Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 22, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 22, 1842 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. New York, Tucwtaf, Vebrtuory ?3, 1*43. New York Lancet, No. VIII. Thsnumbcrof the Laurel issued last Saturday eon tains: Do. Alst. II Sr??cxs' second Lecture on Diseases ol the Kactum?equally interesting, humerous and scientific, as the firot. Dr. Mott's Lecture on ' Mumps.'* Reviews of Rxm<bottom's Midwifery, and Li?tob s Surgery. History of the B ittle between the rival schools of Medicine in the city of New York. "The Suicidal Mania.' Jefferson College, Philadelphia. Dr. Pickwick Snodgrass, of Baltimore. The Crosby street C/iniyae. Great operation by Dr. Wax?? *, of Boston. Post-mortem exsn-mniion o; a I'norrsonian Victim, by Professor Williams of DoerfleH, Mass. Annual Report of Dr. C. 3. Archer, the Coroner of New York, Jus. fcc. fcc. The /.siue/is the cheapest and beat medical journal in America. It baa alreaJy nearly 3000 suhacrihera. Price fid oer uni.um, paid in advance. Single copies 61 cents. Bor In New Yorlc. We shall publish this morning, at 10 o'clock, on fine paper, in a pam.>hlet form, royal octavo size, the full account of the g-e it Bo/. Ball, ihe splendid B ? Dinner at the City Hotel, with fifteen beautiful wordcu's, anl illustrations from o.i'inal debits, together with a detailed account of all li e inovementa of l?oz since his anival in New York up to thti day, form ng a co.npl?re Bo/iana. This pamphlet will be wo th pr< serving by every one rs a faithfnl record of the times; and will be of such a size th it A can be bound up with other works fir preservation- Price six cents. Probable Arrival of th? Caledonia. We think the steam ship Caledonia must have arrived at Boston yesterday. If she did we shall re. ceive her news some lime this morning. An Extra Herald w.ll be issued scon after it reaches our office. Th* .hit riitiidtscy.?various curious and complicated movements have been goinj on for a sh >rt time past in this city, with a view to fasten Mr. Clay on the whig party as their candidate for the next Presidency. Mr. Clay is like a noble race home ; he bus many good points?many strong points?many admirable points about him, but he has also many strong'}objectionable points. V/e very much doubt that he would make a good race ; and we are hall inoliaed to think that he would be distanced th: first heat. However there is a long interval before the election, and in the meanwhile, we must sit down calmly and philosophically, and dispassionately review all these movements, and rhow the probable result. The Opinions of our Contemporaries on (he Libels on the Court of Oyer nnd Terminer. bv the Wail street Press. On every hand, from the tnouth of every 'good citizen, we see and hear nothing but the most unqualified censure and indignation, upon the atrocious course pursued by the Wall street papers, in the repeated publication of their gross and aggravated libels on the Court of Oyer and Terminer. And the inquiry is all but a universal one, what will the Court do to protect its own dignity ? But before we discuss this poiut, let us give ihe dispassionate opinions of one of our contemporaries upon this subject. After stating the terrible outcry that had been made by the Wall street press in relation to a harmless jru d'tsprit published in this journal, and of the excitement and prejudice they attempted to raise in connection therewith, our contemporary goes an very justly to say .? If our judicial tribunals arc to t>? influenced by the public preitin the decision* they are to prououuee upon individual*; if private hate and rancorous malice, auto be poured out by the conductor* of the public press to influence the public, and by that means, to excite a strong prejudice against the accused part r i it then becomes the duty of the Court to protect that party from any undue iufluence which may have been thus created, and by their judgment, to show that they, at least, are uninfluenced by the popular commotionihu* excited. This is all strictly?religiously true?private hate and rancorous malice were beyond question, the leading motives that actuated these journals in their outcry against this paper, and not a desire to pre serve ine uignny 01 a court; because the dignity of no court was for a moment assailed by us?the course of true justice we never dreampt for a moment of attempting to impede. And as to " protection" by a Court or any members of a Court, why it never entered our thoughts lor an instant. And for the best of reasons?that we knew the Court could not be swayed by " any undue influence" one way or the other. Still the following remark* of the journal above quoted from in relation to the course of the Aldermen, are true. He pays:? Suppose they had lent their othcial atation to the gratification of the wiihet and feelings of personal revilers, what would hare been the result ? The judicial tribunal would have been the medium for private hate and malice to aatiate their appetites! Persecution would have triumphed over justice. Moot undoubtedly ; and thi? was all that the Wall street papers desired. Justice they neither thought or cared about. T ey knew, as tveil as the whole community knew, that the jtu iTtapril published by us was perfectly free Irom malice; and not in the slightest degree calculated to bring any Court into contempt. But they were determined to get up a false issue, it they could, and make use ot the pre- I siding Judge aud his associate Judges, if that had been possible, which it was not, fortiie purpose of venting on our head their pent up malice of the last' five years standing. AnJ ihe same piper we have already quoted, in speaking ot the technical label published by us, says with truth and justice : Tbst libel ? u Sarml'ii n .'/? chuta-'rr Complied to the lin cantaint d in the Commercial and Courier. It cmi taint .1 no charge* of co.