Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 29, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 29, 1842 Page 1
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I TH Tol. Vin.?.to. 850.?Whole No. 3J?U. To the Public. In congratulating our readers, patron*, advertisers and tha public in general, on the glorious advent of the birth day of our Lord and Savior, we lincerely auuro them of the feeling* of gratitude that we ieel for the uneaampled upport and patronage extended toward* the Urrald, not onlv during lh? last year, but ever aince it* establishment In May, 1836. In the space of time that ha* elapsed since the organization of thi* establishment, no newspaper ever passed through ?uch a 6ery trial of attack*, abuse, ljltela, and atrocious calumnies, as we nJve e*pericuceu. ret in me millet of luch misrepresentation, w e have prospered to our heart's content, anJ overcome every obstacle made to our progress. We have at this moment, (Ac latgeet, (As Accf, and (Ac mott retpectabla circulation o/ any newepaper tn y,ia York?anil our advertising patronage it so great, that we have difficulty to find room for the favors of our generous patrons. In proof ol this we annex tho following documents, which apeak to the mind at once New Yore Hebald ) Bcw Oveice, N. Y., ) 1 Okvice, Nov.l, 1842. ] Aug.?, 184a. ) Messrs- Persse it Brooks : Mr. Yf. V. Butler GENTLEMRR :? SIR .? Please to deliver at the Please deliver at the Sun Herald Office, New York Office, N. Y., fict hundred Seven hundred and fifty raanu of paver per week, for reamt per week of the small six months from the 1Mb of sized paper 23X33?for the October, 184 J, to he of this Daily Herald. quality, size and weight, the Also 00 reams per week of same to be paid for in cash the large sized 3J X4? for the every two weeks. Weekly Herald,forone year M. Y. BEACH, from this date, to be of quali- 1 accept the above order, ty espial to this specimen? anil agree to furuishthe paPayments to be made each per accordingly. meek in cash, In full for that H. V. BUTLER, week. Aug. 31,1942 XpANlES O. BENNETT. Witness, M. 9. Beach We acce| t the above order and will deliver it as directed. PERS?E St BROOKS, No. 61 Liberty street. James Rowe, (Witnesses. Samiti. Bexar, s It has been well known that the Sun newspaper, in consequence of its cheapness, had for several years the largest circulation in Vpw Vnrlr This rirrnlatlon. frnm nhvintta causes, hai diminished very much or late, and it now hardly half or w hat it has been in former years. As a natural consequence, its advertising patronage has diminished in a like ratio, as may be seen by looking at its columns. The evidence of the decline in its circulation is exhibited in the contract with Mr. Butler, published by Mr. Beach himselt, as contrasted with our contract mado withPertse k Brooks. Now, Mr. Butler, like Persse & Brooks, is a highly respectable man, and a good paper manufacturer? although the paper he furnishes to the Sun is of a cheaper, and ot course a worse quality than what we have invariably used for the Iiei aid. It is evident from these contracts, that tee contume ahout one-third more paper per week than Mr. Beach of the Sun, and accordingly our circulation is, In the same ratio, morn extensive. The nature of this circulation is aho different. The Sun circulates among the poor principally?but ours among the higher and more educated classes? particularly the clerical, financial, literary, and commercial. Our advertising patronage has also increased much?as it must naturally do among a business and intelligent people, capable of seeing their best and truest Interests. By inspecting the Sun, it will be seen that whole columns consist of old advertisements, stuck into fill up space? while other columns contain silly love stories, instead ol the important news of the day, which they seldom publish till the day after. These are the facts ?but we do not blame Mr. Beach for this decay. Necessity compels him?and necessity has no law. He has neglected his newspaper entirely for the last two years?and has turned his attention, probably to what he thought a better business. His place has been changed into a broker's office, for shaving Jacksonville notes, Ulster notes, and Malone notes, all known under the name of" Beach leaves." He has also united with the business ofa " money changer," that of a small shop for the sale of the cheap literature of the day. Probably he has run into these two kinds of business in anticipation of the setting of tho Sun, which has suffered awfully of late from the combined energy of the other penny and two-penny press, in collecting early new*. These facts present the true state of the casu to the public. There can be no mistake in the documents ot Mr. Butler and Messrs. Persse fk Brooks?and henceforth the public will know the cause why the Herald has become the principal organ for the cash business advertising in New York. We leave all the credit business to the Wall street press. For the favors we have received we return our thanks, and hope by our industry and indc|>endence to merit a continuance hereafter of the like kindnesses, always with the cash In advance- A merry Christmas to all. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. ?FIf I^"ARKANGEMbNT PUlt 18J3. rfgfe m ^ OLTH^ABLISUEIT EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE. No. *1 SOUTH STREET, N. T. pASSAGE to .iiid from GeatBitmu and Irel-nd by the roT g.lar litr of pickets, mi iug on tKe 1st, 7tli, l]th, 19th and 1111* o< each mon ih. The old llli'l Hull lino of packet* are ns follows:? Bhip NEW VOKK Captain Cropper, " CAVBRIDGE, Capliin Btratow, " t'Ol UMBUS, Captain Cole, " EL ROPE, Capiain Furber, " SOUTH ERIC \ , Captain Bailor. " NORTH AM RICA. Ciptaiu Lowber, " E MILANU. Captain Wjite, " UXl! OKD, Ca. tun R'lhbonn. NEW LINE, vix: 5hip RftH'TUS, Cariain Col Hut, H1DDONS, Capiaiu Cebb, " SHERIDAN. Cap-ain D-peyster, " OA I! RICK Canton Skitldy, ' SOU I'HEKNKK. Captain Palmer, " ltO HESTER, Captain Wondhouse, " HOTTI * GUAR, Captain Bnrslev. " LIVERPOOL, (new) Captain Eldridga. Ths Couunetciil Line it composed of lorty anperior. fast aailing ships, all comi.ianled by men of great experience. First cl ih th'ps will al o he drips cued Irom Liverpool to Bo*lou, New Orleans nnd Mobile, three umea per >ninth; to Haiti mow, Charleston anil Savannah, twice a mouth; to the diflfeiant p. rta in Bittiah Ninth Ameiie.i weekly. 1 he anhacriber, iu making known his arrangements far the year I Ml, begs to > all the aiti-mion of those peraoua residing iu the United iiau-s and Canada. wi o wiah to tend (or their friends to come Iro .< En.-!-rid, Irrlan I, Scotland and Wales, that they can alnan he ncc n in ila'ed by tnr !in- < ( uacket aht|? aailing aa abete; ami iu "id-r to give. more fac lity and quirk despatch to tb>-emigrant, nrtt clao Well-known American >hit>a, comprising the i'ommerci.l Line will, in addition to the pickets, be despatched by Ms Liverpool agents, every three or four Jays during th< season, thereby avoiding any detention. Thoaa sending fir their friends may real assured that every ihing connectec with l is business will be executed witn his nanal promptness. With these atrangemenia the subscriber hopes to command a preference for this line, and a continuation of the public patrons** wl.iih his been to liberally bestowed for taauv years paal; and in all cites when parties decline coming themomv is refunded, ,is custom wy; a Irve passage ran also be secured by sieamlKiats from the different ports in Ireland and 3 oilspd u> Liverpool. HeinitMncrs and L/?lu-With regard to hit arrangements for I he | ayment of his drafts, they are such as to wanaul every ssiiels lion, end are p.ml at all fie bsnkipg houses on demand, throughout Otea- B-Oain su-l Ireland, 'I nose persons, therefore, ilimnghoat'he United Slate, who wish to re-nit money to ih-ir luecds residing in any j.? ri of the United Kinttlom, will ple'te nonce on the receipt ofajie amount here, with name and addrrss of the party to leceire it, t draft for the amount at ihe ratvof $J per pound sitrling, will be forwarded per steam ships or by Brat |u?a?l ship, and a reeeipt or duplicate of tame retarried through the in,at office. For further pat'.ictilsrs apply, (if by Iciter poet pant) io {UflN Hk*BDMAN. 