Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 15, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 15, 1843 Page 1
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Til Vol. U.?No. 48.?WkoU Ho. JW89. To Ut PnW??. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper?published every day of the year except New Year's day and Fourth of July. Priea 8 centa per copy?or fT 36 per annum?postage* paid?each in advance. THE WEEKLY HEHALD?published every Saturday teniae?price 6$ cents per oopy, or M 18 per annum? poatafM paid?cash la advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald is over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing est. It Ass the largest circulation mf any paper m tkit city, J u u. K ,1. 1.., I eten inth* city jr country. Prices moderate?caih in advance. PRINTING of all kinds, execute.) at the moat moderate price*, and in the moat elegant atyle. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, raoraisToa or the Heuld Estaslishmknt, North weat oornei of Fulton and Naaaau streets. AGENTS. lna following la a Hat of the agents for the Herald, where subscription* will be received, and alngle number* are found tor aale regularly at what rlaca. aoeists. Boston, George W. Redding. Philadelphia ?. B. Zieber. Baltimore W. Taylor. Waahington, D. C G. B. Zieber fc Co. Buffalo, N. Y T- 8. Hawka. New Haven, Conn. T. H. Pease. Hartford, Conn. J. W. Judd. Albany, N. Y G. Jonea. Troy, N. Y H. Green. Lansingt'rg k Waterford.N Y. Thomas P. Richards. Newark, N. J.. .... D Rtnitb. C itakill, N. Y H- Rowe. New Orleans J.C.Morgan. Cincinnati, O Robert Carnahan. pii.nan. N.J Matthew Dougherty. Norwich, Con Morgau Saffonl. Rochester, N. Y. L- Moore. Elizabethtown, N. J Samuel Crane. New Brunswick, N. J William Bolomop, St. Louis, Mo Woodward It Mathews. Charleston, Amos Head. Hudson, N. Y George Clare. Augusta, Ga 8. A^Holmea. Mobile, Ala Milton Bo 11 erne t. Poughkecptie Levi Smith. Trenton J- Haunsley. Pittsburg, Pa Jos. P. Israel. Louisville, Ky W. A. Haldetaan. Wheeling, Ya. Hiram Kaine. New London,Con. L. L. Sperry. Newport William A. Fry." Utica J. B. Loak. Savannah, Ga. Amo? Head. Nashville, Tenn A. Billings. Syracuse James Robertson. BOOKS FOR THE PEOPLE THE Win wing Publications are for sale at the HERALD A OFFICE, North West cornet o< Kult?n and Nasaaa Hi? whrre ?ll the Cheap Pablicstioua of the day can be had as soon as iaaaed, at the PUBLISHING PRICES. FRANCIS OF V A LOIS, or the CURBE OF B'1. VALLIAR, by E Flaiig?* tale of the Middle Ages. Just rubllahed at the low price el 11W THE BOOK OF THE NAVY, comprising s Gneral Hi.toryof the American Marine?to embellished with a number ol Engravings. N?. 1 now ready, at the low pries of U eta. ALLISON'S SPLENDID HISTORY OF EUROPE, in i# Nambera. The 1, 11, III and COOLEY'S AMERICA* IN EGYPT, to b? completed in No*. No. 2 now read; 24 5RAND".'8 BNCYCLOP-EDIA. No* >.2 and S, 2} HK'8 DICTIONARY of ih* Ar'a, Sciences, lie, to b* completed in 5 monthly nn inner*. Pr>ce tt each. No. S now ready. GEORGE 8T GEORGE JULIAN, Th* Princ* ?Not 1.2. Sand , 23 THIERS'* HISTORY OP THE FRENCH REVOLUTION, No II now ready. 25 THE HISTORY OF THE REFORMATION in Germany, lie, in the Siiteenth Century, by J H Merle D'Aubiyne, No 1 and 2 now rrarlv, 15 MABTEHMAN READ*?by Alarryat. Jnat TOuSo'lBLilNDERS-bTJ. Tavlor, *'"75^ SPARKS' LIFE OF WASHINGTON, 6 namben, each 25 JACK HlNTON, 1IX. 30 It $1 00 HA h DY ANDY. 50, $1 It 81 25 HECTOR O'HALLORAN, No. 0, 12H HUMPHREY CLINK?-R?By Smollett. Complrte in oue number, 25 TOM JONES, or the Hiatory of a Foundling? JOSE'p5^NbREW8.'by. Fielding, complete in * ?ne number, 15 L. S. D.?Or, Account* of Irish Heir*, by 8 Lover, No 1 and * now ready, NOVELIST'!? LIBRARY. Thi* Library will be completed in ten weekly camber*. VTVIAN OREY?-by D'lareeir?complete in one nlrte in one yolume, m THE YOU NO DUKE?by Disraeli?^w the portrait of the anchor. 15 EKSSffi ? in on- yolume 25 PETER SIMPLE, by Merry*t, complete in one CONTARInI fleming?by 01 SUAE LI?com- * piece id one number. ? MON THLY MAGAZINES. GOUEYM LADY'S BOOK, for Frbrnary, 25 GRAHAM'S MAGAZINE, " ? LADY'S COMPANION. 25 THE 4HTI9T 2 8AROE.NT*9 MAGAZINE. Feb number, jut (MlMjlhCll j. MISS LESLIE'S MAGAZINE, February nnmbcr, j?? i eb'tahed. 15 THE LADY'S WORLD OF FASHION, for Much, in WAVERLY NOVELS. IYANHOE?by SlrWalter Scott?complete in om OUYnMANNERINO-br Sir niter Scott- * complete ieooe nnmbor, 25 THE ANTIQUARY?br Sir Walter Scottftiadll# in AM ? enKnt ft ROB rSy?by Sir Walter Scott?complete iaoae OLDDWoR*TALITY-be Sir Welter Scott- " CMip'tW is ?.o? oaeiber. fj HEART OF MID LOTHlJUf-by Scott poor ? ...oil-sir naf5-A-Moo?_w ?? nn?IIMMKXhi. _?. " r?let? in one nnmbcr, m WAVERLT?br Si* Waller Scott-complete ta THE? MONAsYERt ?by Walter Scott-coat- * plrf in one namher. 25 THE ABBOT?by Walter Seott?complete in oh Bomber 25 THL LEGEND OF MONTROSE, by Walter Pe?'t. rcotplere in nee n.mtwr, 25 THE I'IRATE?by Walter Scott?complete In one uember. 25 LIBRARY OF SELECT NOVELS. Beaaufal Uniform Edition of Belwerl Novels. Twenty-tire Cento each.1 PRLKAM. DISOWNED. kA?.T DAYS OF POMPEII. IfK.WcF Vhe L^ttrfUie Tnbnnoa. fELFTpEYOTION. or K.tbarine Randolph. fRNES/MTR^vt^.^10 ?-U'4 ALICE; or, l*he Myeteriee; Sequel to Ma!(nv?ri. I COOPER'S NOVELS. >VER, in two number*, price M t ARLES DICKE"NS' (BOZ) WORKS. woike of the abort, writer will be publiehed in renin I ON AMERICA. for tmtnl circulation, 1?H LA4 NlCKLElV?Poetege ti ma au endllJd eeru over IM mtler, M R TWTnT?'Poetete 11 eenta ander, and ( e*nta orer tM miloe, * S3 ICE PAPERS?Complete in one nam M URIOSITY SHOP, complete in one noner, * E?TTBLTSHED IN QUARTO FORM. |? E AND EXPLOITS OP THE DUKE r w ELLINGTON, ineleding complete atorv of tne Pgmaeui.AU WAB.illeetreted th Portt-Thicc handsome Engravings, hiiaheo et the low 'price of IS cents, tingle pieoi $1# per hnndrrd tnnewMaeu. A CaPPKLLO?en Historical Romance Ladt Ltttotv Btji.wae. Single eepiee k clA $11 i-er handled to newimen. .KIT'S MISCELLANY, (a republic* e.| jo?t reeeired, et the low pnee of I1H [WOOD'S''nTaO A ZI Nt-e repnhlicetion I I . __ 'dX NK?e Tele of Normandy, by Alexandre DalEIGHBORS?Prom the German, by Mary left. UX IStRY??ppli?d to Agri *ll?rc and Fhytiol- ^ PEs'f eIlN CAPTIVE?Or the Timee ef ^ ERS (>P MART QUEEN OP SCOTS? Lumps itncklitiid. 25 l.RS OF THB. QUERNS OP FRANCE collection of See Tales? r. an account of the SOMERS' MUTINY. UK ELEWIT? by Dickens S nURXE 6F OUR4. I ?r Acionni* of Iriih Heire > All for N^UUK.ST)VKARTHTJR O'l EART, J ,H e unc on ell the above w.irha to n(enu iriptioni for all the above MogatiiH-s w ill he received et en, r*nl piiii.'ta -lie Attended to. J -err WHO WANTS COAL! rc I m deu riniret* to clo?? my int-reet in th. coal I w- r'ede . a snoif a? oteihle?I will th-iefor, s.l1 iny I Pe?eh Grebef I'ml, of any -He, deliveioo It ih hrtt OS the yard, free CatUiae, at four doll in and a. venty i a , ei too. I will w rant it tagood aa any io the city ? tlh one doUor par ton mote then Lack*wane er Lehigh. JAMAH DOWNEY, w*ae Corner Oreeewleh end King eta, I E NE NEW J?ETSITRIVJEJd) OZMrXRAXi PRIWTTIWO ESTABLISHMENT, N. W. CORNER OK FULTON AND NASSAU 8T8 U (applied with rrery BUtriil Decenary Tor the prompt, ueat, and economical execution of eeny description ol ffefclHSS <333 J?iM2SSaia?. Pohlir attention is reqqetied to this eatabiiahawnt, iu the ? turaoce I hat ample tausur iou will be given?as regards typography, press work, and eh*'yes?to those who r yWiee faeey 01 cointnou, large or small work cheaply and eapetuuouaiy etecu ed. _ LABKLS, ^ CHIf' KS, WAVBILLS, .CRCULAKa, SHOW ULLS, BALL 1 ILK ATS, STKAMBOAT RILLS BILLS OE LAD1NO, RAILROAD HILLS. BUSINESS CARD*. STACK BILLS, CArALOGUtJ, PAMPHLETS. BILLHEADS, HANDBIL'S. NOTES, ron THEATRES, CIRCUSES, CONCERTS, MUSEUMS, LECTURES, PUBLIC MEETINGS, Or any other place* where the lar*e<t description