Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 7, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 7, 1843 Page 2
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HEW YORK HERALD NYw Vork, latinlajr, Juurjr 7, IMS. The Weiill* Herald, publiahed to-day will ba very mtereauug. It will contain nearly tha whole oi the evidence in tha awful tragedy of the omen. Alao, full account! of tha awful Wall itreet defalcationa and public rubbery, committed by Nicollon the fundi of the Life k Truit Company. Alio, a full report of the deeply iatereating trial for the outrage committed in the Broodway Cottage. The value of thii paper, in intereatiag matter, la aqua! to 40 centa?but it will be aold for 8$ centa per copy?ft par hundred. OQh Tot Simr Herald to-morrow will be the moat interesting ol the whole Sunday pre**. it will contain, tBflutivtly, a full and oorract verbatim report of the Re. corder*! deeply important charge on the Broadway Cottage outrage?one of the moat remarkable event* that ever took place in New York. Alio, the rerdict of the jury? price only two cent*?every other Sunday paper coata (Arte cent*. New York Lancet?No. 1 of the third volume of this valuable work, will be ready tor delivery at an early hour thia morning, in a new form of twenty, four pages. Single .copies 12| cents?$5 per annum. Qcj- Our Philadelphia correspondent's letters are not interesting enough to be continued. He may cease. The Broadway Cottage Outrage?Public Morals.?While the Navy Yard and naval circles are excited with the awiul tragedy on board the Somers ?while Wall street and the financial classes are up to their eyes with defalcations and robberies?the Court of Sessions has been the scene of a more ga neral excitement for some days, created by the trial of several persons for a most atrocious and diabolical outrage committed on a yonng woman at the Broadway Cottage, a most disreputable groggery in Broadway, nearly opposite the hospital. The general features of this atrocious deed are well known?and if the perpetrators can be sufficient')' identified, they deserve the severest punishment that the law can warrant. For several years past, the public manners and morals as exhibited in our public streets, and particularly in Broadway, have been a disgrace to the age and a shame to New York. It has been ol late almost impossible for a respectable female to walk in any public street, in open day, without being insulted by some of those atrocious scoundrels, blacklegs, or rowdies, who prowl about, many ot them in moustachois and in the dress ol gentlemen The respect and attention paid by Americans to females, has heretolore been the general topic of eulogy by all travellers, of every nation. Hut if the obliteration of this manly trait ot character has been in jeopardy for several years in New York, in consequence of the gross and outrageous insolence of many of these rowdies, blacklegs, and moustached rascals, who frequent the grog Bho|?p, cnfit, and hella, around our public streets and promenades?it is full time that an end should be put to ouch horrible public demora'izations, aid we trust the present chance may be embraced by all the officers and administrators of justice. The charge of the Recorder in this case, will be the most important event of the week?and as it will he delivered sometime to-day, we mean to report it word tor word in our paper of to-morrow?the Sunday Herald?together with the verdict of the jury. Medical Literature and Movements.?The subject of medical education is a.ttri?-*'-o ????vu attention amoDgst the r-session at present, and some very imoo- <noveraents are in progress in this .;.,,tor the purpose of throwing open those immense and acknowledged facilities for the prosecution of medical science, which are afforded in this city, but not properly appreciated or employed. It is contemplated to get up a great clinical school of medicine and surgery at {the Bellevue Hospital, on broad and somprehensive principles of organization, so as to embrace both medical schools, and unite the profession in the great work of raising the standard of medical education. A great medical convention is also expected to be held in this city next spring. It will consist of delegates from all the medical societies in this State and throughout the Union, and many very important measures will be adopted respecting the regulation of the profession, the suppression of quackery, and the reform and improvement of the medical a/ikn/vla TKia mnvomant will *vs?itm arrmmt inforasf and have very important results. Clinical luctures have also been commenced at the City Hospital by Drs. Poet and Levett. They are of great interest and value to the profession, to students, and to the public, as they are given in a popular style, and embrace all the interesting and curious cases in the Hospital. All these movements and lectures will be reported in the Lancet. This periodical which has obtained a circulation far beyond that of any medical journal in this country, has been considerably enlarged, and a number of important additions to the matter heretofore given will be made. It will from this time contain a greater quantity of popular matter, adapted to the comprehension of the non professional public. The lectures at the Hospital, medical intelligence of all sorts, the proceedings of the medical convention, and every interesting case occurring throughout t'.iis county will be regularly given. A synopsis of the contents of all the principal foreign medical periodicals, will as heretofore, also be presented. The fyincrt will in fact be a succinct, but comprehensive record of the progress of medical science all over the world. Persons in the city wishing to be served with the Jjnncet. are requested to leave their address at the publi-hing office, and it will be regularly delivered to them. Country subscribers for the current year, will transmit the amount of their subscriptions through the postmaster in their respective neighborhood. As the circulation of the 7>atuW will not be confined to the tnedical profession, but from its popular character, will circulate eiten-ively amongst the non professional public, it affords a most direct medium for advertising. Copies arc now ?enl to almost evrrv town and village in the United States, and the circulation is every week increasing. All adv< rtisf inenta and subscriptions received at the H*r<M publication office, corner of Nassau and Fulton streets. Fashiovam.k Arrival.?-We learn that the celebrated Capt. Deymar, who married and eloped a short tune since, with a young French lady, from Dr. Comstock's, has now returned, and they are both living in Howard street. We also learn that the equally celebrated Captain r-chindley, with his lady, also a case of elopemenis from Staten Island, will soon return to the United Stat'-s from Surinam?and that a reconciliation between his lady and her highly respectable relative* win progress. We like this Kisn all round, and be friends.? Why qnarrei wnen me iimienniam in w> near i t??TERrRi/K.?Yeaterday we received Hartfort I'.ijv re of yesterday morning by Harnden (V Co.' exiaress, half a dozen hours ahead of the maila. Thej were brought by laai steamer New York, whicl also brought Albany passengers ahead of nny othe line. This beating the mailssix hours over a routi hke th" eastern bv private enterprise, makes th< post office department appear rather small. Cold Weather.?The therrnomether, on Wed neaday, in Albany, at ?