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Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight) 1 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: August 12, 1862., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: September 15, 1862., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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is lighted through three skylights, extending over the entire length of the roof, — one on the center, double-pitched, and a single one on each side of the center, and having altogether 80,000 square feet of glass, — nearly two acres. The north end is closed by an iron front, the south end by the building containing the principal offices of the Company. The roof covers nearly three acres, the station it- self about four acres. The station is designed for the use of the Hudson River, Harlem, N. Y. Central, and N. Y. and New Haven Railways, having lines of rail for each company, besides those for the Fourth Avenue horse-cars which run into and to and from this station, which was opened for traffic October 7, 1871. The gas-burners of the building are lighted at night by electricity; 25,000 feet of electric wire being used, and 20,000 feet of gas-pipe. The 144 steam-radiators are heated by 15 miles of steam-pipe. The roof is ventilated by six lines of ventilating slats 6 feet hi
n Ward was returned and filed.--T. B. Starke and E. M Clark qualified as Notaries Public.--Samuel M. Price was fined $10 for permitting his slave, Paul, to go at large.--William Arney, charged with steeling, on the 1st of August, $170 from Thomas M. Casey, was committed for trial before Judge Lyons. Mary Ann Seagrow and Edward Williams, charged with receiving the stolen money, were acquitted. --Mike Sheehan and Thomas Wilson, charged with robbing John J. Harrold of a purse and $9, on the highway, on the 23d July, were committed for trial before Judge Lyons.--Elizabeth Taylor, otherwise called Ann Ross, of Harlem, New York, was sent before Judge Lyons for trial for stealing $100 worth of jewelry from Mrs. Susan Walsh, August 4th. James H. Ward, who received the same from her, was also sent on.--The Grand Jury presented John Pero, Emmett Pero, Mary Hicks, Bryant Riley, and Jacob Goldstein, for misdemeanors. Adjourned to 12 o'clock. M. Wednesday.--The Court meets at 11 o'clock to-day.
t influence to have us exchanged in place of the rebel prisoners taken at Fairfax, and now at Washington. To our families we can only say we are well, and living in hopes of soon being exchanged. We can write but little. Remember us to all our friends. We shall write to you as often as possible. There are 130 citizen prisoners here from all parts of the country. James S. Smith, Nathan Brice, Tallmadge Thorn. Riot in a New York regiment. The 53d New York regiment, at Harlem, N. Y., in which is included a company of Indians, mutinied on the 10th, after their tents were struck and knapsacks packed to go to Washington. The 8th regiment was sent for to reduce them to subjection.--The Tribune says: The tents were nearly all struck, knapsacks packed, and nearly everything in readiness for departure, when, it is stated, the men became clamorous for their back pay, and expressed their determination not to leave until they had received it. In anticipation of difficu