of printing is retiui eU. The facill:ies for this work are no. equalled bv any orace io thi? cut, for, betides the large ai-s-nimrutof PILAU W AW? ?BWAMSWtfAlL WPZ, This establishment his the LARGEST PKhSSES IN THE CITT. Great paiua have keen laksu to provide every materi.tl that can po-sibly be of service, and therefore persons hsviutt occasion lor Showbills, will nnd it grtally to heir advantage to patronize this establishment. (T7~ Auy size or form of Bill cut be furnished at very short notice* f i CHAPMAN'S MAGIC STROP. WE THE UNDERSIGNED, Imno.ten. and Wholesale Dealers, having used and sold L. Chapman's Metallic K-zor Strop, du Ireew recommend it as bein? auperi >r to anvihiug which has hitherto corns uuot-r our notice of a similar nature Signed? A St S Willi t?, imporiers of hardware, No303 Peril st. A W Spies ti Co, do do :1M do Willis ii Brothers, no do 21) no Oakley It Lneuiis, do do *2 do Sheldon It Phelps. do do 2) and 3~> South William. Halstedb Brothers, do do 38 Pe irl st. Kiss.im, Brvce R Jours, do 228 do S, elniau It Frazer, imporiers of Far cy Goods, 1J6 Pearl st. Posts at Main, iaipoiter of drugs, 44 Ced irst. Field, I houipron It Co. importers ol Dry Goods. ii Cedar st. Fellows, Van Arsdale 8t Cooper, W?tchrs, II Maiden Lane. D l* el* It Co., mporters of Stationery. 243 Pearl st. Wm R Colliding, Surgical Iustruruent manufacturer, 3SX l hatha m st. For Sale at 202 William street! iu w na\? 17 (.ii uu*tu m mc iHoimiHciurcri puccs 01 mc above funis. ami al retail, at the principal laucy alo.ri throughout the cify. Mtde at 02 William stiec. fi I in m PUBLISHED AT 1? BROADWAY. TONKS'S BUUKKKttPlNG.?This work is rapid.y effecting " the reform ao much needed iu cite proc- an ol te.icli.ug mis importsnt branch of m? rcantile tducaiioit, b.>th iu thia couulty and iu KuglaiiJ, wi er? it a already republished aud extensively used aa a t at book. Itleadalhe learuer to a full and thorough knowledge of the importaut principles of the an?.Sew York Jeurual of Commerce. [From the London Atlas.) He haa .track out a new Hietiiod of teaching the eciener, by means of eierciaea similar to the plan usually adopted in teaching arithmetic, aod We have no d .ubt this Will be louud a very great improvement. The above views are corroborated in the rr port of a special committee of tne American Institute appointed to examine iim merits.?(8 -e Jou'ml.] Ii4 3t-ee CSHAFT AND TbtNDLK FLKaH OK X.KUFT1UNS, ' and Disfigurement* ol the Face, aud Darn or Velluw skins e>?red by the Ita iau Chemical Soan. Salt Uheutn, trccklea.acnrvy, pimples, erysipelas, blotches, nior|ihcw.an, fever at ota, bitea ol inaecta, ino quetoea, Ac., it will el.anxe the color of dark, auubu ul, yellow or discolored akin. '1 he lta lian Chemical Soap ia ready the wonder of the age. Well migltt the Medical Society of Paria call this a bletiiug, aud it inventor, M Besprini, a philanthropise It is curing thousands all over the Stale* and Bri'idt possessions. It entirely eradicalci every eiuption or dishgaretnruiof the skiu. imiartlng tthe lace, body, neck or arma. a beaut ful healthlul cle trues.? No misrepresentation is offered. One trial will suffice to recommend it to oll^ In fact there are mauy phi aiciana w ho now prt aeribe thia in case* that have baffled their akil). 1 myself have seen it cure eruptions alter p ran us have tried iuwaid an J outward ra medies in vain, aad ceitainly it gives discolored akin a delicious healthy, clear look. It is so,d at M ctula a cake by the pioKietor, at the sign of the American Kagle, U Chatham street, ew York. Appointed Agents?Zieber, 3d aud Dock ats. Pliila, or neat to the Au.eriC'ii Hotel,Washington, D C; 8 State at. Boston; ST State at. Albauy; 138 Fulton at. Brooklyn; 207 King street, Charleston, W. C.; C. F. Baily, Morinlown, N.J; Ferre, Main at. Middletown, Ct. Agents wanted m all other cities. fet lm*ec. DOURAUD'S POUURE SUBTILE, lun winrLr.ir.bl /\n IJ rtttM AI> KIN IL. * ERADICATING SUPERFLUOUS HAIR. 'THE nonrenal popularity ol this justly celebrated Chemical 1- Preparation Tor the destrnetion of the strongest. ..ud toushest Hair, from the soft down on lemales upp?r lip aud arms to the stubborn beard of in a, Mods mm a word ol moimu in its praise. It is sufficient to toy that it is to be found in ihi- city ontY at the old and original office (7 Walker st, one door from Broadway?f 1 per bottle. Beware of deleterious imitations. Where also may be had UOURAUDV EAU Lf b UbdUTE. nnrivalled for exlrrmin ting Tan, Pimples. Blotches, Sallow' ness, Bores, and all cutaneous eruptions, ana eliciting a healthy juvenile bloom. t> per botf>e. Gcnraud's Vegetable Liqnid Rouge,?a eoperb article, and the only one in nse. iOc.nta per bottle. Oonraud'i Blanc D'Espagne, an vice Peat preparation foi imparting a pure, life like whileneas to the esun rrion, free from the injnri >us properties generally entering into combination for this purpuee. Put ui> in elegant botes at 2i cents each. AoawTa.?New York?Albany, Guthrie, 4 Maiden Lane; Ppoghkeepeie, Jared Gray; Utica, Wade, druggist; Hamilton M. Co. Gregg k Grants; Louissilfe, Louis Co.; W. A. Chase; Goeben, Elliott. Capo.. Myers, Chapel it. New Haven; W. Faulkner, Norwich; Wells k Humphreys, Hartford; Charles Dyer, Jr., Providence; Thomas, Newport; Clowes, hair* dresser, spring held: Greene It Go., Won., star; Bart. Little Kalis; Coggeahall, south Second si, Nsw .Bedford; Jordan, 1 Milk street, Boston; Lowell. Carletoa k Co.; Salem. Ives; Newburypurt, Hodge; Portsmouth, Prest n; Portland, Parker, Exchange st; Bangor, Uuld; Haliowrll, Beaminon. New Jersey?Newark, i'rippe; Princeton, Dr. Peabrook. Pa., Phil*., 76 Chesout stree,. Laucuter, Heimtesh, druggist; Harnsburgh Kotriuson I?n<xncai agent; rRUDu'nn, turtle; cnneruuMl, Thomas tt Co., MaiaaUtrt; Vs., Kiclimoml, Mrs. Krayter; D. C. VV aahington, Seltry P tkcr; Alexandria. C. C. Btrry; Md., Baltimore 8. 8. 1 lance, fcc. fcc Applications for agent eras mast be post paid (none other- are taken from the [*m-olfice) and acc urjauned with a N. Y.city reference, uoeicep rioaable. Within a lew year* thia remarkable and naefal che mical invention lor completely eradicating iumfIIuoui hair, has attained the highest pitch of celebrity, and consequently excited the cupidity ol a aeatof bate counterfeiter*, who at tempt to snatch front the inventor the just recompense for hit Isbor. Fnrchsaen thoald therefore ' e on then gaard and see that every bottle of the Pood re Subtile is square, and F Felix Gouraud, Poodie Subtile, N. Y., cast ia each bottle, and the Doctor's far siuiile engraved ou the outside wrapper. Direc lions, French and Eugtish, accompany each bottle. Remember the only otfice in N. V. for the above celebrated Cosmetic, ia C7 Walker street, one door front Broadway. i? liar WATCH EH ArND JtWtLKY VKKY LOW-As the subscriber is eonatanlly rrcrivisg a'l uetcripn at of Gold and Silver Watches, ol the uewett sty las. from the mauulattarvrs in England, France and Switterland. he ia enabled lo offer a larger assortment and -t much leas prices, at retail,than at .my or her house in the city. Also, Isold Chain*, Keys, and (.fold Pencils Gold Watches as low as an to X3 dollars each. Wasches and Jewelry tirhnnged or bought. All W a tehee war nutted to beep good time or the money rr turned. Watches, Clocks and Jewelry repaired iu the beat manner arid warranted, at much less than the niaal price*. O.C. AI.LKN, Importer of Watches and Jewelry, f| lm*ec Wholesale and Retail. W Waller., npatarrs. A BEAU 1IFUL Head of Hair. Old and young,bald aud grey hrad< and all with brdhalr rrad this s ainmeol. You perhaps hink, reader.il is impossible to restore the human htir.but here are the names of a few whose hair has been restored afler evrv other remi dy failed. Without puffing or misrepresentation I here atate these are the positive and real qualit'ea of Jones1 ('oral Hair Restorative?it will act thoa on all, old or yoaog? forte the hair to grow, stay it falling off cure and remove all scurf or dandruff and mek light red or grey hairrrow naturally dark This is so reasonable that all may try i ; for proot o' lit edlcacv: tbe-e respecttb'a per-ona ha?e U'ed ir and entity t.e above are its qoalriira in all cases, vix*?Mr. W. Hopkins. 