01 South street, or' J. A W. flOBlNr-ON, Ooree Piarxas, a a \t **&"" Vt.jy.etsrloo Dock, Liverpool. In Scotland?Messrs "Daniel Witghiii Co.. Glasgow. Its Ireland?Dinnit DeLav, tar,.. Babl.n; Messrs. Joseph AUrtilc Co., Beirut; Mr. Wm. Cairns, Comoiidtiry, A. >1nr rmT. a Co?*i- ' ?4>3ec ii.% iflfv dft PAbSA . FROM OREa . biOfAIN ANinE?l*;ND BY THE BLAt K HALL OR OLD LINE OF LIVe Rl'OOL PACKETS. [Sailing from Livtriuxri on the 7th and 19th cf every month [ Persona wishing lo send to (he Old Country for their friends can make the necessary arrangements with the subscribers, and hare ihem corns cut iu this anperior i.ine of Tickets, sailing irnm L. i uncinniy ?n me nn uiu ivta Ul effty munin. Tl ev willalao have trine rate claaa of Amrrioen trading ehipe, aailiig every an daya, thereby affording weekly communication Irom that port. One of the firm ( nr. Jamea I). Roche 1 there,la nee that they ahall be forwarded with care and deapatch, Shonld the partiea agreed for not coine ont, the money will he returned to thoaa who paid it heie, without any raduc tion. Tne Black Ball, or Old Line of Liverpool Paeketa, compriae the following magnificent Shtpa, via:? Tha OX KOHL), fhe NKW YOKK, CAMBHIDtlE, COLUMbUti. EUROPE. SOUTH AMERICA. ENGLAND, NORTH AMERICA. With auch auperior and unequalled aiiancemeata, the aubaeribrn confidently look forward for a continuance of thataupport v> hich lot been eitendrd to them ao many yeara, for which liary are giatrfnl. 1 hoar proceeding, or remitting money to their relativee, can atall timer obtain Orafta ar. right for any amonot, diawn direct on lb': Hoyal Bulk of Ireland, Uuh tin, elan on Meaara. rilESCO'lT, UHOTK, AMES k CO. B tnkrra, London, which will be p\id on demand at any of the binka, or their Cruncher, in all the principal towna throughout England, Iread, Scotland and W alee. A^,0f'dd ^(ifbtenriVHEIS It CO. j5 Fulton atre?r, New York, nen dour to the Fultou Bank. N. B ?The Old Line of Liverpool Paeketa rail irom thie . til for LiteriMiol on ihe lat and i<kh of each month. Partita , bnri ing to the old country will tind it to th<ir comfort and "antage to aelaet thia favorite Line for their conveyance, in finance to aay oilier. dif7 r E NE NEW iMk , *'0R, 8ALki.?Tliat valuable stand known u the |;-:M E""'1* Island Hotel.situated is the town ol Islip, in 8ufcoutf, L. I, The houie is built in modern style, and ol the beet male rials and workmanship, wiJt a ftoul of eighty loet, kit-hen included, two stor.rs high, with an attic ; and is calculated!!) accommodate 44 boarders,besides 1'ie family and uecess -ry .attendants, and is surrounded with all the uecesMjTast-NiUiggi. tiuit aud ornamentral trees, shrnhbery. fcc. Tr.e location of the premises is uariralled, coinmandiug a I U 11 Vk(*W of tilf bflUl'h rh* livhf txiiik.es is f Is* i r? lala ..I enrl ifis AtUntie 0 *u. An open line, in Trout of the house, and leading directly to the biy, furnishes a delightful and uleASAtU walk ol eight or t? nminutes. The Louar IsUud Hail Kuad pisses wuhin about f u< ui>lea of the pr? uiises, and alfordt an easy and coiivmieut coininuuicatiou with tne citiea ol New York and Brooklyn. No part ol L"uy Island affords greater lacihties for fowling, or bay or brook tuh.tur, or (he noble spoit of buck huuliug. Deer bring very abuudant iu the vicinity, and are frequently found ourhe |><rames. There la about two hundred acres ol land, and meadow attached to die prenutes, and a good proportion ol itiud 01 ih'-re. The house and necessary out buildings, would be sold with the whole, or a oartof (he land, as may host suit ?he purchaser The (crins wi.l be liberal, and ins tit e undisputed. For a more minute dt**crii''ion ol the property, inquire of JAMES ROWE, ||7 Eut Broadway, or ol D. to.. HALL, IfilH Chatham atreet, New York, or of the subscriber on the premises. WILLIAM HAWKINS. Dated, Islip. Nor. HI!. <U lin'ec anA WA.NTEu TO PURCHASE?A country residence I ' within 23 inilo of New York, one with from 3 to 2d OS acres of lend, near Long Isl-jid Sound, preferred. AdIreae with full particulars, box 7, jet Office, Pou. hkeeptie, N Y. nil KOrt SALE, the cheapest Karm to llieee peiti, of 70 acres, goon buildings, pleuty of fruit, wood eud witrr. XJSL Do for sate or exchange for good city propert> , four valuable ferine end lour hwuses and lots in and uiith rlaiuuctd. De. to trade for dry" food, and groceries, new house and two ol*. Do. valuable lota in Jersey City. Cell on S. VAIL, Saturdays, 41 Courtlandt street, from 10 to 2. Other days, i'laiuficld N. J., or at '74 Washington at. Ten small larma tor tale low. S. V n28 3w-m ra T') THE LADIES.? SV.M. It H. BE BEE, KashionaJpnUl Hatters, iTgS road way, under Hi ward V BecL have on hand an extensive assortment ol Ladies end Missis Bearer Hats, of their own maiiulacture, whirh are warranted tuiwrioi to any in ihe citv, and at prices which cannot tail to suit: those Also, a general assortment ol Gent's, F> /? and Children's Fur. Cloth and fancy Vcivet('vpv. dllllmr LOOK AT THIS. " ^^ti(JENTLtMt;.NS Cork Hole B oOls, lh? beat of 41 quality, $6 00 do Water Proof Boon do 5 00 do Light French Calfskin Boon, do (3 to 4 00 do Over Shoe* of all the different kindi, lie to 1 11 do Dsuciug Pump*, 1 26 do D tuciug Gaiter, beautiful article, I 60 And all other kinds of Shoes and worked slippers in fashion; ladies gaiter boots, buskins, alippt rs, ties, quilled shoes, prunella, while aud black satin, and button sltoqs; India rubber straieluned, plain and all other kluda of overshoes: clogs, inocasins. and the greatest assortment of boys boots and shoes, misses and childreus, ol all kiuds to be found iu the world, all o| our own manufacturing, and warranted to be the beat, and cheap as the cheapest, at 367 Brovdwav, corner of Frunkliu at, and at 9iC.nat street GKbGOKY x C AH ILL, dl6 lm*r 347 Broadway. BOTTE3 FRANCAISES. " B- A. GEKDY, de Paris, has o|>enrd a store 187 Broadway, wheiene it prei ared to rereive and exe cave orders lor b Kits ol ail descriptions. Although his pricri are lower by two dollars than those of any fashionable Kreuch estahlishun nt in this city,his ooots will be foaud at least equal to auv made here or elsewhere. He imports his lasts Iroui Paris and so modules rhein as to lit any iir?eularly shiped foot. Mi. Geidy'sloug experience under Mr. Forr anl other celebrated makers iu Paris enables Inm lv conduct Ins business with economy and thereby to supply liii customers at the following reduced pricesFine and substantial Boots $6 Cork and double sole do ?... 5 A proportionate reduction in the ranoas other articles to be found at IS J Broadway, d 13 lm*r TERMS CASH. ^^^r~lfASHli?NABLK BOOTS AMI SHOfcfL? 40W a LKER respectfully invites the atwutiou of the public to Tin Urge assortment of lathes' and gentleinens' boots and shoes, cork solestnd water proof; French end native calf, and fancy dress boots, dancing gaiters and pnmps, orer shoes, india rubber and water proof, moccasins, ladle/, misses', and children's gaiu-rs, boots, shoes, and buskias, of the choicest selecttok ; men's, boys, and children's coarse and tine boots and shoes ol the choicest kinds, clie iper than tTer before offered iniheoity. 119 Broadway aud206 Canal, northwest corner of Hudsons-reet. d7 lm*r CLINTON Cheap Boot and Shoe Market. 