$ o'clock, A M , marked 1! degrees below zero. In this city yesterday the mer eary was up to 8b. Naval ?Ordera have been received at the Nav^ Yard, Brooklyn, to fit the new frigate Savannah fo aamcc immediately?destination not known. Curious Confusion or Forgeries? How to Show u* One's Self.?Moan Y. Beach, of the New York San, confesses yesterday that he committed four distinct forgeries or falsifications on the 1 text of Governor Bouck's Message?marked and numbered thuai 44 Clincher No. 1," 44 clincher No. 2," 44 clincher No. 3," 44 clincher No. 4." This is ene of the most naive confessions of a rogue that we ever remember to have seen?and we doubt whether any of the heroes of Sing Sing can parallel it. Beach certainly deserves the premium for clinching himself. It appears also that somebody that Beach knows very well, tried to cheat two of his contemporaries, , the Tribune and Herald, as well as to forge and falsify the Governor's Message. The way was this: On the night Beach received the message by express, somebody sent at 11 o'clock a person to our office with a copy, offering it to us exclusively at $150 ? we laughed at the demand, and refused it?alleging that no one cared about the message?that it was not worth a dollar, yet if we had it exclusively, we would give $90 for it. The person then offered it at $80 as the lowest price. Still we refused. At last he consented to take $30 ; but when our agent insisted that it must be exclusive, the man backed out?and it appears went to the Tribune to try a similar game, but with no better success. The fact of the matter is this, the blundering blockhead, Beach, got stuck with his exclusive message to the tune of $380?and all the whistling he has made about his express?hisenterprise?his wonderful sales, is merely to hide his chagrin at his failure in the trick to shave the Herald and Tribune. This Beach is one of the most arrant and consummate block hearta evernlaeed at the head nf a news. paper. He haa aot sense enough to know when it will do to perform a bit of newspaper enterprise or not. Governor Bouck's message was not worth a button, if it had been received a week in advance. The public knew what it would be, and had no anxiety to read it in a hurry. This we knew, from our knowledge of the newspaper business?but you could not beat such an idea into Beach's thick scull, by any kind of hammering?hence, his silly blunders. Beach's ambition all along has been to imitate us in newspaper enterprise?but like the monkey, imitating his master shaving himself, he cuts his own throat, and then chatters "dat like a massa." Beach's Sun, in consequence of the fellow's ignorance is going down?and his two banks, Ulster and Malone, will soon follow. The poor devil will have to end life as he began it,by wielding thejackplane, and mending old chairs and tables. The St. Georok's Society Ball?The benevolent ball given by this [highly respectable Society on Thursday night, at Niblo's, was a most magnificent affair. Upwards of three hundred tickets were disposed of, and the company was one of the most elite that ever assembled in any ball room in the city. A great number ol ladies of surpassing loveliness, gave unusual brilliancy to the joyous scene. English female beauty in all its charming variety, from the round full form of hlonminff womanhood. to the blushing girl of seventeen, had its facinating representatives. Nor was there wanting a goodly number of worthy sons of old England. The arrangements were admirable and reflected the greatest credit on the taste and judgment of the Committee. The ball-room was beautifully decorated with evergreens, and the very elegant transparencies belonging to the Society. At one end of the room was a transparency illustrative of the Royal Arms of England, and at the other the arms of the Prince of Wales. At the ai.l^aw?r? ?^<usparencies with the n?n"~a "Princes Royal," and the a""- vl tue Society, with their motto "Be charity our only boast, and shame our only fear." Dancing commenced at eight o'clock, and was kept up with great spirit till three in the morning.? The supper was of unsurpassed excellence. The whole occasion, indeed, was one of remarkable enjoyment. Unrestrained gaiety, marked even in its exuberance, by the greatest refinement, was every where apparent. This has been the first ball given by the Society, and from the splendid success which has attended it, the Society cannot but anticipate the brightest prospects for those in future. We may add that the St. George's Society has uniformly been distinguished for their zealous and efficient benevolence. A great number of their distressed countrymen in the city have been saved from the extremity of safTering. The Society soma time since sent one of the most estimable of their members as a deputation to the British Foreign Secretary, for the purpose of obtaining his co-operation in measures for the relief and welfare of emigrants on their arrival here We heartily wish the Society all that success] which they so well merit in their labors of active beneficence. Wiuni'i Olympic Circus.?Mr Welch has certainly struck a vein, and a rich one too, and well does he work it. On his first night the old Park was literary jammed from pit to dome, nor was there a leas number present last evening. The fact is, it is a decided hit?it draws?the people like it?and that it is enough. We have noticed here what is not always seen at a Circus, and that is the ladies; they have seen fit to give Mr. Welch the countenance of their bright eyes, and his success may be considered sure. In addition to the ladies, there were present last evening, gentlemen of every class aad profession?Judges, aldermen, superintendents, lawyers, editors, managers, and every body, and what is more, they all seemed delighted. As to the character of the performers, it is enough to say that they gave full and unbounded delight, as the immense cheering testified, to the audience we have named. To please such audiences is praise enough. Welch is carrying the town?Old Drury is on its legs ogam. Chatham Theatre.?Mr. Williams appears thia evening in three popular characters. The inimitable " Great Western," that most singular geniua, appears in his original and wonderiul extravaganzas, the most curious ever witnessed. Several plays of the most absorbing interest, and powerfully cast, are also announced for to-night, and a large and fashionable audience will donbtlesa witness their representation. This establishment possesses faci lilies over any other theatre in the city, for the re-production of the latest and best plays that are brought out in Europe, and in the production of the greatest efforts of the most |H>pular native authors. No other theatre can give them with the same astonishing rapidity, and appropriate magnificence. Over Shoes?Over Shoes?The weather now is just the kind to require over shoes, and hundreds are abandoning water proof and double boots in favor of Day's light and pleasant wearing overshoes, which being generally worn over old boots, makes their use true economy. Don't forget to call at Horace H. Day's, in Maiden lane. See the advertisernen in another column. fjr>- A Great Chemical Ihvkhtion of Felix Gquraiid's is that Poudre Subtile, for the ssfe und entire i destruction of superfluous hair. So subtilized and penetrating is this powder, that it pierces alike to nn- nuiu oiuir unit down like furze on IcniUfi' upper ' lii*, or the bristling beard of man. Oo to No. 67 Walker mrert, one door west of Broadway, and try a bottle. i To the Ladies. pi Should this notice meet the . ye ol the la.ly, to wiioiii wa? pr. ruled on the 2nd January, a ('ominoti Prayer and New TeHtatnent, 4Hmo , hound to ' gether, put up in dark gre.