Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 2, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 2, 1843 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

TH Vol. IX.?No. HI,?Whole No. 3474. To til* Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily new ipeper?published every day of the year except New Year'* day and Fourth of July. Prico 'J canta per copy?or $7 3d per annum? poatagea paid?caah in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD? published every Saturday morning?price 8$ centa per copy, or $3 13 per annum? postage* paid?caah in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of (he Herald ia over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing int. 1i has the largest circulation of any paver in tMs city, or the world, and it therefore, the heel channel for bueineei men in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in adranee. rRINTINO of all kinds, execute-! at the most moderate prices, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaoraiEToa er the Herald Establishment, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets. ENGLISH SCHOOL. HAVANA. ISLAND OF CUBA. CHARLES DtlNNeJ WATERLAND, PRINCIPAL. rpHIS Academy was established two years u?, under (he pa1 uonege ol me former lutendem General of the Island, snd other uislumuisned individuals of (lie uobility ind merrhants of ttuscitv. lii eocducted on the plan of the Geimao ''gymnasia;" aud the metnoo ol tuition is the "interrogative." All the scholars understand tnt English laiutuave, and many of them speak it habitually aud fluently The Prinei|>al has the experience of schools in France, Geimauy. England, aud the United Stales. His chief aim Is te aire tne youth entrusted to his care s practical knowledge of those branches of a polite education, which are required in all active careers, and are applicable to any. The course of study, therefore, comprehends the English, French. German aud Spanish languages; History,Geographies, Nat'irul Philosophy, the practical part of Mathematics, acd Drawiugaof varions kinds. Professors of divers nations and acquirements reside in the establishment; and all the classes receive, in rotation, instruction bon the director. .... . , . . , Such signal success has attended this plan of tuition, that several cf the pupils, under twelve years of ages, write and speak two foreign languages, in a perfectly intelligible manner, and those of ripeiye&rs, correctly and easirv. The scquiMtion, uot only.of the Spanish, but also of othei languages, is thus placed within the reach of ilie youth of the United Slates, without its being necessary foi them to relinquish the many advantages which accrue from anKngliah education. The obleet of the Principal in desiring to receirt youths from the Uuited Slates, is to facilitate the acquirement of 'he English sccent for his Spanish pupils, which service would be doubly repaid them by by the latter, and to introduce here the manly spirit of the English schools. The young, cittibn* of the United State* can have nothing to fear from the clirtate, the house being spacious and airy, situated in a healthful spot, at a short distance from the -ity; and containing within its limits, a fine bath and complete for the preservation of the pupils' health. Two youths, lately arrived froin Germany, ha v passed thesnmmer in the ac.ioof in perfect health. As the principal is a married man, and his wife and sister have b*' ?e of the junior deportment: children are received a sit vet that of infancy. E very pupfl enjoys Ins religions opiuions undisturbed. 1 ne terms are $400 per Annum, payable three months saute There are no extras except clothes oud books. References?MESSRS- CHAR DRAKE h BROTHKHV ALEXANDER MORALES. ESQ., all , nn~?afc * JAVMl'S ? jTPEC'iOHANI?TVVlvTedii iue haa Ircadi pros. d itsrll to be ell ih l it has been lernmtiended, by those Mho have giieu it a fair t-at in thia ernulry, and the detrand <"oi it ii crriita da'lv. We luve IM heard ot an important tare of Aatt mi, which ins been effected by liie tue of it. in a IK shborme tow ?the ease w?i tl at of a female who had lor ? hunt time het u under the care of a phyih iau, but had received uo iclief, and to r case waa coiunlend hnpeleaa. Aa a last reso.t she purchased a b -tlle of Dr. Jayue'a Expectorant, wli rh caused her to expect) rate freely, gradually c? aaed to conch, and ia rapidly restoring hir to health. We hare do hcatraiion in saying that thia preparation of Dr. Javne fur the cure i f coughs, colds, influenza,asthma, consumptions, Sic , 11 tiie most Tamable medicine ever ottered to the American pub lie. Teere ia no yu?ckery about it? Dr Jtyne ia ore or (he moat skillnl practising physicians in Pennaylrania; and wher eeer hia raiiona propar tiuna hare been thoroughly tested, he ia looked neon aa a great public besefactir?someiaet. Me., Jonriuil. Prt pared only by Dr. JAYNE, No. 303 Broadway, New York. Bf lm*m tdThAM PUWEH with well lighted rootna to let,in "Moe'a IJ buildings," Not. 29 and 31 Gold atreet. Enquire on the premises Iff I wee rpo THE LOVEH8 OK SUPERIOR BLACK TEAa How<jna*a Mixture?Thia extremely delicious and unparalleled Tea, ao highly celebrated in China and Europe, juat imported, ia now for axle at the Canton Tea Company's General Tea Establishment, 121 Chatham at. New York?in Chinese psrltsrrs f'riee V renta and 01. H2 lm*? NPAV Jhitstv rvAJCKOALi AND TRANSPORTATION COMPANY. NEW YORK AND NEWARK. t^sato QQto Pare reduced to 45 crnta. K-om toe toot of Courtlanut street, New York (Every day?Sunday ???c rpted.) LeiiTea New Yerk Leaves Newark Ai ? A.M. At k P. M At TV A. M. At IK P. M 1IR do 4 do. R do. 3>n do. 4jf do 9 do. 6 do. 7 do. It It do ON SUNDAYS. Prom the foot of Ceurtlandt atreet. Lcare New York, Leave Newark. At * A. M. MM ?H r :>l. At JH 1'. M. end lu r. ra. NEW YORK, ELIZABETH TOWN. Leave New York. Leave Elisabeth Town. 9 A. M. 7 A. M. t P.M. IK A.M. IK " Ilk A. M. tii P. M. IX M. I P.M. X " The trains for Weslfield. Ftaiufteld. Bound brook, Somrmlle. he., connect with the I A M, I ana <X P M trains from New Yoik, daily, Sundays eicepted. Kare bei ween New York and Elizabeth Town 25 ceata. Kare between do and Somerville, T5 rents. NEW YORK. RAHWAY AND NEW BRUNSWICK. Kare rednced. t rotn the foot of Courilandt street, daily. Urate New York. Leave New Bruiiswieb Ail A.M. At '.X A.M. ft*"5' % " 9 P. M. Ou run.lays the iX and 7X A.M. tripe from New Brunswick and IX P- M. train from New Yirk, are omitted. Kaie between New Ye-k -out New Brunswick. 7J cents. Rah way, M cents The fare in the IX aad 7X A. M. train from New Brunswick. and 2X and <X * M. train from New York, haa been re dueed. New York and New Brunswick, to 50 cents. " and Rahway ts I7X " fHsseivgers who procure thetr tickets at the tiekel oAee, re ceire a ferry ticket gratis. Tickets are received by the con doctor only onthe day when purchased. fll lm? MORRIS AND ESSEX RAIL ROAD. New Arrxngeuieut?Thu Road having been re-laid at great expense with the moat approved and heavieat II rail, to ae en re a sale and expeditions conveyance between New York and Moniatown, will commence running two tripe daily, Sundays excepted, on and after Monday, Jan, >1. Kirel Train from Moiriatown will leave at TM A M. Second Train from Morriatown will leave at Ik P M. Kirat Tiaiu from New York will leave at 9 A M?Newark at fiAM. Second Train from New York will leave at IK P M?Newark at 3H f M. i'naaeugera hy the Moraine Train from Morriatown will arrive ai N-wark iu time for the 9AM Train to New York, or the morning Train to Philadelphia; by the Afternoon Train they will airive at Newark in time for the 3H P M Train to New York or the Evening Train to Philadelp' ia. Paaeruiiarm by the Morning Tiai from New York will airive at Morriatown in time to diue and take any of the Stages mowing weat or north from that place. j2fi tm*ec WINTER ARB A.N GEM EN1. iPTiri fffflflll "Mfc NEW YORK AND PTITLADKLPHIA RAILW)ATJ LINE DIRECT. Via Newark, New Brunswick. Princeton, Trenton, Borden town and Burlington. THROUGH IN SIX HOURS. Leave New York,from the foot of Coartlandt street,daily, at 9 AM and 4%( P M. 