92 King it, N Y; Mr rhillipa, 198 Broome at cor of VFo'.ster; H u Judge Edward*, of Pniladi; Mr Pearson, fa*vv Yard. Lhirle? town,near Boston; J Power, grocery .Fulton at Brooklyn. The above must satisfy all 1 ut her v* further nr?o a: itirre cutlet.a of Uuier County, N Y. eertify ih# same. ?n:?John E Dogltr, merchant tai'or, John lieuderson. "aildrr, Horh W French farmer. The above persons appeared before me and swore that the above is a perfectly true ata'ertv nl?L Peck over. Commit sinner of Dee I*. This la sold Very reasonable, ouly J, J or 8 til I intra a b.sitl*. we are lold, by tones, 9i Chatham st. Ap pointed Agents?Zieber. 3d and Dock iu Phila, or nest Co thAmerican Hole', W rshiugtou. D C; 8 ft test Boston; 37 State st, Albany; 130 Kalton at, Brooklyn; 207 K'nx a , < harh ? tnn S I! I! ff Rtilir Vtnrrialown % J Kerre. Main St. Mid I dlftows Ce. Acuta warned in all other cities, f P lm*in <tM> ARcrtiTE< T?,_ ButLbltaa, AND OTufcuA1 JAMKS MURPHY. Goinpn-itino Ornament Manufacturer Mil Carver in Oenrr?l, N? 3 5 Bmtdway, N?w York it prepared to earcute, ?l hit eat-bliahmaM a* ab-?*, every deteti.tion of Ar- hlei turai Oruamentt, or the inieri T finishing of dwell n?t, churchet end other hni diugt, ?i* :?Cipitala for Columns, eud Am? do, t6 *11 the order* nl Architec'nre; I out' I a, Tru-t-t, Knrichi d Mouldings, R > tie*. Pateiat, Friete Ornament-, he. to .rny tiae that may be required From Inns prteueal egouiirnce in the elocution of Mndelt, Mould., and terry department nl the bntinett, J. M. (Inter* himtelf, that for holdueat of reuef, senertl sharp-iet* su.i beauty, hit wotk will hef.mndof a superior charict-r. The moat clastic d--aigna having been adopted, Architect* may rely upon oh a>niug enrichment* of the be.t kind at the above establishment. For pant favoit, J. M. return* hit tincere rcknowledgementi. To en.ure a coutii nance of that p-tronagc, ttrict pnncluality, first rite workmanship,ant m derate price* will unit.irmly be conaolted. f11 Im*c BOOK-KEEPING. IMPORTANT TO CLKRKS MKRCHANTB AND * TKACiIKRH ?The alien.ion of all who take an Internal in I j edveuceinent of m.-rcauti e knowledge ia retpectlully inyited ro Article ||. in the Imi December unmbri of " Hunt't Merer aut t M*. ixino,' ent'tied 'Ana'yi'it of Book-kerpint * ?> fcnee.l education, by Thorn*. Join t, account aut. The writer point* out with g aat clearness, crrtaiu fundamental principles, whr'rh the undent, by the erdinary me thoda of instruction it afforded no chance i f aenuir us, and hut the imp 'ttibilHy of applyine the few ciudie and undigested ideas he does to acqniie to toy oraer.eal purro.e ie demon tratfri. I hit the court# the writer would tuhtiitute it tnund and pracnev, It may be officiant to remark, that hiving during ihe last ten year, train <1 number, of our heat hook-keep- ra. he it mere'y thowmg thai hit eueoea* i< owing to the adapt-tton of r* ional meant, and turh only a* ar, b ted on the generally receiv,d principle*of teaching. Thia aynoimt ol nit view* h< uId he read bv all whoaru about to commence the atudy and ct|icci*llv by those t' ? hera who ileal r to errry out a lli-irongh cour.e of coa.uirrcial educ-Uon. Tk *t mi > ber cju he had aepiratel at th- pi aMc Itioil offl e, I It Kn I' on ?t. fit pa,. CHIfiAf FURNMHfcR R 0"B.?A gentleman aulha ? if, o i w->tiuth g'-iilh'tn, ii. ciii have * roinfortahle >?rll i uru'thi d frou 'Oiiiu. .. i;b a t'o* f ir $ 3? -vr weea. without hoard?Hrr kfitt and tea or two merit per day, will be terred up into ti r room 'or $1 23e ifh if lequired. A'to, a good lurnialu d Kiwit, Willi .-o?e in iflo let,to a tin gle ei nil, m m fm f pri till. Apply ai <0 Weet BiOadway 1 11 If r PACKcT SHIP OCONfclt (mm New Orleao?,it dmcharr * inftt Pier H t. R. Consignees will pltata attend to thu rueelpt of their good* immediately ! f I Jae W YO YORK, WEDNESDAY M Cincinnati. rConrspuudeuce of the Herald.) Cincinnati, Feb. 6, 1843. Rectpt ion of Otnerul Cast in Cincinnati?His Speech?Rem inure nets of the Ixut War?Hit departure/or Detroit. fkik.nd bcnnett:? You may feelsorn interest, and have a curiosity to learn the particulars in relation to ihe reception ol our distinguished countryman, General Casa, at Cincinnati: you will therefore allow me to draw an imperfect outline lor your perusal. On the evening of thu first, learning that he was to be in town the next day ut 8 o'clock, there was a numerous and spontaneous meeting of our citizens at the Court House, for the purpose of making the necessary arrangements for giving him an nppropri ate reception. At that meeting, a reception committee of thirty was appointed, ol our most distinguished citizens; headed by the Hon. Jacob Burnett, late Senator in Congress; Hon. N. C. Read, one of our Supreme Judges-; Hon. David T Disney, late Speaker of the Senate of Ohio, Jcc. 3c<t. The next morning, at 9 o'clock, the committee met at Col Noble's Hotel, and made, the necessary prepa rations. At 12 o'clock, a number of the committee proceeded to the four mile H?U9e, on the Columbus Road, in carriages, and escorted him to the Corporation Line, one mile north of the city; where he was met by the independent military of the city, and a host of musin, together with a numemus cavalcade ot citizens, who escorted him into town, and to his lodgings prepared at Nnble's Hotel,wh?re the streets were literally crowded to a "perfect jam," witlieitizensaud strangers, anxiously, though patiently, wailing to greet his arrival, and that too, although the day was the most intensely cold of any yet felt in Cincinnati this season! On his way he. passed through Main street, in a beautiful black barouche, drawn by four fine bays; and received the undivided attention and greetings from the shops and window*, as he passed uncovered, respec'fully bowing at appropriate intervals, to the admiring multitude. On his arrival at his hotel, he was met by the committee of reception, and handed upon the rostrum, where the chairman of the committee Hon. P. T. Disney, welcomed him, on behalfof those assembled to greet his arrival, and of the citizeus generally ; by the following laconic, well timed address, as nearly as I could take it down,being one ol the auditors in the crowd Okiskxal Cam? Siu : -My fellow citizens hnve assigned me the agreeable duty of welcoming you on your arrival, and of proffering to you, in their name, the hospitalities of our city. The performance of which duty gives me unfeigned satisiaction, feeling as I do in common with them, that in doing so we only discharge a duty which we owe in common with our sister cities of the east, (who have set us the laudable example.) to one of America's most distinguished citizens. But more particularly, sir, do we greet your arrival among us, as one of Ohio's pri mitive pioneers, who helped to roclaim her lorests?plant the tree of civilization?and cultivate the germs of jurisprudence and social improvement, within her then infant borders. As an integral portion of the people of Ohio,the citizens of this nlace. have not foreotren that It the auspices or this State, that you first commenced your public life; and they believe that in your own history,you afford no inapt illustration of her career. Arriving at the ago of manhood, about the time when she took her place among her sister States cf the Confederacy. her onward march to greatness, is lairly represented in your own success. Your discharge of the duties of an American Minister abroad, the people of this State