-n velvet, with gold r mountings, clasps, ?nd yellow inaide linings, set ? Kitind also with dark sr. en velvet ; imhlmhed ? 'lie Oxford preae in 1837 Near the date is " Di. r inond 48 no " i id without any case. A? the book ionly a part of the eet?and waa taken without leave ?and as the cane is now one-half empty ; if it can he returned under cover, and aent to the office ol * the New Yerk Herald, n< qurationa will l>e naked ? ?and the peraon who took it, being a little abort of - 6 leet 11 lnchea, will be a ired much inconvenience if restored. N B. Should it not be returned, it ia Hoped that ? the lady having it, will read to the person who presented it, n few ueeful verses from the New Tealament. Amm + wmWrn. 11 Court of Knqulry on Board the North Carolina. Eiomth Day?Fbidat, Jan. 6. Midshipman Thommok, recalled?Say* he is 91 yean of agt^ entered the service in 1887, I waa officer of the deck, but did not hear Commodere Mckensie aay Spencer waa to die; I heard Commodore McKenzie say something about "10 minutea," but what waa a aid before I dont know. There were many indications of mutiny by look, demeanor, he. which cannot be deecribed by words. The Somen on arriving at Madeira was as well ordered a man-a-war as could be expected from the nature of her crew she had on board who were inexperienced boys. Previously to that time the discipline and attention to education by the Commander McKenzie was good, and compares favorably with that of other vessels, on board of whioh 1 have sailed. 1 think that after the execution of Spencer, the Somera could have sustained an action with an enemy with far greater honor to the American flag than it could have done before, as 1 am uncertain what dependence could be placed upon the crew. Had it not been for the execution of those persons I did not then believe, nor do I now believe that the Somers could have been brought safely into port; I saw no evidence of fear among the officers. nor anvthmx of a despotic temper unbecoming an American officer. In relation to the ten minutes spoken of, it was actually about ,an hour alter that before they were executed. I know of no place or apartment on boaitl the Somen where three prisoners could hare besn kept safe from rescue by the crew. Midshipman Hats*, sworn.?I was midshipman on board the Somen on her last cruise. I am 30 ye vs oldwas appointed on the 13th March, 1838. On the evening of the 36th of November, I first heard of the mutiny?the same evening of Spencer's arrest In reply to some remark of mine previeus to Spencer's arrest.he said to me that I should have occasion to remember the name of Spencer. He never held any conversations with me about piracies, or the Isle of Pines. Previous to his arrest I have heard Spencer make use of very disrespectful language towards the commander ; I have heard him say " the commander was a damned humbug." He was seldom with his messmates, only when he took his meals : he was very morose, and quarrelsome : I know little of his behavior with the crew, as I was seldom forward ; but I observed he was more familiar with some than with others?with Crom. well, Green, and McKie. After Spencer's arrest I heard nothing ot his conversations. 1 observed the manner of Cromwell particularly on the evening Spencer was confind ; he assumed the most utter inditference as to what was going on on the quarter deck, while the rest of the crew were anxious te know what was going on ; Cromwell was on the forecastle until 1 ordered him below to remove the iron chest. As to the carrying away of the mast spoken of, I think it was carried away by design ; I did not think so at first; but have thought so since ; it was carried away by hauling in the weather main royal brace : 1 gave orders to let it go : instead of that they hauled it in; the mast went about thirty seconds afterwards ; it appeared to have been hauled in very violently; I often saw knots of three or four conversing together upon tbe forecastle and in the gangway: I saw Wilson watching me very closely as to what I did with my pistols; this was after the arrest of Cromwell, Small and Spencer, but before Wilson's arrest; I saw Cromwell, Small and Wilson aloft on the maintopsail yard, out of their places; the sailmaker certainly had no business there; between New York and Madeira the crewwere subordinate; after arriving at Madeira,there was a great falling off, it grew worse infinitely up to the time of Spencer's arrest; I saw it particularly in Cromwell, Wilson, Oreen, and Golderman. They were inattentive to duty , und inclined to be disrespectful. From that time tothetime of the execution, there was no especial differ, ence in their behaviour. After the execution the con. duct grew better; they performed their duty as cheerfully as I have ever seen men do it any where ? 1 was one of the council of officers who examined the case on board the Somers: I advised the execution of these men; I judged this great step necessary for these reasons : lrom the testimony received on that examination, we were led to believe that the greater part of the crew were disaffected, nnd would attempt a rescue ; also the fact of the carrying away of that mast, and their general demeanor previous to the execution, and the manner and looks of those who were at large, When Spencer was brought to the gangway, I heard Spencer Rsk Small to forgive him. Small replied, " No, by G?d I cast forgive you, Mr. Spencer, you have brought me to this end. Cromwell told Small he had better forgive him. Small replied, '' I do forgive you"?and gave him his hand. I heard Spencer request to give the order to fire the gun; Spencer however declined, or was unable to do it. Small requested permission to address the crew, which was given. He then said, " Shipmates, take warning by my fate; I am not a pirate; I have not killed any one; this is because 1 said I would do so." He then asked Spencer if he was ready ; that is the last 1 heard. I heard Cromwell protest his innocence about an hour before he was executed. Mr. Spencer once drew a brig, with a piratical flag five or six days before the arrest, and showed it to me ; this was in the steerage; 1 merely gave it aelance ; it had a black flag, with scull and bones , 1 was drawing a ves*?1 DW" self at the time, and showed it ti> k|" > ?u'1 be drew one audita1--*1 - >i>?ri o?i vt--"e-u it to me ; he made some remark, but I do not recollect what it was; the Somers was several times mistaken for a slaver, and was chased by supposed British cruisers ; preparations were made to repel a night atlack of boats lrom one of these cruisers wnich chased us [Then Commander McKenzie put several questions to witness very much like those already put to other witnesses, and the answers were also very similar.! 