu whole life ; that he labored to carry out thia plan Irom tbr beginning of the revolution, wmrh gave him so conspicuous a jloc? *t tti^ head o| the representulivts of the people. It is now clear to all wh.it ibis Gegrra meant, when he so often sad so eloquently discoursed upon the theme of " German unity he is now nearly at the gonl to which he so long aspired, and -German unity" is attained Alas! at what a cost! The right hand ot Germany, Austria, is s? vcted from the body, and that which rtmuins is sacrificed to the ambition ot the Prussian uatie n, or ruiher the Prussian King. Our Geinmn -'union" muy properly be called a Prussian union : and it ever the plan of Gageru finds its reslization, which, at present, it Is impossible to assert or deny, Germany an a nation, will, lor a time, have ceased to exist, lor it will be swullowed up by the Prua mn riiMn.lt/ Althmioh Mnofrrt Km KitKorlA labeled with auch eminent aucceaa at his (cbeme, ihne ale Mill tremendous diflicultiea to overcome. There diflicumea will not ante trom the people; or they have, at present, no influence whauver in the Parliament, and airnie considerable time will pass are they again take their attain into their own [ERA ?? . r"-.: ? ? handr, but from the different dynasties themselves, whose interests forbid the accession of the King ot Prussia to the crown of Germany. Gagem and his colleagues, though they may have successfully deluded and deceived the people, will find it s harder matter to work against the prinees, after having suffered them to recover so much of their power and influence. Gagern's victory on the 13th ot January, when it was resolved, by a majority of 27, that Austria should be treated as a "friendly neighbor," is no warrant that Austria itself will calmly submit to relinquish all yarttcipalion in the new confederacy, and suffer Prussia to increase its power more than one halt; it is no warrant that Bavaria will not take the side ot Austria, and work upon ths religious psejudices ot its subjects in favor ot the Catholic Emperor, and jgainst the Protestant King of Prussia. A civil war may easily grow oat of tTiisdispute,and it w ill not be in the power ot this Gagern to quell it as easily as he quelled the opposition in the National Parlmrmnt. .So much, however, is certain?it matters little who is to be the Emperor; for as there is, tn reality, no contedeiacy oi States to be governed, inasmuch as every prince is determined to maintain his own sovereignty, the new emperor, similar to our present Keicbsverweser, will be a mere matter of U rm, unless he be able to usurp absolute sway over all the minor princes, and reduce them to vassals, which la, at least, very improbable. Our king is gaining more favor in the eyes of the | eople m inese latter days,than for years before. On last Wednesday he re-visited the theatre, for the first [time in lour months, and was greeted with ?n'iiu?italic acclatrations. Yesterday, the cili? no, the militia, and the military, held a grand l artd* in honor of the king, to express their gratilude lor the ready manner in which he proclaimed ibe Orundiecnte" lor Wurtemburg. Such a i vremony speaks more than volumes ot the condition of the people, it it. indeed, humiliating to witness thousands and tnousandn of intelligent men testifying in the most abject manner, tYieir gratitude to the king for deigning to grant them thai which thry, in their soveieignty, have declar- , rd to ke the hrst and moat inalienable rights of man. _ J * *. Ireland. Ovsi is, Thursday Kvsnlng. Tl< ^utrm Mb Get s a l>upy.?Mr. Jostles IVrrln,at Iki