appreciate, and though they have no stars and garters to confer, yet they olteryou a higher reward, in the approbation of a free and intelligent people. Sir, while in military life you were the pride and boast of the State of your adoption?and since, while you have keen engaged in earning and gathering the unfading laurels, that compose your civic wreath, we have watcbo 1 your coarse with interest and approbation ; and contemplated your successful career with ieelings ol pride, as our common countryman, and still more so, at our fellow citizen ol Ohio. The honor, independence and integrity of the American Flag, the people of the United States ara determined to uphold at ail times and under all circumstances ; and your able defence of these high interest, whilo at the Court ef France, causes them to recogui/.e in y ou, the true American citizen, aud the faithful representative of the feelings of the American people. As the organ of the citizens of this place, I therefore bid you welcome. To which Gen. Cass replied :? I was not prepared, sir, for the kind reception 1 have thit day met wiih, and I can do little more than thank you for the mannsr in which you have been pleased to allude to me, and to thank my fellow citizens for the distinguished honor of their regard, which this (Session has furnish ed me. It is about lorty years 'tncel first visited your city. I was then a resident of Ohio, just commencing my active life, and depending tor my future success only upon my own industry and the public favor aud confidence. 1 was one of those' pioneers before whose exertions '.ha forest began to disappear, and the circle of civilization to advance. Thanks to the admirable nature of our institutions, which hold out equal inducements to all, whatever may be their condition in life, I found my share of encouragement, and I shall never cease to cherish agreeable recollection* of all I owe to my fellow citizens of this ai.iu ik, ai.t. .r?. -r 1. _? ? . - J cation, and of my entrance upon the career of manhood Some year* later I viaited yon, in company with a regiment of that brave yonth, who at the commencement of the last war hastened to place themselves between their country ?nd her enemies. And after a long interval, I again find myself among yon, changed indeed by the duties and progress ot a busy life, now verging towards its termination, but full of the remembrance of my former re aidence in the State, and full of thanks for the kindness of which I was the object. And I (lnd every thing around me even morechangrd thnn 1 am myself. When 1 first c?me here, this was but a mere village, from whose site the aboriginal savage hail been but iscently expelled.? Again I found it but a small town, giving no promise of the wonderful advancement which has since taken place. You have now become largo city, a great emporium ol trade and bnaineas, having commercial relations well established with yonrown country, and with all other parts of the world. Human sagacity can neither estimate your progress, nor fix the limit it will attain. The region, of which you are the great mart, i* unsurpassed in climate and fertility, and your exportation! are ameng the most valuable results or human labor, always in demand, and capable of almost indefinite extension. Every inhabitant of the western country must regard your future advancement with great pleasure, and tor myself, if I may be per mitted te express my individual sentiments, 1 shall never cease to watch with interest your growiog prosperity. Alter which, be " threw all loose," and received his friends with all the kindness, and familiarity ot a lather. It was truly affecting to witness some of the meetings between him, and some of Inn old soldiers and companions in arms, many of whom still live here, and hereabouts ; and on hearing that he was coming to the city, gathered in from all quarters. I shall never forget the language, and looks of many of them, on making themselves known to him. The first voice I heard, after he /?Iktsa r?anAM* tn Mr I lianwv un/l for.. he had time to descend from the rostrum, was that of an old tottering veteran, who had reached up, and caught him by his cloak, and who cried out, " My Dear General, we were once prisoners or war together; victims ol the perfidy, ol (lie treacherous Hull" On the otheraide ol him, another cried out, alter getting him by the hand, " Yes, General, and I too was there with yon, and well do I remember ol seeing you shed tears, the next morning. Do you not remember, General, the next morning, when we were gathered around you, as our hope, that James said to you, 'Col. Cass do you really believe that General Hull has played the traitor with usV To which yod answered,'I know he has Jimmy.Yand then you wept and so did ninny ol us!" To which the General nodded in the affirmative, and with a quivering chin, and moist eye, an swered," let us thank heaven that we are not prisoners at this day " There were scores of scenes of thiskind,at the General's meeting with our veteran pioneers, who thirty years ago, took their lives in their hands, and marched with him to the battle field. One more of which, I beg leave to relate. An old Captain, who had served through the Indian wars under General Wayne, and was likewise out with General Cass at the surrender if Hull, still lives among us, though now more than seventy-five, and for SOtnC twenty years has been nearly blind nnd a cripple; <>n hearing ihat the General wan coming, he hobbled his way into town upon crutches, and was present; but had not the power to elbow his way through the crowd ; he at last sent to him. that his "old Inend, Capt. -, was present, and wished the pleasure of taking his commander by the hand, once more " The General immediately requested that he might be helped forward?stepped to meet him, sustaining the old gentleman,and greeted him heartily; at the same time, li-tening feelingly and attentively to Ins tales of misfortunes and sorrows. Ami after expressing his regret, at seeing so once active ai d energetic a man thus time-w orn and enfeebled, lie with soothing and cheering words, acted the gord Samaritan, poured oil and wine into

lllfc wounds of the aged veteran! .The old man asked the General, if lie " would visit his cabin and allow him to introduce him to his little family," to which he consented, and it seemed to lighten tip 'he heavy eye, and give renewed energy to the passive limbs of the old soldier. S'?w, 1 know not how it was with other persons present, but for myself, had 1 come from the uttermost parts ot the earth, and never heard of General Cass befsre, such acts of sympathy, and exhibitions of fine feeling, would have made me love him ; and taught me emphatically, that he was, not only the mmmmmmmmrnmBm?mmmmmmim?mm?? RE E ORNING, FEBRUARY 1! noble soulrd philanthropist nnd patriot, but a great and a good man. At nine o'clock, on Mondav morning, the clangor of the horse, and the rolling of martial music, told that the General was about to take leave of the Quten citv at which there was u ruah, of our citizens, to his hotel, to see. him depart. Mechanics. artizans, draymen, merchants, bankers, ptofessional men atid soldiers, cime intake him by the hand, and receive his (are well. His lodgings were imme dialely beaet?every accessible room was filled to overflowing. The General, still in his private apartment, on being informed ot this, threw on his cloak, came out, and mingled with the crowd, receiving their cheers, stiliHaiions, and shakes by the hand.? Formal introductions were utterly out ol the question; he whs beset on all sides, and it was with difficulty that the military could ninke their way in front ol his lodgings to form the escort, which consisted of Col. Taylor's troopof horse, the Cincinnati Light Dragoons, the Montgomery Guradsand the Morgan Riflemen. The