Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 24, 1842, Page 2

February 24, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. ... 11 . i " . r~?a???g1 Wow York, Thormltjr, Frkriidry #4, 1R42. No New* Yet. N i Ciledonia at D .sion ou Tuesday afternoon. Shs probably feltth- late severe galea. Yesterday was her nineteenth day at :,ea. Longer than any of Canard's steamers have yet been not. Tf she arrived by four o'clock yesterday afternoon, we shall receive her news this morning, and publish an Exist* lirnwr immediately thereafter. Auotbir Myatary and Kx< Itenicnt- Tile MltcUoll Papers. m A considerable sensation has been created in politi cal circles all over town, and particularly in Wall street, during the last few days, in consequence of an injunction issuing from the Court of Chancery to restrain certain persons and papers from publishing or disclosing the contents of a bundle ?>1 letters, said to be written by certain politicians of this city and olse where, to the Hon Cnxact* F. MirniEU, recently imprisoned and trie J for lorgery?and now at lame on bad, ready ta make afresh sensation in the world. It is currently reported that these letters contain the most awful exposures of the morals and mirth of politics that ever yet have been read. The "Ulent WOMll papers, 99 minims III men uny, air uui a vncumstancc to th.-so?they oven rival liie Pickwick Pap-re. T.uese letters number no fewer than about strr-ity in all?some of them ten pages in length ,? and they are written with great good humor and pint, quite in the Pickwickian style. They were received from several parts of the country,but principally from this city,during the great content for Cen. Harrison, in 1S39 and '10, and addressed to the Hon. Chv&lcs F- Mitchell at Washington or elsewhere, who was the head and centre of a vast combination ol wits, poets and politicians. They conlain graphic accuuu'.sof the movements and plans of the Wall street politicians, throughout the country? embracing also some biilliant sketches of statesmen and fair ladies. It it said that some curious sketches are given of Colour I U'ebb, Colonel Stone, Charles -Cing, and J. G. Brooke, by some of their most intimate friends, t >ur poor sell comes in for u sketch in those famous papers- A great many of these letters were written in a certain private Committee Room in Wall ttreet, and some ot them are attributed to J. N. Reynold?, Ksq., and others. Mr R ynolda can write a good letter, tiud it any are his, they are worth reading?and who knows but he will come out a Pickwick at last 1 These remarkable letter:, including, we suppos-*, Mitchell a Journal, were delivered to a person jiut previous to the escape of the former to Montreal previous to his arrest by Mr. Ilowyer. They have passed through several hand? since that time?but the last that we heard of them was that they were ololea from the then possessor, nnd are on their way, or soon will be on their way to Washington, for the perusal of Captain Tyler and his cabinet. Mr. Van Bnren went to Washington on Tuesday, but whether he knows any thing about diem?or whether he has seen the originals or only copies?or whether any person accompanied him I who had theui in his pocket?or wkere they are now, or what has become of them, we cannot find out. At any rale, these mysterious papers are not in our powrssion, nor have we ever Been them ; sc. 1 the Court ofCliaucery need not issue nny injunction upon our devoted heads. Put, from the accounts we have heard of them, their contents are not very decent, or moral, <>r gentlemnulj', and they would not rait our columns. It is very evident, however, that there Mite hel peters will take the precedence of the Gleutworth papers, or the Poindcxter letter, or any other m, sterious letters or pipers of the day. Look about you, and tell me what thou seest. There U a cloud go bigger than a man's hand, hanging over the pohticiane of all parties at this particular time, which gives indication of spreading and bursting iuto a perfect hurricane before many days.? We ars coal and compassionate, and mean to take charge of the weakest side out of pure good feeling. Efen if oar bitter'foes ot the Wall street pre* w re to get into a scrape, we would sooner help thorn out than delight to take revenge. The political atmosphere is in a truly lowering con dition. Here are the currency quesuon?me ueuu* iog off of Capt. Tyler?the resignation of Henry Clay?the nomination of General Scott?the fuss about Gov. Pcindexler? the Custom-house and Post* office of New Yotk?the next Presidency?the journey of Mr fan Buren?tlie uext Governor, Charles A. Clmton?the' Hentwntth paper.?the Mitchell lettQjs?the Ccurt of Chancery?injunction#?libels? Byr.?Bennett?and everything and every subject all mixed up together? prusentiug a ec-ne of confusion, fun, tuncy, philofopby, darltncs?, doubt, devil- 1 try, and diliicnlty?:hut pu-zlc the soul, and make it sad?sad??ad- Heaven have mercy upon us. We have a great mind to abandon this wicked, illiberal, , ungenerous, h trd hearted, confused, ill regulated world of sin and Borrow?go to the brow of some hoary mountain, and live the quiet life of a hermit for the reel of our weary dsy.*. Oh! how delicious in the calm spring morning to h*ar the sweet bird? sing up to th very gait of heaven! God?! but that n happiness! IHE Kfc JKV i n? > " * ijc.-*.* i r * u? ivvvm rejections by *hr I'nitcd States Senate, rf Mr. Barker for Comptroller, and Judge Bradford for the place of Judge llopkiu^oa, ate but the foreshadowing of jo.tji vny curious events. It 13 highly probable, as we think that Mr. Tyler may not nominate any other p-ruon to the vacant Judgeship, in which case,there will he a terrible litre up. Several hundred bankrupt* -all Clay men?will thus have their iioiton frustrated for wraut of a Judge to pass on their ea-c. They want their affairs settled, the delay w.n enrage them; mid we should not be surprised to see them unit* with another body of their fellow cituens, and form a stroog administration jparty in 1\ nnsylran.u. At all events, these rejections seem to b.; the first < f a series of movements tiiat ure destined to create a t:ea' commotion, aod perhaps ultimutely strj'.k : the Clay pirty iu the smoke. ikiaiasA ?"A ho wants u lock of Dickens' hair ! Wc underrtuod that the unrivalled artier, the great Martellr ?i" Maiden lane, was recently sent for to me vy?n ot. uou?e to cnifnmi trim tnenairoi ujz. Tne artist ir. catiim it off, preserved every particular hair, and took ii oil with liiin as a prize. " I have the lion's mine at last," paid Martelle id extac.f. " Woo't you take si lock of my hair ?" a^ked the pretty maid i f the Catlton. " Not exactly" said 4he artist, stuffing it into hi * pocaet book like hank ?? ' * Sn ;e this has been known, Mnrtclle's place in Maiden line, has been ruu down with ladice, ail aakia^?'* C?h ! give me a lock ol Uoz'a hair V? 4i Do, give me th?