609 Greenwich, aoruer of Spring street, is the only place S here cau he found Boots and Shors to suit the limes. All those who wear boots aud shoes will do well to give a call. Ladies' and misses'buskins from 3, 4, 6, 6, 7 and S shillings per pair; gentlemen*' bouts from 12 shillings to tf per pair; boys' boots from 8 shillings to $2 60 per pair. All who nush to save 2t per cent will give a call at the Clintou Cheap Boot and Shoe Market. 609 Greenwich, comer Spring street. t!7 lm*i WA1 EkPKOOF BOOTS?Gum-Elastic Sh-es "n<l Boots and Shoes of almost all the different kinds suitable lor winter wear. Also a Urge assortment ef tine boots, shoes, gaiters mud pnmps lor g-nt'emen and bo a: ladies, misses aud children! hoots, shoes, gaiters anJ liuskim ol tfie best quality, 111 great abundance. All the above articles and almost every thing in the boot and shoe line, may be found at the store of A. KNOX A Co., known a< the Clinton Boot it Shoe Market, 50t Canal st, north east corner ol Hudson st and si oriels t,, amr snv one sod every one dIT t?n*r ATTKNTION! A I TtN I IOn' RKAD 7 Hlet, It in?y i-duer you ro try roar chance ?TOM SOLA (To be raffled,) at lG8>t Fulton street, a inagnii rent Cashmere Shawl, with the box that contains it?coaling together $110. All purchasers who will buy five dollars worth in the store, after the 16th instant, (December, IMS,) will have the chance to gain (100 wortn. Great exhibition and sale of Fancy Articles soil Sugar Plumbs of all desciiptinns, suitable for Christmas aod New Year's Gifts, at 168X Fulton st, nsar Broadway, opposite St. Paul's Church. Ladies aud gentlemen sre respectfully invited to vist the most beautiful collection of rich objects o* New YearN Presents, that cau be seen, aod which will be sold st very reasons bis prices. Most of those nch articles came from the stores ?f Alphonae Gironx, of Paris, supplier to His Majesty the King of the French, the Queen ol England, and all the principal Courts of Europe. 7 he articles in Bugar, Fancy Rcticnles, and Boxes, camv from the store of S. Mention It Co. of Philsdelphii, advantageously known for the last 25 years as being the best Confectioners in the Unfed States The KafHe w II take place in the store 1S8X Fulton st, on the Sth uf January, 1813, at 12 o'clock, M. A S|d--udid F rrnch Cashmere Shawl that cost $80 Iu a moat beautiful Box of rosr-wno<l, enernvred with gold and silver, the price of which was $10 Each porann pnfhJiiLc go worth ol article*, will receive * ticket ( whatr re r number I hey cbooac) end with Ihil ihr peraoo may have achioce for the Shawl end the Bo*. A lie?on who will buy S>0 worth, will be entitled to two ticket*, aud ?o en iu progression. Persons receiving ticker*, are requested to presrrv# fhani; lor, if nii*laid, the lot* will be their*: end. on t' e Jth ol Janna ry, UIJ. at 12 o'clock, the ticket will he drawn pnclicly before th* holder*; and on the foliowing day, the Herald newspaper will announce rlie fortunate number ?lIT rn ian5*ec MECHANICAL OR CARCEL LAMPS. yHE pnolic i* invited to in*|ieet the en'irtly new ftock of I the*e nnriv illeil Minos, which have jn?t been nrecied by the ubieribefe comprint)* tne moat eiten*ive and rich assortment that he will receivu hi* reason, and _thu fineal lot of goods id the line that haa ever been ?een in thi* c ountry. An early examinahnn of them is solicited whit-th* stock i* complete, a* he entire invni -e* received the earl y part of the seuon were d**ioeed of immediately ; many panic* were diiappomted in consequence The good* jnat received rompri*e*orae entirely new article* of (hat exquisite taste peculiar to French manufacturer*, *uch a* purer lain ahadri or lamp*, with land-evpe* of figure*, aome eolored: suspension atudy lamp* with porcelain shade* forlinrarie?: bracket*; lustres, broni', "renaiiaance" and gilt, for two and three lamp*, rici- shade* t,nd globes, coloured and eat, of brantifnl new designs, Ac Ac. Some important improtemrnt* have bern made in th" m*nufarinreof the lamp* now offeied to (he public, rendering 'hem uiiqur*iinn?hl< the ru st be?ut ful a* well ta economical lamp extant. Thi* fact i* lu'ly establish- d. and any one at all *ei ptical on thi subject cto bv convince J of it by calling at this establishment. S. D. SAXTON, Depot of Mechanical Lam, *, 20 John street. The estimation in which rhete lamp* are held may be iufer d from the fact that the following public c*labli*hmei:t* in thi* city are laghted with taein, vii;? Aatnr Houae, Carlton Honte, N. Y. Society Library, Mansion House, Park Place Houie. Siguor FereioV Caffc Tortoni. Tiiey are al*o to Ire louod in many other public building* throughout t'e country, and in every luauuct* giving |>erfect satisfaction. d 17 Im'ee 'uo THE ^UlLfC.-O. P. KESSLER beg* "leave to in* form hit 'rieuda. an I the piblle in general, th it he ha* taken that well known stand at ihe eo ner of Washington ami Lib riy sts, formerly kept hv E. Clurobtrlm, since rebuilt wi'h addition of room and comfort, for the accommodation of travrllcrv and others. Persons wishing good b->atd, and accommodations oa reasonable terms, would do well to call. Punctual atremlance. dil lm*>c Adams a com ntw yokk and nkwark ex I'K ESS'Tne public are r*s|>cctfully informed that the subscribers have es'ablis ied an Express between New York aud Newark, N. J., for ihe transmission and tpeedy delivery of itackagrs. bond'es, money, Ac. Ac.; tne collection of uotes and bills, and nil other bnaiacs* appertaining roan Express.? Order* for articles to be returned by tha Evprtis will be delivered free of charge. Office in New York at No. 7 Wa'l aerxet.. and ia Newark, at SMITH'S Newspaper Depot, No. 220 Broad at. Leave New York at MM A. M. and <W P. M. Leave Newark at 9 A. M. and 1M P. M. JIV? ADAMS A TO. OFFICE OF THE AUBURN A ROCHESTER, RAIL ROAD COMPANY. Cawaisnmua, Dec 9, IM2. ASF.MI-ANNUAL dividend el J per cvnt on the capital stock of this Company will be paid ou the third day of January n-it. flharah ildsf* whose stuck ia registered in the city transfer hooks of thi* Company will receive payment at the Bank of the Stat* of New Vprk in th* city of New York, and rhoar whose stock is not registered in the city will h* paid rk~;_ J...J..J .* .1*;. ..fT.aa By order of the Freaideot and Direelora. dHtojyJr CHA8 SKYMnUR, Trnniret, JOHN H, DAVlKS k JONAS lulorm their inenua aud cutomin ih*t they have received their winter faahiona foi variatr of uew ?tI?? f?r yonth and children. Thr Lracnvienne Turban no ?o mneh worn, i? mannfactnred by ,en:Temr,m.J.?rii,,>le 01 trt,,11,U? Mp' TerT COa,<,B,?nl ,0 TOO WILLIAM ST Vy HKAT?2500 buahel. ,, Time lllmoia Wheaf. For aale by I KDWD. K COLLINS k CO., d29 _ MBotiihar. *? naid ehandatier*. eauflela J. - " - -k!.tt' aud other lamp*, cm pr^i-wr^i^i^iwTOpvv.";,: for rnannl icterera and rnmmiaaion merchant. ?? ?i hr7,.,lwit , n. .rlv >?i'e Nihlo'a limd n. ' j2, , w., r Dl-ni iws i(iii|\(i H( iidoi;, t??TK=r_, w 1 , DAVIS, (from Knrope) f'rofeeeor. ???wer>.