M Guards in Iront, the Horse forming a line on the right and left, received the barouche in the centre, and the M. Riflemen closed up the rear. On arriving at the Corporation line (where a stage coach was in waiting to convey him on his journey), the military formed into aline on the right?the General came down from the barouche. sud pat-aed them in review on foot, uncovered, followed by the committee, after which the military fired a salute. The General then took leave of the officers and committee, and proceeded on his journey to Detroit. Yours, truly, D. V. B. The Philadelphia Tragedy.?We annex very full particulars of the recent awlul Heberton tragedy, perpetrated in Philadelphia ft is one of the most awful affairs that ever took place in this country. Further Particular* or the late Traoedt?The Hkherton Vehiios.?" The case appear* to be one of a peculiarly agfiavuted character, if the itatemonts of the young lady'* 'fiend* aro to be relied upon implicitly. The statement* of Heberton'* Irien J* give the affair, in some resprclR, a different n*prct. Dut in every view of the fact*, we repeat, hi* conduct i* without excuse, if not without palliation. Hebertcn's own story wa?, that he had no knowledge of the absenoe or Miss Mercer from her father's house, until informed of the fact by Mr Mercer's own family. It isalleilged that Mr. M'-rcer, the father of the young lady, received an anonymous letter, cautioning him to "be on bis guard against the attentions to his daughter of that libertine Heberton." When the letter whs received, Miss Mercer was a')-ent,at the house of her hrothar in-law,and a colored servant was immediately sent for her, but with directions not to communicate the object of the message These directions, however, were disregarded, for on her way home Miss Mercer was informed of the letter, and told by tha servant that "she would catch it." The young lady, it is alleged, alarmed at the communication, fled,and went to the bouse of an acquaintance, where it is insinuated that Heberton had previously been in the habit of meeting her, and where she supposed he would meet her on this occasion. In this, it is alleged that she was disappointed; and tnat a young lady answering to her description, called late on Monday alternoon, at the residence of Heberton's mother, in Ninth street near Cherry, and inquired for ' Hutch Heberton." The answer was given that "he had gone out sleigliing with his sister and cousin and in consequence, she left a message for him to call, on his return, at Mrs. 's, No. ?, street. About six o'clock on the same evening, it is alleged, that Mr Singleton Mercer and his brother-in-law, Mr. Quinn, also called at the residence of Mr. Hebertson's mother, and iuquired for him and was told that he was absent, but that he would he at home at 7 o'clock. At 7 they again returned, found him, and at their request, he accompanied them to Mr. Mercer's residence, in Queen street. When ho entered the door,the mother said to Heberton, " Young man, you have ruined me, and I want my daughter." He replied, " Kxplain youraelf, I know nothing ol her." lie entered the parlor, and was introduced to the father by the son. The old gentleman told him that be had good reason to suspect that he had taken his daughter away. This Heberton denied. He was then asked by the lather what he knew of her 1 He replied that he became acquainted with her iu the street anil had frequently met her since hv nnuointment. The lather then tnlil him that he must stay there until her return, and that he should then exp ct him to marry her. Heberton replied that he cnuii never think of marrying a girl with whom he hnd become acquainted in the itreet. The brother dec lured that he (hould stay there and marry her, or he would blow his brains out. Heberton said he had come prepared to defend himself, and he would leave the house that moment. The old gentleman remarked. " My son. you brought him here, and vou must let hint go when he pleases." Heberton then asked for a glass of water, which was tAindod him by the mother, and saying, " Oood evening, ladies and gentlemen," he left the house. This was declared by H?b-?rton to be the only time he was ever in the house of Mr. M. The allegation of H>-herton was, that he became acquainted with Miss Mercer in Chosnut street, after niuhlnlt ; that she accosted him with? " How are t ou, Mr. Bastido 1" That he turned and said, " Not Mr. Bastido, but Mr Punchinello, or anything else you choose to call me !" That he waiked home with her that night, left her at tlie uoor, and subsequently met her by appointment on several occasions. On Tuesday morning Heberton was arrested, on comprint of young Mercer, and taken before Alderman Mitchell. The following is a copy of the oath Information?City of Philadelphia, II., Surely of Place. ?Singleton H Mercer, of the Diatrictof Soutbark, personally appears, this 7th day of February, A. D , IP13, before Joshua Mitchell, one oi the Aldermen in and for tho city of Philadelphia, who being duly sworn, deposeth and aaith, that he has just rcaron to believe that Hutchinson Heberton is about to entice, allure and abduct Sarah Gardner Mercer, a young lady, aged about 16 years, with the intent to seduce her, as this di ponent vertly believes. [Signed] SINGLETON H. MERCER. Sworn to and subscribed, February ?<h, 1S43, before Aid. Joshua Mitoh.il. nhnnt half namt 1-lnVln.lr a SI Before the examination, Heberton requested permission to obtain counsel, and in company with riingleton H. Merrer, left the Alderman's office, and called on Jamea C. Vandyke, Esq., whom he engaged as hia counael, and in company with whom and young Mercer, he returned to the Alderman'a olUc.e. Mr. Vandyke contended that Heberton could not be held to hail on the charge laid in the warrant, hut stated that Heberton wai willing and desirous tn have alt the facta of the caae investigated, aa such testimony ould be pro luced relative to the practices and character of the young lady, as would vindicate him in the eyes of the community. With his consent the case was postponed until Wednesday, at It o'clock, the Alderman requiring bail in the sum of $100. The yout.g lady up to thia time had not been discovered by her parents, and Heberton pledged himself to the brother to u?e every effort to discover her whereabouts, at the same time affirming most positively his ignorance as to when the left her family, or where the had gone. Heberton and voung Mercer then went to Mr. Van dyke's office, where Mercer requested lleberton to ac company him in search of hia sister, stating that after she wns li.und he would then know how to settle the matter. Heberton told him that although ha knew not where the girl was, he v as willing to go with him?that he had not seduced the young lady?that hia acquaintance with her commenced in the street, she having first spoken lo him, one evening about the firnt of January, after night fall? that he had mi t her aeveral times by appointment, but the meetings were as much of herown seeking at of his -but that, it any member of the family considered himself aggrieved, he was willing, at any time, aa a gentleman, to give satisfaction. Heberton's counael objected to hia leaving hia office in company with Mercer, until he had consulted with him privately, hut told Mercer that at 13 o'clock he had no doubt Hebeston would accompany hfm. Mercer left, chur ging H. terton not to leave until his return, bu: failed to reiurn at all On Wednesday, Heberton again appeared, with his counsel, hi fore Alderman Mitchell, when Mercer's counsel slated that the hearing was unnecessary, aa the young lady bad returned, and hi* discbarge wus consented to, though Hebrrton's counsel requested an investigation, for the purpose of clearing his character in reference to the matter. Young Mercer was askeJ by Mr. Vandyke, in