sltttsg of lbs oourl on Thursday morning, deltver?d J?S|ment. on tbs application of tbo Attorney Onaeial I# bnvo final jasgmeat eniorod on the partial esstialiag of the Indictment, on tbo authority of Sorvao't anso In IMS, and of thoproaodontln Rutsll. Ho Sooidsd that tbo applloation must bo refused, and tbat ibo pi ik nu esiI bo aliosod to plead over. His lordship then ordered tbo commission to bo adjourned ta tbo Mb ad Kehruary, on the ground of tbo stnto of business In tbo oonrt, and of laooavsaioaro to tbo jurors Mr Colssoa O'Log bis n applied far permission to admit these teener to ball asder the Irish Habeas Corpus Aot Too Court refuted to eatortaln the applloation, blob was argod by the prisoner la person With much sarssstaets. The t tart stands adjourned accordingly. An application will bo made at tbo Queen's Bcneh tcmcnew to admit Mr. Dally to ball, founded on afflda vita 1 bo jndgoo on tbo nost commission will bo Mr. -lattice Bull and Mr Justteo Jackson. PorelgH Miscellany. A Mr. t'orbao, from Aberdeen, bus become possessed of eno of tbe richest quicksilver mines In the world. In California. I MO flaehs, of 76lba each, had been got In a very ebort time, at an expense of ton or twelve dollars per oat Since January. IMS, MO,000 emigrants bars left Ureal Britain. Tbs T,apef?is?e Ckrtnitlt affirms that the annals of every temperanec society can present eases of reformed seen, but tbo lastonoes of famals reclamation are exenedlngly rats. Mr Itebeit Htepbenson Is now In Egypt, at tbe instance of tbe BrtUah trover a meat to survey and report open the practicability of making a railway across tbs 1stbmat of Maes England and Wales, with silicon millions of people, tea tain nearly eight millions onabla to write their name, and act fewer the a five millions unable to read tbclr mother league. Two Roman Catholic blsbope bare lately died in Iivww- UVIK Ul? DUUUJt VI UWeilirrj. M (iarll formerly page of Loala XV., Lieutenant ? olcoel of the Nllth lUgimont of Drtgoone la 1704, 4 created Boron of tbo Umpire by Napoleon, fill ol I layot. oa tko l&tk January, la Um 10M year of hla pAn??| tko reeeat Importation# into (treat Britain from tko I altrf 8toU? bora boon American partridge* u eoiiiofttblf IQIilbttt l ord rolmmton baa, It la aaid. appointed Mr Kaaatt Leflo* aatarallet and gooiogUt to tbo eommlasioa bleb U now employed. uod*r tha dlroctloa of Ltont. I ol. William# tarnrraylng tbo boundary Una botwooa Tnrboy aad Prrola. Tko Bruaaal* pa pert tpoak of a number of Belglaaa alroady preparing to emigrate from that eoualry to Calif era la Dr Booting kaa left Southampton, la tko ladoa, for Cklna Letter* from Malta atato that Immoaao damage kaa kroa don# there by a to trifle aterm. Tbo kreaok Academy kaa elected tko Dako da KoalllM to Bll tbo r.batr la that iaatttutlon, moated by tko death of M. do Cbatoaabriaad. Tbo caltnro ef crapoa la pnraaod la California with ainob Boaeeaa 'I ho olno made therefrom la aald to bo exeollont, roeombling light (Jermaa>lao. Dona nolle Miscellany. The Benato of Nov Jeraey baa fixed anon tbo let of hit rob no tbo day of adjournment The Hon** pra Timely reiolrod to adjourn on tbo 17th laat., (yeaterday ) Alfred Alloraa baa been arrootad at Nov Orloaaa for attempting to mnider hla mother. Thero vera 3d? bvaaoa orooted at Readiar. Pa., daring tbo year I Ml. Nov pot a lea# aald to bo of I no flavor, bare boon raleed in I'ltTldeaoo thia year They vara grova la a Tbara are fifty nubile aaheola la Lowell, Mane., vhioh are attended by IIM erholarn. Aeronnfa from Mobile annnnneo tha death of Col. T9 am. am ? ?