1 then believed, and now believe, that if the execution had not taken place, the Somers coul 1 not have been brought safely into port; I knaw of no place on board the Somers wnere tnree prisoner* could nave been conn tied beyond the reach of rescue by the crew, the quarterdeck wa? the only place they could have been kept secure ; I mean the quarter deck waathe most aecure place, but that even that would not have been aecure; the treatment of the crew of the Somor* was humane. * Midshipman D>l?h> awnm?t am 17 years old, and have served one year ; I first heard of the mutiny on the evening Spencer was arrested. Previous to his arrest oft Cape Messurado, on the Coast ol Africa, he told me that . he should like to have command of a brig like this ; he would cruise off the West Indies for slavers ; I never heard him say any thing about pirates or the Isle at Pines; he showed me a brig which he had painted ; it was not a Kicture of the Somers ; it was an hermaphrodite brig ; 1 ave heard Spancer abuse his commander ; he said it ne bad had his own way with him he would dismiss him from the service ; up to our arrival at Madeira the discipline was good ; from that time to the arrest it fell oft, growing worse daily ; from that time to the execution it was stationary ; after the execution it improved a great deal ; 1 did not hear Spencer nor Small say any thing ; I was ordered by the commander on deck to take charge of the prisoners ; Cromwell told me to tell the officers to overtook this j I did not answer him; he said nothing more ; [This witness gave much testimony precisely like that already reported from others.] I was not present at the council of officers on the examination ; I did not write in the lettei to Commander McKenzie auvising the execution, because I was not asked to do so; I did not then believe, nor do I now believe, from what I saw on board the Somers, after the arrest and before the execution, that without the execution the Somers could have been brought safely into port. Midshipman John H. Tillotsov, (quite a boy )?1 am ! years old ; have been in the service about four months ; I have heard Spencer say he had an alphabet known only to himself; 1 neither saw it nor asked to see it ; on the night before his arrest, he had been writing on a piece of paper, and he said he would not have it seen on any account whatever ; I think he put it in his locker, but em not certain : I know nothing of the razor caae ; before we arrived at Madeira, when we were bearing down upon the American brig America, and heard Spencer say he should liko to have our launch well stored with muskets and other arms, and to go and take her. I often heat d bim call the captain a " humbug " He aaaociated rooit with the men?more with them than with hii meumatea. He teemed moat familiar with McKie, McKinlev, Oreen and Scott. He wu alio intimate with Cromwell and Small; 1 bars known him talk with theee men privately, but never overheard what they taid ; I have known the men diiobey order* ; I heard Cromwell fay he wai innocent; I have known Spencer give liquor to Small; the liquor waa given to him bv Waltham, the Ward room iteward ; there wai about half a tumbler full; I have teen the iteward often do thi? ; iometimei Spencer would drink it; Cromwell waa vary tyrannical towarda the hoya; I alwaya thought he waa ao ; on one occaaion I recollect Spencer atruck me one time became he thought I did not believe him ao aoon aa 1 ought to, and atruck him back again. 1 noticed that Spencer had not written up hie Journah I naked him about it, and he aaid "Damn the Journal.'' The midehipmen were required to keep their journal written up, and to hand them in to the Commander every Sunday. I do not think the Somera could have been aafely brought into port without the execution. OlitebH Praav (a boy,a ion of the Commodore) aworn. I waa on board the Somen aa Commander'! clork; doing duty aa midahipman, I heard Spencer aay he expected soon to have command of a veaael of hia own. it waa about two week* before hi* arreat. He aaid it in the preaetice of Lieut. Oanaevoort and myaelf. I he-.rd him aak Mr. Rogei a the rate of the chronometer,and if it waa a good one. I have heard him apeak very diireapectfullv of the Commander; ona time on going ashore at Cape Meaaurado. Mr. Rogers, Mr. Wale*, and myaell'were in thu boat; H,? nrer hail command of the Imat; the Commander hailed him, and a?ke*hiinil he had an American ensign onboard. He answered that he had not. He then began to speak very disrespectfully o( the Commander. While tt Measurado there was an Italian slavedcnler there, and I heard Mitencer aay hr had got a great deal of information row him. Spencer seemed moat intimate with Cromwell, Small, dcKee, and Oroen. I wu on deck when the topg illant rn.1 -1 w as carried away. Mr. I'orry gave much other testimony, but it was like what we have already given. Sergeant (Jartv sworn.?I was on board the Soment; was muster at utms i I flr*t heard of the attempted mutiny on the evening of the 26'h, alter Spencer's arrest ; between Madeira and Teneriffe on the paarage, I w as sitting on the combings of the fore hatrh ; Mr. Sjiencer asked me if I was to go ashore to do duty, wouldn't I be degraded 7 I told him not unless ' I had committed a crime ; I told him I was made Sergeant to do duty us master at srms. He changed his discourse then by ssying that the was a fine vessel ; I said she was, and he replied that lie could take her with six men ; 1 told him he could aot do it with three times six : he said provided he knew where everything lay as well as I did- the keys of the arm chest. He then went on to describe how he would take her?first he would secure the captain and officers ; then tuke possession of the arms and then turn-out tha crew; and lie made no doubt that as aoon us the crew saw his men with arms they would com* in to him. I told him thut as soon as we should see him we (the crew) could make a rush on him , and there woald not probably be more thun six killed und the rost could throw him and his six overboard. I told him lie must think us a brave crew to tukv us with ti men. O no, said he. I had nothing more to say to him at that tima ; hut on or aliout the filli Nov. I beard Spencer ask Cromwell how he would like to sail with him, he said he would lika it well! liOUl the .Oth of the same month; (on the combings ofthc e scuttle, where Hot ncer w a?), there were a number ot the crew thero; Cromwell was standing in front of spencer ; they were talking togethor ; the army was in (rwutaa. Bn,i ] mm spencer it it whbm not or nwer ror him to join the Army than the Navy ; hi told me that hi* lather told him he would get him a Lieutenants commi*. aton in the dragoon* ; he thought he would not like it, and ain that be *m not going to remain lone in the Nary. he aaid ha waa going to have a treaael of hie own abortly j Cromwell toon no part in that con venation. Court hare adjourned. Si a Cmakuw Bboot ?The Governor General i> gradaaky reeoveriag hi* health. Lkrislativk Pxocsbdinos.?At two o'clock yesterday we received Albany papers of Thursday morning, frotnHarndenfe Co., and at three o'elock the eveningpapersof that day from Pomeroy & Co. We thank both firms for their kindness. In the Senate on Thursday the President announced the following standing committees On Claim?Sherwood, Hopkins, Ruger. On Finance?Bockee, Franklin, Porter. On the Judiciary?Strong, Dixon, Foster. On (A i Militia?Root, Sherwood, Strong. On Canah?Denniiton, Rhoads, Varian. On Railroads?Scott, Hopkins, Faulkner. On Roads and Bridges?Scovil, Hard.Deyo. On lilts ature?Hunter, Root, Foster. On Stats Prisons?Bartlit, Putnam, Varian. On Banks and Insurance Companies?Foster, Rhoadcs, Corning. On the Division of Towns and Counftss?Wright,Works, Divo, On Agriculture?Dickinson, Mitchell, Denniston. On Commerce and Navigation.- Corning, Franklin, Scovil. On Manufactures?Faulkner, Putnam, Bockee. ' On Medical Societies and Medical Colleges.?Ely, Hard, Faulkner, On Privileges and Elections. -Ruger, Works, Lawrence. i a- FemsnrnmtrA Mils.?Work*. Hard. LotL On Indian A fain?Dixon, Bart lit, Chamberlain. On Expiring Laws ?Hopkins, Chamberlain, Scott. On Public Expenditures?Mitchell, Piatt, Wright.