-W. J. Kveniua clasa lor gentleman will commence on Monl.i. craning, itth iuatant, and contmna each Monday and Friiu. rvrniMf, (luring lh'- af.itoTi. y 8 leet iwr'iea of Indira and gentlemen, can be aceommodnled with in.traction on Tncaday and Thu radar evenraga of each week. A Military cUaafor (he inilmction of gentlemen in military lioraamanalnp. to commence ?n Wedneaday erening, Hth lu ataiit, and C'tniinne each Waduaaday evening daring the aea a n Uentlemeu wiahiug to aubarrire to either ol the ehovr rlaaaea, will pleaae call at ihair aarlieat ronvenienre. Daily luatraetionaa uanal, for ladiea. Irorn II A. M. to J P. M.t lor gentlemen, from I to 10 A. M. and IX to ?X P M. Kvnning achool to commence at 7 o'clock. oH lot*re W V ( YORK, THURSDAY MOI Wonderful Disclosures in Bankruptcy In | London?Lord Hnntlnftowcr's Eiimlnv i Hon. [From the London Globe.] COURT OF BANKRUPTCY. London, Nov. 10. bankruptcy OP lord HtJ stinotowkr. The proceedings in this case were resumed to-day, and if we may judge from the large number of persons who were present, the disclosures which were elicited in yesterday's examination of the noble lord, and the revelations which this day's proceed * ..uuu, i muna hut cnsc ii> nave iiicrraseu in interest, and may prove instructive to many in this immense metropolis. The proceedings were resumed by Mr. Jamks. Lord Hu.ttinutowen's examination continuedThere were seven or eight judgments u|>on these bills, and I have made out the best balance sheet I could Irom my recollection and a few memoranda, and by striving to alter or to amend it, it would only make it worse for the creditors. I cannot tell you who are the holders of all these bills, for I have been told that some of them have found 'heir way to foreign countries, t lut of the ?28,0(10 to Douglas I have been sued by Snerbom for ?25,000, and by James Wood, I think, for ?500. Commissioner FoNBLniQtTK thought it would be better if the learned counsel did not f arther press his examination upon this point, as he must presently have every information upon the subject. Mr. Jamks?I see your lordship puts Gibbon down as a creditor for ?1,030 Lord HrjrriNo cower? That was the amount of a bill which 1 renewed to him after my niujority Cnpt. Byng and mysell had previously obtained hat sum, in cash, from liirn upon our joint notes. 1 cannot tell how long they were overdue before I renewed them, but 1 should say about two months after 1 came of age. He wrote in harsh terms to me about the renewals, but he did not threaten to arrest me, at least in terms. But the fact was, 1 did not wish to have mv name brought into a court of judice, as i-? now unfortunately so much the case; besides, 1 pledged him my honor as a minor (obtaining the money) that I would repay it when 1 was of age, and n renewing the bills, I felt I was only acting as a gentleman, as he gave me the money, and, though a watch-maker, neither watches nor jewellery. The terms were 15 per cent for three months, or sixty per cent per annum, but I did not think it would be honorable to take advantage of that. 1 linve had 30 or 40 attorney's letters in a morning, all referring to money matters, and not knowing what to do with them, I have thrown them in the fire. (A laugh.) Mr. James?Gibbon is the petitioning creditor, and we shall dispute his debt. Mr. Nias?And we are perfectly ready to meet ywu upon it. Commissioner Fonblanqce?This has been already proved and must not now be disturbed. Mr. Jamks?You have given us no account of your deahngs as u horse dealer;have you not had as many as 250 horses T Lord Hi'n mnotoweu?1 believe I had, but not all at onetime; / have hotirht n rlmm hnrif >m n rlnt, told ?nm*, chopped others, and when I bought, paid in ca?lt, and not bv cheque I had bankers in 1840and 1841, Messrs. Cox and Biddulph and Sir Claude Scott, and when quite a youth I had Rome cash at Messrs. Masterman's. I intended to have opened an account with the Bank of England, as Mr. Hume told me he could raise a large sum lor me from the Globe Insurance Office, to meet the bills which I had made payable there, but ultimately I did not obtain the money. [The noble lord was pressed a good deal as to the disposal of the sums received by him for his horses, but his answer was, that having kept no books nor accounts, he could not give further information than he had already done.] Mr. James.?Your lordship, I believe, left England in 1811?pray what property had youthen 1 Lord Ho.mtinotower?-I had properly which I considered to be worth lrom ?11,000 to ?13,000. I had a quanti'y of plate, a quantity of wine, several carriages, ana some very valuable harness, but I had not a yacht of my own at that time. I had three stage coaches running from London to Salisbury, lor which I was paid l|d per mile, and I think that rate of mileage is now due to me: I bought and sold, hone* and roarhet, and far a " liming," at I had no allowance from my family at. the time. I have given un account of the coaches and mileage under tiie head of Thomas Pont en. _ 1 have given an account of every thing 1 possess in this balance sheet to the best ot n>v knowledge. Mr. James.?When did your lordship leave England 1 Lord HTcvnaciTowKR.?I went to Brussels in December, 1841, up the Rhine and through Switzer land, and travelled in my own name. I took about ?1000 with me, and that was part of the money I received lrom Douglas in the previous month ol November. I expended while away perhaps 500 or ?000, and brought back about ?300 with ine. 1 had an establishment in 1840, near Bromley, Kent. I had thirty horses there used in coaching and posting, but I kept no book, except for wages paid to the men. and that was managed by John Mathews, my bailiff, who is now here. Crowhurst carried on the inn, and I lived at Crofmn. Mr. James?I see that during your lordship's minority you purchased horses lrom Elmore to the amount of ?1,900 1 Lord HmtTisoTowER?It is so, and I have since sold them. Mr .Tames.?And from Anderson, in Piccadilly, lor ?201 1 Lord Hu.vrtNGTowxR?Yes, and they are sold. Mr. James?ind from Lord Litchfield for ?10001 Lord Huirmerow**?Yes, for four race horses, which I sold, but I cannot tell what I got for them Daring the year 1840 I may have bought horses to the amount of ?6000, and I have put the whole sum in my balance sheet. In fact, all my dealings have been so complicated, and not having any books, I cannot, I must repeat, give vou any better accounts lhan 1 now have done. When I left for Brussels, I left papers at Fenton's, to be taken care of by Mr. Hume, and all that were of a public character have been handed over to the official assignee. Mr. Footner, ol Andover, has also papers of mine for the year 1812, but not Mr. Cauty. Mr. Forde managed my affairs before I was of age, and Mr. Footner afterwards _ Mr. James?fray, had not your lordship a yacht! Lord HusTisnrowER?I had a vacht in my possession, but not legally, for I could not sail away with it. The matter is, I was disposed to purchase it, and had it repaired, Hamer stating to me that if I purchased it, he would raise money enough lor me to pay for her. The money, however, was not procured, nod Mr Harvey, the owner, had the yacht back. Hamer said he would bring an action to tecoverher frem Harvey, but I gave him no authority whatevertodo so. Mr. James?I see Mr. Herbert Wall is a creditor or bills for ?1,200 : what consideration may he have given you for them 1 Lord HtsTiNorowER??40 in cash and ?fiO in sour wine, and I believe nothing whatever beside. I was introduced to him by Henry Parker Duckett, who represented him to be a wine merchant. Mr. James ?I alro see a debt to Thomas Dobeon for ?20.<K)0; how was that contracted J Lord Hcntinotower?I cannot tell you the time. I gave him a warrant of attorney for bills to that amount, and he gave me ?800 lor nutting my name to accommodation bills lor Colonel Copciand ; and when I signed the warrant of attorney I was told I would never hear more about it. I swear that ?800 or ?890 is nil that I received for signing a warrani ot attorney for ?20,000, with an assurance that it wan not to be psvable for seven years, and that all the bills on Col. Copeland and Mra. Edmonds would be taken up. Mr. James?Is there in reality any such person as this Mr- Dobson 1 Lord Hpstivotower?I really cannot tell you; I was introduced to a man who waa called Mr. Dobson, and that is all I can tellyou aboat it Mr. Jamm?Now, my lortf, I come to Mr. Cauty, i and he is gut down for ?8,000 in bills; where does lie live ! Lord Hu!*Tis?rowER?I believe at Langley-cottage, near Slough. He introduced me to Smith V Co., of Hemel Hempntead, and I gave him the bills