|?n? Cfwonwd "^ipoytltei (f Ik* (uf " IIivm dlatiatuUbad by groataaMarty aad rtraaath af rtlad la *11 tba raiatlont of lite. It la rtatad that Col. J. waa woiklag Bb'ut on tba day of bla daatb. a?R*riag Irca totuaaaa, but aat oonai- i drrad by ill ami daagarooa Job a l>afM ?ai h-llad at Boatoa aa Tburtdey laat. by feilirg frcai tba yard arm of tba ataamablp Niagara. I Slitrra hundred relrntla#* parr*d tbroa?h the poat odlrr.at U'aablagtoa. ?a Vaabatday. Two argroar wara fouad froxra to daatb aaat Lyoaa, I N. V , a law day alaaa Political ?|tlllga*?t< A port to a af tba wbtga of t oaaartlrut hat* no ml aatad Tbaaai Bellar. aa a raadldata for Ootaraor la I ultra ciuatj !* V tba whola whig tit kat haa btaa rlaatad. la ' batuaag aoaaty. tba wbota fraa aoti ftlrkat Kgaj ka*a ?lactd4 J?ba IV. It bit*, of Ibarartar.Naw llampalilra. la tba fit r roll raadldata lb* Coagr*## la tba fourth diatrlet. wjlrb la aaw rapaaaaatad by Jaataa H. Jobaaaa. laoo. law latrlligrnrr. Hi rartri Oat at ar tar INitro li>Tn. Tbwraday. ?>%. Id-Mattbaw Hard. ?>g , af ladtawa. and Dealal Oatt, K*g . af Now I orb. w?ra adwltwd at tor i a*ye aad eoaaaalMaa af tbla aoart Na. 1.?Tba Mata <f Mlarotii oowf ialaaat ?? tba Mata of Iowa Tba ergamaatef tbla caaaa waaaaaUaaad by Maaar* Ma oa aad l.wlag far tba dofaadaat fab Id.-No Id. tborlaa Wllkaa pUiatlff ta ?mr t# Saamrl lilwan la trror to tba rirrait eoart of b* leltrd htatrr far lb* IXatrlet of ( oluwM* Mr . aatlr* Word drllaarad tba optal' a of tbla aoart (* - rralag 1b* jedpairat of tba Mdd atrroit aourt wltb aata. aad tamaadtag taw aaaa*. wttb dlraattaa* to i ward a ?cwrt? /*? ? dr *?? No ITJ. J H' aaJT. NataUtb ?? T C aholdoa at al Oa a oadtlftaot* of < liiakl of cplaiaa batwaaa tb* judgaa af tba ctrrelt ' oart af the I alud Btota* fa* Mtablgoa. Mr. I bWI . srtlr* Taary d*t>r?rad tba optaiaa ot tbla aoart, tbat tba bobkiag #? - ; lotto aa orgaaiwd aadar acta of tba irglaiatM* of Mlrblgsa, ?*t 'urtb la tba raaard. wara ?o<parail?a* wilbla tba waaaiag af tba ooaetilattoa of biltblgaaj aad that tbaaa aoU af tb* Wgtelaiera era uarooatNaOraal aad rold. Na I. Tb* Vial* of dt*. at nr<, o arplaiaaat. ft ib? Mot* af Iowa. Tb* erg*. . W*at of tbW oaaaa waa a? allotted br Mr. I wlag f r tb* reagobdaat, aad Mr. tiweid* fcr tb# aoegtotaaet > By tbaaptwleaa af tb* >w*l?ee*f tba *wga#aa Cwwrt, t tb* jadl* ar j art af May. IMI.glrtag ibaaowaly anwaid powar to try aattoa* al aaawwpaM la >?t*la um i* araautatlcaal -Bararaya B^*ih-*a Ttt? PrtTrtN Man. Prbawtr* ?Tba lahobitaata nfNt Jtha, N? w Hrttaawit k, aragrmag af a pelf ti? d, pra)ir g lb* Lrgialatiara af tba pro* aer to lalrr,t>?c rt? inllurnrr lo pr? vt ot tba Eagl-ab aiaila bring rrnl ibrwugb the I a. ted Mat- a ta Caaada, or the mail ale u tuna intra | t<-r radiag la lluat- and Nrwioikfiirtl.W Iboot toucbiag at Haitiaa, bath The ccntrartora tor tbe eifrrea mail* ba*e already rrceittd nctice ihat their wmtft will i<4 ^ n ouurd alter tLe '?tia A.'fil arat Cimntr, > * 17. Accir>r*T on ma lUi.riM'-at It *n * >*? ? Yeaifi?!ay alte.aoor. ab< ut t*o a'clotk, ike train at rata lacnt Bat.aurr tor it..