- smallest mite T" " Do let me hare a few hiiisl" Maitellc csuld have sold the hii.'fur 1900 shutes I'. S. llatik stock, but he preferred preMnt.ng it gratis to his numerous, fair customers A poet ua: began a .new " CanCOot* the It ape o! the Lock " Trn. Fik* it tui; I'.vas Tnr.cirs?The fire, lo which we ailui d yesterday, occurred on Friday iiilht a id not en Monday. It was o ca-ionrd by a *??>!ie uliicrd unfertile tore, which ^oi it uted.and burnt through the door. j Mr. Srm'wu'i Brahtiiti. Yacht.?It Will be aeen by nn advertircrr.ent in to-day'.- paper that Mr Steven* iaa ad< to *ell his beautiful yacht, the OaU ny-e. Sae can be bought a erect bargain,t?ne i? tie most noMc little era!t that ever walked our wateit. ShcV u perfect Water-Witch. 'rutjti. or Mrvieo?Don Jnan de la < fanja ia no longer " Mexico Vice Consul" for thi ?iy and State, in eaoaequcoce of the rcccat eiiarv tn the Mexican Government. Mr. I. E. llargnti* been appointed in hi? pltcr, with the additiona1 atic of Oouat Gcaerai 1 The Ore at Tyler Dinner In Philadelphia. Tlie 4*aa*r get ep by the Mea4* el the pvwut administration in Philadelphia, oe the luiirerurj of Waahiugton's birth-day, appear* by the papera to hare been a very brilliant affair. During the erening the fullewmg letter ?ai read fram tUa Ptreaideat: ? in intoTot, Feb 19,134*. I GmTUMH-R would afford me the most unqualified pleasure, could I avail myself of your polite invitation, to be present with you ou the Anniversary of the biithol the most illustrious man and devoted patriot who has ever lived " in all the tide of time but this it denied me h> the constant pressure of public duty. The example of Ui-crge Washington, rendered glorious by the devetioii(of ail his faculties? mental and phyeleal -lo the geed of Isia count , stands in bold contrail with those whose names have found a place in history, as connected with great talents, directed to no other end than the advancement of their own petty and selfish schemes of ambition. I should like, in the coaioiav ef " mv friends." to recall the recollection of his prune worthy deeds?to dwell upou the incident I of hi* useful Ufa?to repeat the 1? cAon< of wisdom and truth embodied in hit farewell address?and to take, with each ol you, the pledge to maintain the Union of these Stnteu. sacred and inviolable, us the moat acceptable mode ol doing honor to the memory of the Katherof hW Country, and discharging the high debt which each and all of usowetooarsvlvee and to our posterity. For the kind regard which you express for me. accept the tribute of my sincere thanki. Your approval of my past political course?directed aa it haa been to the faithful discharge of my duty, will not fail to animate me in alitliat remain* of the future. That I entered upon the Presidential uttice under circumstancea of great emtiarranmeut, must have been obvious to all. For the first time in our history upon the happening of a contingency provided ior in the Constitution, tha Vice President succeeded to the Presidency?and, by a dispensation of Divine Providence, a new experiment upon our Institutions is in the progress of trial. A President, elected by the people, comes into oitice at the head of a triumphant party. His wiilis. for the most part, the law which gov. cms his party. Responsible, under the Constitution, for the administration of puldic aifairs, he recommends his measures und adopts his lineef policy with every assurance of support. Not so, however, with a Vice Preriilent, who succeeds to the Presidency by the de arise of the President.. His name has mixed but little with the canvass, an 1 has been selected more with reference to supposed sectional or local, than to general influence. He has no party at his heels to sustain his measures, or to utdbiin in ins exertion* tonne puuuc guou. iniitua of being a leader, lie mutt be a follower ol' patty, and he it n-qunod either to be a piece of wax, to ba moulded into flny shape that others mar please, or denunciations the loudest and boldest, are in store for him. Has he oug cherished opinions which stand in the way of party measures, whether those measures he good or bad, wise r the opposite, they must be surrendered. Honor, conscience, every thing esteemed sacred among men, most bo yielded, or tho thunders break over his head, and threaten annihilation. It it ajil occatitn/mr Ihr Ikt prtttfi ner <j Fat finis, and the reliance of onu thus situated can alone be on the patriotism and discernment of the people. Such 1 frankly avow is my steadfast reliance, and every ?Ifort of mind and body compatible with the public institutions,shall be exerted to maintain our institutions under this new and hazardous experiment. There aro other caueeaof great trial anddifticulty by which the administration is surrounded?private and public credit prostiated?industry, in all it* departments paralyzed?a treasury deficient in its supplies?r currency broken up and disordered?and our Foreign Relations perplexed and embarrassed. Credit should be re. s'ored?industry reanimated?a sound cuirency provided through the ifirerf txrreistof Constitutional powtr and tho public peace observed, if the same can be accomplished without a turicuder of National Honor. These object* will claim ray undivided nttention, and I will not permit my *ulf to despair of their uocompliihment. 1 tender to each of you, eeutlemcn, assurences of my high tespect. JOHN TYLER. To Samuel Rush, James McHenry, Thomas 8. Smith, and others of the Committee. Little Later from Boewos Avhei ?We have received, by the Orontes, intelligence from Buenos Ayres to the 231 December. There appears to be no particular news in the papers? only details of old tights. Of seveaty-four merchant vessels in port fourteen were American- ( The officers and crew of the Riverisla Brig of war " C.igancha, which had been captured by Admiral Brown, wi-ri- in prison It appears that it look the entire National Squadron to capture her. 1 Admiral Brown, on the lSih, with his two vessels i 'Gen. Belgritno" and "25th May,"was < 11" Montevi- ' leo, awaiting his foe. Oo-amodore Cop, with his hree vessels, remained at the same date cruicng in i hi-environs ol Point Piedras excrcisint his crews, i TbelJ. S. schooner Enterprise,Leut. Goldborough, j *a=> at Buenos Ayres. < The Grace ta furnishes no positive information j espectirtg the fate of La Madrid and his followers ; ' jui tt'is understood that subsequent intelligence has f jeen received of that leader and several others having "cached Ciiili owing to the timely succour forwarded .o them by ike Committee of Argentine emigrants < "ormed there, hv which the imminent danger of ' leriehing in the Cordillera, as haa been the doom of J several of thair compauioiw, was efltetually, Uihough painfully, averted. It is added that the survivors wee immediately diearmed by the Chilian ' linthorities. 