to get them discounted, but out of which I only received a mere trifle. Cauty haa the appearance of a gentleman, and I believe is what is called an idle man I know Hamer, but I do not know whether he keeps a gaming-house or not, as I never frequent such places. Mr. James?Now I find the name of Mr. Coyle for ?3.0001 Lord Huntinotowkr?Yes, I gave him bills to get discounted for me to that amount, but 1 never got one farthing for them. He lives in Curzon street. Mr. James?Was he a tailor 1 Lord Huntingtowkr?I do not know ; he appears to be inde|>endent. (A laugh.) I think Captain Byng introduced him to me. i saw him in the Quern's Bench. I received no proceeds from these bills, except perhaps now and then the loan of a sovereign or eo. Mr. James?Next we come to Mr. Curlewia'sbills, ?2,1201 Cord HrNTiNOTowKn?Yes; he is a tailor, of Hanover street; and alt I received for those bill* v as a small quantity of clothes?say to the value of ?100, and this for ?1,600 of accommodation bills as >RK ] INING, DECEMBER 29. for Col Copeland. I did not receive one farthing of money (or the whole of these bills ; and though I have repeatedly applied to hint, 1 never could get his account for the clothes. Mr. James?Now we have an extraordinary item, ?25,009 to Colonel Coptland tor accommodation bills 1 Lord Humtinqtowrii?Ves, sir; he was represented tome by Mrs. Edmonds as a man ol property, and lie pledged me his honor that h" would pay the bills ; he did not, however, do so ; and he is now a bankrupt. Mr James?But you put him down as a creditor 1 i.oru tit'NnxorowER? Yes, as not Knowing who holds them, being told that I was liable to pay them, tind 1 wus actually sued upon live or six of them. Commissioner Fonblanqle?Wnen the name of the actual holder of a bill is known, his name must be put down in the scheduleMr Jambs?Amongst tnn long list ol creditors, we now come to Captain Byng Lord Huntinotowkr?Yes, sir, we were in the habit of giving mutual accommodations to each other, as Bvng and I were in the habit of drawing together when 1 was a minor. Ha usually said he would pay his share, and 1 thought that when 1 became ot age I would pay mine ; but in many cases he kept the whole of the funds to himself. I do not know who are the holders of these bills, nor the sum to which they amount. Mr. James?Are they ?20,0001 Lord Huntingtower? Yes, and I should say to a much greater extent, including my minority and majority bills. Mr. James?Next in order we come to Mr. Hume ! Lord Huntingtower?He swept off all my estate, worth at least ?12,000, after I went Hbroad. I gave him a bill of sale in December, about a week belore I went abroad. Mr. James?Who is Mr. Hume! Lord HtrnTiNOTowKR ? He is, I believe, a picture fancier [a laugh]; a carver and gilder in a large way, and a bill broker, at 45 Berners street. 1 owed him about ?3,000, and he has given me no account of the sale of my effects. 1 believe that a portion ot the plate is at a place in the Strand. Mr. James?Is it at Vaughan's, the pawnbroker's ] Lord Huntinqtower?I do not know. It is somewhere in the Rftrnnd, and being family plats, I said I thought it might be had cheap. Mr James?Well, go on. Commissioner Fonbeanqtie?I think there is no necessity to pursue this course of examination further. Lord hitnttnotower, examined by Mr. Cole.?I state my majority debts in my balance sheet at ?123,53(1 lbs II, wjth a few contra umount of credits, ?100,3St) 17s fid, for which no value was received. The diflerence between these two sums, which is ?23 01)0, has been exj?ended since my majority. I only s|icak from recollection. In truth, I do not understand these accounts myself, and they were principally prepared under the direction of my solicitor and accountant. Commissioner Foxblanqite?But it is absolutely essential that you should understand them. It is you who will have to pass your examination upon oath,and not your solicitor or accountant. You must t>e made to understand them before you can n?KK. Lord Huntinotower?1 have, sir, made myself acquainted with them in the best manner I can. Commissioner Fonblanquk?Then do not let me hear you say again that you are unacquainted with your accounts. Lord Huntinotower's examination continued? I have now no portion of that ?23,000. When Hume sold my pro[?erty, I was abroad, and I therefore cannot tell you the time of the sale. I have not contracted any debts of magnitude between February and September. All these debts were contracted prior to my leaving this country. Between July and September my majority debts were contracted. A great part of the list of ?128,000 were minority debts I renewed. I state in my balance sheet my minority debts at ?74,920. When I renewed a debt contracted in my minority,I presumed that would be placed amongst rny majority debts. I have paid off my minority debts?about ?10,000, 0t a rough guess?pincel arrived at my majority. 1 could i'ivc you a great number of them from memory,but not all. There was a sum of ?3 600 paid by me to the Sheritl of Hampshire, under a protest 1 will explain the circumstances. Some time in the spring ot 1841. a solicitor, whom 1 have before mentioned, named Samuel B Hainer, was at my house in HampshireI had in my possession two writs,to be served out in a few days, and the plaintiff's name as it appeared on the writs, was Mr. Henry Kyan. I did not give Hamer any instructions to defend them, but said he could do it, if it were right. In the following October two executions were out acainst me on these bills. Ilamer, however, with a Mr. Melton, contrived to carry the action to trial to Bristol, where, as I have been told, they never attempted to plead inv minority. I was finally arrested in London, and paid the amount under these circumstances. Commissioner Fonri^notik? What were these bills?how came Ky?n in possession < f them 1 Lord Hunting rowan?They were, Sir, two minority hills, of which he was the endorsee, but I cannot conceive what bills they were. I am informed that Henry Hyan was a door porter at n gambling house. Another suin was paid to Simuel Forde upon a warrant of attorney .-?.>00 and ?800 as instalments. That part naid to Fords was out of the ?10,000. 1 have paid nim altogeiher about ?1,300. There was also about 1,000 or ?1.300 for election expenses before I came of age, but that does not coine out of the ?10,000 sf which 1 have spoken. Mr. Coui?Tell me something that does. Lord Hunting rowER?I paid several bills after I came of age. 1 paid a ereat deal of money at Portsmouth upon a yncht I had, and I might have laid out as much as ?100 The name of the yacht was the Gitana. I paid Capt. Proctor an much as ?150 for wages. Sec. I don't know the name of the per son ot whom 1 purchased six brass guns, bur they cost about ?180. 