* ?it?t *u ili .ua ad .he uark whra about two mile* belew l.ikum, Md Tr r ragiae, alter raiuin < aoate dielaoce, ?u *uret. H*-?er?l prima* were more ar k*a injured. Among tluni r.dwardC. l>ale, I ej? late IV?.?k*i otthe road, alight ly :*l.rahi man *.?m? d HeamiMia, c!ai grrouaiy aculdrd and k /at.rotn n lite eagtaeer Alattdge Mote, and cono.utor Mr. Karh.mta eliphtly. i 'win* to tbia accident, the trata did t ot atrive here nil one o'clock, tki* morning ? I PAito. *w*fta,/U IT LD. TWO CENTS. ntiintu ana n at leal, Bowiit Thiitii.?Thrre wa* quit a a large audience leat evening, at thle bout*, to vttnaae tbo pu t tragedy of "Alexander the Great," whleh va* pro dnaed with mnoh tplendor. N. B. Clark* va* the Alexander of the evening, and Mre. Jordan and Mite Wemy ** played the rival qnoena, Roxaaaand Httlra Tbey all did admirably. Mre. Jordan, who by tbo bye, I* a moot judioloue act net. va* mneb applauded. Idita Wemyee vaa very ?ff*otlvn la her part aid ve have rarely beard a more Im preset v* piece of eloeation tban the passage attb* end of tba flret aot, where the avew* ber firm determination never to think of or *** Alexanaer more. It va* nio*t enthusiastically applauded. N B. Clarke bat one little habit, vbleh we think it would be veil for him to break bimtalf of?it la a nervous way of fidgeting about wltb bia band*, vbiltt speaking. whioh ?poll* the effect < f maay a well delivered epeaon, ior he la noqueerioaably an exoelleat elocutionist; he is, mor-over, a moat palae-tattng aotor, a* with all the gr?at variety of obaraoter, be perronatva at tbe Bowery, we seldom If ever And blm at all deflolent in bis part. The -Last day* of Pompeii" will be produced thla wtek, with ad ita original splendor Broadway Thiatsk.?The house, leat evening, va* erowded to exeass, by a highly fashionable auditory, vho Booked to thta popular theatre to see" Monte Crieto" for the leat evening, previoue to ita elose here, vhere It bee bad so long and euooeaetol a run. Mr. Leeter rdisplayed bis uaual clevernesa. a* Dantes, and tb* piece went off vlth it* usual attraction. Bypirtlcular request, tbia grand romantic *p*otacl* etlli be repeated on Monday and Tuetday evenings It ie noeltlvelv annrunced that this nlsss msmi h? tinted to its man; admirers one evening b-yooi Tuesday next, here; those, therefore, whw have not, as yet, a?en this superbly got up drama, which baa been expressly written for the Broadway Theatre, by S H. Andrews, Esq.. and founded on the celebrated novel of Alexander Dumas, should see it before its close. As It will be introduced far the last lime, upea these boards, during the present season, on the evening we refer to, he house will be crowded by all anxious to take a "parting look" at tbin, the most splendid dramatlo representation which has enjoyed so long and unprecedented a run among our play-going public in thin city. National Thcatxs ?After the vary laughable faroe of " Advice to Husbands," last evening, the two now local pieces wars played. Moss is la all his glory now-a-days at the National, and his departure for and adventures at California are amusing thousand!. Chanftau certainly docs play this part moat eapltally; and often as we have seen him do it, there is alwayc something racy In every performance of the part. Hta discovery or one of those twenty, five pound lamps we hear ol, is a most amusing scene; and the alHoulttea and dengrra he enoountera after getting it, also cause much merriment. " Kestna Meadows" Is as popular as ever, and nightly the dangers and temptations of city Ills and tee villantrs wbich are practised In this community, are laid here in vivid colors. We perceive that n new drama, ealled ' Natty Bumpo," founds,1 on Cooper's popular Leather Mtookiog novels, Is in nrannrutiAn Tlmni ia amnio fnnnilatlAf* a drama In these celebrated works, and wa anticipate a moat interesting pleo* The house baa beun orcwde J every evening during the paet week. Boston's Thkatait.?Thle theatre wee very wall attended laat evening, notwithstanding the sewity of the weather. The piccee given were very attractive, and played in a manner