the office of tin'latter. " What sort ol a voting ladv is this sister of yotirsT" He replied, " She l?, no doubt, wild girl, and often thoughtless and imprudent. The fact of the matter ia, mother has horn to blame, aa aha ha* been careleia as to what acquaintance* Sarah has made?and alio hat, in const qtu-nce, made improper femnle acquaintances," the name* of mme being given. The lather of the young lady insisted that Hehertou would accompany him home and marry hi* daughter. To thin Heborton replied that it was utterly out of the qnealion, under the circumstance* of the caae, and with a girl of her character. Thatf"'h"r then aaid the only reaie'y was a civil action Helierton replied that "that would at any time he cheerfully met." Heberton left, in com piny with hit counsel, and from that time until Friday evening, nai secreted In a room in tho rear of Mr. Van dyke's,) fflce. The reason tor thus secreting him i? itated 10 be, that fear* of assassination were entertained, and vr. Vsndtke acted throughout by special request of He bertoa'a mother, from whom he received the following letter; ? J. C. V'*n Dvki, Ksq?Dear Sir :?My son Hutchinson is placed in some difficulty with a Mr. Mercer, of Southwark, and some members of his (amily, and aa the nature of the proceedings on their part will render it necessary for him to have legal advice, I have to request that you will, for ma, act aa his counsel. I have also to request that will be Induced, hv your considerations for his family, to avert yourself In hi* behalf, not only in yonr professional character, but alio as our upon whom 1 may relay aa my friend. Your services, thus rendered, will be appreciated by me. Yaur's, respectfully, (Signed) ANN H. HF.BF.RTON. On Thursday, Heberton sent a servant, with a cab, to his mother's residence, for his trunk. When the servant stepped from the cab, he saw two person* on the sidewalk on the opposite corner of the streets, evidently on the watch. A young man, supposed to be Mercer, it Is lh dged, while the cab was at the door, came un and spoke to (ho driver; and after the cab had started, th mine person was discovered or the seat with the driver, hv the colored nun >n charge, who ordered him down.? Ho was alter wards scan running ahead t>f the cab, and the colored mon, suspecting that he was watched, drove arouud the city, and Anally (topped at tha corner of Fifth and Wslnut, whrre he deposited the trunks on the steps ol the Hotel. He subsequent took them to tha barber's IERA 5, 1843. (hop, in Kiith, below Walnut, and from thanco, on Friday, to Mr. Van Dyke's oittcc. Muring the whole of Thursday young Mercer, laboring under the greatest imaginable excitement at the time, gave strong evidences ol a design to wreak hie vengeanceupon Heherton, sought him in the placea of hie usual resort, but was unable to get any cine to hia vheruabouts. At the time the trunks were deposited, a 1 orson was discovered apparently on the look-out for thair destination, which way no doubt Mercer or his friend, as on that night young Mercer was seen, under very excited feelings, in the vicinity of their then loca tiou.andby the persuasions of a friend was induced to go away. On Friday it seems .Mercer still continued his watch in the neighborhood.?Krtntng Journal Gh?AT EiCITEMBXT?FtJNEBAL OK HliSKaTOII ?ElTK A ORDINARY SOKIYl L ROWDY OP WOMEN? riltlllB U>taili, See.?The public excitement in relation to the recent dreadlul catastrophe at Camduii is immea arable. It appears to be ahiolulely on tlie increuse. The luneral el Heberton took place yesterday afternoon, and it presented ono of the mo.it extraordinary spectacles ever witnessed in this commur ity.? The streets for three square* around, and for hours belore the time at which the funeral was announced to move, were positively crammed with a crowd of people, ol ull sexes, sizes, colors and kinds. Ninth, Cherry, Arch and Eighth streets, w oro thu appearance ol one perfect mass ol human beings, although the weather w as inclement and exceedingly cold, with a drizzling of rain, and now und then same anow. Strange to lay, of this vast multitude,every third person was a woman. Thecurioaity they man lies ted was beyond all imagination. They pusoed, and struggled, were trodden upon, rose again, ana worked their way towards the chuich, with amazing and unexampled fortitude anil perseverance. The body was interred in the family vault, in the yard of the Rev. Dr. McDowell's church, corner ol Eighth and Cherry streets ; and the women actually in many instances climbed over the iron railings, and begSrd the sexton and his assistants and the police, to permit lem to approach the grave. There appeared to he a furor among them to get a glimpse of the deadjiody of one who had beuii so celebrated in bia intrigues, and had met so terrible and romantic a deuth intneir pursuit. Ol this immense body of women, at least oris third were girls under and about the age of sixteen. Tiiey were the most extravagant in their demonstration* 'There were a great number ol highly respectable females present, but in truth,a very large majority were women wnotn character* could not be misunderstood. It was an astonishiug light. 1'he number of carriage* in the funeral procession did not exceed Ave, beside* the Uearie, Only two, containing the neat relatives of the deceased, drove up to the churchyard. There the scene was really amazing. As the hearse approached, the boy a began to jump the iron railing?the men lollowed?then the women attempted it. Then came the crowding, pus ling, squeezing, stiug gling?the police, a large body ol whom were in attendance, catching the men and women in their arms, ami pushing them back, but with very little effect. YVheu the fate was opened to let the cottin in, the multitude poured in beside it like a deluge?the women particularly?almost upsetting it from the bier. As she mour ners entered, the crowd totally disregarded them, Jostling them aside, and rushing in betw een them and the cottin. The police interfered?remonstrated, implored, almost fought?but to no purpose. The mob overwhelmed them, and behaved with most indecent and disgraceful inhumanity. Jamvs C. Vandyke, Esq. as one of the mourners, expostulated, and with tears in his eyes, appealed to tha better feelii^s of the crowd,to their character as human beings, and us Thiladeiphians. His appeal was useless. On thev pushed, pell mell, tumbling over each other in their haste?the women still foremost?to the vault, hardly permitting a member of he family to get a glimpse, aa the body was lowered into its place of repose. Un the wholn.it was the most singular, and we think disreputable scene, that has met our observation lor some time. There was a rumor curreut in South work all day Sunday and yesterday morning, that Heberton was to be buried in the Swedes Church yard. This drew together a crowd of something near ten thousand people, most of whom were females.?Phila. Spirit oj the Timet. General Sessions. Before,Recorder Tallmadge, Judge Lynch, and Aldermen Crolius and Jones. J. W. Strang, Esq., Acting District Attorney. Tried for Dine int. Fiddling, and Drinking Frederick Milliman, a German, was i ut ujiou hii trial for allowing dancing. Addling, and a littlo drinking at his Gorman porter house on Caristmas night, Sunday, the 35th of December last. Aaron W.Clark, one of the new watchmen, said he helped arrest twenty one of the parties who were thus enjoying themselves, and tliat he actually saw a Addle on the premises, or something that looked very much like a Addle, and he thinks he saw some of the parties dancing a cotillion. There was also some considers! le stamping on the iloor, and some of the neighbors had complained ol the noise on the premises. They did not arrest the ladies in the house. Capt. ArtDRKw Va* Blarcom, called and sworn.?f called upon