-rup ion It contained no imputations af bribery ami trac t ! No compromising olollicial nation lor lavar or re . urd. Who; then is the duty ot our citizens in reltuon to tho?e grave etiaigi*?the Jaht and Mi/iiii ut imputation- I The slander tin* gone lorth. The libeller* hat o ileru*11 led an investigation? lout investigation thould immediately take place. They have u'iutnid the reaj.oiuijil.ty oi making the charges, and should be compelled to piuvetliem true, or stand convicted by a jury. Tlu- inveatigatiou fA-y demand, the juiVir af-o will <1 man-', and it rcir.uius 10 lie seen wnctherlhu Court and public prosecutor will do thtir duty ui tou inttancc, or u tu t vr they will make a distinction b.iwt t-u Jaai. a Wilson Webb, J imt-a OvtJ-n , BenntU, and WilUam L. Stone,,tvhen they know that every dishorn ?t imputation contained in the article* 1 aforesaid, am (alae m ev ry particular. The character* | of the gentlemen aita li ! are sufficient guarantee for the purity of their intentions and inti grity of their conduct. If, therefore, itnct jn.tice in this ca?e rhouli! be done, and the lUtl kuIJ betaken at the criterion for the pun- 1 iahmeat to be lnllicted upon the libeling, thsy would * richly merit th-pumahm-M they ?i.h. dto have indict ? ed upon other* The charge* made by them are of a very uriportant character. The whole commuuitv arc 1 interested tu the queilion and will not be latiined until i thmtame are folly lnv? *tig?ud. A* citi,eU, wacall ninths Court and public preiecutot to sec that tuch 1 invt*ligation ta made. In connection with this same subject, the 'l ivening Post," of ia*t night, has a so-newhat similar ' article condemnatory of the courre pursue J by other ' jou nals ; al'bough, if we mistake not, that paper ' was at first inclined to join tu the hue and cry against this paper, it now says that on converting with many int)?rdt:al and sensible persona they find them nf'h" opinion tit it a li.ie of {S-liOwaanutHoiei t, it not :o) much, lor the jtu d'tprti r|was vtmed u,>on- CM eou-i- it wn ; and no right-minded and unbiased person can entertain any other o;?iuiou ? If aaj oae has i rig'il to cjmtiUin it is ourtcltr', that the court did not make the tine strictly nominal. The Pt at goes on to siv: ? | The whig preaaee, howevar, view the mitter differently. and tne Commercial of Kri tejr eveuing came out with an article charging William i'exton II ill-1. the elerk of the Court of Oyer and Terminer, Mesara. Par Jy and C'-e,the two Ald-rmeu titling in that court, and 5lr. Whiting, th Dittrirt Attoin-y, who conducted the | protrcutioa, with aco.upiracy. Mr. II illett ii charged with having packed the court fjr this purptac ? with ' having procured Mettra. Purdy and I.ee to t>? * 1 ct-.1 i from the Boaid of Al.lt tm n, ami placed on tha benc'i for thl? aetaion Thi* charge of call mien and coulri v a nee, i? then drawn ou: in ; i va Commercial into a lun-t I tiaaue of atatemei.ta and auppotitioiie, the parpoit of , which is to leave the reader, a he holier ea them to be trv e , convinced that the m?n to whort handa the admi- a nutrition of juilic? i( cvnfiJeJ, hud deliberately uiH corruptly perverted tLe fcrm? of criminal juatice to por olid and party imrjwteo. The Aaarlcaa of Saturday evening copiei tao tlandor of the Commercial, and ac companies it w ith tormaafabuM mom virulent than the original Libel. In conclusion, the "Post" fay*, "Th# publishers ?f the lib^lou which we have animadverted, deserve a severer puni.-hment, inasmuch as th?y have put forth a far grosser an(j mire atrocious libel." It winds up with a refutation from Mr- Hallett of the charges against him. This we think waa unnecessary ; for not only was there no collusion?but there could be no collusion. With these remarks we dismiss the subject for the present. We rest satisfied that the authorities will act with even-handed justice in this matter. It is a very impoitant one, and in their hands we leave it. We not only have no desire, but we will not attempt for an instant to forestnl public opinion in relation to i rt. We have not?we cannot have the el ghtest ncrcnnhl tVflinrr in fh*? Hits /v.Ur aim tu ou r ?. --.."s " """ ?= our course has ever been?the fearless dissemination ot Truth?the inll-xible support of lotegrity and Justice at all hazards. The CnosBY Sthm.t Cli>i<iue ?This dinique was, as usual, attended yesterday by a crowd of students and junior practitioner*, who hear the remarks, and witness the operations performed by Drs. Sterns and Paskcu. A nntnber of very interesting cases were presented, and several operations of a formidable character performed. A full report of the proceedings will be given in the next number of the f.(inert. Dr. Cheesmah, and severs! other distinguished members of the proftssion wsrc present. We understand that Dr. Staticss wi'l commence on Monday next, the delivery of a c >urt-e of leeturf's on a class of diseases, which have been generally more maltreated by quarks than any other of the miladies that alllict kumauity. Verbatim reports of these lectures will be giv< n in the iMncit, and will nndoubtedly attract, as they are Htsttred they will deserve, universal attention. Popular lectures by such distinguished physicians a? Dr. Stevens, reported by an independent medical person, willefleot wonders imlhe circulation of sound medical knowledge, in a form accessible by the whole crmmunity, and will soon exterminate quack.-ry and imposture. Lono Island Sound Steamers.?It is thought by many that the commanders of the steamers which run through the Sound, lead a very easy life,and have no cares nor anxieties But such is not the fact We b lieve there is no steam navigation in the American waters, where so much skill and coolness are r-quired as on the Sound. We have instances of danger and destruction truly appalling?the burning of the Lexington is one, and the wreck of the Charter Oak, another. And on Monday night of last week, when the wind blew seldom harder er fiercer, the Nurragansett was in its midst, braving it as tnan fully as a boat could brave a storm, and came through safely, under the skilful guidance of Captain C. A. wooisey, to ine astonishment ol all her passenger?, many of whom, in the height of the gale, gave them selves up in despair. Ilut even danger like this is not the only disagreeable part of Sound steam navigation. It must be obvious to those who travel much, that these gentlemanly captains sacrifice almost ail domestic comfort, which is scarcely to be remunerated for. Still, if better compensated than they are, their daily passage through ih< Sound would become smoother and easier- When men risk their lives for others, they should be well paid, for every life is worth something. What does this Mean.?Has it ai?y Refekexce to Captain Schinley 1?This is the very error of the Moon?the age of elopements and mystery. Yesterday we found the following in one of the Wall street papers Qrj-To " 11."?If " R." could for one moment witness the<leep contrition and self reproach caused by his ommunicutien, nil that i* past would be forgiven, and hi* better leelings would prevail on hint to holdout one ray of hope far the future?for which hop* the writi-t alone txi't* It is impossible that that kind heart.which nevvr willingly slUicled any, would suitor one which ho stil 1 m??t think of, to rink in despair 1 By the love of one who cannot here be named, and by the d>ite of thir, he is entreated to forgive the past, and rest assured that wherever he is, the moat sincere prayers for hit happiness and comfort are with him from " C." " Thev tell me sht's no longer fair, that time has swept aide f The lustre of her yauthful brow, hn beauty 'a blooming pride ; But if her heart is still the same, still gentle as of yore, Then is she beautiful to me, more lovely than before. They tell me that her cheek is pale, aa it the twil igt hour, And that her eye has lost it s light, her glance its former power; But if her soul is still as chaste, still gentleness is there, Then is her eye still bright