'I'he inonnng wine proceed* to Berdentown, from thence by ateamboat to Philadelphia. The Evening Line proceed* direct to Camden, (nppoaite Philadelphia) without change of eon Paaeeimers will procure their tickrta at the office fool of Conrtlandr atreet, where a commodiona steamboat will be in rvjd oaaaa, with baggage crate* on board. Philadelphia haggaar era lee are eonrcyed from eity to city, Without being opened by the way. Eirh train ia provided with a Ladiaa Car, in which are apartments and dri-saina rooms expressly for the Ladies uae. Returning, the lines leave Philadelphia from the foot of Uheeumt alr^t by railroad from Camden, at 9 o'clock A M,and I The Liueefor Baltimore, leave Philadelphia at 8 A M, being a continuation of the lines from New York. dM tm*r ' dTA'ltiN IMLANb iteKliY. f oot of Whitehall Street ^pS^ns^ On aud after Dee. Jd, the steamer STA1 EfijTS/,A%)St. will run <ia follow#, until further noticr l.rAVV HTATKN ISLAND. vnov ilH A. M, I A.M. >* ?p.M. ur.M, dlr *9 NULW VofcK iiN'XXlt AOAC Lim. Vu Noiwkh a:id Woichth lUlLBoaDa. Compoac.l ef the loHowiiig anterior ateamernrunning in connection with the Norwich k Worceetei and Woteaatnr k Boaton Rail K.?a<it? WOllCKRTiCR. Cam. J H. YnnderbilL NKW IIAVKN, Cape J. K. DuaUn. CLEOPATRA, Capt- . On and aftei Monday, Noy.21?t,thia line will be ran tri-weekly, leaving New York, Tneadaya, Thnridaya and Hntnrdaya only, at IP. M. naaabelsl? r Wn Prck Mip, fcaai Hiter. The new and lnlenilid ateamboatNKW HAVKN, Captain J. K. DnaUn, will leave every Tneaday, Thuraday and Batnr day afternoon, at 4 o'clock. Paaat iucra lor Boaton will be forwarded immediately on the arrival of tlu above boata at Norwich, and will proceed with ont chanirr of can of baggage. Pot further information, enquire at the office of , p,,? ALLItN. 39 Peelt alip, op atairm. All peraoiu art forbid muting auy out oa account of the above iioata ot ownera. n2Jt effifta ToW AtiAN V~tf^Tr~Changed?On and &3dSpqrar" r Mondav, IJ h luatant. and an'il farther KdffiX.iMtirr, paaaengrra for Albany, via Honaaionic K,iir? d will leave thla cite by Hteamer Croion o> Nimrod daily. (Hnndaia aiceptad) at 7 o'clock, A. M. from Catharine Market Ulip, Kaat Hirer, arriving in Albany aama evening Ml,.- rOMkKOY k t;o., j Will it MAS^OAk^yy^jisimv 1 f lite f I Liberty at. | 0 E "~N E NE1 a COUNTRY RESIDENCE FOR SALE-In.the illage of Haroeer, Morria Ooamy. New Jersey, 13 miles from Newark, no ine turnpike I railing to Mnmstown.a large two story house, containing eight rooma and good cellar, with good weft of water near the do"f. Also good coach house p and a table, with three acres of rich laid, all fenced and in good order. II the above is not sold at pri+ate witl be offered atanctiou on Wednesday, tth of March, at I o'clock, on the oreinim. For further paiticulam enquired JOSEPH BOOTH, Hanover. N. J., or ) Adminiatraton WILSON J. HUlstf. Wert cor Knlum, N.Y. J Admimttrctor.. fO Im'r y JBA TO LET?The h .use and store No. 78 Laight elreet, 8 fPjM corner ol Washing"!!. The store ft present occupied j'liJl. as a crocery, and (he occupant would tell out immediately.Three dwelling houses iu the tame row, aud some part* of . houiea. Inquire at H4 L light at. Of Ow+r jml OFFIC&8 TO LET? In atore No. 61 South atreet. ff!l Apply to JOSEPH Mc MURRAY, til, 106 Pine atreet. f l i?c tTO LET?Krotn 1st of May ueat, the modern built two story brica house, No. II Third at, with attic, basemrut and cellar, aud marble mantles throughout For r particulars inquire at <79K Pearl at. lif ltn* FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE FOR CITY PRO- h fflB PEKTY?A Farm of oue hundred acrea, situated cn V tilL Hock laud County, ten milea by tlia New Yoili and Erie Kailroad.orais miles lr?m Ny.?<k Lauding. Haiidsouiely situated, pltuty of fruit, well watered aud Wooded, and eaay of acceaa ai any day iu Ifaa week, by ihe above road,in three houri. For further ivarticulars enquire at .7 Oouveneur srreet, where a , andscspe view caa kaearn. 17f lm*r " fOR SALE OR EXCHANGE FOR PROPEKTY . EmiS THE. CITY OK NEW YORK-A va uablt Farm " ?dkn.of about 00 acrea in 8carsdale, Weat Cheater County, two miles below White Plaiua and twenty-five rom New York w on the main road leading to and from aaiil places. On the b premises is a spacious doable two etorv dwelling home, with n a kitchen attached; a nam, carriage and not houses, all in line order; 1 bearing apple orchards, mostly gr fted fruit, peach, D cheriy and pear trees, a good well of water aud cittern holding to hogaheada of water; about twelve acrea of wood land The It whole farm well feuced and mostly with atone wall and in rt Siod repair. The Biota River crosses the rear, along which u e railroad runs, now nearjy completed, to Wljite Plains Persons desirous of seeing the pre ises 'rill find it one of the most des.'ahle places in West Chester County. Enquire P' of J. J. TRAVIS, ou the premises, or D. BRUSH, ESQ. ft lm*r No 08 Fulton st. KOK B/aLE OU tO LET-Aud possession piven I tc the middle ol March, t'<e firm be ongiug to tke heirs of he late Josiph Woodard, sinulrd near the junction of the W|||lamshu'g and Newtown turnpike roads iu Newtown, . L l, about one mile f< m the village of Williamahursh, con- ? taiutng abeut 40 acres The soil and location are not surpassed bv am in the neighborhood of Williainaburgh or elsewhere. The house is large aud comm odious, and the outbuildings very w extensive aud it is calculated fir a gentleman s residru -e, or an ei' milk eatabishmenl It also pvaseses manv advanla grs of water communications,havingtwn docks on the piemises , Also, one lot of about nine acrea. suitable for a garduer, adioin- " iug which a i umber of lint'ale gardnen fiom York Island have recently located Terms moderate. For further narticulara applv to J J. A. EBBET8, r, m 1 weod*rc No. 26 Wall it, np stairs. CHAPMAN'S MAGIC STROPT WE THE UNDERSIGNED, lmtoiten and Wholesale . Uealert, hariog used and aold L. Chapman's Metallic " Razor Strop, do freely recommend it ai being superi >r to any- 1< liiiuK which has hitherto come under our notice of a similar na- > ture. Snrned? n A tk 8 Willets, importers of hardware, No 303 Pearl st. u A W Spies It Co, do do *18 do , Willis Brothers, do do 21S do Oakley A Lpomit, do do 62 do t' Sheldon it Phelps. do do 25 aud V South William, n H*lsted ft Brothers, do do 51 Pearl st. f Kissam, Bryce fc Joues, do 221 do S|?lman k Prater. importers of fancy Goods, 138 Pearl st. Posts at Main, importar of drugs, it Ced?rst. field, I'hotnpsnn fc Co. importers of Dry Goads. 55 Cedar st. 1 fellows. Van Arsdale k Cooper, Watches, II Mtnleu Lane. Duel k Co., importers of Stationery. 215 reai I st. t Wm H OouldiuK, Surgical Instrument manufacturer, 35% J Chatham st. , for Sale at 202 William street! To be had Py th dozen at the manufacturer's prices of the shove firms, and at retail, at the principal fancy stores through- 0 out 'he city. Made at 101 William stieet. fl lin*m rpO PRINTERS?for sale, three second hand medium hand- . 