On Cities and Villages.?Varian, Work*, Ruger. On Public Buildings?Lott, Rhoade*, Varney. On Poor Lew*?Varney, Piatt, Dlckinion. On Charitable and Religious Societies.?Porter, Putnam, Lawrence. Library Committee on part of Senate.?Franklin, Hunter, Wright. On Public Printing?Lawrence, Rhoade*, Hunter. In the House, Mr. E. G. Baldwin gave notice of a bill to repeal the School'Law, relative to the city of New York. See letter for further intelligence. T Correspondence of the Herald. | Albany, Thursday, Jan. 5,1843. Family Appointment!?Office Seekers flooding in? Legislative Proceedings, fyc. Governor Bouck seems determined to take good care of his own kith and kin at all events, in the division of the spoils. Already has he appointed four members of his family to office. Lyman Sandford, his son-in law, is the new adjutant general, Joseph Bouck is his private secretary, Chas. W. Bouck is military secretary?both are his Bona?and his nephew has been appointed Governor's messenger. His Excellency is said to have a numerous brood of relations, and should they all be treated alike, it will be apt to increase the grumbling on the subject -i 1.. ? L:_ I i.? ttircauy CAisuiig auiuug ma iuuuiuuu lanrvo. It must be a rara avis for Governor Bouck to have a man call on him who is not seeking an office either for himself or his friends. He has been literally overwhelmed by applicants since his arrival here. The rage pervades even the little boys of the city. Ever si nee the commencement of the session the Speaker hasb en surrounded by a host of them of all ages and sizes, urging their claims and pretensions to the appointment of messengers or pages of the House. It is a good situation for a boy, the wages I eing $1 60 per diem, besides perquisites. The Speaker makes the appointments. Judge Scottt has given notice of a bill to repeal the criminal court law of the city of New York. The bill, it is almost certain will become a law. Asregardsthe State printing, matters are still in embryo. Thurlow Weed, in his last paper virtually resigned his appointment,and released the State from its contract, if any there was, binding on it. Mr.Denniston's bill meets with favor. It proposes that all laws of general interest, and local laws, shall be published in one newspaper in each conaty, fm which i$40per annumisto be paid. Th#laws and pa|?er in which they are to be published , to be designated by the State officers. The prinoiple is a good one, but the compensation r- -posed is too little. It cannot b?? oe gratifying to the friends of the Union and 't?e constitution, to learn that the law in re|??iwu to fugitive slaves, declared unconstitutional oy the Supreme Court of the United States, is likely to be repealed by the present Legislature. It will doubtless be a party measure, the whigs going against it. The Evening Journal hnsalready shown :ts hand on the subject, demanding to know if the Legislature dare repeal it. James Conner, Esq. is an applicant for office? what I have not learned. He will prsqably get something. In the Ssnatk to-day. Mr. Denniston's bill regulating the state printing, had its first reading, and was relerred to the Printing Committee. It provides for the appointment of a State Punter in tnc same manner as the Secretary of State, and to hold his office by the nme tenure?who shall publish the state paper. Ihere shall also be a printer to the legislature, to print the bills, documents, fee., at prices at least ten cent. more favorable to the state than are at present paid. This last one to be chosen in the same manner as the first. The remainder of the day was occupied mainlv in referring the various topics in the message to the appropriate committees. In the Assembly, Mr. Allen's bill in relation to the same subject was read. It differs from that of the Senate materially. It abolishes the office of State Printer, and proposes to give the whole out by contract, at prices at least five percent, more favorable than those paid at present. A state paper is to be designated. H somewhat singular petition was presented from the New York Marine and Atlantic Insurance Companies, asking for an appropria tion by the state for the purchase ?f Dr. Sewall's Pathology of Dunkenness, to be distributed to vessels sailing out of ports in this State. This work is published in this city by the celebrated E. C. Delavan. There was no business of importance transacted to-day. Simon. Massachusetts Legislature.?This body ( puritans is in a dreadful state of uncertainty. Three ballottings have already taken place for Speaker of the House, without a result. As a Governor of the State is to be chosen immediately after the Speaker is elected, the ballotings for the latter are watched with a good deal of anxiety. We give below the latest proceedings. [From the Boston Morning Atlas, Jan. 6 ] On the first balloting there were 361 votes?173 Whigs, 173 Loco, 6 scattering. On the second balloting, 361 votes?174 Whig, 175 Loco, 2 scattering. On the third balloting, 360 voteB?176 Whig, 176 Loco, one member not voting. For the difference between this result and our calculation, we account thus We gave the Locos 178?they have the Whately interloper, and the Whig] deserter, which makes their vote 175. We claimed 178 votes. We had but 175 on the last ballot?we have lost the deserter?our member from Auburn, though in the city, was absent from the House?and the non-voting member, on the last ballott, who is said to be the member from Hubbardston, was elected as a Whig. [from the Boston Evening Bulletin, Jan. ft.] In nnt Senate ?Mr. Abbot, from the Committee on Senatorial Returns, made a report that there were two conflicting returns from Dedham, and moved that the committee have power to send for persons and papers, which was ordered. In the House yesterday, there being no choice ot Speaker at the second balloting, the House proceeded to a third ballot, which resulted as follows :? The whole number of votes was 850; necessary for a choice 175; Thos. Kinnicutt had 175; Seth J.Thomas 175; and there having been again no choice, it was voted tnat the same committee should again proceed to collect.assort and count the votes for Speaker; but before any votes lud been cast there was s long dehate as to the right of certain members who claimed seats, and at 5| o'clock, P. M., the House adjourned. The House have been engaged all this moming in discussing the right of several members to their seats. We were not able to ascertain the result when we went to press. Baltimore. rCorreipondeiice of th. Herald.) Baltimore, January 4th, 1843. James Gordon Bennett, Esq. Dear Sir? Mr. Charles