to me, her cheek to me still fair. For O 'ds in the shrined soul, where beauty purely dwells, Where virtue lives, and health exists, like pearls in ocean shells. Give me a feeling faithful heart, perfection's richest prize, This is the temple of all love, where beauty never dies M What does il mean 1 Who can toll us any thine; about it 1 Does the man that married Caplaio Schmley know 1 By the by, who did marry Captain Schinley 1 Who Mvrried Captaih Sciiiklev 1?We leara from the best authority, that Juatice Merrill was the man and magistrate who had the bowels of com passion to luve pity on two suffering lovere, und to marry Captain Schinley?brlieving every thing right. A great many have claimed the reward of 850 offered by us?but Justice Merritt Ins the best claim to it, he being the first man who gave us ?k. r._. ... ! >ul ! <? nuiiiruiiu liiimmauon. i,et mm send in the claim :i?. once, ant! have it audited. Thin Sjhinley question being settled, the next is?" Where is Dickensl"?" where is Bozl" " what is Pickwick about1." Bo* and Temit.raxce.?Charles H Delavan, lectu;r*? nn Temperance to-night at the Society Library, Broadway. It will be well worth hearing; as tho-e say who have heard hint- Boz has been invited with h ? lady and may perhaps attend ; for he is a g'eat advocate of temperance, although he did mike Mr. Samivel Yelltr, senior, dtp Mr. Stiggin's head in the hor-e trough. Tnr II\r.m >xi-t? give another of their delightful entertainments to-night at the Kutgrr's Imtitute. 1! est* -Do pray, landlords, have some companion I upon the poor widow and the h ird working meeha j nica of our city ; and coireet tint frightful evilhigh rents. ! I.ioht and Dvmcsrss ?It is in the power of every J person to shut out darkness at the cheap rate of < tbout one cent per gallon. Cnnphene, which isbe- ' toming universally used, is nothing more than the 1 til of turpentine in a purified state, and is made , vhitc and destitute of smoke by the exclusion ef ta extra carbon and cmpyreums. 11 hosier Lisr* alitv.?Mr. William Jenit6on was tiarrird to Mrs Catharine Push, in Centre* ille In liana, on the 10 h. instant. They tent to the editor J in that happy village, a rich present of good things ^ ufth<?w "d g.'ins." Among the eatables were? two pies, four difT-rent kinds of cake, tails, sarves, < and eorn bread nnd " aassengers" sufficient for two j weeks consumption. * , Navigator or the St. Joseph.?The inhabitants living on the banks rf the St. Joseph, in Indiana, are , to pay a tax of ten cents on the hundred dollars lor j its improvement. * Civilization at tut. Wtar ?Hereafter, accord t im; to an act of the legislature, the religious belief e of a in&n shall tn no case affect his competency as c a witness in any court of justice in Michigan. * Chvtham Theatre.?A full tide of success at lend? the enterprise ol the popn! ir imoager of tin- c stablifhmeot. This evening, in honor of the birth a i... -a- " tmy ?m inr |imm >rtai Washington, several atirac- * ivc pieces ere offered'; mnonj others th* I lyine r hitchman, hat bera got up at great expense nnd c Ante. Doubtless the occasion, as well at the pieces, ' i ill coatribute to fill the house. The Bachelors* Ball. Thin splendid festival, w sick was postponed from St Valentine's Day on account of the great Box Ball, came off in brilliapt array last night, at Niblo'e. The bachelors, who always go ahead, except in getting married, were profuse in their extravagance, determined to excel all the balls of former years, in honor of their distinguished guest The theatre was converted into a large ball room, beaut.fully ornamented with festoons and evergreens. The orchestra on the Broadway aide, was decorated with roses, and Wallace's baud performed delightful quadrilles, gallopades und waltzes, la the saloon were supper tables with cats to accommodate the whole company, in number about six hundred. At ten o'clock Charles Dicksns and lady, accom pan.cu by bis Honor tt;e -Maj or aou.iauy Mayoress, entered the dancing ball as the band were playing the Norm quadrille. The music ceased and Boz was marched to the upper part of the h-ill, and introduced to]as many as he could be,when the festivities recommenced. Among the distinguished characters who congregated around the literary lion, we observed the Dictrict Attorney, J. Hoxie, J. N. Reynolds, Geo. Davis, Captain McLean, J. Coster, Sandborn, of of the Cornucopia, and others. After staying a short time, Boz and his lady retired. Among the ladies present, we observed Miss Perkins, Mrs. Purdy, Miss Miller, Madam Ferraro, the Misses Shariio, Miss Brown, aud a galaxy of lovely women. Altogether, the Bachelor's eclipsed all previous balls of the season, and was ia eveiy respect decidedly more Pickwickian. Common Council. Board or Aldxkmbx, Feb 21 ?Alderman Purdy, President of the Board in the Chair. A comuaunicat.on wus received from the Mayor, stating that he had received the annual return of the Soctety for the Reformation of Juvenile Delinquents, for 1HH, also the yearly report of the lessees of the Fultoa and Sou h Ferries ; the names and crimes of nrisonera confined in the city prison on February 1st, 1812, from the keeper j a letterfrom citizens of Illinois, relative to national defence, and staling that a fire shiphat been invented by one of their citizeas , a letter tram Moos Ulin, giving a diagram of two suspension bridges, and relative a .. tL. .L..A.Ua Ik. f ?r n a A il wai stated that Jackson pier, North River, had been selected a* a place of deposite, awd therefore further action wat unnecessary. The other papers were referred to the proper committees. A communication was received from the citizens of Dutchess county relative to the construction of the New York and Albany llailioad- It gave a full uccouut of a large and enthusiastic meeting recent ly held in that county in which the completion of that important work was moBt strenuously urged as necessary to the wants of all the counties on the east of the Hudson. It was referred to the special committee on Railroads. A communication was received from the Pub ic School Society, inviting the Board of Aldermen to attend an examination of tcholarajof the.highest classes, at tha Tabernacle on Thurday evening,21th inst., which was accepted. A long communication was received from the Public School Society, asking the Common Council to urge the legislature to postpone definite action on the bill before the legislature, until the whole subject can be fully investigated. It repudiate a any charge iu the present system on the. same ground as heretofore presented by that Society before the Common Council. It was referred to the Committee on Laws, consisting cf Messrs. Woodkuli, lanes and Leonard. A petition was receive J from 759 citizens of the Fifteenth wtirJ, to continue Henry Leek in the office of street inspector of that ward. A communication was received from the Comptroller relative to the appropriations for ld42, which stated that he bad in bis