1 The Montevideo journals are replete with de- ' tails aud remarks upon au alleged reverse sustained 1 by General Echague in Corrieiiles. We are unable ' to say how tar, in this instance, those journals have 1 departed from their usual strain of exaggeration and 1 la rication The sober-minded observer, however, ' will make this reflection It at a former period du- 1 ring this content, a mishap in that quarter might 1 have created, complications for the Argentine government ; in the present posture of atUirs the only consequence euch an e/entcau produce is nn rely to retard tor a brief season the accomplishment of an inevitable rcsul . Communication with this East and Nokth ? The sound is navigated by half a dczen splendid -tennm th;s winter, and among the number is the Sew I In Via, running three times a week to Providence. livery other day we are indebted toller utliceralor II;s'on papers in advance of the mail. We are afo indebted to HamdcnA: Co- for the like favorj daily, and to Toineroy A" Co. for news from Buffalo, Ulica icc. Strides or Ciyilizatioi*.?Capital punishment has been virtually abolished in Tennessee, by en act of the legislature, authorizing the Governor to commute it to linprisannientjor life in the penitentiary. OcrCvstom IIocse.?The collector and his army of clerks went into ih; splendid new Cu3tom llousc yesterday; and now transact the public business therein. It is very tastefully and neatly fitted up and would m ike a fine pnlacc. Fashionable Arrival.?'The Cher, d' Argaiz, Spanish Minister, arrived in town yesterday from Washington, and Ins taken lodging- at the Wit iley House. Coscert at the Citv IIoTrj.,?The Concert to be given to-night at the City Hotel will be a msit 1 rilliunt ull.tir. We advise all to get tickets early Chatham Tuatri ?Tie Ueatregoing public is certainly rutin nit; in favor of the legitimate drama- The Chatham Theatre was last evening crowdrd to excess, to witness the sterling pieces of the "Wife" and "Money." The drcee circle ? xhibited a brilliant display ol beauty,*nd faaliion,and the debutant Mr. Smith wn? very fuccei nful in St. Pierre- This evening Mr-Scott p! tys Othello,a performance which, like good wine, needs no bush. After which "Paris utid London" is to lie performed. This piece has been got up in very good taste, particularly the nautical scene of the passage o! the reamer Spit/ire, from Calais to Dover. The active manager announces an engagement with John Sef. ton, Kf'i, fo celebrated in the part if Jemmy Twitch* r. It i* his fust appearance on any stage tor a period of three years, during which he has been travelling in Europe. We understand he commences his engagement on Monday ucxt. Court Calendar?'Tikis Day, ? ratio* Cor ST.?Not. 4i, IN, IM. t,93, It?, 147, ISO. Coi ?t or Commov Pi ?:??.?Tart I?At I* 'clock? No?. 1,31,177. 33, W.36,87, 30, 4t, 44, 49, 61, 43,48, 63. Part 3?40'clocK Not. 60,64,74,76, 78, 290, 33, 8, 68,83, Si, b?, 88,9l>, 93. Tut St asot ?About m inches of ?nnr fell on 1 rLlay night. '1 lie ipiai.tity in the vicinity of <inebec.in pi ,ce* where it lut not drifted,!* abcut foul Let ; but on the opm gioundt along the St Lawrence, where, the prevaili?R easterly and wi ?terly winds hive an uninterrupted sweep cf many niib ?, the dr.As arc, in ?ome instance*, from ten tu fifteen feet deep. This year the snow was later stid In less quantity than u?u*l at the commence nn nt ot thr whiter. The great depth of mow at I' I - ni.Mrm- HI u- 1 I'll. ...I ion tirrai ni jsoiic ?i*tr or ninety tulles from the eity ?tymbtt f.'nl\ > 14 f'.nrxr^xow Stokm? Wr lcnrn from the Vrrmviit Patriot of Waturday la.?t, that a now Mormof n- usual #e verify visited Montpelirr and vicinity on WY farwlay. The snow fell to the depth of eighteen ii.Hie#?the wind blew violently and the snow drited so natch u to sukc the toada impassable. TWoll AnocmfcUea. VidfftferAiTt till*, inlitU this mm at thi Tiroli Saloon, a series of Balls, which the grea'ei po rtion of the community in the habit of enjoyinj themselves in auch aafcserants, are perhaps anaware of. Thia may he accounted for only by th? unassuming and gautlaaaiily conduct of the manager, iu not pushing forward to (he notice of the public the superior merits of ibeir society?superior in all that constitutes a delightful place of araussment. With D..dworth's uusurpa?eed band, a room second to none in this city, a supper comprising an abundance of all that oaa be desired, and the excellent keeping in ^which every thing connected therewith is,render it indeed unequalled. But the most sluasine featuie of these Assemblies is the exceedingly sociable feeling existing among the company. Here all reserre appears to be thrown off. and each apparently feels as much at home as though they were actually among their most intimate acquaintance. Without hesitation full introductions are giren at a'l times, baring full confidence in the respectability of all. Many entira families attend the balls, aud it is pleasure indeed to see (what may nt almost all times be seeu.) a whole quad rill set comprised of one family, parent* and children. Last Tuesday evening, loth insf., witnessed n scene of pleasure at tbe Tivoli, long to be remembered. Rather a larger compamy than usual were in attendance, and each one appeared to vie with the others in enjoying themselves. To endeavor to enumerate the various persons and incidents on that occasion, would be a (ask for which we feel our incapability Some things, however, that claimed our attention while lounging through the giddy danee, or promenading with our fair partner, we will relate; (although uninteresting to nil who were not in attendance ) We cannot hut commence by speakingofthat glorious specimen of nature's handicraft, Miss M ef Fourth street, dressed in pink satin, with white lace over the same, and head encircled with a wreath of lateral flower*. We always imigiaed that she would grace a tournament as <?ueen of Beauty ; she has the dignity and bearing of a Queca.and her beauty will certainly fit her for the station. Mr. F. forgot the fancy and all other slock* while enjoying her desirable company, which he did to a degree amounting almost to a mono* %.s . of Broadway, ia white satin, and flowing ringlets, a young and beautiful creature, made many hearts flutter. Mrs. W. and daughter from Brooklyn, formed an interesting group. They were all dressed in white, trimmed with colored satin. Mr.TV. is pluinly no abrtractioaist, and we hope he will make us an acquaintance of his family at the next ball. Miss P. of Hudson street and Miss Van S., a pair of laughing, romping and indeed handsome girls, we admired. The Miss D's of Fourth street, dressed in maroon colored velvet boddice's and blue satin skirts, we particularly noticed, as those in whose society life is no burden Mrs. P of 4th street, dressed magnificently; has this winter appeared at the Tivoli both as Miss and Mrs. Mrs. S. and sister looked cxceding well; they were dressed in chocolate colored satin Miss R. of Carlton street and her clique are pretty girls; but we think rather too exclusive. Take our advice dear girls and be more sociable. Miss K. in specks, dressed in sky blue, a most amiable young lady, was in attendance. When not