1 presses and inking machines ; three sceond hand super- a royal hand-piesses aud inking machines. The aborepresses and machines are in good order, and will be sold rcry low on application to the HOE Printing Press J Machine and haw Manufactory, Nos. 29 and 31 Gold street. \ 18f 2wr , TTN1TED STATES HOTEL, NEW YORK.?This well known establishment has been leased tor a term of years by tha undersigned, who are adding to the already eutrnsive accommodation a large Retiring Room for gentlemen, where w they will find a'l lhe piincipal newspapers of this country and Europe; a Dressing Room and Barter's Shop, not surpassed by I any Hotel in the country; Baths, hot and cold; Minor's Pateut V por Baths always in readiness, and can be given on three miuutes notice. An Ordinaly for the accommodation of citizens and str nsers not residing at the Hotel, will be opened on 0 a magnificent scale;and Sent up from 8 A. M.lill 12 at night. The iuterior of the huilding it undergoing a thorough repair ?n filling and furnishing, cleaning aud painting, lhecele- gl bretedCrulonWaler is introduced throughout the House,uhieh j, agiinst lire. The location is inch as makes it more convenient for merchants, iravcllers and business men than nny other in the city, tl being t ,;ui-distanr from most of the eastern, western and southern slesinboats, and in the immediate vicinity of all the Atlantic ttcesmeis and Packet Shu s *, The tables are supplied with the best out market affords; tee . wines of the choicest brands, and selected by our best connoi seurs; the servanu clean, orderly tnd attentive?and the public tc may depeud on the untirmg efforts of its proprietor to inake the United States e? corr-forUB e for them as any otht? hotel h in the Uuiou. rt l?f Imr BKAISTKP It JOHNSON. ^ WATCHES AND JEWELKY VKrtY LOW?As the sulwcriber is constantly ree.eiving all descriptions of Gold and Silve> Watches, ol the new est at vies, free the teaimtacturen in England, France and Switzerland, he is erahled to offer a Urgerassortment and st much less pricss, at retail,than at 's nny other house in the city. Also, (sold Chains, Keya, and Gold Pencila Gold Watches as low as 10 to 26 dollars each. tl Watches and Jewelry eichaoged or bought. All Watches warranted to keep good time or the money returned. Watches, p Clocks and Jewelry repaired in the best manner and warranted, , much lets than the ugnal prices. 01 G.C. ALLEN, Importer of Watches and Jewelry, A Im*ec Wholesale and Retail. SB Wsllst., upstairs TNEAFNESS CURED?SCARPA'S ACOUSTIC OIL? C For the core of Deafness, Pains, and the discharges of at Xtter from ihe Bare. Also, all those disagreeable noises like di furling ot insects, fa ling of water, whixsing of steam, kc kc . which are symptoms of approaching deafness, and also generally attendant with Ihediarase. Many persons who have been deaf for trn, fifteen, and twenty years, and were obligtd to nse eai trumpets, have, alter using one or two bottles, thrown aside their trumpets, being mad-- perfectly well. Physicians m and surgeon-, highly recommend its use. Read the following ediiorial from the Times gt Dkaftsiss Cum.D ?We hare heard a great miny speak of the virtues of Scarpa's Acoustic Oil as s remedy for Deafness, and we are assured that it is unsurpassed by anything known for the purpose. One or two instances of its curative effects have been pointed out to us, and they are really astonishing. ? Prepared by Dr. B. Ball, and aold on agency, 306 Broadway, a, New York. Price <2 net bottle. fll lm ^ UKnits TOOTH WASH-Prepared Iroin U?e origiuai le gi eipeatNo.l Gold street. Now Yrok?The Orris Toot.' Wash is purely a vegetable preparation, possessing the properties o k leaning the teeth and mouth restoring the gums to a 1 uvaiuiy >mic. uivi ^ttuuui any aupieaniii iuw oi uaoar in the month, whether triiiDi from decayed teeth or from a del tainted state of the stomach. b It it designed to be dsed with a tooth brash, and will be (oand to supersede the necessity e fa powder .keeping the teeth eleao and pretention the wearing away ol the gams ft -m the teeth . It is particular lr asefnl in esses of spa wry go raj, restoring then 01 to s healthy state, and canting them to contract aroand pic teeth. In painful affections of the teeth and gams, arising from eiposure to cold, it will be found highly beneficial. It is partculsrly serviceable to use the Orria Tooth Wash atmght.'ust before retiring to rest. This method is recommended by emi- . uent dentists, as by so doiug all particles of food which accnmutate during the day are entirely removed, and the month kept through the night in a clean, aweet, and healthy state Sooud teeth and white teeth are the moat valuable portions of poor humanity, but how many neglect the attention necessary for their preservation, even when ausronnded by all the means needed Among.these we buow of none more pleasant and effectual than the Orris Tooth Wash -it cleauses and whitens the teeth, strengthens the gums, no fies the month, and sweetens the breath. We recommend it use to all, young and ni Id ?[Boston Morning PostThe Orria Tooth Wash it the beat detergent wn ever used on ln our enamel.?(Boston Transcript ror sale by the principal druggists in t loity mt ? "AIL ROA'I LINE or STAOE8 H NH* As OIKO\1 NEW YORK TO BEDFOHD SE^MEs On and afb r Tuesday, January 3d, 1813, the subscribers will ran a line of stages Iroin Bedford to New York b< three times a week, as follows:? Leaves Seelv's viansion House, Bedford, every Monday, ni Wednesday and Fridav morning at tH o'clock. Leaves the Rail Road Hotel, corner of Bowery and Broome sts, New York, every Tuesday, Thursday sad Saturday morning, by ths 8 o'clock ears, passing Garble Hall, East <" i.neaier.w rur riuiu, rvonouiv null, anile square, rvewcaa tie, anil Bedford. dl HIRAM DEFOREST. O. C. LP'.WIS Proprietori. The Red Bird Line of w,a*r? wilt cootiunc lo tun during the winter from White rU.-w every day at I o'clock, and New York at 3 o'clock, f M., Sundaya etcepted. HIRAM DEFOREST, ft im^ec Proprietor. - WINTER ARRANGEMENT?8. M th fPBr'tii PKlNS'Lme ?i Siagi-a for Yonkert, Dobhe Kerry, Tarry Town. SingSin*. Sodom aud noutue.u'. luropneci ion with the Harlem Ktilmad. Thia line will leave New York at 9 o'eloek daily, by the Kailioad rara for Williamabridge, and will convey paaamgen aa far aa Sin* Sin* and reekakill And on Tneadty, TharadaV aud Hy.nrday, the line will be eitended to Sodom. On Mnndaya, Wedn. adava and Kridaya from Sodom to NrwYork. S. M. TO.MPKIN8. Proniietor. The Railroad Faro from Willianiabridge to New York ia 24 cent*. f|?fw?r ?r _ .. _ WINTER AKRANOKV1ENT?kor Uoaheu , ffiOdflfil via New York and Erie Railroad.?Fare to Go- ha jsMBBf-ahen kl .Mi?Tnmer'a t'.JV On aud after Monday, ^BCIE?Jinnary Id, 1M1, >he can o( the New York and th Erie. Hanroad will ion in connection with the a'eamboat Utiea, Cant A H. ScHnlta, daily, Sct daya excepted. p..r I'aaarnfera?Leave Duaneatreet pier at t o'clock, A. M.; . leave Oeahenatonarter paat (, A. M. , For Krrieht?Leave Puauc atrret pier at 3 P. M.; leave " Ooah?n at half-beat IA. M. H. C. SEYMOUR, Saperintendnnt and Eugineer. jn ?Tne |*iaen(era train connecla at Tnruer'a Willi Beach'a K Mail Nragea fo: Newburgh, New Pelt/. Kipgaton, Calakill aud Albany, and atOoa'ien with tne Carboudalr and other Wcalern Line o( Btagev. tg' r ol< FOR LIVERPOOL?NEW LINE?.Regit la racket ol 25th March?The Splendid Packet Shi| w; (aHOdCIUS. Captain John Collina, of 1100 lona will positively tail ar above, her regular tin?. For frciulit 01 having accommodation* tiwju.'ilied f?r splendor a> tomfnrt, apply on b??rJ 4t Orleana wharf, foot el Wall atreel, n<1 ">? . > K.COLLINS South atreet. Price n( paaange, SlOO. he Toe Packet Shir, Siddnnt, CapUin E. B Cobb, ol l#((l tona, wi I aucceed the Roecma, and aail the 33th of April, hn *i( regular day. ' Lettera for the uhipu of thia line will only be received at OU- m pin's aiid Hale's rSews Koum. Paaaciutcra tnay rely on the ahipa olthia line tailing rnncto.