possession funds to pay all demands against the city due on Weducsday mxt, uuu an mai ii> li^ssui j iu cneci me onjeci was to pass I lie ordinance previously presented for that purpose. It was, therefore, takeu np and passed. So all ye that have demands, now present them, as the Comptroller says the City Treasury is over* flowing. The report of the Committee on Charity and Alms Hoass, relative to the purcha e of so much property at the foot of 61st street, East River, as is required for the public convenience, was presentee and laid on the table. The report presents, in an able manner, the great necessity of the city's , having possession ol property sufficient at the foot of said street, to control the superintendence of the ferry to Blackwcll's 1:land, and also the netes- , sity of having possession of a juiWing at the ferry , to be used as a house 01 detention and shelter for sick persons and prisoners about to be conveyed aerosstbe river. The report also contains a strong recommendation in favor of its objects, signed by all the police magistrates, l>r Vaehe, the resident physician, the Recorder, the keepers of Blackwell's Island, the Superintendent of the Alms House, Clerk of the General Sessions, assistant physician at the Lunatic Asylum, and a number of otberpnbhc oiliceis immediately connected with the institutions on the Island, who Have longtince seen the many evils,'that almost daily transpire from the want of such profession. It Will certainly beadopted by both boards of Aldermen, without a dissenting voice, as no person wbohas ever visited the institutions on the island, could have returned without expiessing their decided opinion in favor of the commendation presented by the committee. The report relative to an appropriation for the erection of an additional work house buildings on | Blackwel:'* Island to accommodate the female convicts, was laid on the table/or the present. I The resolution to abolish the officers of Dock , Master aud Street Inspector of tbe Twelfth ward wa- called up, and ufter ^considerable debate, was . passed and the Superintendent of Roads selected j ro perform the doty. The latter part of tbe above | resolution sailing for an appropriation of the sum , previously paid to the dock master and street 10- j uiif>Hnr. for lh?? an nnrtr ft n< .? Ai - -* > ' * , rrv..u> ? u?|>i:uaiir; iv au ID( I hick of the ward, was negatived ( Alderman lirad hirst ihcn preaeated a resolution to the same effect which wa< referred to the committee. Alderman Pur.iv presented a resolution to autho. r'.ze the national tlag to b; displayed on the City Hail and at the Battery dumg Tuesday, Feb. 22d, in hi.nor of the birth day of the immortal Washington, which was adopted The committee to whom was referrid the subject of the erection of a Uatue of Washington, to ne placed in one of our pubic squire >, made a lengthy report.which was read in uu eloquent style, by Alderman Kimball, of the 13th. It was quite ajdissertation on sculpture, as well as criticism on sculptors, and classifies Mr. Stout as second to none in the wsrld. The report concluded with n resolution recommending an appropriation of $10,00) towards the construction of a statue $2,5 )0 to be psid in advance, and that Mr. Stout toe selected as the artist to execute the work. It is estimated that the statue will cost $110,000, $160,0 )0 of which they contemplate wili.be given by the Legislature ef this State The Board then adjourned to Monday afternoon of next week, at fire o'clock. Board o? Assistant Aldermen. Feb.21,18ll. The President, Mr. Lee, in the Chair.? l)u:ing?be reading of the minutes, :Vtr. Murnhv wished in h>r? an amendment made, stating that on a call f>>r tlic 1 previous question at the lis: meeting he request'd ' to have the rule rcsnec ing it read, bat it was de- < nied by the chair. The motioa w is lost. t A memorial wa< presented from the Common * School Society, in opposition to the proposed <" change in the school system, and asking that re- * quest be made to the Icgiilatureto stay further pro * ceedings iu the matter until a joint committee of v the State and city shall hare time to investigate t and report upon the matter. A motion o| Mr. Da- h vis to lay it on the table and be printed was lost, * and the ni mortal a as referred te the Committee on Arts and Sciences. t Among the petitions was one in favor of cabs r standing in Ve-ey street. Referred Repot t* of CommUtrr*.?In favor of a Preventive * Police. Laid on the table to be printed. h Assistant Alderman Davis asked if the report of a the Fire and Water Committee, presented some |' time since, to abolish the Fire Limits, had been ' Tally acted upon by tb? Committee of this board f> The law was made some sixteen years ago on ic * count of difficulty in getting water to extinguish > fires, but thit objection now was obviated by the proton works, and he stood pledged to his constitu- f ents of the Fourteenth Ward to have the law, if possible, abolished. A Assistant Alderman W.isd, Chairman of the P sommittee, staed that no luither action had taken ilace, owiug toth.- report being improperly endorsd, and tfe subject dropped si On the petition of Sun en I'. Half, for compensa- V ice as acting marshal of the Marine Couit, t?e H ommittee state that the office of marshal of that ourt had been abelished in 1H3?, and the petitioner ? new such while acting. They therefore ask to be J< iielurirsil from lh? furihsr e -f L - * B? ?- v.?u7iu?i?uun wi ilit' *? ctitinn. [Mr. Huff ia the worthy crier of the K' ourt, although he ia coiopclleJ to act at clerk, "i rier and constable ] The report recommends that marshal be appended to the court, who shall be c< ( pointed by the Sheiill. ?? Menr.'. SH.tt.uu, Watchmah, B?srpirr, MraHV.and others, epoko of the usefulness of the c: ourt, and th.> dillicully of obtainine juries, owir e ? ' * * of an officer, whose duty it is, pn?p? r'r h( o attend to the fines, k c The repert was adopted ?f An ir.TiUtion was re.civ-d from th- New Vork Public School Society, for the members of the Board to attend an exhibition of the higher classes nf the sohools, at the Tabrrnacla, on Thursday. 21th iast Accepted. Paperi from the Board of Aldermen.?Report of the Finance Committee on the commanicatiea ol the Comptroller, asking for leaee irons the Legislature to raise $1,100,001) for the contingent, watch, and lamp expenses of the city, for the year 1842, independent of such sums as the Board of Supervisors of the oounty are already empowered ta as ?r?s The Comptroller thinks the tax will be about <J7 cents on every 8100. Referred. In favor of paying James Murphy $30 lor rining the alarm hell at Centre street Market, from Jan. 31 to March "10 Concurred. In favxr of transferring certain bu'chers stands. Concurred. In favor of leading the ce!lare under Fulton Market a; auction Non-concurred in. In favor of suspending James Bucktidge foreman, and Jamrs Fraser, Robt. J. Lamerau, and Samuel Dttnlii|>, numbers nl fc>nginel>o iNo. ,j.j lor misconduct in shortening hose, to as to afford them an ad vantage in giving or receiving water, over other engines. Concurred. Sereral ordinances confirming assessments wtre read and concurred in. In favor of releasing Win. P. Furness from charge for tax on two lots in 22d street, he having paid such ; and asking to be discharged from further consideration of his request, to have a corporation sale of lots annulled on his merelj paying assessments. Concurred. In fsvor of releasing Bernard Gilson, a shop butcher corner of 2J st and Avenue D , from penalty