dancing we cannot enjoy ourselves better than by a conversation with this lady, as she never dances. Mr. M. tries to make himself agreeable here. We believe he success. We like the conn'anancc of Miss C. very mnch; her dress on this occasion was not very becoming?velvet aatin, and an abundance of spangles. Miss P. of Greenwich Lane, ayoung lady of charming appearance, of course we will not overlook; she was dressed in dark, denoting her grief, we presume, for going to a ball during Lent. The two young ladies with wreaths ef white roses, are handsome creatures; we think their names are Miss It's of Sullivan st, won't be certain. The little Miss C's of Hamersely street actually i nagine that they are at home; as well as the Miss T's sf Hudson street. But wc cannot g o on thus, without filling our sheet. Our ipacc will not allow further details; although every lady present deserves an encomium. We must ipeak of them more generally, of who 1 why, of Miss L, of Hudson street, Miss J. of Downing st., Miss M. of Livht street, Miss Vaa A of Charton street, Miss Van Z of Broadway, Mrs E. and laughter of Charlf n street,,Miss K in white satin, Miss Caroline C. of Bleecker street. Miss G of troad way, Miss M's of Lafayette Place, and last, tut by no means least, Miss J. of Walker street, s worthy of our greatest admiration. It strikes us with astonishment, when looking 'ouud about upon the gentlemen, at observiag so arge a number in a state of single wretchedness, vhen so many and peculiar attractions are exlibited among the dears. Why there's Dr. D. Mr. faaB. Mr. C. (you are very good looking). Mr. 11. and many others?'tis singular, very. The najor, we think, would be improved by taking >ut some of the stock. Mr. M. and Mr. C., two of :he managers, require to be known to be highly ssteemcd. (Miss M. may rest assured this is not iclf praise.) Other gentlemen we ought to men- | tion, among them Mr M. of Brooklyn. Mr W's and rvi infinitum. But we must close,' though wc do bo abruptly. May there be many repetitions of last Tuesday evening's enjoyment in store for :he visitors of fne Tivoli Assemblies. General Bculoai, Dcforc hit Honor ?he Recorder, Judges Lynch and Noah, and Aldermen Hali* and Pollock. Fib. 23 .? Trial of Amory 4* Lttd* for fait* pretenet continued ?James 'lo we.n was called for the defence; 1 was at Mr. Simeon Draper's house, in company with William U- Ilaggerty, in the fall of 1341,and subsequent to this indictment; Mr. Haggerty asked nic how long Governor Seward was to continue in cilice; I told hina about a year; he theu said that the Governor could have a chance to pardon Amory & Leeds. The defence here retted, and the prosecution called. Ocuen IIaookrtv, one of the firm of Ilaggerty ic Co. In the summer of 1310, 1 resided on the firm of >lr. Amory ai Sine Sing with my family; the intimaey between my family aud his was morn formal than it was familiar; I made a special visit to S:nz Siug during that summer, to obiuin the deed oftnefarm; 1 went to Mr. Amory's house inthe evening,and told bim he must come to New York; I threatened him with nersoual violence on board of the steamboat; 1 told him we bad relied upou their nrcmises, and unless they were fulfilled, 1 should expose hit conduct; he told me we should have the deed on that day; he also promised to give us as.signmcirs of the balances due on their books; we agreed to give f30,000 for Mr. Amory's farm; we irdd it for $15,000; there was a mortgage upon it of S'7WC did not search to ascertain whether it was mortgaged 1 had nod fficully in finding the grotfs that were in tue (tore In Pine street after the failure; those that were missing, Mr. Snow informed me were gone or sold; 1 did not ask him who had bought them ; 1 did not obtain any further information ns to where the remainder of the goods were ; I trot not informal that any good* in our invoice fiom Amory <S* fsitl* trere in the jntblic stores until November 30/A 18 M), when tiny gave us the statement of gooels disposed of Cross-examined by Defence? Our intercourse at Sing Sing with Mr. Amory and family, was always with good feeling ; the families went to church together in the same carriage ; cannot recollect when 1 threatened Mr. Amory on board the steamboat, whether I intended to exterminate him or not; 1 do not think I intended to kill him ; 1 was very angry ; 1 knnr that the shawls sent to us in October, 184'.', fry Amory Deeds, toi rejrmn the public stores. [ Mr. O'Connor here called the attention of wit nose to this positirc point blank contiadictioa, as given in his direct examination, when he said he did not intend to perjure himself, but had made a mistake.] II'itness continued? I never told Charles G. Ilaren, or any one el-e, that I intended to give Mr. Griflin, one of the couiik 1 for deft nee, a flopging. ' Hvsrv Palmer was called and sworn? I was a clerk with llaggcrty A. Co. in June 1810 ; I went with Mr Ogdtn llaggcrty to the store of Amory ft, Leeds after their failure ; the goods found by us that wero placed on the invoice we marked with chalk : the mods not found were said to have been sold. Mr McBrikh, Secretary of the North American In-uraoce Co., tru r< called by prosecution, and on cross-examination, stated that on the morning after the fire at the public i-tore, Mr. Leeds, who wai then a director of the company, ?ame into the insurance otiiee and asked what was the lota of the company; 1 told him that Amory and otheri had ti itu-goods insured by their firm had b en de atroyad ; the I'resid. nt and Mr. Amory settled this loss by compromise. The prosecution here rested, and the counsel foi d fence called Factscis Guirrcx, wbowa* sworn, and deposed as follows?I bad a conversion with Mr. Ogdeii Ilaggerty, of tlie firm of Haggeity Sc Sons, last fall toon alter the result of a tiial in the Superim Court, in which Mr. Amory was a witness for the chore firm; he toll me that he was di.satisfied ? i:h the evidence given in by Mr. Amory at thai time ; lie also raid, " yod had better tell Mr. Anoorj to keep out of my Way, or damn him I will shool hiin"; he also said, in the same conversation, tan I Amory and that fellow Bennett should not live it tbr ??me world with him ; nnoe while with him or b '.ird of a steamboat, he raid he had threatened tf kill Amory if he did not do soautbiug h? wanted hint to do. JovrniAn Nitiiav was called ?nd swojn?I was pre.-tni at a ceuririAtioa .held ia preseueu ol t l?jS?irty then staled that unlet* Mr Tin^ r fen, one of the eouasel for Amory and Lend*, he haved himself belter, he would make a personal I matter of it. [The Rkcoibch here remarked t^ut this wai i saying as tauok as avowiag his intention to knock Mr Griffon down ] Charles G. Haven* called and swflvn?The ' conversation alluded toby Mr Nathan, took place at the room of a literary association in this city; O'den Haggei ty then threatened to flog Mr. Griffen,* because he had compared his father and Mr. * It will be seen, by reference to the testimony of Ofden Haggerty above, that he positively swore he never said he wonli flog Mr. Griffon '. '. Amory together; 1 pictured to myself tho idea of ni* valiant attempt. [ The reader will remember that Mr. Griffeo is ne oi our oldest and most respected members i f the New York bar, and and Mr Ogden Haggertj is a yuuag man of about 30years ]