Hack, who was held to bail the other day on a charge of running away with two slavea, has been honorably acquitted, and the father of the young lady who eloped with him, has given his consent for the union of the two into one. Mr. Hack is now a Benedict of the first water, and deserves happiness. It is no small matter to be hauled tip In iore a magistrate, and held to bail for a henious it. ....A - ft*. - i 1 i -ii . i? 1-1 1 wiirucr, Mini niir-1 yow nitvr iinu mi mr irouuie nuu vi \ ition, to he informed by ilu- provocating party that it i? nil a mistake. Booth played the Stranger last evening nt Front street?the house was opened for one night only ? If the Park Company would come here, Placide, Burton, and Billy Williams included, and take one of our theatres, (we have two. and noth closed at present,) they might do a good business at the low prices. Mr B , I wish you would draw the attention of Burton and Placide to this ; we have not had any theatricals here for a long time, and Front atreet theatre nt one shilling to the pit, and twenty-five cents to the boxes, would contain four hundred dollars. The New Market Fire Company have a ball tonight. The Rival CiscutKt.?The prices at the Amphitheatre have hnen reduced?hoses to two ahilllnga, second tier Hj cents, pit one shilling. Theso prices have had the effoot of Ailing the Jwwso to overflowing ever since they Latest from Venezuela.?We have received by the Calais, Captain Deming, from Laguayra, " El Venezolano," published at Caracas, to the 6th ult., and the following letter from our attentive correspondent. It is interesting, and contains all the news from that quarter of the globe. Puerto Cabello, Venezuela, 9. A., ) December 16,1842. > The Remain* of Bolivar? Solemnities on their Removal?A Second Napoleon Exhumation?MarketsDear Sir:? I have the satisfaction of lorwarding you herewith the two last numbers of the " Venezolano," a paper published in Caracas By the extraordinary number you will note what was done at Santa Martha upon the occasion of disinterring the remains of Bolivar, and their subsequent formal delivery over to the Venezueliaii Commissioners, by the orders of the New Granadian Government. It ap(tears that the people of Santa Martha conducted themselves exceedingly well; the whole population rallied around the mortal remains of this great man in token of respect and admiration for the Libera tor of their country?all of this you will observe in the paper mentioned. _ Tne Venezuelian man-of war with General Bolivar's remains on board, arrived at La Guayra on the 5th inst.: but not having come in with her, the foreign vessels of war escorting her returned to the " Boques" to await their arrival, and will probably be at La Guayra to-day or to-morrow, and is to discharge her " precious cargo" on the 16th inst., so as to be in Caracas the 17th inst. You will observe by the ordinary number of the " Venezolano" the regulations &c. decreed by Government to be observed upon the occasion at the Capitol. No ioubi it will be a splendid and imposing affair. I have nothing more of importance to communicate. The ladies are quite " wolfish" in this place in consequence of the removal of the ashes of General Bolivar ; and who knows that within twenty, or one hundred years, a statue will not be erected in Puerto Cabello 1 I should so conjecture, if any thing can be devined from the " high talk" c f these people of the feminine sex. I will note prices currrnt for produce?Coffee, 8 a 9d per lb. ; Cotton, 9 a 9|d per lb.; Indigo, 8 a 8fd per lb.; Hides, 9 a 10. The schooner John left for Baltimore on the 12th inst. No American vessel remains in port after the sailing of the " Calais" to-day. I am a "Greene" hand, indeed, at scribbling; but I consider myself " Mann" enough to dictate a line or so, and no mistake ! I remain, sir, very respectfully, Youre, Arc. Lift and Trust Company. Dear Bennett:? Let me suggest to you the publishing, irom your files, of a list of all the defalcations, by theft and forgery, which have taken place, or rather have been brought to light, in this country since 1835, among presidents, cashiers, secretaries, members of Congress, clerks, and others who had previously sustained a reputable character, with the amounts purloined, &c., and the punishment bestowed on the offenders. My conviction is that not more than one in twenty, of that numerous class of swindlers, has received any punishment beyond, perhaps, the inconvenience of a temporary absence from home: and, on the contrary, is permitted to walk abroad with a freedom and boldness that encourages and lures others to similar acts of villiany. If such be the fact, surely it is a fit subject for moral reflection. Our criminal jurisprudence must be lamentably corrupt as " a respecter of persons," and as to the na ture of offences. If a man slanders another?and " the greater the truth the greater the -'oi.Jer?he is sure to be punished; hv. It he robs him, and makes * !? mmily beggars, it is not consiJ^icdbyour courts and juries as a punishable offence. The law that probably governs them is that laid down by Shakspeare, where he decides that a man that steals a purse steals but trash. City Intelligence. !?? i?Vnlhincr fronsnirod voafnrdnv trnrfhv of nnt a save the surrender or Henry A. Hnrrott, by hil bail. Thia man stand* charged with numerous offences of the false pretence character. Godey's Lady's Book.?We invite the attention of onr readers to Israel Post's adve^isement of that superb magazine in this day's paper. Bankrupt Lilt, SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW YORK. William J. Beer, New York, carpenter. Abner Beal, New York, carpenter. William Van Norden, New York, clerk. Erastus Wetmore, New York, clerk. Leander Mead, and Enoch M. Mead, Brooklyn, merchants. Thomas M. Moody, New York, mariner. {Hf- The grand winding up of the holidays, the close of the splendid saloon performances, to make way for other attractive novelties, and the last appearance of Qen. Tom Thumb at the American Museum, are strong reasons why its halls should be crowded to-day, a* they probably will be, by hundreds, especially by young people, for whom there is an extra performance at half past one. Spurious Currency. Niw York, 4th Jan. 1843. Sib : In soliciting your paper as the medium of this communication, I consider I adddrets the conductor of the leading journal of the State cf New York, and the most influents! guardian of the people throughout the Union ; indeed the community require all the protection you can bestow, more especially as regards tbair monetary affairs, which, as they exist at present, is a national disgrace to our rulers. There does not appear any inclination to alter or amend them; the population are plundered of immense sums, and excepting in a few isolated cases, are permitted to be robbed with impunity, and then left even unpitied by the proper authorities, whose paramount duty should be to protect the interests of alL I feel very sanguine that iff can enlist your powerful aid in the matter, from the experience which you possess in our financial movements you could confer more substantial advantages on Die entire country than the Legislature at Washing, ton. You cannot be a stranger to tne load* of counterfeit money that is forced into circulation by a banditti ot reckless miscreants who reap a rich harvest by manufacturing and negociating fraudulent bills; this trade is now carried on to such an extent as often to deprive the honest man of the means of support. Their plans are facilitated by what are called " Bank Note Lists or Counterfeit Detectors"? and in my opinion,only serves them in their operations, for if the dealers had not these false guides they would be more circumspect in their exam nation of the money they take. I look upon those publication! as impudent doceivera, and if they could be auppreaaed, or discontinued by the trading community entirely, there would be much fewer attempts to entrap the unwary, who foolishly place too great reliance upon their honesty. 