; he having been told by the Alderman of the Ward that if he shnt up his shop he should not be prosecuted. He did so, snd did not attend to an action which had been entered, and which consequently went against him by default. Concurred. The same as respects a penalty imposed en John M. Patterson, a hackman. Concurred. In favor of returning a fine #f #10, imposed on Bernard M'Saulsy, for cartiBg without a license. Concurred. In frTiir of trve ordinances presented by the Comptroller, making appropriations for ths " ordinary" and " oth^r than ordinary" expenditares of ths r?* tL? - IQiO TL uiv vwi|oiiniiwu iui me jcni i uc uruium f expenses amount to $1,023,770, but the cost for registration of voters and assessments on Corporation Property are left blank The "other than ordinary" amount to $1,098,135, and includes $693,500'for the interest of the city debt, and $2,030,635 for redemption of debt. The whole, exclusive of the blanks alluded to, amounts to ?5,121,905 A debate took place on the subjec', in which the President and As.-istant Alderman Mnrpby, were opposed to parsing an appropriation in blank?the former was willing to make n temporary tppropriation until |uch time as the estimates could be completed. Assistant Alderman Dsvis was in favor of having the resolution and ordinances concurred in forthwith. They were finally referred to the finance committee Resolutions, Authorising the Committee on Charity and the Alms House, to expend ?500 in repairing Alms House Wall some other business of but little public interest, was transacted, and the Board adjourned to this (Tuesday) afternoon at 5 o'clock. Court Calendar?Ihts Day. SirrRioa Court.?Nos. 14, S3, 43, 137, 138 141,163, 1(16, 187, 168 170, 171. 173. 174 174.177.179, 180, 181, 183, 181 to 189,193, 196,197,198,199, 301, 303. Circuit Court.?Nos. 370,336,330,333 334 to3U. 333, 344, 318 to 351. Court of Common Plf**.?Part 1: No*. 1,276, 19,91, 277, 33, 286, 35,37, 39. 41, 45, 47, 49,51, 63 ?Part 2: No*.24. 23, 30, 31,36, 36,40, 42, 44, 46, 48, 62, 54, 66,58. Superior Court. Before a fall Bench. Feb 21?Dlcisso.ns.?Edward Sanjford t*. the Mayor, <$-e.?Motion on the part of defendant to carry the ease up to the Supreme Conrt ?Motion granted Benjamin IV Bonney vs. Elizt B Ju.nel. ?This was a motion on the part of plaintiff reUti\e to fees on professional services in bcbu.f of Madams Jumel?Motion granted. J.ic!;*on Marine fns (Jo. v* Andrew S Qirr?A motion to turn a case relative to the payment of lutereet into a bill of exoep'ion*.?Motion gran'cd, with leave* to the defendaut to proceed, Sic. tame vs Aime.? Motion to *-t oil'against the cosis recovered by the defendaut.?Motion denied wiih cost*. General Sraalons. Before hi* Honor the Recorder, Judges Noah and Lynch, and Adcrmen Pollock aud Balis. Feb. 21 .? Cast of Amory and l.erds? The trial >f the:e gentlemen, charged by Haegerty tXe Son* tvith ta'se pretences, was continued/ Mr Samuel E. Snow tva* called for cress exmiination by tho prosecution, which wa* entered into by the District Attorney. Cross examined-?1 was asked in my direct examination, on Friday, whether any book wa* kept of 'he goods in the pnblic itorea. My auswt r is that there was none kept un il after the fue at the public stores; it was in December, 1838, that I was dirt ctod to make oat the invoice given to Haggerty & Sons ; I was directed to make an inventory of cloths aud threads, as lar as they would go towards ?100,0?0, and fill np the balance with other goods ; I had made out a previous invoice far the Messrs liaggertys, of about ?42.000; on the 20ih of January f>2 hales of she-tings were added to the last invoice, which m ids the whole value of it ?14 000; these goods wene placed in Me*?rs. Haggerty's tore, No. (i!? fine street; I copied tke good* in these invoices from the receivers' b<> k ; it contained no entries of the^oods in the pnblic stores ; the invoice book contained the whole rtock of goods in store j it was discontinued about the time this list was made ont, and the entries afterwards made in a book called the foreign sales book; the eleven bales of cloths were entered into the receivers'book on the 14th of September, 1830 ; they were not entered in the custom house entry book at that time; on the 2f>th of January, 184:), I find roar bales of cloths marked 269, 270,271 and 272, entered inthe cnetorn house bookjit did notoccurtome it the time that the eleven bales of cloths entered nto the invoice were in the public stores; Mr. Amory attended to the business of entering goods at the Custom House, giving bonds, ice. ; 1 understood hat this invoice was made up for the purpose of rbtaining advances from the Messrs- Haggerty ; I (new some of the goods on the invoice belonged to Willons 6c Co.; 1 also knew that Mr. Hazlettwas he agent of Willont for the sale of (hose goods ; 1 ilso knew that Amory Sc Leeds bad the power to lispose of on pledge, those goods without bis conlent or knowledge ; Mr Hazlet had no power to lispose of goods without consent of Amory & beds ; there were other gobds received in the iame bill of lading in which the eleven bales of sloths were entered ; several packages ma: ked A. L. Jt C , numbering from 234 to 239, were amone hem ; they were received on the Kith of Septem?er, 1839. For the twentieth time witness anlounced thai in making out the invoice in ahich the eleven bales were inssrted, he reerred ovly to the receiving and entering book. Ur. FIsz ett was aware that the goods in the $11,000 invoice, had been pledged to Haygerty At Soas ; 1 do not know (hat he was aware th it any of he woollen goods had been pledged ; I do not mow that the 12 bales of woollen shawls were in he store in Pii.c street ; I plaecd them in the in* roicelor the same reason that 1 inserted the cloths is before s a to. I ; I made out the invoice sent to \dee,Tiupsoti At Go ; in making out this invoice 1 lid not call the attention of cither Mr. Amory or Leeds, to the fact that some of the goods entered mi it wore also on the invoice sent to Hriggc-rty At 0 ; the reason for this was that I supposed that '<o contract with them had possibly been dissolvid : i have no reason to suppose either Mr. Amory >r I.eoJ. knew that any of the goods on the invoice cut to Haggeity At Co., were also on the invoiee cnt to Adcc,Tnnpson & Co. ; I had nothing to do vith negotiating for any advances on goods ; when he cloven cases wt-re burned in the nublie stores, I tad no knowledge that they were in llaggerty's in. 