-l V? |y aa advcrtiacd fgj f 4A?. PASSAGE FROM..LIVERPOOL-The vert V< Ku,sht-win it Pmcmi wuhinc to acnd for thair fnrn.U can hare thro I"' branch, or agency of a hank, in Kaclaiid, Ireland anil Scotland, tal (iron by applying at aborc. j yt?r m, M 4 T-W t M*"* W YC W YORK, THURSDAY ! Th? Miller Kxn ml nation. Before Justice Stevens. The early hour at which the Police Court assembled, irevented the usual crowded attendance of spectators. The court being organized, Mr. Jordan, for prosecution, iroceeded with the cross examination ot Johi* A. Miller, Sear., father of Charles F.,the person harged with abducting his own wife. Q?By Mr Jokds.v?At what time did Mrs. Miller leave our house on the evening that she arrived therefrom Itamlord? A?I should think it was about 9 o'clock. Q ? What was the cause of her Imrinr Ihon >1 that ime? A?It wai to keep out of the way of her connection*. Q?Was that the only cauteT A?I dont know of any other. Q?How do you knuw that was the cause? A?Because that was talked ol at the time. Q?By whom 1 A?By Charles and the family generally. Q?was it because she wished to keep out of the way of er friends, or because he wished to keep her out of the say of her friends ? A?I understood the desire was mutual between them. Q?How did you understand that? A?I understood it from Charles. Q? Did you, at the time that he had seized her, and rought her there by force against her will? A?I understood that she had been brought from Stam>rd against her will. Q?Can you state any fact within your knowledge, rhich induced you to believe that she having been rought from Stamford against her will, was theudesijus of keeping away from her friends, so that they could ot find her. If so, state that fact. A?My information is all of the same nature?I have no nowledge of uny of thu facts before testified to in refesnceto her leaving my house willingly, or ol this except I 'hat I heard. Q?Is your son Charles K. Miller possessed of any pro5i ty in his own right, to } our knowledge? A?He is. Q? What is it? Mr. Evakts here objected to the question as irrelevant i the point in issue. Justice Stevens overruled it. Q?Who furnished Charles F. Miller with funds to go i the south ? A?I furnished him with funds. Q?Had he any business in the West Indies; if se, what 'as it ? A?I do not know of any. Q?Did he borrow money of you to bear his expenses tere, or did you give it to him ? A?I gave It to Mr. Cole* to give to him. Q?Had be any property in the Weat Indie*, or buaiaea* elation* there to your knowledge?if so,what were they 7 A?1 do not know of any. Q?What route did you take to and from Norfolk 7 A?1 crowed over to Jersey City, then to Philadelphia; ie next morning the railroad to Baltimore, and the fol>wing day by the steamboat Herald down the bay to lorfolk, which I reached on Tuesday merning. The ext Friday morning I took the steamboat for Richmond, there I arrived about seven in the evening; I stayed here for purposes ot business on Saturday; on Monday I iok the railroad and steamboat line for Washington City: rrived there about five or six o'olock in the evening, and rem thence by inilroad to this city. Q?Was Mrs. Miller inlormed of the route you intended itukefrom Norfolk home, and that you had businew to ransact on the way 7 A?She was informed of the route I intended to go, and hat a pa-sage would be taken for her if she wished; I ont think she was informed any thing about my buinew. Q-Did you take any letter to Charles when you went n to Norlolk 7 'A?I dont think I did. Q?Did you not take a letter from your ton John Aneraon Miller to him 7 A-I dont think I did. Q?While at Norfolk, did you see a letter written by ohn Anderson Miller to Charles F. Miller, stating that Irs. Miller's brother or uncle had gene to the West Inies.or anything on that subject 7 A?I dont think I saw any such letter at all. Q?Did you hear such or a similar letter spoken of rhile at Norfolk 7 A 1 an nnl J .1 ?-> ' - m ?!! while at Norfollr. Q?Did you know while at Norfolk, or had von any inimation.that Mrs. Miller expected to meet her brother r uncle at the West Indies 1 A?I do not think I knew or heard any intimation of it. Q? Did you go to Norfolk for the expreaa purpose of Bring that she was not taken to the West Indies against er willor aonsent 7 A-f did. Q?What time of day and what day of the week did you art from the city of New York J A?Saturday afternoon, at a quarter before 6 o'clock. Had you any conversation with John Anderson lillor, your son, hefore Charles F. Miller left the city, hout making arrangements with the railroad conducter t take Charles and his wife on board the cars 7 A?1 think I understood, and it might have been from im, that there had or would be, an arrangement for the srs to stop at the junction of the Paterson and New Jer y Railroad, as they always stop there when there's a gn given for any person to get on board. Q?Did you understand what the reason was that they id not embark on board the cars at the usual place for iking passengers at Jersey city 7 A?It was to evale the officer who searched ay house te next day after they arrived from Stamford. Q?Did your son Charles, or any person request Mr. oles to draw up a paper for Mrs. Millar to sign on the ly that you arrived at Norfolk 7 A?I did not, but 1 understood that Charles did. Q?Who so informed you 7 A?1 cannot say positively who informed me?or that ay one did personally. I did know that there was one rawn up. Q'?Who drew it7 A?I cannot say positively. I suppose Mr. Coles. Q?Did you see it, or hear it read7 A?I do not know that 1 saw it, or heard it read; still I ight have heard it read. Q,? If you were not informed of such a paper, or did not le it, or hear it read, how did you obtain a knowledge of ich a paper7 A?I said before I might have heard it read. Q?Do you recollect anything of its contents! A?1 do not recollect its contents hut in ff?i?roi i - erstood it waa to contain her willingneaa to Rve with her uaband, and a deiire to make Una trip to the Weat Indiet D<1 hack. Q? On what day after your arrival in New York, were ou made acquainted that such a paper had been drawn? A?The firat day, on the evening of that day. Q? Waa it before or after aba went on board of the rig? A?Before ahe went on board the brig. Q?At what time of day did ahe go on board of the rig? A?Late in thenfterneon. Q?Waa it aa late or later than four o'clock? A?I cant define the hour. Q?Do you know where that paper la, or what waa ?ne with it? A?I do not. Q- Where did you laat aee it? A?If I aaw it at all, it waa at Norfolk. Q?Waa that the laat ? A?I have never aeen it to my knowledge aince. Q?Did Mra. Miller ai^n it? A?I did not fee her aign it, and waa informed ahe did tt Q?Did you have any converaation with Mr. Colea, or i hia prnaence, about drawing up that paper? A?I think I might have had converaation in hia premce; 1 think I did Q?Did what? A?Had convereationa in hia preaence about a paper ting drawn, I think I might. Q?Did you in any way directly or indirectly commu. cate to Mr. Colea that it waa your wiah to have auoh a iper drawn up? A?I told Charlea explicitly, and I auppeae he told it inreetly to Mr. Colea. Q?When you went into Mra. Miller'a bed room on the ly of your arrival at Norfolk waa ahe in that bed room? A?She waa. 4?Waa ahe alone ? A 8Ka ainul. Q?Who wss with her 7 A?Her husband. Q?What were they about when you went in 7 A?They were preparing their things to go on board e brig. Q- What werathey doing 7 A?There were two trunks open on the floor and they ero arranging their things. Q?What was he doing 7 A?He was apparently in the same employment. Q?Was ha arranging the