Milliman several Unit" and told him he uiust din continue the music and danaing on Sunday evening. I went to the house at the request of Justice Gilbert, made the arrest, and took the pai ties to the watch house ; the women followed their husbands to the watch house, but were not arrested. There were none of them drunk, nor were there any prostitutes among the woman. I saw no gambling there ; 1 have heard nine pin-alley halls rolled thereon Sunday. Jacob Shydkr, another watchman, said he did not hear any music there that night, but saw persons in the attitude of dancing; 1 saw a violin and a piano there, and arrested the man with tbeviolin myself. birrill uil ? mil, tiwiuti waibHuisu, ?iu ik! QUI not hoar any music, hut presumed that there muat have been. jimti Anthony, another of tha posae, heard dancing acrjss the atreet, from Millinan'a. Another watchman, with a snuff colored aurtout, came up, hut the Court thought they had got enough of the pro. aecution, and he was allowed to depart. Tha prosecution here closed, and James McOat, Esq. opened for the defence, in an able speech. He spoke ol the outrage committed ii|>on the rights of hia client, and introduced the " New York He. raWol Jan 17th, containing the proceedings of tha Com mon Council of the night previous, iti which tha Mayor presented a complaint made to him against an assistant captainofthe watch, for entering tne b-use of Wilhelm Sorter, a Oi-rman at 41 Lauren*street, while tha inmates were witnessing the ceremonies of the baptism of a child, and arresting the parties in the house, because they were a little noisy. He likened Captain Van Blarcom to Bhakspeare's Dogberry, and concluding, called Baker M. Jicsms, who atated that tho house was kept as quiet as most premises of the kind. 7 momas BaiDOMAis, who lives opposite Milliman's, said he never heard amiss of the house: has heard music there on Bunday evening; never was in the homo. James Shaw, cabinet maker, who lives near by, testified o the same facts. Sebastian Bomers, brewer, who lives opposite, considered the house not disorderly. Thoiui Reoar testified to the same facts, and nearly all these witnesses stated that there was no ten-pin alley on the premises of Millimanfand thus pointedly denied the statement of Van Blarcom, the Captain of the Watch, that he had heard ten-pin balls rolled there en Bunday. The evidence here closed, and the Court charged that there w as no evidence to sustain several of the charges in the indictment, and after pointing outtliu law relat.ve to what constituted a disorderly house, the case was submit ted to the jury. They retired, and in a few minntes returned with a verdict of aot guilty. TYial of Cathsrins Btamsr alias Moors?This woman, long celebrated for her skill and dexterity in passing counterfei* money, was put upon her trial for attempting to pass a $5 counterfeit note of the Tolland Co. Bank, of Connecticut, on Lee St Price, of 169 Greenwich street, on the 20th of July last- She is tt native of Philadelphia, about 24 years of age, dark red hair, very expressive tace, little marked with small pox, bright intelligent eye, and an exceedingly small mouth, feet and hands and neat and genteel person. Orosur. Pan v. of the firm of Lee k Price, of -2.19 Green, wich street, testified that on the 20ih of Julv last the ac en?ed came to the -tore of said firm and purchased a small hill o' gooda, for which she gave id payment a hill ol he Tolland County Bank of t'onnrcticut. She waa told it was a counterfeit and asked if she had any other money, which she denied?witness then detained her and she asked to go into the yard, which was prevented ; she then rut two hills in her mouth which were taken out by an officer. Cross-tramintd ? Ohe said she had no other money by her, but after I sent to the Police office she off-ied to pay lonnc ining* m jwi muncj , mum um uvi icii me irom whom she received the note. W* \V. Pshaw called and sworn?I arretted the ac. cuaed at the atom ot Lee li Price, and forced some money out of her mouth : I do uot know how much it was ; the notes were brought to the Police ; I do not know,whether the bills were good er bad. wm Callksdbr, Polite Clerk, called and sworn?The money given to me hjr the ofMoer, said to have been taken from her mouth, was good money. She was defended by C. W. Tshiii; >*. Esq., who, in no ' ingenious and pertinent speech, summed up the evidence against her. 1 The jury then retired under the charge of the Court, ^ and after an hour's absence, returned ioto Court and in- | quirod if the Court could inform them whether the accti- , aed had been previoualy ohargod with paaaing counterteit money. J Tha CotrtT replied that they could anewer, hut the jury 1 were trj log the accused fur this offence alone, and there- 1 forea reply on the part of the Court would he improper. I They rrturoed again in about half an hour and stated | that they stood si* to si*, tha same as they lied been helore, and they could not agree. They were therefore discharged. Jnothrr Counttrfeiitr Trit>L?\ young man, a native of Rhode Island, named John Rhodes, wh i hai recently reaidrd at Johnstown, near Providence, and a seaman by eccunation, was tried far nets! g a $4 note of the Black ' stonn Canal Bank of Providence, R I altered from one of the broken Stillwater Canal Bank. It waa proved hy | I.ttral.lieath. o( 'J#7 Grand street that the accused came | to his store ou the night ol the'i6th of Jannary last, and offered the note In payment for a small neck comforter, valued ri ?a cents. first, mi* CaasvrLt.o.ln the employ of his father, at H2 1 Grand street, testified that the accused pasted a similar ' note upon him on the ssme night, in payment lor IS|cents I worth of cigara. ? Ass lUoADoas, employed in the grocery store of It-nj jamin Alhro, cornet of Division snd Allen streets, alsa v i-Atitl. d that accused passed a similar notu utxui her on the same uighl iu paymanltor tome tobacco aud two cakes ol ^ Tdit rate wss submitted without defenro, and tha Jury ^ I returned a vardiot of guilty, recommending him to marry c f >n account oi his eatreme youth * I LD. PttM TWO OtBtt. ( The Recorder, after rnauirinw ??.. . , . " w men ne laid was only nineteen, and passing u few remarks at to bia crime, imposed the sentence ol live years tn the state Piiaon, that being the least in the power of thu court. If ho | had been tried on the three indictment a against him,the 1 court could hare aentenccd him lor 30 yeara. Grand Larceny,?An Iriihman, named Jamea Williams was tried lor grand larceny, in stealing a quantity of clothing from the store ot Henry Grazier, tailor, ?ivarl street, on tha 37th of January laat, valued at (3M- The jury found him guilty ol petit larceny, and the court sentenced bim to the Penitentiary ft r six month*. Burglm*y?Two black fellewa, one with a left eyellJ lowered to acock, named Joseph Johnson, and laaac Tay. lor, ware t ied for breaking into the cellar ot James Goodwin. No. 4 South itrect, on the 19lh of January laat, and ateaiing knives, razora.Jtc., valued at $33. The gocda were lound in a bag in noaaesaion of priaonara on the same evening; that tho cellar was broken open by King Tarn Doyle, the industrious morahal of the 4th waul, who arretted prisoners in the street. The jury, without leaving their seats, retured n verdict ot guilty, and tne oourt, alter stating that they had both been in the State prison before, sent them hack again lor four years and eight monthsGrand Larceny.?Another son of Hibernia, named James Gallagher alias Cuiry, was tried for grand larceny, in stcaling.two over ooat* and a dress coat, irom Daniel Owen, tailor of 341} Grand street, valued at $33 60. Mr. Owen said thathuvu.g had clothing previously stolen, he had attached a string to these articles that were hanging at the door, and a hell at the end of It to give the