1 also paid Mr. Hume ?600, on account of a sum of ?7,770 due to him according to the schedule. I could never obtain any account from him of his disposal of my property, nnd I have therefore, exhibited him as a creditor to the best of my belief. Th it sum (the ?3,600),paid under protest was not taken out of court by me. I raised the loan to pay of!" the executionsfrom Messrs. Davis and others who subsequently agreed to receive it. When taken out of court, they divided it, but how I do not know. I got ?1,600 from Angel and Cooper, and ?500 from Messrs Davis, which, with cash I had in my house, disbursed the whole of the amount I had previously received. Mr. Jamkb?The balance sheet must be altered in that particular. Commissioner Fonblaxqck said it must of course be revised. Lord Ht trrtNOTowKR's examination continued? When I applied to Angel and Cooper for money on my bills, they said they could not gel it without a second name, and they agreed that if I gave them a bond for ?10,000, which was double the amount I required, thev would put their own mimes to the bills That bond was registered ngainst me, and I have been informed that they also issued mv bills, without,however.attaching theirsignaturrs to them [It was here observed by the bankrupt's solicitor that the two bonds were respectively for ?9,000 and ?10,010 ] The ?600 I paid Hume was independent of the bill of sale, which I had pre vioualy given him. It was so paid because we were upon good terms, and he said that it would do him a very great kindness. I have made, as I have just stated, several applications to him for the state of my account, but have not been able to get it. Mr. James said that neither the wine, plate nor other property, stated by his lordship, to have been left with Hume, had been named mi the catalogue ot the sale which he now held in his hand; and, besides, he had swept offthe whole of the assets. Commissioner Fouat.AsqrEobserved that it would be necessary for Mr. Hume to furnish this aerount as a matter of convenience to himself as well as to the Court. Mr. Nias said it was chiefly with a view to get at a statement of accounts between Mr Htinie and his lordship that the present fiat had hren issued, nnd it was nis determination, on behalf of the assignees, ro prosecute it to the utmost. They had done all in their power to obtain an account from Hume, but the only answer they could Ret wns, th.it "he was nut of town." They had also intended to hare an examination of other nartirs whose names had appeared in the course of this enquiry; but, asyat, the time had hardly arrived for doing ao. Commissioner Fonrlaniji x?The bankrupt will Uand in a very doubtful position for his passing, until these inquiries have been made. Mr. Jamks anid the balance sheet started with a fallacy, and must be revised in several important particulars, es|?ecially as to the immense bill transnc ions, before he could attemi* to pam his last examination. Commissioner FoMn.AXQCK said that these deficiencies must certainly be snpplied. Of his minority debts, judging from what had transpired, it wasi-xtremely doubtful, seeing the hands into which ne had fallen, whether for the whole ol the ?74.000 febts he had ever actually received as muen as LI.",000 There was, therefore, Little reason to sup HERA 1842. po-e that having been a victim in the one case, he would be much belter off wheu tie acted tut juris. Mr. Jamks ?But he was in better credit. Commissioner Fonblanhuk?It does not appear he was in better hands, though His Honor then said, that lie should make the adjournment to a distant period, iu order to adord an opportunity tor the examination of Mr. Uobson, Mr. tiamer, Mr- Forde, and otlier persons whose names came out in the course of these examinations. He would have taeiii all present, lor until their Vdrioue truus.tclious had been inquired into, it would not be feasible lor the bankrupt to pass. lit hoped the creditors would prosecute the investigation, for though it did not proniise large assets for them, it would be neither loss v/ time nor waste of money to inquire thoroughly into these extraordinary trmiSiUlions. Air. Jamks alia Air. .Nun observed, that although they represented ditiereni interis'S, botlt said that lite creditors were determined to do so. Commissioner Fu.nblan 4lk?The suing out of the hat in thitcase will, I true no doubt,produce a beneficial effect; tor though in this particular case it may not prove of very great wlvantage, yet Jrom the publicity which i: has already received, and will no doubt continue to receive, J think it will read an instructive lesson to the community, lie should, therelore, order an adjournment of two months, thai there might be lime to devote some days exclusively to the examination of the parties already mentioned. It would subsequently have to be considered whether the imprisonment oi the bankrupt could be considered as any mitiguiion of the recklessness and extravagance ol nis conduct. Alter the necessary arrangements were made for the further hearings in tins case, the adjournment was registered, and the Court rose. City Intelligence. A Biiuilvk i hom tiik Tqmbi On Tuesday evening, Mr. Win. P. HiHVrman, reki liug at t)j Chambers street, while lilting in one ol' the parlors ot the house, heard Mr. Kiting wood, ono ol the boarders of the premises, cry out from unolher apartment, " There's a robber in the house." Ho rushed out, and was met by a s'.urdy black fellow,who had been detected in the act of stealing a camlet cloak belonging to Mr. Ge.irge 11. Howell, he having entered the premises through the street door, the night latch of which was not down. The black rascal was then escorted towards the watch house, but while an tli way, drew a knile and gashed the tuck part of the hand of Mr. Hitlerman, in order to make him loose his hold, but was not sue ccssful. He then struck at him several times with the knif, and made a blow at his breast, cutting his guard chain, and drawing his watch out upon the pavement.? Mr. II. ?till kept his held, when the desperate rutli&n made u downward pass at his abdomen, which cut his pantaloons, and would no doubt have inlticted a w ound causing death, had not the force ot the blow been stuyed by a large plug of cavendish tobacco thai was in his puntuloous pocket, and which was leveled nearly in twain.? Mr. Hitler man, with th - aid ol his brother, (till held the villain secuiu, and Mr. Uowell beat his hands with a cane until liu dropped tkc knife. He wns finally landed in the watch houie, and yesterdny morning, on the examination bef ore the police justice, it was found that his name was Abraham Bostwick, and that he had cither escaped from, ir was let out ol the City Prison on Tuesday evening, where he had been sentenced for u term of four months on a conviction lor petit larceny. Mr. Win. P. llitferman deserves much credit fir his courage and perseverance in securing and lodging such a desperate rutiian in the hands of the police. Where were the watchmen at that hour of the night 1 The prisoner was fully committed on a charge of assault and battery with intent to k'll, and also for petit larceny in stealing the cloak. Tiik Medical Society axd 1)u. Jacksox.?This society convened last evening in the public court room of the Court of Sessions for the purpose of expelling Dr. Jackson, who wns tried, convicted ami sentenced the city prison for six months, for producing an abortion. The Society very graciously allowed the doctor to be heard in his own defence and present the proceedings ot the trial, athdavitsof the jurors who convicted him, Sic, and then, notwithstanding that they were in n public court room, and convened for a public purpose, passed a resolution, with but few dissenting voices, to exclude the public and the members of the public press from their presence. It will bu remembered that this sociwty holds a charter of incorporation lrom the Legislature of this Htat", aud thut they have not the power to expel any member without the concurrent action of the County Court. Their proceediogs,therefore.relative to this esse should be of a public character, as public servants have to review their acts in the County Court. Attempt to Blow ur tki New Woai.o Orrice.?Yesterday morning.as someof the persons attached to the New World oltice were removing some fixtures out of the back rooms of the second story, a package was found contain, ing nearly a pound of coarse powder, which had lieen placed on the top ol a closet that was used us a depositor y for loose papers. The powder was scattered about, and a box of matches was found neur it psrtly open. From ap. pearances thore can be scarcely a doubt that it hud betn jil.ict d there for the purpose of setting lire to the building. This discovery, with the recent attempt to burn Harper's publication office, should placo the