ll'ilntBM cntUinun?Something was said at this time by Ogdcn Hugger, y about a comparison between the homes of Ainory and Leeds and llaggerty and Co as invidious; I remarked tbat I thought not; 1 advised him, if hu wished to ring any body, to select one of Mr. GritTon's sons, and not the old gentleman. The testimony on both sides was here closed Chaklcs O'Connor, K*q. commenced summing up on the part of the defense at 2 o'clock, and concluded at six in the evening He commenced by alluding to the fact that the law of the land hud sn regulated uroseeutions of a criminal character, that it became necessary for an indictment to be found by a Grand Jury, before any individual could be placed upon bis trial, and when found, that the proaecution muat confine their charges to the pointa of aaid indictment. That in the preaent caae the counsel far proaecution bad travelled over nearly every tranaaction of buaiaeaa that had paascd between Amory and Leeds and the Haggerty's, during the existence of the former firm; that lite greater part of their ronte had been entirely astray, from the actual iaaue before the jury, and calculated to mislead them from a proper view of the circumstances attending it. He alluded to the great danger reanlting from an abuse of the intention of the atatnte relative to falae pretencca ; the power of a revengeful anl overbearing creditor over bia victim, whose mouth waa cloaed, while hia peraecuter could be aummoned aa a witness to give an exnarte statement of all the private con versationa and agreements that patted between them without feir of con'.radic tion. The danger of allowing creditors, either fraudulent or otherwise, to enter our criminal courts, to collect debts due them, was ably and graphically illustrated by the el< quent couneel. The delay which had been evinced by the Haggerty'a in the commencing this suit?the cause adopted by them to secure all that could ba grasped, including the peraonal property of Mr. Amory, the continued professed frieod^Aip and inti macy between him and the family of one ol the pro. seeutor?, until they had used him for all their purposes, and then the reverse, as is now presented, was eloquently and beautifully illustrated. The contract between the parties was w?ll depicted, by which it was clearly shown that the prosecutors were obtaining an usurious interest by the mai.ner in which they transacted business, and were liable to inc penalties 01 mc manic, as ine supreme Lonrt, in the case of Dutchcr, had expressly decided He then referred to the statute ol this 'State that gives full power to factors or agents to sell or pledge goods in their possession, and their liabilities in the pavmcnt of duties, advances, &.c aad accordingly fully sustained the right of his clients to make such transfers, sales and pledges of property as they had during the transaction of tneir extensive business. He contrasted the charge of false ptatencc*alleged against his clients, by those whose advances were made with usurious exaction, and illustrated his position by showing the unequal bearing of the poivcr of an influential and wealthy firm, who by making credit with a bank and lending ther own name, thus obtaining 12 per cent on their capital, while a poor man, with his silver dollar, can secure but seven. He then passed to the wantof motive or interest on the part of his clients (o commit,he crime alleged against them, at it had been fill y proved that at the very time the mistake occurred, as to the precise location of the eleven bales of cloibs that form the subject of this indictment, tlicy bad upwards of $440,000 worth of goods in their storts, while the alleged claim of Ilaggerty and Sons, as nor i.ivniro twam rtnlu uhnut V'llK) llIMP illlil the V.llne | of the cloth* in question not over $25,000; that there conld be no special motive for selecting the goods in the pnblic store, in preference to thoioia Pine street, and even if there had, the difference to these prosecutors would not have been noticed, as one of them bad stated while on the witness stand, that they would have advanced 0:1 goods in public stores in the same proportion, drductirg the payment of duties; that the invoice in which the mistake had occurred wns made out by Mr. Snow, one if the clerks of the firm of his clients, who was directed by them to enter upon it goods in their store exclusively, but who h?d unintentionally committed the trifling error that had given birth to this famous suit of alleged false pretences, and for which the whole host of Haggerty's combined, were now endeavoring to send them to the States' prison. It was also shown that at this very time they had goods in several of the public stores, and that it had not been customary to keep any memoranda of their places of drposite. When they discovered the casts of shawls in the public s-tore, no charge of fraud was then thought of, although the same mistake had been matter re* lative to that as in the case of the cloths. Tha paper presented by J< hn Ilaggcrty to the persons forms an abstraction, although signed by him tea months after he knew that certain goods were in the public store, yet positively avowed-that such goods were at No. 63 Pine street. Thus it would be seen that even the principal prosecutor would be liable to the same chtrge of false pretence stbat he a'leg, s against the defence. Further, it will be seen tnat in a letter written by Jaltn Ilaggcrty to Mr Watson, forming one of the firm of Amory 6c Leeds, be alludes to the removal of goods by that firm, for aata iv it limit avnraaein* anv nhioc inns to such a course, and therefore, by his own consent, has confirmed the power of the defence to uidke such dispo,, ition of the goods al any other period. He concluded by shewing the bad spirt that had actuated the prooecutors, as had b.cn eridene d by their testimony as witnesses; the point blank ceatradietious in their own statements, the son contradicting the father.and denying his own conrersations.a* proved by other witnesses; the Djn Quixotic valor of .Ogdcn Haggerty, who had threatened to kill Arnory, demolish Bennett,and beat the aged veteran Gritliu for expressing his opinion that the house of Jack Ilaggerty and Ce. was no better than that of Amory and Leeds ! He alluded to the honorable testimony offered of the good standing and pure repu'.a ion of the defendants, as presented in open Court by men a* high, as proud, and as spotless as any of the Haggertv's conld ever aspire, and this too after th-se defendants had made what wa? tcrm?4 hbad failure, and bsvn reduced 1? poverty and want. He most eloquently portrayed the frank and truly honorable course of his clients in delivering to their