1 have been in freSuent instances an unfortunate victim of their fallacy, and uped out of large sums, which in these trying times I can very badly affora, it is too bad to have to pay for being led astray, and when I consider the tax that is collected even throughout the city by this press-gang, 1 cannot avoid wishing that it may not prosper with them. Why it would make a sufficient capital to start a sound hank annually, and mora than enough to support the City Hospital in luxcaving expressed my conviction of the mischief entailed upon the country, it would be very likely that I would be asked to substitute some better guide to cure the evil complained of. To this question, I will reply as briefly as I am able, so as not to be misunderstood. I would reauire every bank that is privileged to issue hills, to furnish fac similes ol their difteient denominations, on yellow, blue, or other roloied paper, as they choose, of a uniform size, properly authenticated, with any requisite remarks, so as to be sewed together periodically, or as often as any change occurs, to be furnished to all merchants and store-keepers throughout the city, and wherever their "promises" circulate They might have the words "fac simile" stamped across the face of each,in order to prevent the possibility ot their being converted improperly. This would be thelieet detector of fraud, and appears to mo the most simple, practical guide. It is a plan which it would lie the interest of the bvnkcrs to cu-operate in?indeed, they would have a good right to do so free of expense to the peoplee; it would he but a trifling consideration lor the absence of a safe currency. But even supposing there to be a charge, as the "lists"now sell, would it not he a much safer test than the situation we are now placed in,without any alternative or scarcely a chance ol escape. This suggestion would have at least one feature to recommend it. It would effectually prevent the successful alteration of broken bank hills, aDd having such re-issued with new names. I trust you will favor th" matter with some considerstlon, and "Herald" the proposition, by urging upon the several banking institution* the importanreof some luch measure without delay. They will see the value to themselves of enlightening the receivers of their money hy adopting the plan submitted, though reckless they may have heretofore been of the people's welfare. I remain respectfully, A STRUGGLING DEALER. OOP- BROOKLYN. JAN. fl, IH48?GENTLEMEN?1 have for sometime past been making use of your Hoarhound Tandy for tho cure of a severe cough with which I have been lor some time past afflicted, also for reihoving phlegm, Ac., from my throat, and clearing my voice, so that f can be enabled to pursue the arduous duties of my profession with ease to myself, and satisfaction to my family. 1 have also made use of it in my family with great sue'ess and benefit. I have no Invitation in recommending it to the afflicted us an article belter calculated to relieve them than uny other article I ever made use of. My remarks are made not from hearsay, hut my own experience. I think nrofeasional men in particular will And its use of material nencAt in removing hoarseness and Irritation of the lungs, also coughs and colds, those premonitory symptoms ol consumption. I ant, yours respectfully, WILLIAM H LEWIS, Pastot of Calvary Free Church, Pearl street, near Concord street, Brooklyn. To Messrs. I'esse and Son, 48 Division st. . a a i .. . - . i . Rnlldiriss. Phi Dlll^r" Wild A? iHIM'r, *5 -" 4 "C ' . ,, l?!f [phio; ItarMing an) Co. rt State itrret, Boaton;'I. Morgan, Exohnngo, Now Orleans, !? ? **. U?*t?rf State street, Albany. 00- THE ANTIBILIOUB PIILL P*KIAR|E^ thHirectton of the CoII*l* of Medicine *?"" *& i* infinitely wporioi to tho Hr?Mir PU'1**"" P??" oB " universal ndmiH' 9oM ia boxes ^ W. . BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. , Washington. [Correapondcuie of the Herald.] Washington, Thursday Night, Jan. 5,1848. Another Day Loat^A Small Flare Up In the 1 I Home-Ditto In the Senate, Another day has passed, mid in reality nothing |] has been done in cither House. Mr. Benton and 9 Mr. Rives had another small flare-up in the Senate, fl and Mr. Bowne and Mr. Gordon, both of New U York, had a small flare-up in the House. To the 1 point. In the Senate, after the presentation of Beveral me- 1 morials, the following resolution of Mr. Smith, of Jl Indiana, was adopted:? ' Resolved, That the Secretary of the Treasury be direct- ^ eJ to report to the Senate, in as concise a lorni as may be J practicable?1, the amount of the public debt at the close of the war of the Revolution, and the amount paid by the Federal Government Tor the individual States, for the expenditures incurred in that war?2, the amount ol the ^ public debt at the close of the late war with Great Britain j I and tho amount of the publio debt at the close ot each ad- I ministration of the Federal Government; 3, the amount 1 remaining in the treasury at the close of each administra tionj 4, the gross amount ol the receipts of each administration?distinguishing between the receipts irom imports, public lands, ai d other sources; 6, the gross amount of the V expenditures of each administration?distinguishing be- V tween the amount paid in discharge of the public debt,and for other purposes; 6, the amount deposited with the States severally; the gross amouut of continental papermoney issued by the Federal Government, and the amount of the same redeemed by the Government; 8, the present public debt of the United States In gross; 9, the present public debt of Great Britain in gross: 10, the gross amount of experts and imports of the United States during each administration of the Federal Government, 11, what nations have funded their public debt, or the debts of their citizens, under the original par value thereof, or at a diminished rate of interest, and the terms of such funding. A resolution calling on the Secretary ot the Treasury for the amount of all the gold and silver imported and exported since 1834, presented by Mr. Benton, was adopted. Mr. Rives' resolution calling tor information about the Caroline was adopted. Mr. Benton and Mr. Rives then got into another altercation about the red lint on the old map of the Boundary. Mr. Benton distinctly gave Mr. R ives the lie ; in reply Mr Rives appealed to the Senate. to aay whether Mr. Kenton was wrongior not, ana the Senate certainly sustained Mr. Rives. They then went into Executive Session. In the House, Col. Campbell's (of S. C.) bill to postpone the second section of the Apportionment Law, was read twics, and the bill was referred to the Committee on Elections. The