public oa their guard, in order to detect the nefarious schemes of tho midnight marauderj that infest our city. In all cases of arson, the Mayor should olfer an immediate reward for the apprehension of the culprits. The Fossae ok 1841?The German, Michael J. Salleager, who mas arres-ed a few days sinco through the energies ol Barnabas Osborn, Esq., dark of the lower |>o lice, lor forgeries committed in the fall and wiDter of 1841, was arraigiii-d for examination on Tuesday afternoon be fore Justice Parker. The troy Benjamin F. Allaire, to whom he gavo the check of Ketchmn k. Olcott, to get cashed, was in the room alone when ho was first brought out fer examination. As soon as he saw him he said to the boy, "do you say that 1 am the man that gave yon the check to get changed7" The boy replied in the affirmative, and when Ballinger was examined, he denied that he had ever seen the bo / before the afternoon of the examination. If so, how hjppeued he to ask a hoy ho never taw before, the question that he did 1 False Peet exces oit a Smale Scale?A Mack fellow named John Williams alias Morse, yesterday entered the store of Joseph Holland, corner of North Moore and Washington streets, and stated that Josiali Porter, of 4S North Moore strei t, had sent him lortwo nushelsof oats. Wilnaira having been previously deputed for such purpose, the oaU were delivered, but it was afterwards ascer tained that he hid no order* to obtain them. He wt* therefore lully aommitted en a charge of constructive larceny. Kerr roua it* on rue Moxrv Draw**?Yesterday morning, a hoy stepped into the grocery store of J. H. Sac. kett,J3-t Grand street, and asked the time of day, which was given him. Mr. Sackrtt then went into the yard for an instant, and returning, found another hoy, who' appear c.l to be the companion of the first, with his hands in the money drawer, and ;n searching hiin took $13 out of his |>ockets, that he had taken Irom the drawer. They were both taken to the lower police, where the rogue who had stolen the money, was recognized as John Thomas alias John Denyke, and hi* partner aa George Ellison Fully committed. Usmiws Youth drowxrd.?The body of a youagman aged aliout IS years, who appeared to have been recently drowned, was found floating in the North River at the loot ot Rohin?on street yesterday. He was dressed in a dark roundabout and pantaloons, dnrk hair, and seeme to have been recently drowned. Ilis body waa taken to the dead house in the Park, where it will remain during this day, in order to be recognized. A Jew Pro la it Tatcaio.?On Tuesday night, one Joseph Kane, n Jew pedlar, placed himself under theescort of the celebrated Maria Wilson, ol "touch and take" noto- 1 lie'y, and while privately engaged with her at ISi Orange street, had his pantaloons pocket Glebed of $16, being, .is ho said "all the monish vot he hat Tit him .'* Otflors R?lyea and Colvin w ere put upon the accnt, and knowing her whereabouts, succeeded In landing hsr la the Tombs, and recovering th? stolen fund*. She iathn same character that picked the pockets of a man in Ho ward street not long since, of the nim of $100, which was also recovered by these officers. Touchsd ua.?On Monday evening a rosy-cheeked young man, wlio call* himself Ed ward V. Hosier, of 4SO Water at, encamped for the night with one ol th* nymphs ofthr pave that inhabit the house of Eliza Max well,96 Elm street, and about 19 o'clock the next day gave the laud litflv ftf IK* riremiaua a 410 hill tit trot rhat>-rf Aha kan.l. cd it to the girl, wliow name ii Elir.a Reynolda, for the tame purpose, and the made heraelt scarce with tile fundi until yesterday. when one of the Police oincen landed h< r in limho. Four of the Telice lawyers were on the scent to defend the woman and receive the atolen money, and two came near to blowa while diicuuing thy miration. WFovirn Ai.tre it* * Sua.?On Tunaday evening Mr. Jam' Patteraon, who resides at 311 Mulberry street, heard the cries of an infant in tha link at the rear of the premise*, and upon making search, diacovered a new born in. font, that appaarnl to have lieen but a few momenta before thrown into the place for destruction. It waa taken out and rent to the alma house. The unnatural and guilty mother haa not yet been diacovered Fcli. raoM thr Tiiiao Hvoav.?On Tueaday evening. ' about 7 o'clock, as Mr. Robert Jemmiaon, grocer, cornel j of Murray and Greenwich streets,waa In the act of closing , the outside window abutters of hit room, in the third t atory, he loat hi* balance, and waa precipitated to the 1 pavement beneath, causing almoat instant death. Mr. Jemmirou was an aged and respectable citiren. a native of Ireland, hut had been a resident ol this city for many yaara. Kouvn, acrvosm to bc Srot.ais ? A trunk end hat was found in the street on Tueaday night. 1 he owner will find them at the watch house, Kssex MarkM. A firkin of butter will alto t?e found st the lower police office, and two firkin*, that had been pat In a bag, at the upper poiifa. I I I r LD. Price Two tenia. For Nkw Ykarb.?Galaune turkeys, pickled and raw oysters, ao essential for a New Year's table, can be obtained at Downing'*oyster saloon, No. 6 Broad street, 215 Broadway, and in Fourth street near Broadway. The finest oysters also, at Rockhow'a, 158 Greenwich street; Dorlon's, No 1 Fulton market ; Decker's No. 9 Ann street, and on board schooner H. Walker, at Oliver slip. Ob, oyster, what a jojr art thou! All sorts of Toys can be obtained at 223 Centra street two doors above Grand?children, horaea, babes, cows, cats, kittens. Gil Davis, corner of fine and William, will supnlu tha mnal VV/..,.._- 1.. A. . U-. ? T I-?j m>v oivoi uvuvivuo iiico, vv>. . iv j aimi *v. u Scrysiner, 21 Barclay corner 8t. Peter's Place, and at Tiramermans, 75 Broad street. Henrique*,61 William street, the most delicious cigars from a princi|>e to an imperial. New Year's cake of all sorts, kinda and descriptions at Pftrr's, 73 Mottstreet and 127 Cherry. Bouquets for bridal and New Year's parties trom the cnmeliato the mignonette, at Niblo Ac Dunlap's, 576 Broadway. , Visiting cards so essenifally necessary at Valtntine's, 26 John street. Jewellery of the richest and most modern fashions at low prices, at Bishop's, 41 Maiden Lane, up stairs. Watches of the newest patterns and warranted, at Allen's, 30 Wall street, up stairs. The Pilgrim's Progress lor 1813, with twentythree lugliiy finished engravings, at Martin's, 20 John street?a standard work. China and Glassware of every style and pattern, with silver flowers, Acc., ai ri.ouvenel's, 29 Gold street. French manufacture at Dalmese's,4 William, up stairs. Pmted Ware HnJ house-keeping articles, very suitable for many a domestic New Year's gift, at Cox's, 15 Maideu Lane and 34!) Broadway. Lani|>s, chandeliers, brackets, candelabra*, Arc , at Baxton's, 20 Jobn street, and Worain Ac HaUihwnu', 561 Broadway. Fa.-luonable scarfs, gloves, stocks, Acc. at Par* sells Ac Agate, 241 Broadway. The Cracovienue turban and boys'caps, at Davies Ac J..nes, 106 William street. A lull s.m of every thing for gentlemen's wear, at Pliillii*', 7 Astor House. The new tashiou sack turtouts at all prices, by Jennings, at 220 Broadway. Ladies'ovtr-shoeB, a most perfect article,at Day's, 45 Maiden Lane. All sorts ot India rubber shoes, at Abrahamaon'a 8 Wall street. Ladies'beaver huts, a new article, at Bee bee's, 178 Broadway. Ladn s' bonis and shoes of all sorts,at Lock wood's, 391 Broadway; and gahilemen'a of every description at Gregory Ac Caluli's, 367 Broadway; Gerdy's, French manufacture, 1K7 Broadway; Walker's, 206 Canal street; Knox's, 204 Cuiial street, and the Clinton shoe market, 509 Greenwich street. Tea, black and green, as well as coffee, fresh and fine, at Canton Tea Company's Establishment, 121 Chatham street, the only warehouse of Houquay's celebrated black tea. County Court. The decision of the Court in the case of Mlln Parker ta as follows I. The Court having; deliberated upon the charge* against Justice Parker, and the evidence presented to th* Court, areol opinion that the charges are not substantiated so as to require his removal from othce, aud therefor* order the same to be dismissed. 