persecutors ail that they possessed, evsn in the hour of ruin and desolation, and with withering sarcasm contra-ted the almost ficndlike disposition of these, who after grasping all that tends to make life comfortable, Would still follow their victims with insatiate zeal, in hope of severing the last link that connects them with society, separating them ftom their wires and innocent children, and Consigning them to the ignominy and lasting disgrace of c.tiviction and incarceration with doomed felons steeped with crimes of the blackest dye. We fcave neither room nor time to give more of the eloquint remarks of Mr. O'Conner, but suffice it to say that it Uft an impression on the minds o| Court and jury not easily changed by opposing counsel. Tho court then adjourned to this rooming at 10 o'clock, when 0.1C of the counsel for defence will Superior Court. Before Judge Tatlmadge. Fi n. 231.?Conmt vs. Iifli?This action, to which we alluded a dav or two since, was to recover from defendant #2,u00, and interest, as endorser oa a note of George VV._Tyson, bat which he dc clare* to be a forgery. Two ol tbe witnesses exore-scd a belief of th? signature being that of Mr. Hell, while several testified to the reverse The Court charged for defendant, hut the Jury returned a verdict in furor of plaintiff for jilt 102 5 cents. [ A'e undcrntund there is about #70,1W0 of Tyson's i paper with Mr. Bell's endorsement on, which the lattci declares to hare bpen forged ] A motion, it is said, will be made for a new trial. i ? Speed?The mail from Philadelphia, that lefi 1 that city yesterday afternoon at live o'clock, arrived . at Jersey City at 10 last evening, thus performing the distance in five hours. I 1 .ft* c math1m Tiisatrk ? Slisk?posre'* tragrdy o Othello It proJnr?d to night, withe tn monJous east? Seott, Thorne, ft. Mestayer, Mrs. Thome and Mist , Mritsyer, sustaining the principal part*. In addition t? . * Inch, the very successf ul burlettu of I'.iri* and I.ondor it peifoimed for the third time. The scene rt presrntina ' tlie stage of u Fretiah theatre, with a view of tht ' crowded boxes and pit, paintrd by Srni.h, nightly re I C ires well merited opplaus'-, as dots also the view o t r iris from th? road to Versailles,tiaged with the rnys o . .ji.. .v..?i> t I in?s ruing von, punini ujr iiw * v4""4 . The acting of Mita Mrttif *r us I,*1y Volatile and Mr? Thome a? Hon#, wae highly apirite.l.an.1 m?t with en , t K11 a i m a lie approbation. NJohnwnM i Krt?nch barber 1 C Me?Uy?r ? l ockiif.) ?elUt, aa?l 8ttven? m at Knelinh actor, wire admirable and alio received i | di-at iTtil ihare of appla-uc. We prcJict for Taria aai1 London atruaeaJouarua. | t*4* tti ? t-ro S T ^"C RTP~TT Wtfhlnt't*". I"* ri i|Wi?i of 'he H.r?ltJ i Wa?hi5ci on, tab. 21, Ml211U |?ntU-?MHkgtan'< BlrU4?jr-Cor mpoadtim of (lie Co ??fcr. Ia the Senate thin morning, after th e prsycr . Mr Archer rose, and said he was sure it muet have escaped the attention ot the Senate thai this wai the anniversary of the birthday of the Father of hi' country; and he supposed they would agr* e with him in saying that there were two days which shottM he observed by avery Americarrand patriot, as days ot high jubilee ia our coontry : the one, the birthday of our independence : and the other, the birth day of that illustrious man who, in the hands ol Providence, was the chief instrument in achieving it. In honor of the memory of that hallowed instrument, he moved '.hat the Senate acQourn ; which motion was unanimously agreed te. The day has been celebrated in an appropriate manner by tha military of the city, and by several charitable and other associations. The Executive mansion wan thrown epen ia the evening, and the President received a large number of hi? fellowcitizens, with his accustomed dignity and grace. Mr. Lewis Williams ef North Carolina, the eldest member of the House of Representatives, and Gov. Morrow of Ohio, the oldest man in Congress, are very seriously ill with the plurisy. To give you an idea of the general accuracy of the correspondent of the New York Courier Ac Enquirer, it is only necessary to mention that ou two occasions, recently, he has mentioned a rumor, that Governor Poindexter had come into possession of a letter written by the Secretary of State to Mr. Curtis, Collector of the port of New York, in which the President was spoken of disrespectfully?and added to this his speculations on the subject of the political importance of this letter. The first and only history of this mutter is contained in the Courier Ac Enquirer. Neither Governor P., or any other person in this city, ever heard of it, except the correspondent of that paper. The whole story is a sheer fabrication, made up for the purpose of exciting interest, without any reference to the truth. The correspondent of the Courier also says, (hat the Committee of the Senate, on the subject of the Fiscal Agent, would be unanimous in their report. There is no truth in this, as the proceedings will show. These are merely given as samples of what appears in the Courier & Enquirer. The same letter exhibits the ionoranea of the I correspondent in relation to Mr. Bloodgood, and his prospects for the office of Postmaster of New York. There is no reason to believe, that the Executive has changed his mind or his purpose on this subject. If the pipe-layers in New York, dogs in the manger, can succeed in preventing the appointment of any one to that place unless they ure permitted to make the selection, the whigs will know to whom they are indebted for the retention of their opponents in office; but let them not complain of President Tyler. Mr. Graham, may be a strong candidate in New York, but his pretensions are not regarded here, as constituting any formidable obstacle to the appointment of Mr. Bloodgood. House of Representatives.?Washington's Dirt It Day. After the opening of the seseion, to-day Mr. Kennedy presented a petition praying for subsistence for from 8,000 to 10,000 militia during an encampment about to take place in the neighborhood of Baltimore Mr FcssEHDE!?,next reported a bill from the naval committee to determine the rank of professors of mathematics in the United States naval service, which was read twice and referred to the committee of the whole on the state of the Union; and then Mr. Saltoxstall rose and said this was the anniversary of the birth day of Washington. There were two anniversaries?the birth day of this nation, and the birth day of hiin to whom we are indebted more than to any other man for our security and independence?which he thought ought to be forever set apart and kept sacred ; and that they might show their devotion to the character and services of Washington by the observance of the day which gave him birth, he would move that the House do now adjourn. There were loud cries of" agreed," but when the vote was takea there were many "noes" heard from various parts of the Hall; the aye?, however, prevailed, and the House adjourned. In the city the occasion