Naval Committee was ordered to inquire I into the expediency of trying to suppress duelling in the Navy, and to report a bill thereon. Mr. Irwin iutroduced a resolution to have the ft laws ef the United States published more extensively m than now, and in both the English and German languages. Gen. Jackson's fine was brought up again and postponed. Mr. Adams said he was willing to subscribe his share to a subscription to give Gen. Jackeon the $1,000 and interest. The Bankrupt Law came up for discussion. Mr. Gordon, of Delaware county, N. Y., made an attack on Mr. Bowne, of Otsego county, N. Y., but did not say a word on the Bankrupt Bill. As soon as he had done there was considerable excitementin the. House. Mr. M'Kcon tot the floor, and Mr. Bowne rose at the same time, amid much confusion. Speaker?The gentleman from New York on the right of the chair. Bowne?I hope my colleague will give me a few minutes to answer the remarks which have just been made. (Great excitement, and all sorts of talking) Mr. McKkon?You will have time enough t* explain in this debate. Don't be anxious about it. Bowne?I will esteem it as a great favor. Cries of " Give it to him"?" Give it to him."? " Let hiin hit Gordon back." " A fair fight." McKkon?Well, I'll give you five minutes of mv hour. Here the members crowded round in front of Gordon and Bowne, expecting a scene. Mr. Bowne ?There are times and circumstances. Mr Speaker, which compel a man to lay aside all feelings of self respect, and under those circumstances, and in that character, I now address the Houbc; although I regret that I have to reply to such a ti- , rade of personal abuse, and idle declamation. My colleague, sir, has manifested in his Bpeech a reck- * lew and total disregard of truth, by his wilful perversion of my remarks of yesterday. (Great sensation and excitement.) My Apolitical course, fair, is well known to my constituents, and I am willing that the whole of my political actions, and iny speech, with the reply of my colleague, should go . tietore mem, and De judged by ihem, and I, sir, " have no apprehension of the result. My constituents have known me long and well, sir, and too well to be affected by the remarks, the wilful falsehoods, and the reckltw perversion of my colleague. (Tremendous excitement and various remarks ) liut, sir, I think I know the secret of this sudden zeal, this tremsndous outbreak of democratic fselingB on the part of my colleague. I know his constituents,?am well acquainted with many ol them, and I have the secret from them. Does the gentleman remember .that, in 1840, when he was canvassing for the nomination to the seat which he now holds on this floor; snd when the prospect for that nomination looked gloomy, (the gentleman's principles hung so loose and easy about him that he made a league and bargain with the leaders of the whig party, that in case he failed, to receive the nomination of the democrats that he would consent to take a nomination at their hands, and consent to become the standard bearer of their principles. And is such a man to lecture me or any other man upon this floor upon Democratic principles or political consistency ! Heaven save the mark. I never have, in the whole of my political career, ever in a single instance compromised a single principle of the Democratic party, nor I never will knowingly. I thank Heaven, sir, that neither in the Empire State, nor in Delaware county is my colleague the high priest of our faith to put up ana pull down at his sovereign will and pleasure. I repeat, now, what I said yesterday that it my attachment to democratic principles and democratic usages is to be measured by my Attachment to men, then I fear that I shall not find much favor from such democrats as my colleague; for 1 always held it to be one of the cardiual principles of the democratic creed that principles ana not men was to be the standard to rally under. Sir. these are my principles?these the > sentiments of my speech, and my colleague said i what was grossly false in imputing what he did to I me, and must have known it at the time he did so. a I (Great excitement, members moving towards the J spot, and cries of " order," " order," "Sir," " your time's out!" " stop it.") Sir, I am admonished that my time is out. (Cries of " Let him go on.) Here the scene was curious in the extreme. Mr. M'Keon again rose and claimed the floor. Mr. Gordon also rose, and said, " I appeal to my colleague, to allow me a few moments ; I want to pit my colleague. .... SrxAKKR.?The gentleman on the right is entitled fs\ fhn flnnr Here there was great excitement, and cries of "Oh* let him go on." " Give, Gordon, the floor." "Rasp aw ay, Gordon." " Let them fight it out." "Kilkenny cats " " You shall have your hour McKeon " McKkon.?I almost regret I have yielded even to one of my colleagues. I am satisfied on reflection for a night they will be cooler and better able to settle this matter to morrow. The cry wasgeneral here " Lethim have it," "Go at him, Gordon," " Hammer away." Gordon.?I insist on it. I am entitled to it. i claim the right to reply to my colleague as a privileged question. (Great laughter.) McKkmn.?As I Iikvc yielded to one I yield to the other, for five minutes. Gordon.?The ?|ieech of my colleague yesturday, Mr. .Speaker, I thought was h public one, and as such public property, and that I had a right to comment on the whole length and breadth of it, as I thought proper. I regret that lie made it. I've no J doubt he does so too. But, sir, occupying the poai- , tion that 1 do in the democratic ranks, I could not sit still and hear that speech without cutting all con- | miction between that speech and that party. Sir, I whh brought up in the democratic ranks; I'm no old federalists turned into a young democrat (laughter); my father, sir, fought for his country in the revolutionary war; 1 never asked for a pension.? (Laughter ) My colleague charged me with trying to be a leader in the whig ranks. I thank him for the proud position in which he placed me. (Laughter ) I never aspired to be a leader any where, but a humble follower of the people. iJowtf*?As a candidate. Gordon?Hir, my colleague spoke of that about which he knows nothing, and ii'g nil fain from btfinning tornd. Sir, he must have had this told him Home time ego, and see with what care he has treasured it up, not to let it out before now. By this, air. it seems evident that he long aince contemplated - ? ? ?! ? iTlln A mi ka L maum tkal l,u *ri oaf IfOing oyer IU ?IC R?r,iu. mnj uc nucw mat in u * broadside from me whenever he did to, and no no kept thin chnrge back so hs to return my fire.? (R ours of laughter, ttnd Mr. McKeon claimed the Boor) Mr. McKkon roae and said I claim the floor, air. I can no longer consent to yielding to any gentlennin for further explanations I regret, air, that 1 hwv" yielded even th -hort time that has elated ; ii? (wrliaiw reflection would have withheld the exhibition ! ao much feeling aa baa iustheen evinced before thia House, I fear, now, that in the present temper of the House, I shall with difficulty arrest iia attention, O rient of " no, lis, go on, *<? on.") t As the House seems disposed to listen, 1 ehall proceed. Although the debate, tu its present aspc.t, may appear to bo a mart partiaan waif ava, I an j -- - Jh M

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