things in the trunks 7 A?I suppose he was, or assisting her to do it. Q?Do you recollect one thing yon saw her do towards ranging the trunks 1 A?I cannot deflne any particular, as I was not in, perips, over half a minute. Q?Did you see a paper in Charles F Miller's hands at e time you were in that bed room 7 A?I did not. Q?Whs that after or before you had told Charles explitly what yon supposed indirectly he told to Mr. Coles out drawing up the paper 7 A?I suppose it was afterwards. Q? Did you at that time or at any time previous to that terview in tho bedroom sav any thing to Mrs. Miller or 'ar any thing said to her about signing that paper 7 A-1 think I did not hear any thing said, but I know I I not say any thing. Q?Did you speak to Charles about having it drawn up ith a view to have it signed by her 7 A?I certainly did not want it on any other condition, cause except signed by her it would be good for . iiiiiKQ-Diil you know at that time that CharlM tried to get r to sign it, or were you io informed I A?Charles informed me that he had. She said she had [tied one paper too much In her lile, andthatsha never ! ant to sign another. Q?Were you to have brought that paper back to New >.-k if she had signed it I A?I suppose that I should have brought it back to New irk. hut there was no arrangement about it. H? Was it your design in obtaining the paper to bring hack to New York > A?If it had been obtained, it was my design to bring lo New York. I tell you plainly I went from New irk to obtain such a paper, or that aha should not go thont her free will and consent. 11? Do ,you know whether Charles was or was not king ta her on the subject of signing that paper at the ment yau entered that bad room I IRK I MORNING, MARCH 2, IS I A?I Jiil not hear any thing they ?aid. I Q?If tou went to Norfolk to obtain fuch a Diner, and I poke to Charles explicitly about having one drawn, and wa? iniormed that Coles had drawn one, canyon tell any reason for your modesty in not saying one word to Mri. Miller about that paper nor about aiguing it 7 A?I auppoie that waa hia huameaa, but when he told me ahe won id not aign it, and her reaaona why ahe would not, 1 did not think it worth while to interfere. ft?Do you know whether Charlei did or did not tell her that the should not return to Mew York unleaa ahe signed it 7 A?1 do not know what Charles told heron the subject Q? Did you request Charles to talk with her and get her to sign it 7 A?I requested Charles to get her to sign the paper, setting torth that she w ent freely and willingly of her owu accord, without constraint. Q?Do you know whether Charles informed her that auch was your request 7 A.?I do not. Q?If he did so inform her, waa he authotised to do so by you 7 A?1 certainly gave him no authority, but I suppose he will consider himself authorised to tell her my request, from what 1 told him. ft?Do you know whether Charles Miller did not tell her that vou said she should not go back to New York unless she signed that paper 7 A?I do not know what he told her. Q?What was yourbusineaa ia her bed room at the time spoken of 7 A?I simply went thereto enquire for my valise, and waa told that it laid there on the bureau, and need not be removed, for 1 would immediately occupy' the room?this I being the whole object of my going there, I immediately 1 turned round and went out. ft? Who told you tha' you would occupy the room 7 A?Charles. (J?Where did he tell you that 7 A?In the bed room. 4?How did Charles know that 7 A?I do not know, only that they were to leave it, and consequently it would be empty, and I could occupy it. ft?Who carried your valise down 7 A?I do not know who carried it down 7 ft?You stated on your direct examination, that you only stepped into their bed room to ask a question about their going. You now say that you went to enquire about your valise- I wish you to Mate what question it was you asked them about their going 7 A?My question was as to how soon they would bo rea. dy to go down to the vessel. ft?Did you ever see that $30,000 note that your son Charles pretended to hold against Lemuel Wells 7 A?I did. ft?When and where did you last see it 7 A t uw it nno. .nl I think >h.? .... >V... years ago, at my office. Q?Has your son Charles at any time aince that informed you that he still had that note in hia possession 1 A?Ten, he has informed me. Q?When did he so inform you for the last time 1 A?It Is difficult to fix any time; he haa frequently spoken to me about it; I could not certainly say when the last time was ; it may be a year and a half. Q?Did he not inform you that he still had that note a'tcr, or at the time that you went with him to Yonkers in February or March, 1843, shortly after the death of Lemuel Wells 7 A?He informed me then that she had it in her possesaion. Q?Do you now apeak positively in your last anawer ? A?I would add to the anawer that be informed me that he supposed it was at home at Little Falls, locked up in her private dressing case. Q?Do you now speak positively as to the last anawer 7 A?I do. Q?Were you present at the trial of Charles F. Miller, at White Plains, for an assault and battery on Mr. Mills, in November last 7 A? I was. Mr. Evarts here objected to enquiring as to other trials merely to save the time of the Court. Mr. Jordan replied that his otject was merely to ascertain whether Mr. Millar was the person who had entered into a recognizance last December, conditioned that Charles F. Miller should not interfere with his wife until the furthor order of the Court of Oyer and Terminer of Westchester county, which question being asked witness, he answered in the affirmative. Miss Ann Maria Cusmman was called by defence; I reside in Newark, N. J. Q?Do you kn iw Charles F. Miller and wife, and how long since you was first acquainted with them7 A?I know them, and have for two years; I reside in the house where they were than boarding, at Little Falls: I went therein October; they were there, and so remained until April, when thefamily moved out, and they took the house themselves. Q?During that time, did you have any conversation w tb Mrs. Charles F- Miller respecting a certain $30,000 note which she protested to hold against her uncle Samuel Wells. A?Yes, sir. Q? Please state the conversation-^ ^ *??one n? iuiu air iu? uirjr uau u uuio waica innr uncle had given them; ah* afterward* (howed me a piece of paper that the took out of the box, which (he said was the note, she raad it to me. Q? Did you have more than oae conversation with her respecting the note? A?She ha* frequently spoken of the note, both before and after showing it tome. Q?Did she say any thing to you respecting the note 1 which you can now detail ? A?She said her uncle gave it to them while they were on a visit to Yonkers, and that her aunt did not know that they had it; she also said that her uncle did not wish her I mother nor sisters to know she had it; she afterwards spoke of the note again, and said they talked of buying i the house where they lived. Q?Can you recollect any other conversation,about it? A?I think not. 1 Q? Did she ever say any thing about having the note < settled upon her? I A?I think she did. Q?Will you state in what year these conversations 1 took place? A?1 came where they were staying in October, 1840, and stayed until April, 1941. Q?Were yon housekeeper in that house? A?I assisted Mrs. Baldwin in attending to her family affairs. Q?During that time did Mr. and Mrs. Miller live harmoniously together? A?As far as ever I sew, they did. Croirtxamintdby Mr. Jobdais for prosecution :? Q?Are you a married woman? A?I never was married. I Q?Are you a judge of hand writing so as to be a judge after having seen it once? A?No sir, I don't think I am. 1 Mr. Jobdab here showed witness a paper and asked if 1 she knew the hand writing. A?leant make it out Q? Can you read the first three lints? A?I cannot. ' Q? Can vou read the first word? J A?I cannot read writing. 