'oice ; 1 think I was not aware of their being the tnic goods until alter the failure of Amory fc. Co. ; heir sales in 183!) could not have been less than nr and a quarter million i f dollars. f The counsel for defence here otr-red to prove hat on Mr. Snow's return to this city, after he at heard of tho indictment found against Amory ud Leeds, he exclaimed that if any body was to lame for the entering of the eleven bales of cloths ii the ,invoice given to liaggcrty and Co., that irmed the basis of this indictment, A* was the peror, and not Amory and Leeds, as they had no biotctlj(C of it] It was objected to by the proseention, and the i lourt decided tbat it was not admissible. t fitness continued?I was instructed by Mr. imory to inform the Messrs Ilaggerty of the die- 1 osition of the goods that had been placed on the ' 1 voice giien to them at all times Paul S, Forres was called, ar.d deposed that he tiled with Mr Leeds for England in the Great ""'tn., un jurcn i.i, io?o; we *-einrned is I He I ritish Qneea on the 18th of Julf, 1840. 1 Jam>.i De P. Oodem worn?1 am acquainted ' ith Nft**r?. Amory and Leeds, and also with 1 jhn Haggeity; I was one of a set of arbitrator* J decide a* to who was the lawful owner of some , ojsinthe aiore in Pearl and New street*, in the , ?nth of September, l8l<>. j [A paper was here presented by Mr- O'Connor, luniel for defence .that had been left in the posf?sion of the witness at the time the awgyd wa* f a le, parti of which he said wa* rellerant to the 1 lie on trial. Thi* paper wa* signed by John Hag- ' ;rty and Sort", and dated S/pttraber 10, I8ll, {' >ing nine months after the delirery of tba iaroicc , #t04.000 to that f>rm, which forms the basis ot < is indictment. Thi* paper contained a renew of u all the proceedings between Amory and Leeds ano t!ajg*rty and Sou, relative to the aifsses oi notes and pledging of goods. It was submitted ' by the Messrs. Ilaggertys to the gentlemen eomaris tug the arbitration, in order to govern their deci ?io?. The paper states that Messrs. Amory and Leeds had fall power to remove goods thusa'edged " for sale or oiherwit-e," at all times, if suen g,,odf were replaced by nthe.-s. Also, that " by mistake, inattention, or inadvertence, Messrs. Amory and Leeds withdrew goods, and did not replace tliero ? ?? > a^icvu. ruuucr, imv muiuj % Ltcu? being factors, intruitcd to tell ibe good* in their pofscstion, were therefore deemed owner* for all purpotet of sale on hypothecation." William Colli** waa sworn?1 reside about a mile from Sing Sing on a farm; 1 am acquainted with Mr. Amory and family; alto with Ogden Haggerty and John Hapgerty, ten I aw MrHaggerty, the elder, at Mr. Amnry*s farm several time* during the summer oi 1840; to far as 1 ohserved, Mr John liaggerty, sen. and Mr. Amory were on intimate terms of communication; | went with Mr. John Haggerty and Mr. Amory oa an ex curtion un the river in a row boat to visit a email Island called H Paradise Itland;" their object wa? to?ce the effect of tbefre?het in the Croton river; Mr*. Amory, Mr*. Ogden Haggerty and Mr*. John Haggerty, sen. were alio in the boat; thia waa in tho iatttcr part of July or early in August; they all teemed sociable and pasted their joke*; I did not perceive any person " going on oil four*" at the time; (laughter); I wa* engaged oa the farm while Mr- Amory owned it, and alao after it wa* patted over to Mr. Haggerty; the families of each were very intimate ; while Mr. John Haggerty, ten. wa* there; 1 e said he thought Mr. Amory wa* a gentleman, that he believed be intended to do right, and did not blame him to much in the business at he did his boy*. Crost-examined hi Defence?Thi* wat sometime after the failure of Amory & Leeds; perhaps a month or forluight; he wat in conversation witn a genthman at the time to wheni he wat making these remariit. R-v. cii ah lbs H. IIaliei tworn?i am a minister of the gospel at Sing Sing; have been there ? nee May, 1840; previously 1 resided in this city; I knew Mr. Amory as a re.-ident at Sine Sine in the summer of 18{0; I did not know Mr. John Iiapgerty personally until the summer of 1840; Mr. Amory introduced mo to him on board the steamboat at Sing Sing, in which we were all going to New York; they seemed very intimate; this was after Amory ana Leeds had failed; in the Course of conversation with Mr. Haggerty on board the boat 1 told him that he would And agretab.e society at Sing Sing, and alluded to Mr Amory as an estimable man, 10 which he assented by bowing; I asked him if the failure of Mr. Amory's house was an unfortunate one; he replied 1 believe it is, or will prove a bad one; I stated my regret, and asked if Mr. Amory was implicated in anyway: he replied that they appeared to hare done businesa in a very careless manner; 1 a-ked him if the moral character of Mr. Amory was in any way implicated; he either said I can't say, or I've heard nothing to that effect; tile answer s >.t:*fied me, and I was glad to hoar it, as I had always found Mr Amory aa honorable and high minded gentleman; he replied it appears so, more perhaps than he is a business man; I have kn^wn Mr. Amory between three and four years. The cross-ex itnination extended to only two immaterial questions. John Strang, exiled and sworn ?I reside ubout a mile from Sing Sing; resided there in the summer of 1:40; my cottage was nesr that occupied by Ogdcn Haggerty; i have known Mr. Amory since 1S3S; have known Mr. John Haggerty for twenty or thirty year-*; 1 was called to value the personal property of Mr. Amory on his farm at the time he hud made the transfer to Mr. Haggerty j 1 saw Mr. Johu HaggTty there several times curing thegummer of 1810; 1 had several conversations with Mr. Haggerty relative to the failure of mr. auiurj; ai one nme in my room, mr. naggerty toJd me that he considered Mr. Amory a pleasant, gentlemanly man; that he had no objections to the boys baring accommodated him, as he had money enoueh out of the concent for himself, and he thought that it would be a good lesson to bis boys: it was the loss of the money I suppose he alluded to, when he said it would b a lesson to his boys; 1 never heard him say any thing against the character of Mr Amory; I observed no change of conduct between the family of Mr. Ogden Haggrrty and that of Mr. Amory, afterthefailurc; Mrs.Haggerty visited them as usual; Ueobgk F Alle* was called and sworn?I am a practising attorney at law, and was in 1840 : Mr. Amory called on me a few days previous to the 15'Ji of June, 1810, and wished my advice as to the disposal of the goods in the store in New street; the result of this was that I recommended the writing of the Utter that was seat to Brown, Brothers & Co., giving them possession of the goods ia that store; this house was sel ected on account of its high st anding, and alto that they had previonsly been correspondents of many of the consigners of the goods. Coknkltvs H Van