3- Resolved,on motion, That it be recommended by th* County Court to the counsel acting in behalf of the prosecution, that all further proceedings in this Court against Justices Mattsel and btevens, tie discontinued, unless some new evideuce, which migutiuduc* a conviction, exists in the case. 3. Resolved, That in the opinion *f this Court, no suthoiity is vested in the Special Justices, or other magistrates committing vagrants under the act of 33u January, lc<33, to discharge such vagrants before the expiration of the terms for which they are committed, although that right may exist us to persons committed under the act of 1813. (3 R. L. of 1813, page 334, , 39.) The vote stood 19 to 3. The minority were Aldermen Wooiihull, Davie* and West. Judges ilisbo- ller, lngraham and Inglis, and Alderman Davies, delivered long written opinions. The Court sat with closed doors. llankrupt Lit at. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OK NEW YORK. Henry Ogden, Poughkeepsic. Dutchess County, boatman. Edward Foster, N. Y., dealer in millinery goods. Walter Mason Oddie, Brooklyn, Kings County, broker. John F.vans, Poughkeepsic, Dutchess County, N. Y-, farmer. Oliver R. Biirnliam, N. Y , late merchant. Juxiah K. Jimmerson. N. Y., clerk Joseph Kirby, Rye, Westchester County, carriage maker. William H. Mead. BOL'QUKTH KOIt 1 ItK HOl.ll)A Y".?Bouquets for hrid.d and nthsr parties, composed of the most choice flowers. sis : c oneliiss and soses iu varieties. i ntaiori flowers, da1 hues, I.e.men pes, sttvias, mignonette, Ac. It.-.; list up iu tit* m strst style ami on as reasonable term* ai at soy sioti sr re lab'ishtr.ent. Gentlemen will collier s Issor by l?-iviug thai/ orders one ?.r two d ys in advance, all of wi ich will be ihmktss 11V sec- ived and prom oily ritcsled. 2?2w?, NIBLO It DUNI.AP. 574 Broadway. GELATIN IS TURKEYS AND PICKLED OYSTERS. AH the fashion of hsrins these srticles ou th* occasion of the New Year's cengratul ttory visit has yearly incressed, I hare in anno nation of the custom, had brought me s large and ch-iice lot of cyslerr, which I am pickling etprcsaly Tor ih* lime, in s pecnlisr snd superior style, and it is boixd thai in the desire In have nmcthiug nici for he occasion mv sirculer will not be hiriiot. The honed Turkeys wil' be je'lied and decorated iu the most ornauisnlal style ar d varegated colors. GEORGE T. IHIWN1NO, 327 Fourth at 2 deors east of Broadway. N. B.?For the rourenier,re of families residing st different partsr>l the city,. rdera will he received up to the 22th. at Mv. Howe's Bakery, comsr if I h avenue and 17th st'ret; st Barren Si Co s grocery. J 21 East Biaadw-v, cortierof Pike si reel; and ai Mr Steward's agency office, 'i Fulton street, Brooklyn. 127 7? V* 29 Sir PODNOMY In I'It K88 ?S ck lunon's, the stv le of over* e co/. l? much i i vogue, arc afford id a' 92, $'?. 914. f 14 and 820, Iroin drab, brown, black and bloc beaver and rilnr clothe, re for sale, ready made, at 22J Broadwar, American Hoie|. d22lrn^r WM. T. JENNINGS. FRENCH'S HOTEL. TMIE -ubecriber laving completed th# ealargcmen'of hie 1 Hotel. Pf?.*? Chaihem afreet, and entirelv refilled rt iu a novel and mignificeul style, rcrpsctfnlly offeri iu attractions 10 the public. The upper part of the eatahlisbmeoi it fitted up with lodging rooms, lurn ani d io the best manner and replete with every ep i ointment calculated to add to the convenience and comfort of Ida customers. These rooms will be let for the day, week, ot month. The principal floor contains a Picture Gallery, Library, Ha nan ?aio .n aim Bar. arr<n<r<i in * cottly and aniqne aiyle. Ovatera, Wclah Karebi'a, Poached Kgga, and all othi r areioniillv rrliahca wi'l I e reiecd in the beat manner, and of the aery but finality. H i lif|uura will b? aelected from the choioat it"cka in 'be country. The Library ta large, containing many ealuable afndard worka ?f reference in aciencr, the arte, lit rain re and politica, The hiainneal poronn of it ia rich in rare and enrtene woita, it iuatrainiK Ilia hiatoryend politica of Una country, from iu dia coerry in ilia |in aent iitnr. Tbr U ditty contains many fine paintinga, by "Id maatrn, of i lr laing and inti rea'ing tubjecta, well worth tbe attention of the udmiiera of art. The uharrihrr haa apnreri neither paina nor rinenae to render hia ratabliahment worthy of ar. extended PtVIc pttnimte. It i? hia ann toau .ply hi. rn'tomer. with a place of reaort of an Intellai'lnal and el. eared character.an I he doea t heeitale to lay that ill- mitrri al he haa ptnTiile.l haa n- rcr hecn an-t-aaaed -II any a'trul*' e-tabliahment, here or In En-ope. |fr tb- refnre roiill.Jer.tly invite the | nblia In eon e and aee the deairahl" and ia i r.al reaort he haa e>t hiiahcd. i oneinred .hat tbay will ..?b irithia en-erprixe to be ea d?aereing ol rneootegement and asm reaa, aa it ia unique and notel. RICHARD TRENCH N. B.?The Hotel will he c'oaed at It o'c'ock. P M? uat nil^in'a ran he nhteined nntil 2 \ M d20 im'r pit.LA DELPHI \ BO TAN NIC OAKL>r.>,I .\oVVN A AH .Vl'AHAMN'H ? r, e Prnprieter adr?rt tra lor a Portia? with aMaall capital ( aaaiat in aome alter innna and improri menta in the Otrden, whirh wonld greatly enhance the recriyn at the entrance. The owner? f the lot of Oronnd, which it lour acree, trill give a leaae (or (lee ?r art yvara at a moderate rrn . Anv ceniirman that wiahrr to embara aa partner in eariyinx ou the amnaemenu t thoee ih.t have a kuowledge of Die bu. i neaa won id be preferred. The Oarden, well rondnebed(wi1l make a profitable Itirearment. Keery infotmation tnat ia rrqitiaite to hia aa'iafaction, will * '* * 10 an* tteatlemao in au'h hnaineee Leitcra from NawYoik,Boau>n,B*lumore and Philadel) hia, will he pnnrtntlly attended to by the proprietor Th??e who wieh to V-cotne a partner in the "?den -til pLaae open early information to Jt?n> JW AltAJt.t. N B ?The hew collection of Exotic and [ndigenona planta in the Union, ii to be fmud in tbta ?,.lendi.l OaMen. aome of them more than one hundred. nd ten yeere ntd, porchaaed from lha beat cohectionathat were in America, some from uic eel ehtand Minn Robert Mnrrtt, wmiam Mammon of the Wmlliiiili : Henrr Pratr. Lewie Clapier, Eaq with if trial other amtleiaen, decaaaed. Attached to tha Hot and Green H inn. ia aeplendit Maeenni of Natural f'urioaiiiea ; rich in M.riln, Beaeta, Mill'r?l?, ilflU anil iuwcu, with Ancieit .iciil|fr? earned nti"n hundred y? an a*u j Ancient Coina, wnli i r nitber of other Curioeilire too tedinua to mention, which chi 11 t be found in any other Public Garden in Enropj 0/America, it hen* lortv-iwo yeara in collecting with earn inrl ??aiduity, and ai a irreat e*|ien*e, and ia we'l worth the iihiic atteii'ion f > a riew to thu enl-Ddid Public Garden On ihe place ia a hainlnoae Theatre. Die location ia a aid, and Iileipnar might make it to the PhiUielpluani wrlnt Nihl >'? ia o New Vofh. rfy? ! > kd K LKOi'OI.D UK JANON aeg? to inform r,i< Irieuda "I mni tha pabl|r, that he continue* cmo* lea on* in iha 'retu h ami H|> atrial) Language*, alao on the f n'l it and Ihe ainin, at Uia raaidance, 4J0 H.iuaton atrael, or at thoaw of ku Pull.. Haraatiecta. lee. John Tower. D. D. Mr. Martaacalli, Conaal of Ue.C.C Plae. D. D. Naplta, tea. Wainwnght, D. D. D?. K. Arnoul:. tee T. Hnddart, Mr. H. C de Rham, 1. T Jn.ka, Teacher. Mr H. Orinnell. dr ile la Eorear, Conatil of France. dIS la'i

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