was celebrated by an imposing military parade, and from early dawn to the last hour of the receding day, the notes oi martial music were wafted on every breeze. The military companies, with their band, attended the theatre in the evening. Baltimore. | CorrMrendeace of the I!er?I?l.] Baltimore, Feb. 23,1842. Rev. Mr- Morruon'i lecture? Forrest? S,ntrneti? '/Tie Birth Wight Ball?Bankrupt* and Birth Fay Erehangrt, Ma Editor? The Rev. Mr. J. H. Morrison, of your city, lectured last evening before the Mercantile Library Association, to a very large and highly intelligent auditory, on the " moral power of poetry." lie is not a handsome speaker, bat his lecture was a most excellent one, and gave great satisfaction to alf who had the pleasure of heariug it. He exhibited a very thorough acquaintance with the writingaof all the poets, both ancient and modern. The immor tul Sl.akspearc seems to have engaged much of his attention lie tpoue 01 aim in an op?n,iiDerai ana manly atyle?devoid entirely of that prejudice so common among the classical order. E. Forrest tied a tremendous bouse last night to witness his admirable pcrsonilication of Metamora. !!eis, in this play, without question, king of the . Wampbhftlgl. Mi:s Clifton will appear with him to nigiit in the Lady of Lyons. William E Jackson, alias Stith, and Jaincs Ash, who were found guilty of a robbery which they perpetrated at Bclizhouver's hotel some time since, have been sentenced to the penitentiary until the 7tti Apiil, 1849. '1 h?y were arrant scoundrels and richly merit their doom. The great birthuight b ill at the South street theatre was attended by about fifteca hundred persous. It was really a magnificent affair, second only to the grand " lio?" rntertammi nt in your city, wbica, agreeably to your admirable and superii r description, mutt hava " capped the climax." The price of tickets was #2, and the receipt# probably $> 3,000 Thus Wemyss, himself a very clever fellow, has made a very clever *y?ck out of it. We fail far in the rear or your eastern and northern ci'ies, in the way ofbnnurupts Uptothc presenttim', but forty-nine have made application to be declared insolvent under the general bankrupt law, and several of them hare been from the neighbouring counties. The apelications yesterday were:?Walter B. Kemp, of h rederick county; It. Cochrane and Robert Cochrane, of Baltimore. The birth day of our glorious nation's immortal chit ftain, iienrge Washington, was very generally and appropriately observed, ahowing the lamp oi patriotism, which was lit up in th- brraats of the pilgrim fathers, yet burna brightly in the bosoms ol their sons Business continues dnll. Exchanges^ on New Yerk, 1 quote at 3 premium; Philadelphia, 2J a 3 discount; Virginia, discount; Rail Head orders, 20 rl scount; Flour is Wheat 110 1120 cents Nothing done at Amuapolis. The weather is cleat und pleasant. Yours, Roderick. Philadelphia. I Correspond* net of ll? Herald. J Philadelphia, Feb. 51, 1842. The Tyler dinner,yesterday, went off generally I in the natural way. This could not well ban ; been otherwise, as those who participjted|in i were very reapeetablr, and the amount of liquo f swilicd comparatively *mall. The object waa t< found an efficient Tyler party?me that can bi ' called into active support of the President; ai d i | i? believed that this haa been effected. This hope T I admit, was considerably dampened in the even ing, when news came from Washiagton that thi f newly appointed Judge, Bradford, bad been reject f ed by the Senate. The friends of the President however, are ao Predetermined to persevere now than before. Some of the friends of J. W. Tysoi i fear (hat this rejection is ominona ol his fate ai | Commissary General Jo?iah Handel, K?q , u out in a card in reply t? -mirv**... I published in the U. 8. Gut tr. That paper intir mated that the " irresponsibility" of Mr. Gibbona, . Mli?a(d, wai hia balancing to the Society of t^aakcra. Mr. Randal >iyi he bad ao auch aliaeN-t|M he did doc then kaow aar haa he yet . learned Uut he belongs to that reaprctaMe pcrsua- I aioa Ia thia card, Mr R. takes occasion to atate what hla trae object in reference to the V- S. Bank assignmentsia From appearances at prctent, ble perseverance is likely to hold the " Anti-liiddle" , party, as they denominate themaclres, rather uni ?Ur- .. The epimon ia pretty streDg to-day, that we > a hall bore a law pawed requiring immediate I reanniDtion be Ika bank. N'? ? - f">? IJ r T a ?. ? vmi iiarniDirj beers that complexion. The National He peal Convention is atill ia Sea ion, and Ita deliberation* attract quite a gay and crowded auditory. The following reaolution ofi'wrred by Mr. Wright, of Beaton, idteated quite a tram debate. Rwaived, That aa mi*g?vernment ha* pradoeed In Ireland, human suffering In degree and duration, unparalleled* in the history ol csvih/t-d man; th^ friend* of Ireland In America, will nor; be din rted from giving at tbeir iepeal meeting*, their whole bearta and aund* to thu proper objecta of *aeh meeting*, by the hatroduction of any topic* ol discord, conueeted with (he (lameitie iuatittitiem* of the Republic. After reading tbin reaolution, Mr. Wright remarked, that*an effort bad been made in Bo*to?, by th* mora vioieo* Abolitionists to connect the subject of Iri*b Repeal with American Abolition?bat it had fortunately failed through the good aenaa of the Repealer* there. (Appluu c ) He aaid the a erne attempt hud' been made mother seetionrofthe coantry, and1 he considered-' it eaae< dingly proper, under auah circumstances, that thi* National Convention abriuld &end lorthto the Union, a deoided expression o# its opinion agaii-atthe conaeation of th* tw* subjects- (Great applause.) He thannotioed the boasting philanthropy of the English abolitionists, which reache* across tl.e ocean for its object*, while it leave* thnosand* to periahatits feet; and indulged in some severe stricture* upon the ra*b course of the .RegImh abolitiouiata. H? remarks were warmly received by the Convention nud urged the adoption of the resolution with coaeiderabU earnestnes*. Mr. Hogan, of Washington, hoped the Convention would look wall to the language of Mr. Wright'# resolution before they were betrayed into aa approval of it. The delegatus, a .id ha, eon* from every part of the Union, and R behoved them to be cautious, and to leave the different Associations of the country to act for themsel ves, according to the public sentiment of the section-in which it? ? He would never accede te the proportion contained in the resolution, that America would adhere toIreland, no aaatter how meet* Ireland might attempt to diiturb her institution*, by agitating the * slavery question, end he invoked tne. Convention to take aeeetion whatever upon the subject of abolition, unless they were prepared to denounce it inunqualified terois. His appeal waefullof elcqueaee and fire, and elicited a great deal ef applause. He concluded by moving tEst Mr. Wright s resolutionbe laid on the table. After a long and stormy debate, the Convention adjourned without taking the question. The business in stocks to-day was light, at rates almost wholly the same as yesterday. (Xj- The following is a copy of a Circular addressed by the Solicitor of the Treasury to the different U. S. District Attornies, in relation to bankrupt debtors to Government: Orrica or the Solicitoh or the Tsusdii, ) Ftbmary 2id, HM2. 