Bvtr.it was called and sworn ?In 1839 and '40 1 was clerk for Amory & Leeds in the capacity of custom house clerk ; on the 20th of December, 1880 there were $?372,000 worth of goodi in the store of Amory & Leeds, 63 Pine street; I had charge of all the custom housebuti ness except that absolutely necessary for the personal attendance of one of the firm ; prior to January 1st, 1843,1 kept no account of any goods entered into the custom house or in the public stores, fThe witness was here asked whether Ansnrv fc. Lead* were not compelled to make enquiry of fiim whenever they desired to know the exact location of goods in the public stores ] 1 hs counsel for prosecution excepted to it? adm'ssibility and the Court decided that it should be received. They then adjourned to thia morning at 10 o'clock. City Intelligence. Navea Sleep in ax Oyster Cellar.?Miss Jane Gibbs, one of the cypri&ns of Church street, entered an oyster house in Broadway, on Sunday evening, in pursuit of oysters or something eise, and observing Mr. Charles Day in a state of morphine somnambulency most generously stepped forward and took his gold watch from his neck, in order to keep it safe on his return from the arms of Morpheas, bat forgetting to hand it back, Officer lving arrested her, and the Tombs received her as a subject for the Penitentisrv. Almost Two New Muede s? A drunken brute named Robert Mc tt'itt, while laboring under the affects of the demon rum, on Sunday night, assaulted and brat his wife in a most brutal manner, and upon the interference of Mra. Mary McLaughlin, wife of" John McLaughlin, to protect her, he knocked Mrs L. down, broke the arm r nd thumb of her left hand with an axe, and otherwise ir.jured htrsu mneh as to render her situation very precarious. During the time he was besting his wile, her nose was broken, and her face cut iu several places. He is a blacksmith by trade, and has ree.-n;lv liv*d in the upper part of the house No. 38 8heiitr street, the lower part of which was occupied by McLaughlin. He was arrested by Mr. Ballow, dock master of the 7ih ward, and committed to prison. Statistics of State Psijo.v at Siso Sun.? Throutth tne politeness of A. M C S n th, deputy sheriff, to convey prisoners to the above named institution, we learn that there are now confined in its walls 741 males, and 75 lemales. Also, that during the present month the ttrmsof service of the followiurr cAnLiofu hud fprminai*/! TovU*. ? /"1 >>K v?..'v. . ./wini v>unfPw?n.vr^orpe i Johnson, Patrick Kelly, Philo.Viller,William Moor, Joseph Piicher, John Bowlin, J-unrs Rotiineon, < Thomas Thompson, Patrick Wall, James Williams, ) and John Brady. _ The email pox is at ill raging at the Plate Prison among the convicts. , Tiik CoaoaiR held an inquest on a child of Agnes i Patrick Brown, aged 11 months, who died suddenly * on Sunday night ol scarlet fever. Seniou* arcidcwt ?n I'bath.? On Saturday night, a nan named O'Dan'els, a resident of Evea- ' ham, New Jersey, r? run oyer bjr the train of ears 1 from thie city, on the Railroad between Camden and Burlington, and beth his legs ont off, of whioh < injury he died on Sunday, at Camden, about two < o'cl ck. He was lying on the track, and no blame I tan be attached to the engineer or agents, a* it was impossible to see him in the darkness of the night j (Xf- Americas Mi-scum ? risrimm, who is never be- | Mud the spirit of the sg.-, has been making great preps rations Tor a glorious snow olf here on the anniversary of the birth of Washington. The Museum to-night will be illuminated from top ta bottom, and what with ' splendid and appropriate transparence*, flags, banners, lie . this magnificent temple of amusement will look i like the palace of a fahy. What is better than all, thv < entertainments inside will be more rich than even the ( "outsideahew" will promise. There will be a rare col- < lection ef the boanty and fashion of onr city here tonight, beyond a doubt, and we advise all to go parly, as is it is no uncommon occurrence hereof late for morp 0 peraoca to attend than can by any possibility get into the ' lecture room. c 8r?r*M?!?'? Cot-fiH Lo**?i<;r?.? Theae inTelnahle y lox-ngei rc eought for by every body who ii atllicted , with the prevailing rlFectiona of the lung", kc. They ire approved of by at le nt thirty regnler rhyricianr of Soitoa, who daily preterit*- them aatheaureand aafe nelicine. The public should recollect that thry are * oade by a true M. D , Dr. Sherman, of thia city. Hit warehouse is at 106 Naiiau atraet. Ag?nl?? s State h itreet, Burton ; 00 South Firit itreet, Philadelphia ; flJJj t< Jalmore itreet, Baltimore. QTf- Chatham TitPArar ? Paria and London, the perormance of which last night, delighted n vrat anein lege, ii nlayed again thii evening, end we would ad'iie ell who with to enjoy a hearty langh to vialt the Chatham. In addition to too hnrlett.r the drama* of Ben he B->at<wain, (in which J H Scott appoara) and lha firing Dutchman are performed. We refer to Mr kott'acarJ in another colvmn, announcing hit bent St ^ ?r to-morrow evening. , POSTSCRIPT. Phikdvlyliia. [CortwpoDdeioe of thu Htirald ] Philai>kli'iii k, Frb. 21, 1812. Adjourned Meeting at the U S. Bank?Great Excitement. This vra* the day of the adpurnrd meeting rf the Stockholders of the United States Hank, for the " purpote of considering and sliirmiog resolutions : |nciium meeting, annulling the two last alignments made by the Ui.uk, to wit: that to ecure the circulation and depositee made the 7th. day of June, and that made in September for the benefit of all creditors, known ai the general assignment." The firit assignment made to secure the Banks holding the l'ost Notes of the United States Bank was not brought in question. It being an adjourned meeting, the offi:ers of the previous meeting took their seats, to wit Henry C. Conmr, a* Chairman, and Joseph R. Chandleh, Esq. Secretary. The Secretary read the proceedings of the last meeting, which, after some little dispute on a point of order, were approved; not, however, until an appeal from the decision of the Chair had been takea. At this point a person in the body of the crcwd asked a little delay nstil stockholders were able to get in the room, alleging that they met with difficulty in obtaining tickets of admission from the officers of the bank. Some scrutiny was observed in order to keep out those itwho were not stockholders. The resolutions parsed at th<* last meeting, and which were the subject of affirmation at thia, were rvau. Mr. Watt* moved to amend them by substituting resolutions requiring the validity ct the assignments lobe passed upon by the legally constituted tribunals of the country. Hs enforced this amendment by a speech of considerable lcngth-?spokc of the difficulty of reaching the riul opinions of the stockholders on the question, and the greater diffl cl Ity ?f their passing npan questions on ivbitft sble lawyers disagreed, lie was at length in let / rupted by Mr. Randal, who said he would