4 Q?Can you write? A?No, sir. Mr. Jordaw?1 take it for granted that if yen cannot 1 read writing you could not tell whether the note was in Mrs. Miller's hnnd writing or net? 1 A?Virs. Miller read me the note. I q?Was you employed in doing general housework 1 for the family ? ' A?I was. I Q?Was you a relative of the family ? A?I was hired. Q?Was vou a native of New Jrrsev ? A?I wu of Sussex county, N. Jersey , of the town of Hamburgh?that was my native place. 1 Q?Where have you lived aince you came from Little 1 Falls 7 A?I hare been in Newark ever aince. I Q?In what capacity have you lived there 7 A?I have lived with a family who had hired me?that | ol Mr. Burnet. Q?Do you atill live with Mr. Burnet's family 1 A?Yea, air. Q?Have von lived with that family aince you lived at t Little Falls 7 J A?I was about twelve weeka with a lady by the name ' ef Eagles, in Newark. Q ?What business is Mr. Burnet in 7 I A?A blacksmith, and lives in Orange street, No. 41. q ?Hew many persona were there in the family in which Mr. and Sirs. Miller boarded at Little Falls 7 a A?Mr. and Mrs. Baldwin, and four children, and a clerk, and Mr and Mrs. Miller and myself. q?Whodidyeu first relate the conversation to with ? Mrs Miller 7 A? Ispokeof ittnMr. Baldwin first, q?What time was that I A?Three or four days alter she llrst showed it to ma. q?What did you say to Mr. Baldwin 7 A?1 told him that Mrs. Miller had read the note to me she had spoken about. h q ?Was that the first time you said any thing to Mr. 1< Baldwin about the note I A?I think I had told him before that Mrs. Miller had tl told me she had a note. v q?Where is Mr. Baldwin now 7 c A?He lives in Newark. e Q?What is his first name 7 a A?Johnson O. q?What is his business 7 e A?A merchant. g Q? Do you recollect who you neat mentioned it to 7 c A?I do not. H q?Do you recollect any body to whom you have talked about it 7 c, A?I think I have talked to Mr. Baldwin's father about it since then. m Q?Have you talked with any body else about it since fs then 7 w A ?I think I have, but I cannot recollect; I think I have si tallfu ilh Mrs. Riirnrt- I fin nnt thinlr that I ha?*> ken to any oneelae. w Q?Who nnbpa?n*pd you here 7 ui A?Mr. Chatlea F. Miller told mo yeaterday he wanted meto rometo New Yoik to-day. ci Q?Have you aeen Mr. Pbarlea F. Miller, ?lnce last to year 7 T A ?Heoameto Newark, and requested Mr. and Mra. at Baldwin and myaell toj(o to White I'lalni; wi went there lh and left him there; I did not aee him alterwarda until In yerterday. m Q- Have you ever aeen hie father 7 fo A?Yea; I ?w htm at Little Fall*. th Q?When ' h A?While 1 waaat Little Fall*; he waa there twice th <4?Hat* yon ever aeen him aince ' 1u A?I aaw him at White Tlaine; that waa the only time. H, IERA 543. Q?Do you know John Ander*on Millar, the brother of Charle* IT. Miller 1 A?I am not acquainted with him ; I eew him once et Little Kalla, when lie called to see Mr. and Mra. Miller Q-Haveany of the other member* of the family of Mr. Miller or hie friend* called upon you, or converted with you, oraaid anything to you about thit note now mentioned 7 A?No, air?I think 1 spoke aliout it to Mr* Miller, the mother of Charle*, at White Plain* Q?Ha* Mr. Baldwin or hi* wife spoken to you about the note since the time you ipoke about it, u* mentioned 7 A?I think I hare talked to Mr. Baldwin about it. Q?When, and at what place t A?1 think I have talked to Mr. Baldwin about it nt hi* place wherohe now live*, about *ix week* ago; 1 think he ipoke of it tome; Mr*. Baldwin wa* present when we were talking about it, 1 do not think 1 mid any thing par Q?Have you now mentioned all the conversations you | ever hail with Mr. or Mr*. Baldwin on the subject 7 A? I do not recollect of any others. Q?lias Mr. Burnet or his wife ever spoken to you about it ? A?I think that Mr. Burnet never has,but I hare talked to Mrs. Burnet abeut it 7 When! A?Perhaps some time this winter. Q?Did you ever speak about it before you were at White Plains last fall? A?No, sir, I dontthinkl did. Q?Did any person ever talk to you about it when you lived at Mr. Burnet's, and before you went to White Plains last fall? A?No one except Mr. Baldwin. Q?Who requested you to go to White Plains? A?Charles F. Miller. Q,-Where did he maku that request' A?At Mrs. Eagle's H?Did he call upou you at M rs. Eagle's' A?Yes, he did. Q? More than once ? A?No, sir. Q?When was that ? A?I nunnot tell exactly the time, but it was about a week before the trial came on at White riatns. Q?What conversation passed between you and him at that time ? A?He asked me if I would come up with Mr. and Mrs. Baldwin, to White Plnins, and attend the trial with them? I told him that I would. He said that Mrs. Baldwin had informed him that Mrs. Miller had shown me the note. I think that was all ha said about it that day. x ? i/ih uwuy one mmj ?iy iinug iw /wu tiuuui u while you was at Mr*. Eagle's 7 A?1 think not. Q?What time were you living at Mrs. Eagle's. A?At the same time I was at White Plains. Q?How long was you there 7 A?About eight or ten weeks. Q?At what time did Mrs. Miller tell you that note was made 7 A?It was in January she showed it to me, and she said she had had it one year the next mouth. Q?What part of the house was it in that she showed it te you 7 A?In an upper room, in Mr*. Millet's room, in the forenoon. Q?Were you sitting there, or what were you doing there 7 A?I went in for no particular errand?I was stnnding up and Mrs. Miller was dusting off the box In which the note was?1 had no business in the room. Q? How did the conversation commence! A?Mrs. Miller was dusting off* the box, and she ral-ed the lid, and says " Here's that note I've spoken of," and then took it up and read it. Alter she had read, she said, " A person would not think that that piece of paper was worth $30,000;" she then laid the noto back; she said her aunt did not know they had it; neither did her mother nor sister*: she said her uncle did not wish har sisters nor her mother to know it. Q?Was there anything more passed between you7 A?I do not think anything more was said at that time. Q?I wish you to state, en mature reflection, whether you do or do notr collect anything more that took place between yourself and Mrs. Miller at that timo7 A?I don't recollect that thare was at that time. Q?Was that the last conversation that you had with Mrs Miller on the subject ! A?No, sir, I don't think it was. Q?When and where did you have the next conversation with her! A?She spoke of it when she was down stairs afterwards in mi>' Bimwin i room. I Q? How did this last conversation commence? A?She said that when they go' it they talked of buying th? house and place where they then lived. Q?I want yoiitogive her own language, and her own words, as near as you can. A?She said, "When we get that money Irom Uncle Wells I expect Charles will buy this place, but I had rather he would buy somewhere else; 1 do not like it here ao well as to buy the place." Q?Was there anything more said? A?I do not recollect anything more at that time. Q?Did you ever have any conversation with her about the note alter tha time last mentioned? A?I have heard her speak of it frequently afterwards, hut do not recollect of her speaking to mo about it. 1 have heard her and Mr. Miller talk about it frequently. Q?Aro you sure that you have heard Mr. and MrsMiller speak of it afterwards? A?I heard them speak of it afterwards, once while Mr. and