5 Sir?As the act to establish an unif orm system of bankruptcy is now in operat on, 1 deem it proper to make certain suggestions in regard to debtors of the United Slates who may apply for the benefit of | that act. By the 5th section thereof, the priority of the United States is nreserred That tbi? ??(???? hould be rendered available to tbe full extent, it i? necessary that the interests ef the government be re* presented and properly guar ded, as you possess the isformation, or can readily obtain it, as to the names of those indebted to the United States, and tbe amount of their liabilities, it any such debtor residing within your distiict apply for the benefit of the uet, it will become your duty, under directions from this ofiice, to protect the- luiercsts ef the Government. To accomplish this, 1 transmit the following general instructions 3. You will, so far as you can, without infringing upon the appropriate duties of the court having jurisdiction of the matter, or the rights of the assignee, that the sales, fee., to be made by him, are discreetly ordered and laithfUly conducted, and that the proceedings be determined as aeon us the rights and interests of all concerned will permit. 1. If a debtor of the United States apply for the benefit of the Bankrupt aei, you will immediately report his name and residence to this ofiice, and at I the same time apply to it for such information in regard to the amount and character of his indebtedness, as yon may believe to be necessary. 2 You will see that tbe applicant includes the amount due to the United Slates in his schedule of debts; and if he claims a credit, admitting or denying a balance, yon will communicate the faets to thafoffice, that the accuracy of the statement be ascertained from the properoflicer. These general instructions are not intruded to exclude any other action on your part, which would advance ibe interests of the Government; in these cases, much rauit be left to your discretion and he dependant on your local information; both of whieh 1 ana satisfied you will very cheerfully exercise. Respectfully, your ob dicnt servant, CHAS. B PENROSE, Solicitor of the Treaanry. To , Esq, U. S. Attorney. Court of Common Plent, Before Judge Ulthoeffer. Frn. 23?Dcrniel Median r$. Ehcood Irish?False Imprisonment?The plaintiff had been in the habit of visiting at the house of -Michael Linn, No. S Third Avenue, the counsel on the other aide insinuating that he did ao for the purpose of having an occasional piivatc and pleasant conversation with Lina'o wife. This, however, Mr. B'unt, in his summing up, most roundly and positively denied. Whether from experiencing a twinge of "the green-eyed monster, or otherwise, certain it is, that on the evening of the 28ih ef August, Mr. Linn and hit lady had a most desperate quarrel, in whieh the latter so condncted hers. If as to cause her better half to make complaint at the watch honse. Mellon, toon afterwards arrivedat the honse, was informed as to what hnJ happened, and, while Linn was absent, went oft to release her. They retimed in n . ,1 M-II? ... !... - J! ? nun iiuac ioiauun g\'i iniu m aiHpiuc# when Mr*. L. drew him into her room and locked the door. The hatband, hearing of it, requested Dr. Irish to break the door open. The latter not only did so but called a watchman and bad the plaintiff rent off*to tbe fifth distiict watch house. Hern he wag placed in a cell and hopt all night, attended by (he various nameless companions that dog-darn and a dungeon of the the kind are apt to afford. No one appearing ngainst him in the morning, he was discharged, ai.d soon nfterwards brought the proKent aetion lor falae imprisonment, the (In a age* l id at $2000. The court charged that n man in lord of his own domicile, and ean eject any parson from it that he seei fit. He is bound firat to order him out, and, in the evsnt of his refusal, to exercute sufficient force to put hint out. But here hia authority ceases. Unless the person so ejected acts in a manner to cause a breech of tbe peace, hs has no right to give him into custody, nor is any other person at liberty to do so for him. The jury returned a verdict ia favor rf plaintiff for $-50 damages, which covers cost of court. For plaintiff', Messrs N. B Blnnt, acd W. H. Hnrnca?Mr. C. L. B Brooks for defendant. Bankrupt T.lst SOUTHERN DUTRICT OF NEW VORK. William Foley. New York, to he declared bankrupt MarchOT; Jon i Lawrence, do 31; Thos M Smiths, do 33; Jas Torrance Smith do 31; Oeo Ed word Shelley, do 31; Thoa Brownell, do 33; Joshua Nickerson, Jr. do 33; A K Foster, do 33; Richard Augustus, (this it a black man. a shoemaker, who kept in a basement st the eorusi of , Cedar street and Broadway?he owes >3,736 07, and represents himself to bare debts due bin to the amount of 1,643) do 31; Peter R Crandall, Isllp, L 1, do 33; Xeb* - Patkhurst, Williamsburg,33; Billet Curtis, Ki?hk?U,33, Andrew M Marvin, Brooklyn, do 33; Albert Carpenter, Ulster CO, 33. NORTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW YORK. ' Jacob Allen. Rome, te be declared bankrupt Match IS; ' John Anthony, Victory do 18, Hiram Clark. Troy do 33; " Davis Carpenter, Brockport. do 31; CollinatJowdy, New|ort,do IP; Jireh Martin, Verona, do It; Luoas (1 Merrill, Sweden, do31; Henry Randall, Troy, do 31; Ocorgo Somen, Mcnti, do 21. (ffj- Axtaicav Mcttvtl.?The whole area bctweem the As'or House, Park and Museum was tilled last nigbt ! with peraons, probably five thousand in number, wbo ? were attracted by the elegant ploce ol revolving Chi . nete fire works which the manager h?? placed en the 1 outaide of the Muaenm It la one of the moat magnifir cent sights we ever beheld ; It is constantly in motion, , throwing off variegated drop* of fir* of every bu* and mlor, snd can be seen the whole length ol Broadway. B The manager could not have hit on a more attractive t sign for his establishment. To night a highly diversified stare performance takes tdsee In the lecture roons.be. sides the model of Dublin, Falls of Niagara, and half n million of curiosities. That experiment in Animal Magnetism heats Col- Stone cut of sight. OGh Fur Psiwiwos ? About tno very fine paintings arrto be sold this morehig, st Levy '? Rooms, 161 Brosidwty, at II o'clock, amongst which are tome very a bote r sp? ctmena of the aits. 1 Q&- We call the attention of the public t* the sola of i eight thousand dollars cfthe Circulating Notes af a ?sfoly Fund Bank of the State of New York, by lame* M. Miller It Co. this day, at 13o'cloeh, at the Merchants* I *" -9'. * <> \i

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