notobjeo ( to the amendment- Oh the supposition that tnCiV would be no objection, Mr. Watts yielded the floor; when. Col. Daytox rose in opposition to them. He contended that all ftfe assignments were not only valid but for the best interests of the stockholders and other creditors of the bnnfc. To preve that the officers of the bauk had the authority to make the assignment, he read at length from the law autkor zing them to make. He contended that they were aot now within the e?gn>zance of any human tribunal. He averred that i he power to "alien and convey," was incidental to the president and directors of every incorporated company, even if not expressed in the act, and cited Chief Justice Marshall in proof of hit position He contended that the resolutions offered as an a mendment, were of the most mischievous char-cter, nod direetly in the face of those previously offered by Mr. Randal. He said theirHeudeaey were to taise doubts of the legality of the auiflbmeats, under whieh debtor* would screen themselves from their just obligations to it; and it would further preclude the trustee* from making titles to the vast amonnt of real estate tbat was to be sold. Thus, the effects of the institution, while this point of validity was being determined, would be wholly nas.ed and frittered away. He said no better disposition of the property could be made now, than these assignments had a ready made of it. Then why set aside the assignment already madel Why endanger the preperty of the Bank, or lessen its value, by disturbing existing arrangements 1 He said the validity of these assignments were maintained by the written opinions of Mr. Bivnar, Mr Skkokant, Mr. Mnskditu, Mr. R.awl,and others. He, therefore, hoped that they would receive ^t ho sanction of this meeting. Here several persons ro.-c and contended far the floor, which was finally givtn to Mr. Randall, who asked that he might be beard. He said the remarks o( Col. Drayton called lor something from him?said that the duplicity end deception of certain persous bad misrepresented him, snd charged him with a desire to frustrate the first assignment made to secare the banks. . Ihis he characterised as untrue. He wanted that that assignment should stand, and that all others should bo made to coufcrot with the act of Assembly and with the true interests of the oreditors of the institution. He said the opinions quoted from Mr. Binney and others, were w. it ten before the nasigameets were made and could not, therefore, apply to them. Mr. Ingraham said that it was asserted that there was no mtde of reaching a judicial opinion in this ease. He said there was, and pointed it out. Mr. Watts obtained tbe floor, and urged his amendment at considerable length. He thought n legal judgment perfectly practicable, and far more satisfactory than onr popular action through the stockholders. When he bed concluded. Mr. Gibbon* offered an amendment to the ameadmn?# In iki. . IL.I II - ? " " ., .w .... ...c.i . iwi me assignments 01 Jane and September were made in accordance wiih the beat intereata of the atockholJera, nnd that therefore this meeting affirm* what wea then done. Thi? amendment created conaideiable noiae, and maeh noise and cry of question was made toqniet farther debate. After acme time qaiet was restored, and Mr- G laid his censure on Mr. Rand-1 with much severity?spoke of hia connection with Nicholas Riddle, as eonnsel, and attempted to show np Mr. K 'a inconsistency. He charged Mr. Randal with adeaire to repudiate nets aanetioaed and approved by himself and with a disposition to break aoun the courtesy acknowledged between gentlemen. Chairman?Order, order. Mr. Randall. ?It is not true. Mr. Gibbon* (white with anger) I will show the gentleman up iu his true position before this meeting in refereuce to his past and present eour?e?I wnl define the gentleman's pesil.on? Mr. Rahdall.?(angrily )?111 will define yours" Mr. Gibbons?'* Ton are at liberty to do so."? And continued his argument. He ccmended that these assignments had protected the property of the bank from judgment creditors, who were probably now ranged round this room ready to poaneo upon the effects of the bank as soon as the assignments should be set aside. A person cslled cut from the crowd to know if idoption of the amendment would settle the nsatter in difference. The Chairman and Mr. Gibboks both answered alTirmalivt ly. John M. Read?It will [do no auch thing. It irill settle nothing. Mr. Gibbon* returned, and concluded by tom? iisparaging remark*in reference to Nicholas Bidlie and Mr Randal, hi* counaei; and took hi* teat imid gn at hurrahing. Mr. Sen w ib of Near Y?rk made a short apeech, in which lie roasted Mr. Bayard, who wa* prevent, i little, for hi* declaration chat the Stock of the Bank wa* worth ?46 per share. Mr S. ia a foeigner, and held* some eight thousand ihaie* of he Bank. lie aaid he wanted something mora han mere talk and promiees. Col- nel Brayto* then said something more in unification of hi* course. Mr. Matard then rote in explanation of the aerations made againet him by Mr. Schwab?hat icfore he had proceeded far, was clamored down by I he try of que* ion. The Ch aia propoeed to take it by voice, bet thin i t being sat efactory a division was ordered and ellcr* appointed, previously determining that the :oout should be by head and not by stock. Motion to adjoarn wa* negatived. Amid mach noiiethe counting commenced, and he amendment to the amendmeut, (sustaining the LtsienraenU) was carried 204 ayes to 109 nay *. Mr. Rand at. offered a resolution that ii wa* expclient to mike a general assignment. He made a ipeech half sustaining hie resolution and half in re-, jly to Mr. Gibbous, which was pretty tart. He said vlr. G. had said what be bad, respecting him, pcrMinally, from hie irresponsibility. Mr R |wu oud y hissed, to which he replied that the terpeat tieeed in the Garden of Eden, and he saw that ita liseiple* were not all dead. (Lond spplauac ) Here a motion to adjonrn was successful, by 179 o 119. Mr Randal asked that thoee who had voted n the n-gative tvmild remain, which they did, and irganized by calling Fraaklia Comly to thn yhair, and appointing Mr. Schwab of New York, kcretary. Mr. Rixdai. said his objeat was to call another setting, which wa* fixed for the second Tncaday n April, as the t arlieat day it conld be held by the iktrtA* The principal abjection to the present meeting ras the manner of rotiog?Mr. R. contending it hnnld be br etoclr. The meeting diaperaed. Very little was done at the atock board, and that rithout change in prices Orr-THK BHXn of he foir.wiaa Bat,III a-*Redeemed r the AI.BAhk CITY BANK, at | of 1 pee eeot <tiiiun?. Jan ?S, ia?. Oarida B?nlr. Rash of If Men, t'liea Rr-dch Bank. Oonn.i Bank, Ontario Branch Bank, Yalaa Conntp Bank, Trnitpkina Connty Bank, Hrrtunrr County Bank, (Jeneeor County Bank, Fort riaia Bank Arnciiltural Bink of Hrrtunrr. Bank ol Brorkport. B?nk of Silver vrreV.

Other newspapers of the same day