Mrs. Miller were standing at the front door, while I was standing with them; she said "Charles, I wish you would fix these rose bushes, for when Uncle Wells pays us that money you say you will buy the house." He replied, "1 don't think we can do any better after Uncle Wells pays us the $-10,000." I then left them and went into the bouse. Q? I wish you now to tax your recollection, and see whether you can remember any other conversation between you and Mrs. Miller, or between Mr*. Miller and sny other person upon the subject of that note, afterthe time lost stated ? A?I could not state positively any other particular time or conversation alter that. H -I want you to state the first conversation you ever had with Mn. Miller prior to her showing you the note 7 A?First, Mr- and Mrs. Miller were (peaking of th< note, as they were sitting in Mr Baldwin's kitchen ' Q?What did they say there 7 A?I cannot recollect all they said; Mr. Miller was peaking of the note, and then she spoke to me nbotit it. Q?Can you now recollect what Mr. Miller said about the nota before he left the kitchen 7 A?I cannot tell in particular what he said. Q?Can yon tell what Mrs. Miller said about the note, lifter Mr. Miller went out of the kitchen 7 A?She said " we were speaking of the note Uncle Wells gave us, and Charles is determined to buy this >lace, and I would rather he wouldn't." 1 think this was ill she said about it that evening. Q?Did you and Mrs. Miller then separate I A ?1 think she went up stairs soon after, id?Was there any other conversation between you ind Mrs. Miller about the note, after the one you have just mentioned, until the time she showed the note, or be Iwcen Mrs. Miller ond any other person in your hearing 7 A- I don't think there was between myself and Mrs. Milier ; 1 may have heard Mr. and Mrs. Miller talking i abont it, but I don't recollect any thing in particular. Q?Have you now,in answer to the questions pntto yon, rtated all the conversations that you can recollect between you and Mrs. Miller, or between Mr. Miller and suy one else in your hearing, in relation to the note, and liave you given the language of those conversations as accurately as you can possibly recollect! A?I think I liave sir, as near as I can recollectA?From which of those conversations did you draw the inference, if either, that the note was given when Mrs. Miller was at Toakers, and in her presence, or was that inference drawn from all theae conversations taken together'1 A?I think sir, she stated to me when she showed me the note that it was at Vonkers that she said it was given! Q? De yon now recollect that at the time she showed rou the note that she stated that it was given to her at ITonkera? A?Yet, ! think that vm the time. <4 -Begin now and relate again that converaation that ook place at the time aha ahawed yon the note, word for vord, aa near aa you can recollect it, giving what Mra. diller taid at near aa you can, in her own language! I Mr. Hall, for defence, objected, on the ground that a re>etition waa needleaa. Mr. Jnnn?a replied, and on cloaing, Mr. H?ll Mated i !iat he ahould confirm every word taid by thia witneaa by j thor pertona. I Jnatlce Sncvr.ta overruled It. The Court then adjourned to Thuraday morning at ten I 'clock. , i In Clanmlaorfl. I Before Judge Ingraham- ( On llaktat Corpm? In lAc Mailtr of F.Uftnt Svi/uan 1r. ScoLKt, for the diachargeof Sullivan, urgvd the fol- < awingpointa : let. That there waa not aufllcient legal er idence that lie hoy evar executed the art idea of enllatment in the naalaerviceof the United State*. The fact that Sullivan ouM read and write, and the peraon executing the arti- v lea of enliatment made hla mark, ta a atrong cfrcnmatance 0 gainat ita probability. 3d. That there waa no Itffal evidence that hia mother ? ver atgned the articlea ; but directly the contrary. The nnnael for the United Statee had relied upon her written f enrent to the rnlietment, and could not aet up any other he gave no con?ent, written or verbal. 3d. The mother of Sullivan waa n married woman, and ould not legally content to the binding of her eon. t 4th It waa in evidence that Sullivan waa in the employ lent of hi* Mep lather, and lived in hit family. Hiaatep- t ither waa therefore it loco partnlii ; and hia content aa neceaaary to the binding of Sullivan. He never gave ich content. Mh. Were iheenliatraent regular and valid, the contract .. l.? Ik. ...I...I.I : 1 -- , . 1 *. ui<mm j ??? uiii.tvmii inipriiuunivm, ana cruel ana ijiialiliable treatment of Rullivan. tith. There wn* no just cauae ol hii imprisonment. The rcumxtancea of xtiapiclon of mutiny relied upon, were , 0 trivial and ttbaurd to merit th" leaat conaidaration ? here were no chargea againat him. Boaidea, thia waa r? h 1 judicala Judge Oreenwood had heard and examined ia complaint, pronounced it frivoloua, and ordered ftulranto ne (Uncharged (rem impriaonment. It waa ad. itted that he had been again impriaoned and put in iron* r the aame cauae. Thia waa an outrage? a viol ition ol io law of the land, and an inault to the civil magtatrary waa of itaelf lutAcien! evidence ol ill treatment t# (uatif) le diacharge of ftullivan from the naval aervice of thi nited tttatea. Judge Ingraham will give hia deci?ion at twelve o'clock iia day, (Thuraday.) ONto . ^ t n Frftee Twe Gnu, Common Council. Board ok Almirii, Wednesday. March 1st?Alderman Davis in tha chair, President Woodhull still being confined to his house from illness. Present, Aldermen Balis, Underwood, Vlsitin Jones Crolins, Smith. Cedney, Purdy, Hatfield,( armon Stewart, West and Lee?14 A petition wu received from E. Schieltelia, to suspend proceedings in opening Madison street Heterred to assessment committee. Joint Meeting ?Both Boards met In Joint ballot. Assistant Alderman Adams presiding. The returns of the Chief Engineer for February were read and adopted. Theratnrnsof engine company No. 'it, on motion of Alderman Oedney, were referred to the Fire and Water Committee. The report of the Joint Committee ol Fire and Water, to whom was referred the application of engine No. 7 to he allowed to take |Missesiion of the heuae now occupied by hose cart No. 4, reported in favorof disbanding No. 7, which was adopted. The name Committee, relative to returning engine company No. 11 to the location formerly occupied, reported in favorof diabanding engiae No. 12, which waa also adopted. These compnnie* are composed of about eight members each, and OWinr to divisions imnntthaws the* Ii?a rendered themselves totally inefficient, and are very properly diabanded. The aame Committee reported in favor of disbanding engine company No. 30, on account of the continued appli cation of citizens of improper conduct of the membora and others about their engine houae. Adopted. The aame Committee reported that recent fights had taken place between memberaof engine companies Nos. 37 and 34, which had been continued to such an extent that they felt it necessary to offer a resolution to disband both oompunies, and recommend that the names of all the members of each company be stricken from the roll, which was unanimously adopted. Thesamo Committee to whom was referred the recent collisions between engines No. 10 and 37, reported that Alon/o Weed, foreman of No. 10, be expelled, and the companies disbanded. Assistant Alderman Psttiuxxw opposed Iho striking of any members f?