alarm if ibey were taker. Tha accused waa caught In the act of stealing the coat*, and waa arrested by Mr. Owen. The jury lound hiin guilty, and the Court sent him to the State prison tor two yeers and ain month*. Receiver of Stolen Hood*.?Peter McOauley, was tried for receiving stolen goods knowing them to be such. It was proved by Ellen Bier don, of 31} Orange street, that on Christmas night, there waa stolen Irom her premises a quantity of female apparel valued at $34, which was afier* arda lounil on the premise* of McOauley, who keeps a store ut 33 Orange street. It ww ?!? ? i Ann Patton, that two bovmold twodreaaea and two shawl* to McOauley. Ouo of 'ha boy* ia named " Scotcha;" aba could not say whuther McGauley know they were stolen or not. '1'hi! accnaed was defended by C. W. Tebhuhk, Esq., who succeeded in obtaining a verdict of acquittal. Mary Ann Carlisle, the woman of McUauley, who was impleaded with him in tb? Indictment, hiis been sent to Bellevue Hospital, she being sick, and a nollt prosequi entered in her case. The Court then adjourned, till eleven o'clock, this utorning. CoHRKc rioy.?fn the report of the trial of Henry Gilman lor perjury, held in tne sessions on Monday, the testimony ot Dr. Robert L'ggrtt, George Elfrid, Isaac Rhodes,Counsellor l)ur>ea, nt.d eth'rs. were as to the general good character ol John shepherd and not that of Johnson's, as reported in u puiugra| h ot the report. City Intelligence. Chauncey C. Lakkincaued again'.?This gallowa lark, who has paused himselfoff as the next commander of ihe U. S. brig Somers, as Gabriel Ravel, as* son of Commodore Porter, and as Lieut. Jas. Wilkes of the Navy, was arrested lest eveniag about dusk, by officers Sweet and Tappan, at the \ivery stable of J. J. Cornwall, 46 Green street. He j was committed to the city prison a few weeks since, I un avuaigc ui ktuiiu larceny ana escaped by being let out nil stiaw bail. On the 15th of lust month he | atepjied into the jewellery store of Michael Reeee, No. 70 Maiden lane, and selected a gold watch and other jewellery, valued at $113 50, and represented hitneelfaa Lieut. Wilkea, of the U. S. Navy. After stating that he had a large amount ol money in the Bank of America, he gave his check tor $112 and paid the balance, $1 50, in change. The goods were delivered to him, but the check was never paid. At Albany he recently went the rounds ot the fancy as Frank Fayard, the celebrated pickpocket, but was compelled to leave that quarter through the attention that officer Cockefair and others paid to his whereabouts. On his arrival in this city a few years since, he procured by some means a suit of uniform of a lieutenant in the U.S. navy,_and since then called upon Mr. Cornwall, livery stable kee|>er of -16' Green street, and hired a team of horses and sleigh for his recreation. The team and vehicle were returned, but the money for thein was not forthcoming. Mr. Cornwall since ascertained his character, and lust evening, as he was passing through Bleecker street, mot the gallows bird, and accosted him for the payment of ihe bill. He admitted it was all right, but said he had no money. Mr. 0. induced him to walk to the office attached to his stable, when Lnrkin smelling a rat, offered a gold pencil and breast pin as collateral security for the debt. The jewellery was received, and-suddenly in stepped bweet, and secured his rnau. Arrangements had been made by Justice Mstsell to arrest him at another place, where he had previous'y agreed to meet a person wiih whom h?. hail made abet thHt it would rain he'nre /l.rlr and Cockefair was on the look out forhioi at the lime he whs caught. On being brought to the police office, and stripping his outside beaver, a lull suit ot uniform of a lieutenant of the U. S. navy was presented, including cap, button, and strap. The rogue waacommitted for future examination, and persons who have been duped by his arts, had better make immediate complaint at tne Lower Police Office? 5 John Taylor, the Bi/rolar, Arrested ? li June last it will be remembered that some bait dozen burglaries of harness stores were [committed by three men named James O Burns, Thomas Wray. abas Fitzgerald, und John Taylor. Among others were the harness store of Thomas O Buckmaster, at 247 Hudson street; the harness stored Nathaniel West, 205 Goerck street. At. Burns was tried soon after and convicted; Wr.iy, alias Fitzgerald, was convicted, and Taylor escaped from the city. Within a few days he has returned, ussuming the name of Oeorge Smith, nnd officers Bird and Tompkins getting wind of his whereabouts, arrested him yesterday, and he was committed to answer the five indictments against him. Expensive Robbery?A girl named Saran Redman, uged only 14 years, who has been engaged as a servant in the family of Francis Fisk, IS Rivington street, waa arrested vesterday and fully committed to prison under the following circumstances. On Thursday morning about eight o'clock, the lett the house of her employer, and on Mrs. Fiek's descending into the kitchen and discovering the front door open and the girl absent, she was induced to ascertain if she had taken her clothing. Lpon examination it was ascertained that she had not only taken all that belonged to her Uut had broken open a trunk in the upper part of the house and stolen a gold bracelet anil oilier jewellery, valued at $114 ind $69 in money. Officers Lambert and Small arrested her yesterday and found $43 in her possession. She denies stealing the jewellery, and none of it lias been recovered. A Swinish Theft?About one o'clock yesterday morning, watchman Brady stopped a fellow who asys his name is Philip McCready, but who is known tiy the alias Dennis Aden, in Sixth street, near Tompkins market, in the act of driving off eleven hogs. Not being able to account for himself he was locked up, and yesterday the porkers were ascrrti ined to bs the property of Samuel Smith nnd E. B. Bolen. He wbs committed on a charg" of grand larcenv Alfred Wilroy, charged with burglary, waa arrested yesterday u/i> rnooa by office Sweet and Colvin, at a house in Thames s'reet, and committed for examination A rttibtrrsttto!* was received yesterday from Got Porter, of Pennsylvania, for Jeremiah McDonald, who stands charged with passing several counterfeit notes of the Tolland County Dank. He was conveyed thiiher by officer Fallon. Thomas Parrs Surrendfrkd and Escaped? During Monday evening this man, who stands harged with two burglaries, and who was recently et loose on bail, w?s surrendered to the city watcn ty his security and lodged in the watch house? After a hearing before the police, he was ordered to >e recommitted to the lock up watch house until he city prison was opened in me morning. When the hour arrived to transier the prisoners who had been committed to (he cells of the Tombs, Parka was not to be lound among them. His manner of escape is unknown, although it is *ui>posed that it arose from the carelessness of the watchman who was ordered to attend him to the lock up cell from the Police Office. The Police Committee should enquire into it. Edward Spraott* Bailed ?This person wca admitted to hail before the Kecorder, on Monday, in ihe Hum ol jjlOOO, toanswer the indictmont against hiin in Westchester county, aa ?m of the persona >resent at the death of McCoy in the prize fight beween him and Lilly, and in the sum of ?500 for the issaiilf and battery committed on the person of Knoch L. Camp, one of the reportersof this paper, it White Plains,during the Prize Fijht Trials A rn vrrvD Rapr ?A brute in the shape o{ a vhite man was brought into the Police last evening haiged by a little colored child aged five years, nth an attempt to commit a rape on her person ? 'he evidence not being sufficient, he was dta harged, although there is scarcely a doubt that ha ras guilty of the brutal act