reflecting infix ita eredlt on the talented company. The first pleoe given wee "Maidens, Beware,*' which received the usual plaudits from the audience. " The Haunted Man" was exceed lugly well performed. This piece was followed by ' Your Life's in Danger " John Strong, taken by Mr. Burton, and Jenny, by Miss Chapman, were eaoellent. The evening's entertainments concluded with tho popular burlesque of the day ealied " Fistimanla ; or. tbe Man who saw the Fight." This is aatrikiog piece, full of hard hits, In fifteen rounds, (of applause,) lasta twenty minutes and two seconds. The bottle-holders rusy be reeo In tbe saloon after the piece; and parsons much Interested In " Flailmsnia,'can havs n private box among themselves Amebicau Ciaat's ?Messrs. 8anda, Lent k Co. oiler every night an esoellent bill, and the Alhambra is always attended by a delighted audience In fket, the performances at this place of amusement are suoh as cannot fail to attraot a full bouse. Tb?y really are worthy of patronage. Independent of the aoenes of tbe ring, snob as fiats dt manege, the appearance of May Fly, Cinderella, and tbe Ughtlag ponies, the elegant and classic performance of Mr gand* and his pretty children, are, In tbemieliee, worth the pries of admission. John (Jossin displays, every evening, Inimitable fun; bis sallies and repartee* arc stamped with tba * greatest wit, and hie face and movements are sufficient to make every one laugh. Tha paet week has beam tbe moet remarkable once sines the opening of the Broadway Circa*, and no donbt tbe neat one will prove very attractive. Dt pi ui fat I ? plmi fort. Ciibistt's Mi*stbei.s.?1'he Kthinplan minstrelsy of the day is one of tbe most popular entertainment* going; and performed as it is by this Inimitable band, it ie indeed n most delightful specie* of amusement.? They bare got some splendid programmes for the coming week, and give their pattens fall satisfaction. Tuv. New Msu.asi Sv.av.cadr.ai are meeting with unbounded success. Their new burlesque hue proved wavb anaaelsf 111 nllfl tViasiv AalaKentaA Italian aaaaa till delights the audienoee beyond nttitN. They kii? llktwlfo a foil list of moat beautiful song*, ballads, be., and the performances on the Tioiln, bones, la., are alio first rate. Police Intel! lgence? Jl Vaunt Financier.?A traneaotlon took plaoe In Wall street, yesterday, In whlob the operator waa a boy of some 15 years of age, InTolving the whereabouts <c fonr ona thouaand dollar bank bllia. Tha plan waa aeidently wall aoncelred; bnt fortunately for tha owners of tha money, the aohema waa detected, tha money reooeered. and the boy diaebarged from hie situation. It pp?era that during banking bonra, thla boy, who waa In 'be employ of a Arm doing buainaaa In faaoy gooda, ttnated In Pearl afreet, waa aent with a obeok for $4,000 to the bank for eertifleatioa, and then to deposits the me In tbelr beak. Tba boy, bowerar, lnatead of getting the cheek oertiied, as direoted, draw tba obeok, la fonr #1,000 bank bill*. This money, Instead of depositing to the eredit of tba firm, ai directed, be rolled up In a bnneb together, and deposited In tba aornrr of his Test pooket, and hastened baok to tba stora, apparently In a great staid nt excitement, e*eU?mlag, a* ha entered the store, that be had been robbs* as ba entered the bank, and the $4,000 carried off. 111a eu2T ployera, much iiirprlaed and astonished at tba Information began to question htm on the way and manner the robbery waa effeeted. The aoewert glean ware not considered saibfaotery but, on tbo oontrary, his answers were eery ambiguous, so mnoh so. that hie employ era searched hie pooket*, and In tba earner ol bis east pocket was found rolled np icgeiucr me rour pi,uuu uanit Dins. TDti olrctmttanee greatly relieved tha mlnda of tho a?rchaaie, but considerably dleeoncnrtnd tha boy, oho, In explanation. laid ha moat hava pat tha moaay latohl* poakat fbr safe kaepiag and forgot it. This aiplaa atioa sight hava app?arad to tho boy vary plaueible, but to tba merchants, it appaarad quit# tha rtwna, and thay dlsalased hla at ouea from thair ?mpkr. Tha hoy poaaibiy had tha mania for tha geld digging raglan, asd not having tha faada to aarry hla out, adaptad this aathod, or mat, In order to aaaara tba aoaey, uadar tba pratanoa of baring baan tolbfd ThU boy ia daatinad, poaaibiy, osa of thaaa day*. to ha a great >sauelai operator. suaUng a Cloak.?a man by tha naaa of John Burdea arivvr of oao of tha itaga sleight, vaa arraatad jwt'May by ofBoar Shad bolt, on a eharyo of ateallng a lady a aloak. valued at gi'A haiongisg to Cathariua IkaeUaa It reams, that Cathariua waa riding in the eMgh ou tba Oth of January laat. and accidentally i?n tba float ia tha aletgb. whioh tha drlvar took poaaeaaioa ol and apgropriatad to hla own uaa. Tha aloak. aa rteovarad, and tha aaouaad looked up for trial. Jrtrtl of Hurgiart ? Odloar 8 till well. of the 8th uard police. arrested, ou Krlday night, too man, ealiIrg tbemrelvea Wllliaui Smith and Charlaa Richmond, h? a tha o?leer dataatad Is tha net of brushing Int > tba ptamiaaa No. M7 Oraennrloh e treat, ooaaaied by < barlaa Kbalta. Tha aaeuaad partiaa vara oonveyedl Wf'-ra I oatlr? Mountfbrt. and aoinmittad to anawar. ,1o root on Matpiriau.?A man by tha sumo of Ueorga r.#d uaa arrtatad by ofllevr (ollaapla, ou anaplelon of atvailag ?SI lie uaa datalsad by Jmtioe OabOrsa far a furihtr heating daprtlar t'onrl?In BaaM. Ken. IT.? De? itioaa ? C'Aaa. J.aka aa. Jar. Oi'itirn, ti ax ? h'.atioa te quaah appeal danlad, with ooata. Jomit Polmir aa. rAe ifrjtr, 4-e.,ef Htm York.? Judgment Is thia and aiavan atatlar aetiona, for the dafr adanta Jala C Olmittad i a. Wait. F.Urr.?Motion for new trial da sled J> fua C. H'oJ rf air. rr. Tho Mutual Safaly /iivtrr a t>?peep Ha arguaast ordered. i moomo h. < aatifark. appaliant, at. Jaromiak K?nniHy, n.paa Jral ? ordered that tha Justice of tho Assistant Jnetiers i curt. Is tba etty of No* York, for tha Sixth Judical bMrtet, aaka return to thia court of th* laatlaoay asd proaaadlaga ia tha above oasaa, tried befcia the a on the 11th of January, 1M?, vitkls tan daye after service ef tha eaptao of tha aflldavtta heroin, asd at thta order upon hla. Before Judge Rasdford fr.tman r??brem/i? ve. Jectl Badgar, at e'e ?Tba jury, after ceaetderable deliberation, em ma iato court aad noted It uaa lapoaathle tliey eouid agree , oua of tb# jorero stood up. uud aid tket two of nle brethren uere frea tho eutaet determined not to agree; the ot net boaster ordered them back agala to tbetr room. \l fear o cl'ak they rime Is a aaeoad time, aad the mmt ft*4log iff ?mi4 avt of1**. tk'j ? ?? dM CMtt ( itiidar for jnonilay. Cm t il ? 00T - N?o. 4, 16, IT, 1*, 1J, 2 ', 21, Jt. J t, 24 If 1, 25 St IT, 29. ? _ Kvrtai*! I aril -Nm 166, 111, 113,114,12?, 13". 124. 160, 1*, 42. I r.4, 44, 72. 7T, 141 142. 1 44, 14 s 124, 147. I4t 141 144 144. 1.4, 1<*> 161, 6, 3*1 T6, l?. 41, ?, 16 21 44. 41 44. 71, 44, II. 17. 30, ll?7, 20, 7, V4, 2, 161, 60, 10,46 44, 10 44, 1.(4 121. 137.1 Oommo* I', ? ? Nn?. TO. 61, 44 16. 64, IT, 64, tO 06 04. 04 M, VT, M 00 4-1, 14, 21, 4), 21 32, A 4., 44, 462,00, 63 ??.

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