-om the roll except that thry were identified as boing concerned in any of the recent fights. Alderman Lkc also opposed the adoption of Iho report, and asked that the whole matter be laid upon the table until the next joint meeting. Alderman Soolss said that if this was the first complaint the objections would be well enough, but these companies had been engaged in continual rioting, and particularly No. 10. He, therefore, hoped that for the credit of that portion o( the department that conducted themselves ptoperly, the resolution would be adopted. Alderman Lr.x replied, and was followed by Assistant Alderman Pettigrew. Alderman Pi-sdy contended that the members of the company should be recognized before they were turned out of the department. Alderman Caoi ius asked if the report was signed by ail the members of the Joint Committee, which was answered in the affirmative. Alderman Jones said that the innocent members, if there were any, could have come before the Committee and presented tboir grievances. Assistant Alderman Wii.i.mmi said that theAldermau of the 10th was mistaken w hen he supposed that the resolution expelled the members; such was not the case, as the ioreman of No 10 alone was expelled. The other membcrscould join other companies if they pleased; and retain all the time they had served as firemen. The motion to lay on the table was lost by ayes S, says 38, Aldermen Martin, Pnrdy. Lee, and Assistants Esquirol and Pettigrew in tha alfi'mative. The resolution was then adopted, and the members can now join other companies if they please. The some commit'ec rennrtf a in favor of uxnelHnv Mar. man Red Ik Id and Wm. McLellan, members of No. 18, lor being concerned in lighting with member* of No. S4. The resignation of Anthony Y. Moffat, aa city weigher, wm accepted. The resignation of J. B. Kreemar, as inspector of bale hay, was accepted Barnabas W. Osborn, Esq. was re-appointed clerk of the Lowur Police by a unanimous vote. IrirHis B. Or- nia, ami David D. Cbaxe, were appointed weighers of merchandize. J. C. Hawkins was appointed inspector of bale hay, in place of J. B Kreemer, resigned. John Button was appointed inspector of lumber. Henry W. Henly was appointed weigher of anthracite ooai. The joint meeting then adjourned. I The Board of Aldihme.-i resumed business. An invitation was received I rem Joseph Hopkins, to the members of the Board to attend the Ball to be given at Tammany Hall ia compliment I# the ladies who turned out to resent tbo insult given to the President of the United States at the Ashhurton dinner. Alderman Cnoi.ii/s moved that the invitation be accepted. Alderman UenrswoOD moved to lay the invitation on the table, and said that it was beneath the dignity of the memhers of this noarJ to accept it. Alderman Pvrdv replied, and stated that he considered it acght hut an insult, and hoped it would be accepted. Alderman Lei: concurred with him. Alderman Btk.wart called for the ayes and nays, but withdrew it before tbo vat* was taken. Th* motion to lay on the table waa lost, and the invitation to attend < he ball was then accepted. The report and reaolntions fram the other Board, ic favor of levelling and enaloaing the grounds attached to the old House of Refuge, as a public square, at an expanse of $31)00, was laid on the table and made the special order ef the day lor Monday next A resolution to inquire into the expediency of appointing an additional clerk in the lower Police ofiice, was referred to the Watch and Police Committee. Aldermen Pubdv introduced a resolution to inquire into the expediency of constructing as many public hydrants ! urn severw warm an lire necessary lor me public uie? Referred to Croton Water Board. Alderman Balis railed up the resolution to lease the the large room in the Alms House building that was formerly occupied by the American Museum and Court of flessionsto the Amarican Institute for ten year*. Alderman Pvana asked that a reset vat ion be made that it ehoud be given up if wanted by the Corporation. Alderman Stuwist advocated the resolution as it was presented, and after a long debate,' Alderman UaDr.awooo moved to amend, by allowiog the Common Council to take possession of the room when desired for public use. which was adopted. Alderman Cabman ottered a resolution to lease the Harlem Market to Mr. Hardenbrook for three years, at $IM per annum?Referred to Finance Committee. The Board then adjourned to Monday night. Board or Assistants.?Mabch 1.?Petitions of several persona for remuneration for damages sustained by ;Croten water. Report i of Committer.?Of the market committee,communicating information relative to the public markets.? There hare been sold in the different market stalls to the amount of 1S7, for which there has been received $77,6d0 7ti The report recommends an amicabie adjustment of any pecuniary difficulties between the Corporation and the butchera, in the best menaer possihle. It appear* that Tom Lloyd collected considerable money from the butch* era, which he never paid over to the city. The report recommends the repaymen' to the butcher* such sums as are light ami proper, in consideration of premium* paid by them. The re]>ort was laid on the table and ordered tu be printed Ot committee on police, \v atch and priaons, in favor of paying John Anderson $-100 for damages sustained from in Wsat Rrnailu/av ht?in?r Ull nnsm Of same committee, in favor of pav ing Dr. E. P. King fSOO for medical services. Laid on the table. Of tame committee, on communication of the deputy back impector. Of committee on assessment*, on petition* of several person* tor correction of tax**. Petition of Richard Janning*la/*r an office. Rpport of the finance committee, relative to appropriation* lor the year IS43. Among the item* in theae appropriation*, there iaona for " road* and avenues, $0000 " Mr. PsTTiiiaae moved to strike it ont, and took occa*ion to charge the committee an road*, of which Mr. W. Dodge i* chairman, with baring abated the trust reposed in tbem Thi* was highly resented by Alderman Donna, and in the end he charged Alderman Pettigrew with uttering what was false in the allegation* made by him. About the time thi* document vu called up,the Board >f Aldetmen adjourned, and about twenty persons ram* into the Assistants'room. This appeared to l>e the signal for " talking to bunkum ," and the speeches therelore began to flow numerously. As the "talking" ?u obviously for political ettect, it 11 unnecessary to report it. The irdinsnce was ultimately passed. The Board then concnrred with the other Board in peeling document No. 71>of the Board of Alderman, relative :o Dr. Doane's communication on emigrant passengers. Revolution to reduce the rate of charges for Croton waer from $11) to $A in private house*. The Board then adjourned to Monday, March 13th, nt 3 i'clock. In daniMsory. Before Viee Chancellor McCoun. A Vinculo Mat*ii*o*ii?The iollowing caaee of diorce have just been granted by the Vice Chancellor?all if them for conjugal infidelity .Samuel J. Rooketaver vs. Elizabeth Baaketai or?Tha vife being guilty. Thereea Miller v*. Samuel Miller-The bill was filed or ill treatment and infidelity. Larinie Pott vs. George Poet. Lewi# Ballard vs. ,/ans Ballard. Lewis Jlyplagalet vs. Susan jlfplegolr Th* complainant v ?i??o luooRre ?uu vmivw* w> iu< Johanna Gillttv*. haac t. Giltal. Complainant to lur? hft rnatoily of tboir child. Pit zaitlh Galliano v?. John Galliano, llaehtl Peach r?. Emanuel Peach Ptlrr Pear tall ra. Mary Jan* PearealL ?^SB p.KKKKHO* INHt'ftA.VCC COMPANY?No. IP Wi J ilreet, onruor of flauoarr atitML. Thai Commit m inura lo inanrr ?*?in?t loaa or laMapa by kiNbiiMMi rooda, ware, or merchandiM atntnllr; MO, oo VMMliiaod ..mora a(.iinal loai or 'lamaae by iauad Mvmtioa on m u.. "'"?M?foa. ' Bo"rrJ'a& fessar. HSp" !~SkT 2"" Himnei niriuii w.Trk.7 Joha C Mirriu W in K Thorn ' alike Til... UklO T M<>na I"****8 W' THO"NK. '' fcM WBO. T. HOP*. Moratory att M aw MAP

Other pages from this issue: